Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 190

 

Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1930 volume:

D ff--'-",...,.,.,1""--"-f-"-f'- 1 4-N",.,,,.,.--....,"-9-'L Lash- 'UV 4 ,. 1. -13 " ' -l UNIvK lf:-x - 21 ,iz-1' 4,-x. -, -. fx. V -fs: .L ,-'-. f i,,qf- - - 'wwf " V" .5 3 Av '11 5 " : 75" 1 .f 5 . ,ig ..,' - .' '.L , 4 ..:. . E14:x1v."' ' ' 51 'C' ' wg-I-4-. ,fm ,, 1. . - - ..Y. -'Jin -i Pv 'wzwlzi vf'1f1-if-.'.:ix.auwzf-,".fw:3 L-any -,,..-V-1113-xfw..--V 1.5!u,il.:A4Hstxl.0Linukemlm:--rx' COPYRIGHT 1939 By MARIE Guoss Editor-ill-Cfzief EDITH VECKER Bzzxirzrxx .Uruzager MINVAUIXEFDOWNEH COLLEGE MILWAUKEE. WISCONSIN 19 29 EDICATIGN E T 0 FRANCES WILLARD HADLEY WE THE CLASS QF 1930 DEDICATE T1-us CUMTUX IN GRATEFUL HECGGNITION OF HER GRACIQUSNESS AS QUR FRIEND AND ADVISER. 3 QBEWQBD Y ii. THE PHRASE CUMTUx'I AN INTERROGATION, WAS TAKEN FROM THE CHINOOR JARGON. A LANGUAGE MUCH AND WIDELY USED BY THE EARLY PUR TRADERS AND PIONEERS CF THE NORTHWEST. THE WORDS ARE FROM INDIAN, FRENCH, ENGLISH AND OTHER SOURCES. EACI-I WORD IS RICH IN SIGNIFICANCE AND MAY BE APPLIED IN A NUMBER OF WAYS. "CUMTUX" MEANS "DO YOU UNDERSTAND?" "WHAT'S THIS 7" 'CATCH ON?". T HUS IT SEEMED TO BE AN APPROPRIATE TITLE FOR A BOOK FULL OP THE HUMOR AND TAKE-OPPS OF I . - COLLEGELFE in A J : 4 CAMPUS ADMINISTRATIGN CLASSES GRGANIZATIONS THEIR ACTIVITIES THADITIGN ATHLETICS VVhen college years have swiftly flown, And only there remains Some pleasant recollections To bring them back again, then- Come to the place where the hawthorn trees Burst with a cloud of glory, XVhere every wall has a thousand tales And every stone a storyg VVhere the horse-shoe curves 'round the Campus green, Halls echo with laughter freeg The place that is hallowed by friendships and time,- O, come hack to ll. D.-C!" Rlarion O'Neill A 'af gs ,. A 11f'rrifl IJIIH L X M X f-,wc 4. : , , W v -1 -I I ' I A -' ., ,. X .-fs: m C X fgaggrxm V - X v-N5,,w,.. xi fvimc QQ X - , Wmw aww 'W'w. Q, , A kk N ...,, . . ,Q .11.,. A ..,f , ..'.. A , X '34 4 YQ A N . K,,,, , .... X .M-12-1 sank? " 6 - , mg.. ,wimggm--X fu .Na www x N- in Q .,,,.,.j,,jZj' Qi'-- x x H Q x w ..,, , .vl 1 x Q x 1 SS 'f"'p,i ,awe - 2 Ellen C. Sabin H1111 ,,..,, ., 'km A ag J? mf? N L ibrrl ry EFMHDN 1 , r VV YK v gkz '.J5 w .V, 54 - - A 4 I L o Q17 ,,,-M Q'fg Founders American Womens Educational Association Hoel H. Camp Carnegie Corporation of New York Miss Alice G. Chapman Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Chapman The Patrick Cudahy Institute Mi's. Alice Holton Cuyler Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus H. K. Major VVilliam J. Dawes Rufus Dodge Jason Downer Mrs. Mary J. Eichelberger Charles S. Farrar John R. Freuler Albert F. Gallun General Education Board Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Greene Mrs. Helen P. Harvey Edward D. Holton Nelson P. Hulst lVIrs. Mary Holton James John Johnston Mr. and Mrs. J. Alfred Kimberly George H. Lawrence Mrs. Laura Norcross Marrs Ephraim Mariner Mrs. John W. Mariner Mr. and Mrs. Wim. H. Marshall William P. Merrill Benjamin Kurtz Miller, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. George P. Miller Milwaukee College Endowment Association Milwaukee-Downer College Alumnae Association Milwaukee-Downer Club of Milwaukee Mrs. Charles XV. Norris Charles F. Pfister Miss Elizabeth A. Plankinton Charles Ray Mrs. A. WV. Rich Mrs. Harriet Holton Robertson Judson A. Roundy Miss Ellen C. Sabin Mrs. Louise P. Schneider Curtis M rs M r. M rs VVilliam H. Schuchardt and Mrs. Frederick XV. Sivyer Lucy Hayt Stark Mrs Henry M. Thompson The Uihlein Family Mr. Mrs. Mr. lVlr. and Mrs. Horace A. J. Upham YVilliam Duncan Van Dyke August H. Vogel and Mrs. Fred Vogel, Jr. YVisconsin Federation of Women's Clubs Mrs. Marion VVolcott Yates l17l PRESIDENT Luclfx RUSSEL1, BRIGGS BA. and lXI.A'., Radcliffe Collegeg LL.D., Lzuvrence College LL.D., lXIi:1mi University. 1921. l13I DEAN ALEIDA JOHANNA PIIZTERS Urlivexsfty of Blichignm KLA., :md Ph.U., Columbia University ljroffxxfn' of C:0T'1'l'IllIIPI1f. 1920. l19 l W nv Q91 QJACHW evil, l u 4, QANF O M --' 4 Q Q .4 was 2 I wa Trustees OFFICERS FEDWIN E. VVHITE .... AUGUST H. VOGEL . . Mas. HENRX' V. OGDEN FRED C. BEST Class of 1929 llflax VV. Babb . Robert Camp . llliss Sarah L. Ferris Frederick T. Gorton George P. Miller Henry A. lVIiner . lllrs. Henry V. Ggden flfdwin E. VVhite . . Class of 1930 llfliss Alice G. Chapman .... Adolph Finkler . John H. Puelicher Louis Quarles . George Abbot hlorison Charles S. Pearce . . llrlrs. Horace A. bl. Upham . August H. Vogel . . . . Class of 1931 Fred C. Best . . . . . Howard Greene . Edward J. Kearney . lllrs. John VV. lllariner Charles H. Palmer . lVlrs. Charles H. Hase . Charles Brown . . hlrs. Henry lll. Thompson .... Class of 1932 Bliss Lucia R. Briggs . VVilliam VV. Coleman VVilliam C. Frye . Sheldon Glass . Fred H. Clausen . Albert J. Lindemann Gardner P. Stiekney . lVliss Dorothy Cunningham '5Deceased. l20l . . Clzairnzruz Iliff-Cwlllliflllllll Secretary Treasurer . lVIilwaukee . lVIilwaukee Calc Park, lll. . Portage Milxsfaukee . Kladison Nlilwaukee lllilwaukee llflilwaulcee lXlilwaukee llflilwaukee llilwaukee lwilwaukee Chicago, lll. lllilwaukee llflilwaukee llflilwaukee lllilwaukee VVauwatosa lllilwaukee llflilwaukee llflilwaukee . Kenosha lwilwaukee lVIilwaukee llflilwaukee liilwaukee lllilwaukee . Horfcon llilwaukee lllilwaukee lllilwaukee 0 'I' , 2 44 QMQQ 2 I 'ri sk 4 4 C' I I 74 Faculty and Ufficers ELLEN C. SABIN, A.M., University of Wisconsing Litt.D., Beloit Collegeg LL.D., Grinnell Col- lege. President Emerita. 1895? ELIZABETH ANN BECKVVITH, B.S., New York State Collegeg M.A.p Radcliffe College. Instructor in English, 1926 ETHELXVYNN RICE BECKWITH, CMrs. William EJ, Ph.B., Oberlin Collegeg M.A., Western Re- serve Universityg Ph. D., Radcliffe College. Professor of Mathematics. 1925. ALICE EMELINE BELCHER, B.A., Mount Holyoke Collegeg M.A., Radcliffe College. Professor of Economics. 1903. EMILY FRANCES BROWN, B.A., VVellesley Collegeg M.A., Columbia University. Professor of English. 1900. HELEN BROYVN BURTON, MRS., B.A. and M.A., University of XVisconsin. Instructor in History. 1928. ANNE TAYLOR CASVVELL, B.A. and M.A., Wellesley' College. Professor of Chemistry. 1919. HELEN DIEUDONNPE CHASE, B.A., Milwaukee-Downer Collegeg M.A., Radcliffe College. Assist- ant Professor of History, 1923. GR.ACE LUCRETIA CL.-XPP, B.A. and M.A., Smith Collegeg Ph.D., University of Chicago. Pro- fessor of Botany. 1921. f ' MILDRED GRAHM CORDSEN, B.S., Milwaukee-Downer College. Assistant in Chemistry and Botany.. -1927. XThe date is the year of first connection with this college. 12911. RM --.Qt ws MAUDE M.AE CRAIGMILES, B.A., Illinois XVomen's Collegeg M.A., University of Illinois. In- structor in Psychology and Education. 1928. FRANCES XVILL.-XRD PI.-XDLEY, B.A., Mount Holyoke Collegeg M.A., and Ph.D., University of Chi- cago. Assistant Professor of English. 1920. EMILY H.-ILE, Assistant Professor of Vocal Expression. 1921. ALICE I. H.-XRMON, Ph.B. and M. A., University of Chicago. Assistant Professor of English. 192-l. . ALTHEA HEIMBACH, B.A., Oberlin College. Director of Department of Physical E-ducation. 1919. HELEN THAYER JONES, B.A. :ind M.A., Mount Holyoke Collegeg Ph.D., Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 1926, CAROL YOUNG MASON, B.A., XPellesley Collegep M.A., Clark I'niversity. Instructor in Geology, Geography, and Physics. 1928. JANET FRASER MACLENNAN, B.A. and M.A., Oberlin College. Instructor in English and Bibli- cal Literature. 1928. FRANCES HOE, B.A., Milwaukee-Downer College. Special Instructor in Latin. 1925. l22l AN0:N0x Q ff' 'kg CJ .SN-1 ' W? 1--. " 4 - . LIl'I' I'U P 4 ' ' ' ' . 1rv- ' ' p 4 P 4 l A A A i5 :in A IVIAUD IVIITCHELL, B.A., VVheaton Collegeg Carnegie Library School. Lihrariang Instructor in Library Science. 1918. MARY EDITH PINNEY, B.A. and M.A., University of Kansasg Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College. Pro- fessor of Zoology. 192-I-. ELIZ.-IBETH ROSSBERG, B.A., and M.A., and Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. Professor of German. 1912. AMELIE SER.-XFON, Sorbonne, College de France. Professor of French. 1910. CHRISTINE STRALII3, B.A., Smith Collegeg M.A., Middlebury College. Instructor in French. 1927. INIAR-IORIE TAYLOR, D?rector of Department of Occupational Therapy. 1927. BEULAI-I VV.-XNZER, .Assistant in Physical Education. 1927. LENA BELLE Tomsox, B.A., and M.A., Oberlin College. Professor of Latin. 1903. FLORENCE VVHYTE, B.A., University of California: M.A., University of Oregon. Acting Assist- ant Professor of Spanish. 1927. FACULTY OF HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT HILDEG.-XRD CAROLINE BUEGE, B.S., Milwaukee-Downer College. Instructor in Home Economics and Chemistry. 1927. l23l QXVIQVA 7 . . f4J. Q .V whld 45 929.15 Q Y 74 Q11 'rg W v '- 54 -440' ' ' -..x ' I v v V ' it l A L A NELL CALISTA FIELD, B.S., Columbia University. Assistant Professor of Home Economics. 1916- 1918. 1920. GLENN.A ARCOLA HENDERSON, B.S., Ohio State Universityg M.S., University of Wisconsin. In- structor in Home Economics. 1928. H.-XZEL MAE RENNOE, Diploma in Home Economics, Milwaukee-Downer Collegeg B. S., Columbia Universityg M.A., University of Washington. Instructor in Home Economics. 1927. SUSAN FREEMAN VVEST, B.S., and M.A., Columbia University. Director of Department of Home Economics. Professor of Home Economics. 1914. 1 s ,151 V i FACULTY OF ART MARJORIE SIBYLLA LOGAN, Ph.B., University of Chicagog Diploma, Church School of Art. Director of Department of Art: Professor of Art. 1921. MURIEL SMITH, B.S., University of Minnesota. Instructor in Applied Arts. 1923. STELLA EMMA HARLos. Layton School of Art. Part Time Instructor in Art. 1928. ESTHER MABEL FRAME, Diploma in Occupational Therapy, Milwaukee-Downer College. In- structor in Applied Arts. 191+-1922. 1923. GWENDOLINE NI.-XRI.-KN XVILLIAMS, B.S., in Arts, lwlilwaukee-Downer College. Instructor in Fine and Applied Arts. 1928. l3+l y ,V r,J , .V- l.Il'lTIJ ff .1 T5 2 ws FACULTY or MUSIC MARY LOUISE DODGE, B.A., University of Wisconsin. Assistant Professor of Piano. 1915. EFFA MAUDE RICHARDS, Assistant Professor of Piano. 1903. CLAUDIA MCPHEETERS, Director of Department of Music. Professor of Pianoforte. 1895. SVEA MARIANA ANDERSON, B.Mus., Yule University. Instructor in Theory of Music and Pipe Organ. 1928. EOLIA CARPENTER, Professor of Vocal Music. 1903. BEssIE ALICE TAXNSH, Instructor in Vocal Music. 1915. FANNIE XVEINSTOCK, Instructor in Violin. 1925. Qs YN ys 1 OFFICERS Registrar-RUBY ELOISE RoUsE, A.B., Culver-Stockton College. 1926. Cashier and Bookkeeper-LUCY IRENE LEE. 1907. Assistant Treasurer and Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds-JOHN XVINFRED YOUNG. 1909. Secretary to the President-ESTI-IER LUCILE PETERS, Culver-Stockton College. 1927. i251 Q 2,Q"kf 4",- 1174 7 LINTU M11 Q mn... 'fx ' 1 l Recorder-ILM.-x ANToNx.x BLOME. 1912. Alumnae Sect-eta:-y-FRANCES MANSFIELD BRYDEN, A.B., Milwaukee-Downer College. 1927. Graduate Nurse-ANNA JANE H.-XSYX'EI.I., RN., Illinois Training School for Nurses. 1922. Assistant LlbI'fll'l3ll-LL'Cll.E BERNICE VIC, A.B., Milwaukee-Downer College. 1927. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' P 4 P 4 v 4 A A A A A AW AY Matron, Holton and Johnston Halls-MRS. NIARY ST.-Xl-IL. 1904 Matt-on, McLaren Hall-MRS. EDNA MARTH.-x Goomucn. 1916. l26l 072,165 qkailf vc 7 I' I . Q ' 'Z K -'- 0 4 ,. .N- 1 4 - ' 9 Q11 2 9 Q-'r 6 'Q flrls- Q2 i271 '7Ii'k4 R , 0 f - P v4 --f 4 3111! ' 'lv' 7 I5 4V ' Y Lll'1lI.I agua ' ,ll ., .' f,"fJ:1 ' I ' b ' .1 . . . -gist?-in .nl R , iff' QF-' ., , J ,L -'Fw H. , . if Q vig if!!-:?:l2Q, 2-A' M , , :T 'S "N , V ,. 6.5! KQN1, ... 'ns , - , Q -e x W V if: -- w. , K ' av I -.. I " , if' .5 ' 4' .-4 mf A A 'Eb ' - Aff' : 75 5, Y A Q M 4,8 , 1 I i , .af -. bw-. N . S - -::.:-1.5.-:Z .1 ,W , 6 i Lx K "' Cv, , ,.,.v-' k..'3L'ifv 1,1 ., in P-SL Q 11 X 5 :skid 5 Na if 1 + fn. ' N' ,PWA A f s xvzv W k gr- ' X I fx EJ: 7' R I , x TQ , MQ. r .1 5:51 -. X s . f Q - b s"c ".7 - v ,i - U31 V I i 7J. Q -V1 UMTLI at his 2 '18 History In July, 1895, lVIilwaukee College, which was chartered in 1851, and situated in lllilwaukee, VVisconsin, and Downer College, which was chartered in 1855, and located at Fox Lake, Wiscoiisin, were united by action of the Trustees of the two colleges, and, ultimately, by legislative enactment, the colleges became lVIilwaukee- Downer College. In September, 1899, lblerrill Hall, which was erected for class and administra- tion purposes, and Holton Hall, which was built for residence, situated upon the new site, were opened. In September, 1901, Johnston Hall was opened for residence, and in September, 1903, lXIcLaren Hall, the third residence building, was occupied. In the fall of 190-1-, the Greene lVIemorial Library was completed. In September, 1905, the Power House, containing the heating and lighting plants and the steam laundry, was ready for use, The Plankinton Infirmary was completed in March, 1906. In February, 1907, Albert lliemorial Hall, erected for the Department of lllusic, was completed and dedicated. In January, 1908, Kimberly Hall, erected for the De- partment of Home Economics, was opened for use. The Thomas A. Greene Ille- morial llfluseum was completed in 1VIarch, 1913, and dedicated in October of the same year. The College Boat House was completed and formally opened in Dctober, 1912. The residence designed to be used by the Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds was completed in December, 191-1. In September, 191-1-, there was installed in the chapel of lllerrill Hall a two-manual pipe organ, for teaching and practice purposes as well as for chapel use. A Science Building was erected in 1927-1928. In June, 1910, by action of the Trustees, the Seminary Department of Mil- waukee-Downer Col-lege ceased to exist, and lVIilwaukee-Downer Seminary was estab- lished as an independent school, under the control and direction of the Trustees and the President of lVIilwaukee-Downer College. ln September, 1910, Chapman Hall, for administrative and teaching purposes, and the Louise F. Vogel Hall, for residence, were opened for the use of 1VIilwaukee-Downer Seminary. In June, 1921, the authority was vested in the principal, under the direction of the Trustees. In June, 1921, the College purchased ten acres of woodland adjoining the campus on the west, and a fence was erected, enclosing the college property. In September, 1928, the Ellen C. Sabin Hall of Science was opened for use. 1391 5,055 T Q x-'YV K v u z ipwg H01 P 1 '- CLAS SES 4 . 1 . 1 X K X4 'v 4 . l 1 s 1 x x S 1 1 1 1 'v ,IL r .2 1 v x .1 I 4 Q7:Q1'k5 46.9415 R 7 ,V - V Y If '-- " 4 Q if me Q17 gp..- 'ig Seniors HELENE OFFNER Milwaukee . MAJOR: CHEMISTRY AND LATIN, B.S. President of Class, +3 Cumtux Board, 3, Rally Board, 1, Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, Science Club, 3, Athletic Association, 2, 3, -lg Class Hockey, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 3, Crew, 3. CAROLINE G.fXRDNER Milwaukee MAJOR: ENGLISH. B.A. Vice-President Class, -l-, Cumtux Board, 3, Kodak Board, 3, -le, French Club, 2, 3, -l, Secre- tary-Treasurer, -l-. MARTHA JANE HUMPHRIES Milwaukee MAJOR: E-NGI.IsII. B.A. Secretary Class, -I-, Business Manager, Cum- tux Board, Board of Freshmen Advisers, Stud:o Club, 2, Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, Latin Club, 3, -l-, Athletic Association, 3, 4, League of WVomen Voters, 2, Class Hockey, 3, -I-, Class Basket- ball, 3, Last Hunter. EVELYN A. KRANZ Milwaukee MAJOR: CHEMISTRY. B.S. Treasurer Class, 4, Board of Freshmen Ad- visers, Athletic Board, Bowling Manager, 4, French Club, 1, German Club, 3, 4, Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4, League of VVomen Voters, 3, Science Club, 2, 3, President, -I-, Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2, Class Bowling, 1, 2, 3, College, 1, 3, Class Hockey, 3, -l-, Class Basketball, 3, Class Tennis, 3, Class Crew, 3, Last Hunter. l31l e7?fl'kf 4J'.- wffl ' 1 Q" ' 4 R -v 74 2.1 M32 time we lVIARG.-XRET AHRENS Milwaukee N111-IORZ SPANISH. B.A. Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, +3 League of VVomen Voters, 3, 4-3 Y. VV. C. A., 1, 25 Athletic Associ- ation, 1, 2, 3, -lg Class Hockey,-1. IDA ELIZABETH BACH Milwaukee MAJOR: BACTERIOLOGY. B.S. Entered from University of VVisconsin, 1927. Science Club, +3 French Club, 3, 4. CAROLYN BERRY Milwaukee MAJOR: HISTORY. B.A. Entered from XVIII. Jewell College, 1927. QIEORGIA Biunx' Milwaukee MAJOR: EVNGLISI-I. BA. Cumtux, 3: Kodak, 23 Mountebanks, 2. 3, -I-. ALICE BREXKLE Milwaukee MAJOR: HOME ECONOMICS. B.S. Kodak, 31 Board of Freshmen Advisers: Ath- letic Board Secretary, 3. President, -lg French Club, 1, 2: Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, +, President, -lg Science Club, 1, 2, 3, -l-3 Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, -l, Secretxiry-Trezlsurer, 33 Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2: Glee Club, 3. -l-1 Trea- surer City Students, 3: Class Hockey, 2, 5. -lg Class Basketball, 2, 33 Crew, 1, 35 Third Hat Girl. l32l b 2,1 'kg 4 0.96 fb ff, 'C S 1 ii UI"l'I'Ll . 7 ,' , l CIENEVIEVE BRINKM.-IN Sheboygan N1 lVl.-K-IORZ HOME ECONOMICS. B.S. 1 Studio Club, 1, 2, 3g Science Club, 2, 3, -lg Home Economics Club, 4. Rose ITORIS COHN Milwaukee MAJOR: SPANISH AND FRENCH. B.A. Spanish Club, l, 2. 3, 4, President, 3, -I-g French w F. - w Y r Club, 1, 2, 3, -lg be-rman Club, 3, -lg X. XX. C. A., lg Athletic Association, lg Last Hunter. lVlARY M. COLE Milwaukee MAJOR: ENGLISH. B.A. Class Secretary, 2, Social Chairman, -lg Boartl of Freshmen Advisersg Athletic Board, Hikin: Manager, 3g Latin Club, 1, 2, 3g Mountebzin'-'s, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 3g Y. XV. C. A, 1, 2, Cabinet, 3, -lg Basketball, 2, 3g Hockey, ng Crew, 3g Hat Committee. lvl.-XRGUERITE LEE De VRIES Platte, South Dakoiu MAJOR: HOME ECONOMICS. I-3.5. Home Economics Club, 4g Glee Club, -I-. BEULIIII lxl.XRIE l:ONOHL'E M'lwaukee lVI.xJOk: ENGLISH. B,A. Class President, 2g Cumtux Board, Editor, 3g Kodak Board, 2 3. Editor, -lg Rally Bnarlg French Club, Z, 3, -lg League of YVOmen Voters, 3, -lg Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2g Athlet'c Association, -lg Class Basketball, 3g Class Hockey, 3, -l, College Hockey, -lg Crew, 3. l33l 071,165 4"'.- R' 15 5 -1-P . gflla 2 MQW? LIl'lTLI C.-XTHARINE DRISCOLL Milwaukee MAJOR: ENGLISH. B.A. Board of Freshmen Advisers, Athletic Board, Vice-President, -l-, Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, -lg Science Club, 2, 3, -lg Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2, 33 Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4, College, -lg Basketball, 1, 2, 31 Crew, 1, 2, First Hat Girl. ELE.xxOR VIOLA ENGELKING Sheboygan MAJOR: HOME ECONOMICS. B.S. Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 German Club, 2, 4, League of XVomen Voters, 4. CELINA FELD Milwaukee NIAJORI HOME ECONoMxCs. B.S. Spanish Club, 2, 3, -l-g Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, -l. SARA M. FERRXS Milwaukee MAJOR: FRENCH. B.A. Entered from Swathmore College, 1926, Cum- tux Board, 3, Kodak Board, -l-3 Board of Fresh- men Advisers, French Club, 2, 3, President, -l-g Studio Club, 3: German, 2. 3, Chairman Mis- sionary Fair. El,rzAnETH L. FOWLE VVauwatosa MAJOR: MUSIC. B.S. Liebling Club, 1, 2, 3, -l-3 Studio Club, +5 Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2. l3+I 5 7 if 65 4'1".9,1 I 2- ---- S - F UN I U IRENE GRUHN Milwaukee MAJOR: ENGLISH. B.A. Cumtux Board, Literary Editor, 33 Kodak Board, 2, 3, -I-g Athletic Association, 1, German Club, 1, 3, Last Hunter. CECELIA ISAACMAN Milwaukee MAJOR: LATIN. B.A. Kodak Board, +3 Y. W. C. A., 1, French Club, 2, 3, -I-Q Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4, Athletic Association, 1, 23 Last Hunter. l EVELYN IZNER Milwaukee MAJOR: SPANISH. B.A. AND MUSIC DIPLOMA. Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, +3 French Club, 2, Liebling Club, 1, 2. ' ELLOUISE J. Ii.-XTZ Milwaukee NIAJORZ ENGLISH. B.A. I Cumtux Board, 3, Kodak Board, 3, Business Manager, +3 French Club, 1, 2, 3, +3 Y. YV. C. A., 1, 2, -I-g Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4, League of VVomen Voters, 1, 2, +5 Spanish Club, 2, 3, -lg Crew, 2, 3, Bowling Team, 3, Senior Life Saver, Last Hunter. BERNICE ELSA KETTLER Milwaukee MAJOR: ENGLISH AND HISTORY B. A. Y. VV. C. A., 2, 4, League of Women Voters, 3, -I-g Spanish Club, 1, 2. l35l R - I dz Z'-Axclw M11 3 S K fn..- 'YM UH I l..l 366' HERTH.-X KIRSTEN Milwaukee M.AJOR: HOME ECONOMICS. B.S. German Club, 1, 2, 3, -1, President, 33 Science Club, 2, 3, -l-3 Home Economics Club, 2, 3 4. ALICE KLINGER Milwaukee NI.-XIORZ HOME ECONOMICS. B.S. Class Treasurer, 33 German Club, 1, 23 Ilome Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, +3 Athletic Associa- tion, 2, 3, 43 Science Club, 43 C. S. Hnetessg Cla:-s Hockey, 3, 4. MARGUERITE lvl.-XURINE KNEIP Milwaukee iVI.-XJORZ MATHEMATICS. B.A. Entered from U. XV. Extension3 Athletic As- sociation, 33 Spanish Club, 43 League of VVomen Voters, 3, -I-3 Y. VV. C. A., 33 Archery Tourna- ment, 3, -I-. JANE ELLEN LORD Oak Park, Illinois MAJOR: ECONOMICS. B.A. Class Secretary, 33 Board of Freshmen Ad- viser-s3 Athletic Board, 23 Latin Club, 1, 2, 3. +3 French Club, 13 Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 43 Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, +3 Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3 43 Basket Ball, 23 Last Hunter. GRACE ISABEL MC VETY lVIilwaukec MAJOR: ENGLISH AND LATIN. B.A. Chairman C. S. O., 43 Kodak Board, 33 Cum- tux Board, 33 Board Of Freshmen Advisers, 33 Latin Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 33 Y. XV. C. A., Cabinet, 3, -13 Science Club, 33 Athletic Associa- tion, 1, 2, 3. l36l giffg I - l HESTER HILDRED MEI-IL Milwaukee M.AJOR: LATIN AND FRENCH. B,A. Latin Club, 1, 2, 3, -lg French Club, 2, 3, -l. HELEN iWII.LER Milwaukee MAJOR: HOME ECONOMICS. B.S. Kodak Board, -lg German Club, 3, 43 Home Economics Club, 3, -lg League of XVomen Voters, 3, -l. FLORENCE OTTO Milwaukee MAJOR: ENGLISH AND HISTORY, B.A. C. G. A., House Board, -lg Y. W. C. A., Treasurer, 2, President, 3, -lg Latin Club, 1, 2, Athletic Association, 2, 3, -lg Glee Club, 2, 3, -l. President, -lg League of XVomen Voters, -lg Class Hockey, 3, -lg Crew, 3, Rally Board, Last Hunter. RUTH H. PATTERSON Nlilwaukee MAJOR: CHEMISTRY AND MATHEMATICS. B.A. Class Vice-President, 1, C. G. A., XTlC6-Pl'BSl- dent, -lg Cumtux Board, Asst. Snapshot Editor, 3, Chairman Board of Freshmen Advisers, Athletic Board, Bowling Manager, 3, Spanish Club, 1, 2: Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, -lg Y. VV. C. A., 1, Cabinet, 2, Secretary, 3, Vice- President, +5 Science Club, 1, 2, 3, -lg German Club, 2, 3, 4-5 C. S. Secretary, 3: Bowling Team, 2, 3, Hockey Team, 3, -lg Hat Com- Inittee. Ii.-XTHRYN CI-IARLOTTE PIERCE Milwaukee NIAHTORZ ART AND LATIN. B.S. Cumtux Board, Art Editor, 33 Board of Fresh- men Advisersg Mountebanks, 1, Z, 3, 4, Presi- dent, -lg Studio Club, 1, 2, 3, -lg Latin Club, 3, -lg Athletic Association, 1, 25 Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, Last Hunter. l57l -.94 1 8 wr? ,,, , YN l AW-Sax 71 sa -I 1 ffl E L4 FU 'U W uf '-l -I - Q FU 71 N F7- P14 E. E. W O Ll .kg 4 Jag-C 1 s '--' ' ,, gala . QQWQ UNTU MAJOR: HOME ECOXOMICS. B.S. Home Economics Club, 3, 3, +3 Athletic As- sociation, 1, 2. K. ELEANOIN RAI-IN Milwaukee MAJOR: HOBIE ECONOMICS AND CHEMISTRY B.S. Cnmtux Board, 33 Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, +3 League of VVOmen Voters, YiCe-Presi- dent, 1, 23 Science Club, 2, 3, +3 Spanish Club, 2, 33 C. S. Council, +3 Last Hunter. JUNE REEVES Mason City, Iowa MAJOR: ENGLISH. B.A. Class President, 33 C. G. A. President, +3 Kodak Board, 2, 33 Athletic Board, Hockey Manager, +3 Athletic Association, 2, 3, +3 Latin Club, l, 23 Glee Club, 2, 3, +3 Y. YV. C. A., l, 2, 33 Mountebanks, 1, 2, 3, +3 Class Hockey, 2. 3, +3 College Team, 3, +3 College Baseball 3, -I-. lXl.XRI.-KN LOUISE REINEKE New Ulm, Minn. MAJOR: Excusn. B.A. Liebling Club, 23 Glee Club, +3 DOROTHY ELIZABETH REUL Helenville M.-xjokz HOME ECONOMICS. B.S. Y. XV. C. A., 1, 23 Home Economics Club, 7 3 + .., , . l33l als' Y W ' 0 v M R 'rg lv 7 gf. fl 57:4-' 2 Q11 2 P MARY ELIZABETH ROGERS Napa, California MAJOR: ART. B.S. Class Secretary, 13 Class Vice-President, 33 C. G. A. Treasurer, 3, Chairman McLaren Hall, -l. Chairman Residence Board, +3 Board of Freshmen Advisers, Studio Club. 1, 2, 3, -ly French Club, 23 Mountebanks, 3, -l-. INEZ STROHM STIVERS Milwaukee MAXJORZ MATHEMANCS. B.A. C. S. Treasurer, -l-g Cumtux Boardg Board of Freshmen Advisers, French Club, 2, 3, 4: Science Club, 3, -l-3 League of VVomen Voters, 3, 4g Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, -lg Last Hunter. Ii.-XRRIET SCHYVARXZ Ballston Spa, N. Y. MAJOR: HOME Ecoxorvucs. B.S. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, -lg Science Club, 3, -lg League of VVomen Voters, -l-. NIARY ELLEN XV.-XSHBURN Milwaukee MAJOR: HoME ECONOMICS. B.S. Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, -I-5 Science Club, 2, 3. SYLVIA BECKER Milwaukee MRS. LORETTA HAGBERG Milwaukee THEODORA ISAAKIDOU Milwaukee DOROTHY KUEEC Kenosha MRS. ANITA SILBAR Milwaukee 4 l l39l K WEEE M 17 - ...X "ht clk 44.-N' 5 , V UMTUNEHE TWH'WUliTSA -,wus ,- ' ' ?kgii,ig.,.kQ. mfg. A . Z: S' ' gms!- I E ., ..,. "' 5 v,'xzq -:vs5i,::qgQgigq .gg- X: -4 , 13-X-.. , A , 1. .,, ,. -,-gf faq - 13 -1. ,I . X, ,,1,,g1. ,-mix xx .- '. ,, an R Q - .- , ,Ng K ,mifia-:QV , 6 fi Q - , L... M wx . k 'ws 42. X VXA -X -- X 1 - 1 W-ww ' A' - xx' 5k3?f'5v'f:, tyzfqg.,-., , X v . X Q24 1 ., '. . 4 , 'WNY Y-Sc f '. X - 5:44. , , : f -. X . . :Sig M ----Q ' , W .. '-an . 91694: 1 f SWS' "D" K - 324:-Eiirfl x 3 K ,,,,, 'fwrevrfagx---w W " ' . X -X .A , , ,,,.,.. X Q, .. . .. ... X, X ' K -A xf 1' N1 i-51. 'Aiw- . , -, 'i?'-ww?-Q v u, -ff X-was, www. NES ,, .1 Q 'ff :gf ' N' a1-s'5- N, X - - ' , ,., L, M x gtg, My im IT ISN'T THEIR FAULT 2 ,Q -Q f- - .E 4 1 , 'N w . -A X HOLLAND w- X my 1 X k ilu X K 3 4 X x f 5: 'J if 3 an , ..,, . Q O ix wx Ig S X S --XM "-' sf 1401 0 ,Digg N - ' K ' 'Z W " 4 Q -Y D4 MP 2 u wa , A may d3feQ.nA-214.-4., Wisdom and Destiny 211111 A144 , ,ff cagxaibefda-rf Itlutter forth the mental feats you can well afford. Strains of "Pomp and Circumstancen lead you in 21 coma, ' Up the aisle in slow advance, ending in diploma. fi X Discipline the wayward pleats, adjust the mortar boa dydx- ,2,f,a,f . 61. so - I Lafvs HER PRoM OUTFIT Mah 21+ ff-'JCR Hired wrap. "' . ,'G'7L jell's slippers. KB 4.44-. Sallyls bracelet. June's stockings. I lnez's scarf. Evelyrfs lace handkerchief. Beulalfs man. Sally Ferris announced blithely that she had a dentist's appointment at toothirty. Jo: Don't yell in my earl Cath: Oh, donlt be so earitable. 1. Oh to be a senior Now that June is here, Uh to be a senior VVith Commencement nearl From an Undergraduate: 2. Yes, it's nice to be a senior, VVith dignity and rank, If only you can be quite sure Your diploma won't be blank. Senior reply fwith a touch of sorrow that comes from experi- encel : Fishie, fishie in the brook, Papa caught him with a hook. Seniors tried to catch one toog Fishie waved a gay adieu. Florence Otto, Elsie knew. But she never could find Jo. She did not know that where The other was sure to go. one went l41l IL7 072,165 Jg- ,ctr flhffga 2 img UNTU juniors CL.-XRINDA CRXTTENDEN Milwaukee Class President, 33 Class Secretary, 13 Kodak Boardg Board of Freshmen Advisersg French Clubg Last Hunter. VIRGINIA GREY Milwaukee Class Vice-President, 33 Board of Freshmen Advisersg Athletic Associationg Third Hat Girl. CAROLYN SWEENEY Ladonis, Texas Class Secretary, 33 Kodak Boardg Latin Club, Secretary-Treasurerg Glee Clubg Athletic Asso- ciationg Last Hunter. LORRAINE MINEHAN Milwaukee Class Treasurer, 35 Cumtux Boardg Board of Freshmen Advisersg Athletic Association: Mountebanks, Secretary-Treasurer, Y. YV. C. A.g Last Hunter. l-121 wife' A 429-'Qi "'AA. 4 Q A, Q as :QQ ai! - l HELEN AANACKER Nlilwaukee Y. XV. C. A.g League of XVomen Votersg Last Hunter. MARGARET APPLEBY Milwaukee Spanish Club. SALLY LOUISE ARMBRUSTER Milwaukee C. G. A., Secretary-Treasurer McLaren Hallg Board of Freshmen Advisersg Science Club: Spanish Clubg Y. XV. C. A.g Second Hat Girl. EVA BARNETT Milwaukee Spanish Clubg Last Hunter. BLANCH BAXTER Milwaukee Kodak Boardg Science Clubg Athletic Associ- ation. l43l Q11 LIN I l.l 1'J Q V 6 2,1-kg 2960 AV 1 HENRIETTA Woon BRIGGS St. Paul, Minn. C. G. A., Secretary-Treasurer Holton Hall, Kodak Board: Board of Freshmen Advisersg Athletic Board, Tennis Managerg Y. VV. C. A., Secretaryg Science Clubg Glee Club, Athletic Association, Last Hunter. ESTHER BROWN Milwaukee C. G. A., Secretary City Studentsg Cumtux Board, Art Editor, Kodak Boardg Mounte- banksg Studio Clubg Science Club, Y. W. C. ' A.g Last Hunter. BETTY BURD Milwaukee C. G. A., Chairman Holton Hallg Athletic Association, Latin Clubg Last Hunter. Donorm' H. COCHRANE Milwaukee Entered from Layton Art School, and Mil- waukee State Teachers' College. HELEN COUCH XVest Allis German Club, Y. VV. C. A. l44l V 0 Q vc ,, 'rq 4 N 'mx 5? Lgfkf C SJ 134 I g 0 f 2 7 P xx s 111 M17 we 15,4 ERNELLA D.-KVEI..-X.-XR Milwaukee Mountebanksg Glee Clubg League of VVomen Voters. Frokexce Coouoce DAVENPORT Milwaukee Cumtux, Assistant Advertiserg Mountebanksq Science Cluhg Y. VV. C. A.g Athletic Associa- tiong Last Hunter. LUcn.i.E llomnue Nvauwatosa Y. W. C. A.g Science Club. lvimu' Darscou. Sr. Paul, Minn. C. G. A., Treasurerg Cumtux Board, Assist- ant Business Managerg Board of Freshmen Ad- visersg German Clubg Science Clubg Athletic Associationg Home Economics Clubg Last Hun- ICT. Nl.-XRY L. EUB.-XXK YVesttield C. G. A., Secretaryg Board of Freshmen Ad- visersq Home Economics Club, Presidentg Science Club: Y. XV. C. A., Cahinetg Athletic Association, Hiking Managerg Last Hunter. l+5l 572,165 44" - Rf 19' g"11 2 img LlI'ITLI l l CATHERINE Fox Milwaukee Kodak Board. Hazel. HENRIETTA GEIGER Milwaukee Kodak Board, Typist: German Club, Secre- tary-Treasurerg Orchestrag Athletic Associa- tion. l XVYLIE MONROE GREGG Milwaukee Cumtux Board, Snapshot Editorg Spanish Clubg Y. XV. C. A.g Last Hunter. lV1ARG.-XRET ANN GRIFFITH Oconomowoc Spanish Clubg Y. YV. C. A.g Last Hunter. MARIE QQROSS Nlilwaukec Editor of Cumtuxg Kodak Boardg Board of Freshmen Advisersg Athletic Board, Treas- urer: Mountebanksg Athletic Association: Y. VV. C. A.g German Clubg League of Women Votersg Last Hunter. l l --.C .- l46l 671,365 4, 2, :lr 7 P4 - ' ef Q Y Q11 2 I 2 QQ RUTH HAKER VVest Allis Glee Clubg Home Economics Clubg Y. W. C. A. DOROTHY HAxsoN Xvauwatosa Y. XV. C. A.: French Clubg League of YVomen Voters. JEAN HASE Milwaukee French Clubg Y. W. C. A.g League of XVomen Votersg Spanish Clubg Last Hunter. TH,-Xl.I.X HIRSHBHRG Bad Axe, Michigan Glee Club, Secretary-Treasurerg Home Eco- nomics Club, Secretary-Treasurerg Science Club. VER.-X JAHN North Milwaukee Spanish Clubg Y. VV. C. A.g League of VVomen Votersg Last Hunter. l47l 6 C1,1+'S 4"".- R1 I W 81115 2 LIN I Ll BARBARA KERN St. Louis, Missouri German Club. Ersuz IQR.-XVI' Milwaukee Cumtux Board, Literary Editor, Kodak Board, Mountebanks, Vice-President, French Club. VERNADENE KRENIPIN Milwaukee DOROTHY LAUSON New Holstein C. G, A., Chairman Johnston Hall, Cumtux Board, German Club, Studio Club, League of YVomen Voters. MINA Rose LOVEMAN Birmingham, Alabama Treasurer O. T. Club, Board of Freshmen Advisers, Studio Club, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, League of VVomen Voters, Last Hunter. l+3l UFITU Q 5 Q Y D4 411 Q 'rg i ELIZABETH A. Luuwlc Milwaukee ' Cumtux Boardg Kodak Boardg C. G. A., City N Students' Councilg Board of Freshmen Advis- ers: Athletic Boardg Athletic Association: Last Hunter. MARGUERITE NI.-XRKHOFF Milwaukee German Clubg Glee Clubg Home Economics Club. l RUTH MAURER Buffalo. N. Y. Cumtux Board, Organization Editorg Board of Freshmen Advisersg Athletic Boardg Ath- letic Associationg Y. XV. C. A.g Last Hunter. ELE,-won MAUSZ Milwaukee Class President, 25 Athletic Board, Athletic Associationg Y. VV. C. A.g Studio Club. ALICE FRANCES MAYER Milwaukee Kodak Board: German Club: Studio Clubg Mountebanksg Rally Boardg Occupational Ther- apy Club. H91 xoxox fi 4 W V -N It ' P 'r W f AVAVN x W" s l' IL' . 4 A 1' 5 -xoxox ELIZABETH Mun Milwaukee Cumtux Board, Subscription Managerg Board of Freshmen Advisersg French Clubg Y. VV. C. A., Cabinetg Last Hunter. RUTH MEDWAY XVauwatosa French Clubg League of XV0men Voters. Doms A. NIELSEN Milwaukee C. G. A., Library Boardg Spanish Club, Sec- retary-Treasurerg Latin Clubg Y. VV. C. A. NIAR-IORIE OGDEN Milwaukee Cumtux Board, Calendar Editorg Board of Freshmen Advisers: Athletic Boardg Glee Clubg Y. VV. C. A., Cabinetg Athletic Associntiong Science Club. RUTH M. PERGANDE Milwaukee Spanish Clubg Y. YV. C. A. I5Ul 71,1 , fp- cl? N V gil Q - ,v, Q , . 1. 4 if 4--f 'N' 0 Q-1 2 2 ,,,,,, wg ' 4 I LI fi' N ELISE PETERS Milwaukee German Club, 1, 2, 35 Orchestra, 2. PHOEBE E. PILGER Milwaukee German Cluhg Y. XV. C. A.g French Club. ELIZABETH PURv1s Minneapolis, Minn. Cumtux Board, Snapshots, Board of Fresh- men Advisers, French Clubg League of VVomen Votersg Y. YV. C. A.g Studio Clubg Athletic Associationg Last Hunter. BEss1E ROBERTS Tulsa, Oklahoma , Athletic Board, Athletic Associationg League of Women Votersg Y. XV. C. A. ELIZABETH RUEZ Shorewood C. G. A., Chairman Board of Freshmen Ad- visersg Liebling Club, Presidentg French Club, Athletic Associationg Hat Committee. l5ll 571,193 Shiv' I W 26 1 "' ' 5 5 ' 8 -1 xX -Q iff., r '4- M11 . oc GERTRUDE SEEFELD Milwaukee Latin Club: Athletic Association. lN'I4-IRGARET SEELMAN Milwaukee Science Club, Secretary-Treasurerg German Clubg Home Economics Club. GEIUIRUDE SIEVERS North Milwaukee Science Clubg Athletic Association. OI,IvI2 SMITH Fond du Lac Board of Freshmen Advisers: French Clubg Liebling Club, Secretary-Treasurer. VIRGINIA SMITH Nekoosa Studio Club, President: French Clubg Occu- pational Therapy Club. l53l 072,34 , 4,19 KID if 1'A". 4 Q "ww 2.1 Q32 wa LINNA STANDFUSS Milwaukee' German Club, Presidentg Liebling Club. IRENE STENINGER Parker, South Dakota C, G. A., Secretary-Treasurer Johnston Hall, Secretary Residence Board, Board of Freshmen Advisers, Liebling Clubg Science Club, Home Economics Clubg League of YVomen Voters, President. l LUCILLE SVERDLIN Milwaukee Home Economics Club. ELLEN E. TURNBULL Racine League of VVomen Voters. EDITH VECKER Milwaukee Business Manager of Cumtuxg Board of Freshmen Advisersg Mountebanksg Spanish Club, Athletic Association, Last Hunter. l53l e Ll 'gf 4 J'-94 fb 87.1--7' 5 1 if LIl'IlLI f A . ELIZABETH WALKER Milwaukee Cumtux Board, Humor: Kodak Boardg Board of Freshmen Advisersg Mountebanksg Athletic Association. I I LUCY WANGERIN Milwaukee German Club. l JUNE VVHITNEY Milwaukee , Liebling Clubg Mountebanksg French Clubg ' Athletic Association. GLADYS WILLIAMS Michigan City, Ind. ' Cumtux Board, Humorg Board of Freshmen I Advisers, House Chairman, French Clubg Y. ,N VV. C. A., Athletic Associationg Last Hunter. ELIZABETH XVRIGHT Columbus Glee Clubg Y. VV. C. A. I54l nfl- , Q 5 ' KZ 5 '--P' 4 534' 2 lVI.-XRZDEL ZAEGEL Sheboygan Home Economics Clubg Studio Club. FLORENCE ZARSE Wauwurosn Spanish Club 3 Mountebanks. DOROTHY CHAPMAN FLORENCE KRUECK CECILIA RUEDEBUSCH MRS. MOLLIE STOCKING RAE W1LLxAMs l55l 'htxfw 44 -Y Q 5 ' Q N z 1-,R Milwaukee XVauwatOsa Mayville Milwaukee Ma rshtield o 4 V S r r VIS AVnVA K , v I . l 'A N 033 CAVIAHE TO THE GE EHAL fl W- , 57 " ,. .I ,QQ V.:-., 4 ..!.. , Q:Q..,,f.--aims.:-.L 5-.,,:,,y,g 1,7 .1 . F .. .3 , .,., ' I -31. A ' jf 1 S'if1,,5j::.jwkX,1 Q gig I V .. .,. , , ,. W ., .W .,,,..A N .,:.. V A M :ms , W. I my .I .. . I v I -f H 25- .. -W ,QQ :Z5E2:i5S?Ql2: 9 , If -, -1. 11- 1 I 1 1 1 f f. 'I ' ' .I ' ' .12-Ls-1 " 'I ' -' L: I M.. is -- . ,., , - . 2:-. I- - F I-. A I . If ' ' 1'5" ' ' X' ,V , . -q-., ' -"-- I ' I ,S ' ' ' . . ' " ' if I Q ' X' ,I ' if X' 2 I fu", .1 af I S if K' - X " :Q l ifrffxii, 3 n Sf I x 1 S ,. N. X awk I X X-.s - A f I- I ff: S., Q4 - fag sf . , THE BOXER REBELLIQN - "- 1 . Q 'lv , J if NS -5,1-swf z X "RH I --S .I I' I , ' Nw, '- I 53 1 xi X S' X N'- 4 1 - YE THE. JUNIOR THE MISSING BETTYS M155 HADLEY. LINK "IN A NUTSHELLT INNOCENCE - ABROAD .BEFGRE EAFTER I56I sz - '- LII'I I l.l 4J. '4 , ' Z 3 'Y 5 1 -- s 8 N 11 - M Q S fn... 'YM Certain People of Importance 1. There is a young lady named Brown Vvhom you never will see with a frown Except when perturbed And a little disturbed O'er a certain YVill Shakespeares renown. '7 I never can see. Said Esther to me, YVhy "Cleo and lVIark" is so greatg l've read it, been fair, But therels no uplift thereg lXIark's only an old reprobate. And then l ean't see What's Falstaff to me And Hamlet who madness did feign. Believe me or not ' lt's all Tommy-rot. Posterity must be insanel 3. . Esther's in her salad days, Green as yet in judgment. Give her time and she will see That it was misjudgment. Hank: l'm going to see Miss Briggs about my work. The Bible: "Go to the ant, thou sluggardf' Bliss Hadley, after digression: "VVhere did we leave Arnold ?" Lib Ruez: "Buried under his papers." There is a young Brummel named lylausz VVhom we are told is the cause Of feminine Hutters And masculine mutters. May' we offer our share of applause? VVhere, oh where is your little heart gone Oh where, oh where can it be? Our lllary hung her blushing head, "lt's gone to Princeton," said she. l57l w,,- .oz Vegclw " 9 LIN I U iibiwt X 11 K 1 ,Ax if 111, , , More People of Importance Juniors tear their hair in frenzy In Psychology therels much ado. Will their youthful souls be blasted If they find out their I. Q.? Said Ludwig to Purvfs Please do me a service And wait in the attic for me. The Halloween party l'll lead up to you, You be the ghost and scare them with "Bool" And you'll be the cause of much glee. Yes, Purvis was willing, She thought it quite thrilling, And up to the attic she sped. She waited and waited NVith breath held abated, But no party to her was led. Now the college is long, The college is tall, And the attics we have Number five in all. ' The cause of neglect is as plain as can he, Purvis was in the wrong attic, you see. Use Dubuque within a sentence And you shall have your just reward. Quickly thought and answered Purvis: "Dubuque is better than de Fordf, CVVatch this childg we expect great things of herb. AFTER THE FIRE Esther Brown recognized a smouldering volume on the ground as one she had used in her topics. We understand that vicious Esther took intense delight in seeing that it made excellent tinder. CSomething dry.j "Elizabeth and Essex"-Betty Ruez and her car. 1581 Q 2,365 f' clk QMEK 2 2 '12 UHTU n V ww.: V , A ,- ' ABNQRMAL- CAUGHVT P5YcnoLoo1sTs IN THE ACT ., xy ,T 'K Q 1 , 37 . . --5. T524 -fx-if--L' 4 x , V- .1,,n,, .- ,:..," '-' ' NW , A faxes- 4 ww : v 1 2 . K ,, ,tk . wfx gy: ,TNQ 1 A GOOD POSTURE WEEK .Qgl'A:51' W 2, ,,,,. . I, wa'-..: 24. .H VJ., . , Vw ' V, 1 Rl R HA . fg M. f Q We NN 's BNN 4 I BITE l59l 0 pp Ckg QJ' A ,K f7C QMMQ 2 W U? l.ll'lTLl LQ y. Sophomores 1. 's OFFICERS N RUTH GRIFFITHS President ' LORRMNE KRIZEK W Vfff'-P1'f':id1'nf PRISCILLA BISHOP Sefretary. First Semesifr AUDREY DUSOLD Secretary, Sfforzd Sfmwter ADELA GRUEBER Trz'a5zzrz'r Miss HEIMBACII ' Hdlvisfr 1 , , l601 V ,. Rf ',J W V. Q, gg.. 5 u u .ggi X17 S gn ..- c 'YQ Fourth Row: R. Batterman, M. Sanger, D. Guggenheim, J. De Costa, L. Hardman, E. Newlin, J. Kinney, XV. Lingelbach, D. Knoelk, P. Bishop, L. Roberts, lNI. Anacker, E. How, V. Krueger. Third Row: H. Scott, M. Benson, El. Currie, M. Thompson, B. Dahinden, E. Hemmy. M. Fountain, B. Bonner, E. Reynolds. Sfmnd Ro-10: E. Zimmerman, V. Felix, M. XVilliams, G. Kerr, G. Brenckle, D. Genseh M. O'Neill, H. Kafer. Firrt Rome: D. Buehler, A. Hixon, E. Hicks, H. lVIaCDe-rmott, R. Griffiths, E. R. Davis S. Bodelson, M. Bowman. Fifth Rofw: H. XVheeler, G. Dornbrook, QI. Froelich, M. Dunker, L. Benjamin, L. Marston, E. Conover, M. Simonson. Fourth Rofw: R. Drosen, D. Neuman, E. Lester, L. Trost, M. Patterson, F. Robinson R. Eubank, VV. Rutz, K. Risher, R. Barber. Third Rofw: M. Leidiger, E. Reddeman, E. Roth, L. Phillis, F. Howe, H. Youngren, E. Helz, L. Smeaton. Sfrnnd Rofw: E. Laur, B. Clarke, D. Green, A. Grueber, A. Haussman, j. Babcock, A. Dusold, S. Bratanic. Firrt Roma: A. Schuster, XV. VVhitmore, V. Abraham, M. johnson, H. Berg, -I. Braun, V. Farnum, B. Klafter, B. Brenckle, K. Anderson. l61l v 1 490909 472 5 X11 1 ,-I-XX , 5 .' ,. G NQNQX 04 'VJDASN-K I .4 -Q V HE ROYAL FAMIU I xg? 6 . 1f1r'12:',. -21-,1::-fm.. ' ' ' ., 0 5.2, A f... H x A -4 -wiv? '53- 'f.f m-- .. gl III 1 ' mf- . , V , -, ' 3 f , ., ,,,1:., :.: 6 , .-1, b bl 5 4.... , . , , ,I ' 7 - I pl: :pu r .. 1, ' x L Ig-igiw - - 1' .C ' ,,, --' ' , , -1 . .e.2.c1U,,.f' 'fb-1 +1 Via 4 --wif-'J'--4 ff:-"im ,fvfz .- -- "'..f'f1 r' -12 Q 1 , 4 . 4 , , 4,, ., .. ,- 11 Q-'.' 'f' A ' 1511--Ek? V in In t Q t .bi u Y h K.. ' I t " 'f" 2-1 I.. . - ' ' - . "if ' 5' - . M - - X1 'Jil ' fi ."'Ei2lfQ3 . . -"ilk ' -'f' v i 'fa qw Q -Q 2 3? 5' 'V . V S+. ' . EY. " ---'J-!.+.l' -'- .1 . ' iz'-w-..f1i: "M . ' 'w...H-,wg . V R rd! . ul g 33? U 5 s:,15Q:q:.. E uw J- ' .. yy-. Q . , M wg . 4 5. w A, . --af H2 ., -'lens fi i s ' 7, , MJ.. U. , .-...nn wwv: ' f ,. sg ' ' 1. "sv:ff-- fe-df . , .X - W fi iii' N V- ' -' ' L 3' E if W" 151 i'i1 ' :,.. -. f 'QR fgcimqxfixesm v b' -5 QQ .f x .lvisiifiszfv . . -' 'L gy- g " R 9 v5sT',' 155sgs 1 g.v.,...-. .Q . 5 t i q., ,..x. , .:, 3 .. ,. wxzgg-531551 fi -, - Q, ,,,,, V - 1-Q-if - -Lf?LEf:13 p A '- -. ' 5:4 - 'iw' iffrtww- f 5 - H 1 . 12, -MENS - qs. F' Q , 5, TY N '51 A g , Q ..g,g,qg5 . :Q Y X 1, - - wwwo fsas X ,5y,,..,M 'SWK S. . :.:- ..-nu "'f' 1 Lp- Y ?Slu'::22, fans!! iff -Q Q X 2 f 2 X3 X f . K X K Q x X X R Q Y 4 X3 if X Xi ' Ss? K ' Ni. I K 'Q J is A xxx ? X 3 Q Q -. Q W 'si 4 A wr. -' 519, ' ww ' ' M A ,, , P 5 .Hz ,4 4 f ,A 9 A, , ' 1 X Q X US 1 ifx H511 S., .K ,g 55 s R" H311 i X X N 1 'X X Y wxaw x ,. ib n Q . X. , x me .1 - - , if gy - g.,. l,'x224-nz H Q - - x . 1 - L Qi 135 4 5 ' X T E ' f:, 1, - 3 - N,,1.li5Qf . '. Q -- . mg,-Q T3 - A' Cf Y -1. F xx , QT- -9 J --N if -1 QQ! Mg Q-xx. nt' 45?-av, ' 2 ' Q ' fx- Tig? X I ., 'T ." Q Q- . ?xxAMm:w'1f ,Q .-.Wm - -'-'- f "A v- ,- ws -Q SA YS K I -Q x l63l V ,. '. i'.Jj Q ,v. UNTU 45 'egg 1 ' 4 Q Y D4 3.1 M62 we Veiled Aristocrats The sophomores' attitood Charms by its beafitood But grieves by its ingratitood. VVe ask, is th1s a platltood? The City Students had fl spreadg The freshmen all were there. Renowned lVIiss Audrey Dusold Had charge of the affair. YVe sophomores sat expectantly To see the frosh perform- IVe treated them with dignity But let them see our scorn. Two freshmen children rose to sing. VVe'd heard the song before, And so it seemed had everyone According to the roar. The song they sang was 'Show Boatl' Heard loud above the ding Imagine our embarrassment, Imagine our chagrin! SOPH THE FROSH KILLER Sejvtezzzber Fee, fei, fo, fum! I smell the blood of a fresh freshman. Be she bright, or be she dumb, Before my wisdom she must succumb. 1Tf1lrCh Fee, fei, fo fum! I smell the blood of a fresh freshman Be she frightened or be she bold Those rally plans she must unfold! v iffiril Fee, fei, fo fum! I smell the blood of a fresh freshman, Be she lean or be she fat Shels going to get out and Hunt that Hat! VVhen sophomores razz the freshmen VVe call it a transgression. But hear our sister sophomores! They call it self-expression. I63iI o7ffl'kf 4".- 'U 54 ---A . Q11 Qing? LINTU YN Freshmen OFFICERS NANCY GRAY Prz-.vident ELIZABETH PRUESSING I'ice-Presidrnt JANE 'TOXVNSEND Sf'frc!ary N1ARY SHANNON TI'FHJIl!'fl', First Srmestfr llokxs VECKER Trf1151n'rr, Suomi Sfmrxtfr Miss H.-XRMON :IdfUf.vz'r 1641 Lax! Roar: H. Howorth, j. Thompson, M. Spies, D. Rosenthal, jackson, R. Cohn, B. Linstead. R. Noreus, A. VValhy, bl. Landauer, M. Schenk. Fourilz Rau: R. Nassau. S. Richardson, K. Ehrler R. Aldrich, M. Hendricks, K. Ragan. Third Ro:-w: M. Armitage. B. Brandt, C. Hirsch, j. XVO1-k, E. Reichardt, E. Evanson, E. Olson E. Chipchase. Strand Rofus: M. Leicht, B. Morton, E. Needland, L. XVemmert, B. Von Buelow, J. Mentzel. J. Boller, R. Altman, J. Campbell. First Rr1f1.z:: M. Freeman, M. Shannon, B. Pruessing, Miss Harmon, N. Gray, Townsend, R. Schenker, K. Cochrane, L. Lindsay. Last Rv-'Luz j. Hanson, H. Martin, M. Hunter, L. Schlondrop, XV. Siebel, E. Nirdlinger. Third Rofw: H. Thompson, A. lDOl'IlCLlS, M. French, V. llusold G. llresden L. Larson. St'l'0fIdR01C.'I H. Brady, R. Davidson, M. Healy, R. Canfield, A. Mathel, E. Hooker, L.. Blumenthal, M. Gunderson. Firyt Rune: 1. Thal K. XViedner, bl. La Budde, D. Jamison, R. XVentworth, Yoernens, A. Slick, M. Rahr. l65l ovitkg 614916 N - '- Q ' 'Z 5 1i"'.5 Sgi'8 X-11 S K fn... .PYM Last Roma: j. Morrison, H. Meyer, R. Knrste, A. Kahn, L. Czmanski, J. Peck, j. Clemens M. Cook, R. Shenker, B. Quinlan, R. Myers, M. Dougherty. Fonrtli Rome: B. Hood, M. Stockhurger, G. Zivnuska, E. Blott, V. Ruscha, B. Penglase R. Rosenthal, D. Vecker, R. Harmon, K. McGivern, M. VVebh. Third Rrmc: H. Holstein, D. Henderson, V. Strathearn, D. Miller, D. Seippel, XVhitman H. MCCollough, B. Hess. Svrnnii Rofw: L. Mohr, G. Phillips, C. Lekachman, C. Sheldon, E. Lord, M. Zufelt, B. Herrier YV. Fritz, Nl. Franz. Firyf Rune: B. VVhitaker, G. Bruemmer, R. Beiger., M. Salsbury, F. Kruse, M. Keese M. Schroeder, E. Krienitz, H. Grede. SONG OF '32 You have heard of the red, the ffreen, and urule, too: is P But here's n color now, we're singing of to yon. VVe're singing now of yellow, of its shining golden hue: The one that we all love the hest, The one surpassing all the rest. VVe're singing now of yellow, of 1932. l66l IQVINA 6713 Y' v gk' XC ,--A' X11 .xx x 0 THE Cl-Il LDPIE BEAUIY AND STEP-CHILDREN THE BEAST I CATQ3 AND Mousn , II I 11 I, fi ax IIII II IIIIIII I I 5 2' l:i ' ff' I 15 N I I ' IIL " " A " "' M RECREATION IT'5 P ' I HAVENT A ? LIKE THIS SPARE MINUTE lj' , N JACK I JILL YES, ITS THE SAME TREE GOLDIE-LOCKS E671 Vrtclw , 44--Y' Q Q v I4 LIN I Ll iz wa l , vi 7 1 ,L 'K M N v sk? Gm , O at --' 4 Q1 2 LIl'1TLl fJ"""l The Cradle Song ,tThe' Vfreshrneniiare 'X ,Their wit is a treat, mf Li- 1 VVe think them a great class in truth. 'i The college they serve ' - ' They keep up their nerve. A- W y f--N. y Ch look to your laurels, Miss Ruth! Q FT u i f' W flfie are advertised by our lowing friendsj T4 if l'm very sad, said Nlargaret Franz Fm very sad, said she. w Somehow I never seem to have f-D . . . lndividuality. I l've always Wanted to be great, f N' ' 'H' V MAJ-e Have fame, if that could be. - But, alas, it seems l never shall, .552 . JA ' l'm only a mouse, wept she. T Freshman LIIIIIFIII' - Night before EXHIIZS. Hb sun- lt's getting late and time for bed But still l do not know, xv I If H2 S is water A KS Oh dear, what's HZ O? 'A - KW If Napoleon conquered Prussia Did Frederick rule in France? i x X J if - . ,nk ls -I-'Z in interest A great exorhitance? :W If llloses crossed the Delaware X" ' 'T -M" ' ' l VVho did reach Galilee? Q Q VVhy Hardy wrote "The Silver Spoon" g' . A I never quite could see. F The more l study history, The more of math, l cram "' The less, Fm sure, l'm going to know For that French Une Exam. - CAnd so to Bedj. " .- - 4,. N- M 'Freshmen do not scorn inferiors, l Least of all the lowly wormg I x 5 5 W He may show you Where the Hat is 5. ln- --Q.. Lu. V .., A -4 VVhen he does his fabled turn. IGSI 'ics Q Q Y N 2 '19 b,I,l'kg f' :IN Q11 '13 LIN I Ll x, ' xo . .- -HI ,. 6 W as 0 9 fd-11 Q, Ls 4 1. f A" 3 ik Q . .. m M K . . ,Q . 'A . l ,521 -, 3"7'35"3""" 1 V i if 5 573 fl . Q u .,,.. 'f ' I '14 , , ,.,. gi. , --X '-:f" "' I ,vfP.f - ' 7 .Lf -' ,ai ,, -- eil '75 V TC- Rf.: 2 H? ' , V ,, , s'-1. f 1 .El l69l Q 2,165 4,J'iCfP Q-'vga img UNTU U01 '1 UREANENl'IDI'E ,4,. , . , 9.1.3 ' ,v , '. ,my .M 'I , , V ',, f "1 1,11 " -., 1. 4,153 ,,",f n X , ZA-. ' ' J 'U , Hina. ' w , V, ., ,W ,z,.-V, L11- mg' - X, .W .,., vw. ,N I. :WJNUWQ 1'-'Z,J'Ah 3'rfvM'4 X V .-,.X"1T1i'.ViuIlf.1TWJ-il 'WIN J.'k!l1liWlhLiTWXWfj"f 'hL'.c'.ERC-'lFll51LAll'!lxn.BNGTTIbl! xHilllL Q L, Q 44 Y 6 Yi, V AZ fhgxm 54 "-" 4 Q Y N Qxqie . wa College Government Association OFFICERS JUNE REEVES . . . . l,I'f'A'iIll'lIf RUTH PATTERSON l'irf-I5-raviflwrz BIARY EUB.-xxx . . Sym-mzry BIARY DRISCOLL . . T1't'IlA'll1'f'I' IXIEKIBERS Esther Brown Grace llclvety Betty Burd Helene Offner Clarinda Crittenden lllary Rogers Dorothy Lauson Inez Stivers The Executive Council of the College Government Association, as provided for in the new constitution adopted by the Association in 1928, consists of the ofhcers of the C. G. A., the presidents of the Classes, the officers of the City Student Grgan- ization, and the chairmen of the residence halls. The Dean is an honorary member of the Council. The Council meets at regular intervals to consider matters of interest to the Association. Questions brought before the Council or matters acted upon by the Council are presented at the regular monthly meeting of the C. G. A. for the con- sideration of the student body as a whole. l71l AW? ' ANZ 59 fa Y I U'- ZX! 70 U 4 1' . -X01 A X02 's o N 1- p Y ' F .l v 'l - f K. 'v 'o 21 A N of College Government Association HOUSE BQARD BIARY Romans . . . . Clmirnmn BIERIBERS Sally Armbruster Florence Otto Henrietta Briggs Ruth Patterson Betty Hurd June Reeves Dorothy Lauson Irene Steninger The House Board, consisting of the ohicers of each hall, two seniors at large. and the president of C. G. A. ex-olhcio, is a representative group of house students. It is the duty of this board to enforce all house rules, and meetings are held only when necessary. Cooperation between faculty and house students is brought about through the Resident Committee made of the Dean, faculty heads of the halls, chair- men of the halls, :ind the president of C. G. A. I73'I O mskg V 4jJ.4,!-K 5 "4 4 Q Q N .11 S 2 we T, V A ,I Z AT be College Government Association CITY STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS Esther Brown Helen IlIcDermott Audrey Dusold Grace KIcVety Blary Elizabeth Fountain Kathryn Ragan Alice Klinger Eleanora Rahn Lorraine Krizek Edith Reickhardt Elizabeth Ludwig June Reeves Elizabeth hIayo Inez Stivers ,Jdz'ir1fr Miss CLAPP Under the College Government Association the City Students' Council is the administrative body for the city students of the college. The Council is composed of the chairman of the organization, the faculty adviser, the secretary, the treasurer, two representatives from each class, the social chairman, the hostess, the ward-robe mistress, the lecture chairman, and the spread chairman. At the Council meetings matters are discussed previous to being presented before the cityestudents' Organization as a whole. Through the class representatives, the needs of the organization are brought to the attention of the Council where they can be considered to the best interests of the city-students. I73l 0 2,145 'i.1lW at '--4' 'Lei' O Q11 .' fn..- 'YQ ' 4 I 91' M Avf VA L O , O 0 Clty Students Urgamzatlon The funniest part of this whole thing is that I just know no one is going to read this write-up. And now, coming to think of it, I don't blame them much- goodness, everyone knows what clubs are doing. Itls pictures, pictures, pictures that people want to see, and being very modest creatures, most people donlt care much about their own-it's to see how funny the rest ofthe college looks. Of course, if I were awfully clever, I could create some kind of a dream-world and the C-S teas and plays would be a heavenly part of that perfect illusion. Such nonsense! Come out of it! But really now, who does care to hear this whole story over again? Everyone knows that the City Students had a reception for new students the llflon- day before college opened, and theylre really awfully dumb or willfully ignorant if they donlt know what happened then and there. And then there's "VVinning VVays." Any City Student who didn't go to see her organizations production just doesn't deserve to hear anything about it, anyway. CReally now, the Way I got out of telling about that was awfully clever, I thinkj. As for the hall girls who missed it-well it's just too bad, for Alice and June certainly did produce a "darling" play. CThat "darling'l is just a bit of school girl effusionl. The chapel was packed-I had to stand in the balcony, and I know. Another thing that people wouldn't care a rap about hearing, since most of them went, is the Christmas party. Certainly, Audrey was a funny old Santa Claus, but you can easily imagine that even if you we1'en't there. Since everybody went to the reception that President Briggs and the City Stu- dents gave for their mothers, why should I spoil the pleasant recollections by repeating l7+l 5 'fltkf 'J'-5'w"b ANON0x K, TA,. '- , Ai I.II'l I Ll the episode here? The "Flitch of Bacon" was a great success, and the freshmen were too perfect! And it isn't for me to say how the faculty enjoyed meeting the mothers or vice versa. I really wish that there were someone interested enough in write-ups under pic- tures to have gotten down this far so that I know I wasn't alone in my happy recol- lections of Richard Halliburton's lecture. lVIaybe I'm not giving people enough credit- it would be a good joke on me. But anyway, I guess I can just recall that night at the Grand Avenue Congregational Church for my own pleasure. If I had been Grace I know my heart would have been a-flutter. Just imagine-introducing the author of the "Royal Road to Romancenl You know, I have a funny hunch that people won't expect our new stove in this Write-up, but that's just what I like to do-give people a little shock and then watch them come up for breath. Really, though, no one but a City Student can realize what that shiny, new stove means. Toasted sandwiches for lunch-hurrahl I'm really not an Epicurean in the narrow sense of the word, but I do believe in good times and before I drop my pen, I'm going to add what a wonderful time we had at the Informal at the Elks' Club. If anyone doesnlt care about such things, it's high time she stopped reading this nonsense, anyway. For an info1'mal we did have, and one with real punch. My word, I never thought I'd stoop to such humor. But that's what happens when one tries to rack one's brain for a write-up that will zlppear clever at least. If there's anyone who reads this, I wish she'd come and tell me- gently, of course, for the shock would be awfully great, and I might not survive. I75l Qfiff was If it '--" 4 Q Q N QMQQ2 Q 'ffl Winning Ways By June VVhitney and Alice lllayer Presented November 22, 1928 by the City Students Aunt Klarie . Bruce llflarshall Dick Fairmont Joan Fairmont Elaine Kent Count Allardyce Henry l'VhifHe Louise . Scene: Living room of Gpeningz Hello Everybody . Love-at-First-Sight . . I Do . . Up in the Air Finale . . . CAST . . Gladys Berns Katherine Ehrler Lorraine Krizek Elizabeth Ruez Sally Richardson Betty-Jayne Biebler . Gladys Dornbrook . Elizabeth VValker Act I Aunt Klarie's home in California. . . . . . Entire company . . . . . Joan and Dick Bruce, Henry, and Dick with entire company . . . . . . . Henry . . . . Entire company Interlude Scene: Garden just before dinner Act ll Scene: ln Opening: lllasquerade . . This Night and Bly Heart . Pierrot and Pierrette Pantomine Chaperon Song .... Repris: This Night in lXIy Heart A Boat for Two . . . Finale . . a garden after dinner . . . , . Entire company . . . . Joan and Six Stags . Virginia Ruscha and Klarion Yahr The Aunt and Count with specialty number . . . . . . Bruce .loan and Bruce Entire company I76I it I'4"kf +19-s 1' urrru 311 Eigwfg LatinClub CFFICERS CECELIA ISAACMAN . . . . . . President CAROLYN SWEENEY Secretary-Treasurer Miss TONISON . . . ddziiser RIEMBERS Vivian Abraham Dorothy Miller Esther Berlowitz Doris Nielsen Betty Burd Helene Offner Esther Currie Kathryn Pierce Rlartha Jane Humphries Louise -Quarles Loretta Kreuz Kathryn Schmerein Jane Ellen Lord Mildred Schroeder Grace McVety Gertrude Seefeld Hester Mehl Helen Wheeler Though small, the Latin Club boasts one of the most enthusiastic memberships of all the college clubsg its members are vitally interested in the classics and attend its monthly meetings regularly. The subjects for discussion vary from year to year, and this year the topics have dealt with all phases of Roman life including education, marriage, and religion. All our time is not devoted to study, however. We spend part of it in singing songs in Latin and discussing current topics of interest to classicf scholars. ln No- vember, we were guests of the B and G Sandwich Shop for dinner. In February we attempted-rather successfully according to a small, though appreciative, audience -a "moving picture" performance of "The Wanderings of Aeneas" in order to in- crease our donation to the College Government Association. VVe always hold our final meeting of the year at Bradford Beach where we roast hot dogs and drink coffee in a reckless fashion which is highly delightful, if not strictly classical, and where we bid our comrades-so far as club meetings are concerned- "vale" until the next October. l77l Q 2,1 65 4 T94 IQ, ff, v K ' 5 'Wulf ggi' 5 an t ,Q ,,,..- 'YM Le Cercle Francais OFFICERS SARA FERRIS ...... . . . President CAROLINE G.'XRDNER , . Sevremry-Trmsurer Miss SISR,xFox, Miss STRAIIB . . 1J11T'i5Fl'5 KIEKIBERS , lda Bach Ellouise Katz Judith Babcock Dorothy Knoelk lllargaret Benson Helen lVIcDermott Rose Cohn Hester Hlehl hlarie L. Davis Esther hlilner Janet De Costa Eleanor Newlin lllarion Dunker Leslie Phillis Sally Ferris Elizabeth Puryis Caroline Gardner Phoebe Pilger Delphine Gugenheim Louise Quarles Dorothy Hanson Elizabeth Ruez Lucille Hardman Inez Stiyers Cecilia lsaacman Gladys XVilliams Elizabeth Zimmerman If you are ever near Holton Hall Students' Parlor about tive o'clock on a VVednesday afternoon, you very probably hear the enticing clatter of tea cups and the pleasant chatter of our linguistically elite who form Le Cercle Francais. But we not only talk French at our meetings, we play French games, and are often enter- tained by interesting speakers from abroad. The outstanding event this year, as always, was our French play, a drarnatization of l'La Klere de la lllarquisen, a play whose rural' beauty was due largely to the artistry of llllle. Serafon. l7Sl o Il -tg 451- 1 IN Q11 'rg Lll'ITLl LA MERE DE LA MARQUISE La Mere de La Marquise Dramatized from the novel by Betty -layn Biebler and lnez Stivers Presented lllarch 15, 1929 by the French Club CAST La comtesse de Somerfogel . . Judith Babcock hladame lielier . . Caroline Gardner Le baron de Subressac Clarinda Crittenden Nladame Jordy . . Rose Cohn Eliane . . Emily Hale Lucille . June VVhitney Alphonse 1 lX'Iarion Q'Neill Leon , Children I, Betsey Quinlan Claire ' Jeannette Thal Renee t Lucille Hardman . Sally Ferris Beulah Donohue Christine Straub Henrietta Briggs Le hlarquis de Kerpry . . Le Compte de Kerpry . . Gaston, marquis d'0utreville . . Klaggie, bonne Anglaise . Jacques, domestique Henri Gladys Dornbroolc lllarion O'Neill Paul grand-children of Eliane Lufillf' Hflfdmafl Raphael Jeannette Thal Costumes . . Edna Ruth Davis Set . Ruth Grifhths and Audrey Dusold Dances . . . Marioii Yahr Music . . Eolia Carpenter Publicity Rosalind Harbeck l79l 91,15 '.-+'Q ' LIYITLI 9 "" 4 Q Q M QMQQQ wa Marie Wollpert Verein Lnsvfx STANDFUSS . HAZEL GEICIER OFFICERS Miss Ei,izABe'rH ROSSBERG . Miss Elizabeth Rossberg M rs. Ethelwynn Beckwith Miss Hildegard Buege Mrs. Edna Goodrich Beatrice Brenckle Genevieve Brenekle Ruth Buerger Rose Cohn Helen Couch Esther Currie hlary Driscoll Eleanor Engelking Sally Ferris MEMBERS Judith Froelieh Hazel Geiger XVylie Gregg Nancy Gray Marie Gross Elizabeth Helz Dolores Hendrickson Florence Howe Margaret johnson Barbara Kern Hertha Kirsten Beatrice Klatter Evelyn Kranz . . IJVFUIIEIII S ecreizzry- Trvnszzrfr . ilzlwixer Fern Kruse Dorothy Lauson Margaret Leidiger Elizabeth Lester Elizabeth Ludwig Marguerite Markhoff Adele Mathes Helen Miller Ruth Patterson Elise Peters Phoebe Pilger Florence Smith Linna Standfuss Lucy VVangerin The Klarie VVollpert Yerein's chief interest this year has been the production of "lXIinna von Barnhelmu in recognition of the bicentenary of Lessing's birth. Be- cause of this performance, the usual Christmas play gave way to a delightful zlmirrlies If'eilzzzrzclzlsfext. The room was lighted by thick white candles, and the crackling log was truly in keeping with the holiday spirit. In llarch the club enjoyed a presentation of Hans Saeh's Fastnaehtspiel, "Der Kraemerskorb". At each meeting there is group singing so that members may be- come acquainted with traditional, old songs. And so we part each month with an "Amie zur eute Nacht". ISN 571,.1,.tS 6294 lg sq -- f 4 . ,. 1 x Q 74 aa nat QQ! wa MINNA voN BARNHELM Minna Von Barnhelm By Lessin Presented January ll, l929 by the German Club, lliajor von Tellheim lllinna von Barnhelm Graf von Bruchsall Franzislca . Just . Paul VVerner Der VVirt . Ein Feldjaeger Ein Diener . Riccaut cle la lllarliniere . Publicity lllarie Gross Lucy lvangerin Beatrice Brenckle Business Elizabeth Reddeman Phoebe Pilger Judith Froelich CAST l81l . Hildegard Buege Grace Norton Kieckhefer . M Ser Dorothy Lauson Hertha Kirsten Elise Peters Costumes Beatrice Klafter Helen llliller lVIary Driscoll Linna Standfuss . Fern Kruse Florence Howe Hazel Geiger argaret Leidiger Adele llflathes Elizabeth Helz Elizabeth Lester 5,'f?-62 gala 2 ROSE COHN . DORIS NIELSEN Miss VVHYTE lllargaret Ahrens Klargaret Appleby Eva Barnett Ruth Batterman Janet Campbell Rose Cohn lllary Louise Davis lllargaret Franz VVylie Gregg ANQ9 4.4 -Y l.ll'lTLI Parnasillo OFFICERS MEMBERS Delphine Crugenheim llflrs. Loretta Hagberg Jean Hase Evelyn lzner Vera Jahn Ellouise Katz lllarguerite Kneip Helen Kollberg KV U I I 4 ,1 xoxo . . President Se'U'e111ry- T7'FllSllI'61' . J11'1'iser Evelyn Krueger Helen llleyer Eleanor Newlin Doris Nielsen Ruth Pergande Linna Standfuss lliildred Stein Edith Vecker Florence Zarse Spain! That romantic land of dashing caballeros and bewitching black eyed senoritas, of balcony hung streets, rose gardens and spreading orange groves, of blue Nlediterranean skies, whirling Spanish dances and bull-fights! The members of Parnasillo recognize the great opportunities that Spanish life and customs offer for study. This year the club's programs have been planned to include studies and dis- cussions on both the country itself and on its many colorful arts and traditions. One of the meetings was given over to the study of Spanish dancing. Several of the members read descriptions of the most popular types and music, typical of this most romantic custom, was played. The Christmas meeting was spent at the Mil- waukee Art Institute where Spanish art was studied with the aid of the discussions prepared by members. Following this the members had dinner at the B and G Sandwich Shop. The club has been fortunate this year in having visitors, well ac- quainted with Spanish life and customs, who have been kind enough to lecture on subjects of interest and acquaint the members with Spain as it really is. "Swiftly the hours Hy toward Commencement Dayfl and another year is over. In spite of hard work and many plans the year never does seem long enough to accom- plish everything that the Spanish Club members plan. However, with a constantly growing membership and an increasing interest in all subjects Spanish, the members feel that they are on the road to success. l32l v 1 rJ Q V g,,Qfkg u F24 1 'A 4 Q Y N 2.1 ' 'fa League of Women Voters OFFICERS IRENE STENINGER . . . . . . President ELEANOR REYNOLDS .Secretary-Treasurer Miss CHASE . Margaret Ahrens Ernella Davelaar Beulah Donohue Eleanor Engelking Mary Elizabeth Fountain Marie Gross Jean Hase Alice Haussman Elizabeth Helz MEMBERS Florence Howe Vera Jahn Ellouise Katz lVIarguerite Kneip Audrey lXfIcHie Florence Otto Leslie Phillis Elizabeth Purvis . .lzfziiser llflarian Reinecke Eleanor Reynolds VVinifred Rutz Florence Smith Irene Steninger Ellen Turnbull Dorothy VViley Dorothy VVinters Elizabeth Wright The College League of Women Voters was established in 1921 and is now a member of the State League which has planned a program for our organization to follow. This year the program has been based on the presidential election and the features of each party platform. We held an all-college election and issued our own extra announcing the President-Elect as lVIr. Hoover! The College League Wishes to create the desire for knowledge of world affairs, and to further good citizenship. l83l 291,165 4'-11174 .wg , f. Q - v 54 ,-A,A 4 14--Y' O Q11 H62 I we ' LI X H' N Mountebanks OFFICERS IQATHRYN PIERCE . . . . . . President ELSIE IQRAFT . . . . Vife-President LORRAINE lh'IINEHAN . . KSFt'fFfHI'j'-TTFHSIITPI' Miss HALE . Adviser MEMBERS Gladys Berns Betty Jayne Biebler Georgia Bibby Virginia Boose Nlary Cole Ernella Davelaar Gladys Dornbrook lblarie Gross Elsie Kraft Lorraine Krizek ' Production Lora Benjamin Esther Brown Dantzi Courtenay T341 Alice lllayer Grace lXIcVety Lorraine llflinehan Kathryn Pierce June Reeves Urania Schuster Edith Vecker Betty YValker June VVhitney Florence Zarse Staff Florence Davenport Ruth Griffiths lllary Rogers V f fJ , v UNTU if "9"'t t 1 ' 4 Q Q M as Hia we The Mountebanks The lVIountebanks is a dramatic organization which is not known only at Mil- waukee-Downer College, but also outside the college community. This is the first year that the lllountebanks has been listed as one of the 'lLittle Theatersn in the Tlzmier drts Illozztlzly group of such organizations. The llflountebanks is also a member of the VVisconsin Dramatic Guild. The club was represented by our director and two members of the organization at the meetings of the guild this spring. This year, the work of the lX'Iountebanks has been of a more varied nature. The club received several invitations to appear in programs in the city. ln January, at the College VVoman's Club, members of the Mountebanks presented three "Proverbs in Porcelain" of Austin Dobson, "Good Night, Babettelu, "The Cap That Fits", "Secrets of the Heart", and Percival VVilde's 'fThe Noble Lord". At the VVoman's Club, in April, three delightful balcony scenes were given: from "Romeo and Juliet", l'Cyrano de Bergerac", and "Pelleas and Nlelissandeu. The custom of presenting workshop plays at the regular meetings has been continued, this year an endeavor has been made to produce three act plays instead of one act plays. In this way, one enjoys an opportunity of directing plays, or of being a member of the cast. ln place of the usual fall play, this year members of the Mountebanks lent their services toward the production of the beautiful Christmas play, "The Little Sanctuary". For the Mountebanks, one play, given in the spring, the club took a great step for- ward in presenting something of a philosophical and more serious nature. These qualities were found in "The Pigeon", Galsvvorthy's fantasy. THE CAST Christopher VVellwyn . . Marie Gross Ann . . Lorraine llflinehan Guinevere Megan . Nlary Cole Rory llflegan Alice Kiesslich Ferrand June Reeves Timson . Kathryn Pierce Edward Bertley Grace McVety Alfred Calway . Gladys Berns Sir Thomas Hoxton ....... Gladys Dornbrook Also a police constable, three Humble-lNlen, and some curious persons, l35l , -ks VG-fb V f, V ,. f -M 4 LlI'I I IJ PIGEC 1 ' 1ij,ixiii,, gal WSE. 'E i861 ovptkg 4J. ' l"lTLl l.l Science Club QFFICERS EVELYN IQRANZ ..... . . . President All-KRG.-XRET SEELNIAN Sefremry-Trrasurw- Miss PINNEY . . . . Jdziiser lUElWBERS Sally Armbruster Alice Klinger Blanche Baxter Evelyn Kranz Esther Brown Evelyn Krueger Janet De Costa Marjorie Qgden Catherine Driscoll llflarion 0'Neill llary Driscoll Ruth Patterson llflary Eubank Eleanora Rahn llflary Elizabeth Fountain Helen Schaetzel Alice Hixon llflargaret Seelman Jean Kinney Inez Stivers The Science Club keeps abreast of progress through tall-is concerning the latest developments in all the branches of science. These are carefully prepared by the members, and follow the social hour. The club has also benefited others by inviting lecturers to speak before the college as a whole. One of the rnost interesting lec- tures this year was that given by Captain Bulliss on "The New Thirteen-llonth Calendar" which scientists hope to have in common use by 1939. Evelyn Kranz as President, Margaret Seelman as Secretary-Treasurer, and Miss Pinney as Faculty Adviser have proved to be able leaders and have sustained interest in the club. l87l UMTU Q11 2 '12 Occupational Therapy Club CFFICERS DANTZI COURTENAY . . . President LOUISE rl1ROST . . . Secremry DOROTHX' VVINTERS Treasurer Miss rliAYLOR . . ddziiser MEMBERS Annette Burkhardt Esther Callner Dantzi Courtenay Janet De Costa Jeanette Gilbert VVinOna Henderson Alice Leet llflina Rose Loveman Alice,lXIayer Eleanor Perkins lS3l Anna Belle Pheatt Leslie Phillis Ernestine Reynold lllargaret Sanger Kathryn Sehuell Virginia Smith Libbie Solomon Ruth Suddard Louise Trost Dorothy VVinters V ,, K'. '.J Q .v. I LI "e va w 11 fx Q if ,,,. . , 'rg Occupational Therapy Club The Occupational Therapy Club has the distinction of being the newest club in the college. The organization was granted a charter in 1928, holds regular monthly meetings, and now has attained a membership of twenty. The purposes of the club are: first, to spread knowledge of this splendid pioneer profession both in the college and outside, this has been accomplished through speeches to the college as a whole and to the club as to the purposes of Occupational Therapy and the work carried on throughout the United Statesg secondly, to cooperate with the State and National Organizations. Many of the girls already belong to the VVisconsin Occupational Therapy Association and have the privilege of joining the 'National Society. There are only four schools in the United States offering the standard course in Occupational Therapy. lllilwaukee-Downer College is very fortunate in having as outstanding a therapist as llliss Taylor at the head of this department. Occupational Therapy is a branch of the medical profession and is well established in most of the leading hospitals in this country. Through the scientific application of occupations and games, interest in life and activity is brought back, or physical strength increased. How much more benefit you derive from weaving a lovely piece of material on a loom than from doing a monotonous exercise which strengthens exactly the same muscles. lt is thrilling to see a child who has been unable to walk for several years, and therefore has lost confidence and hope, regain the use of her paralyzed limbs through the exercise derived from riding a Kiddie Kar or playing games. The child not only strengthens her weak muscles, but has the joy of play which is a necessary part of a child's life. Do you wonder that we love the work we are doing when we are learning how to help in the restoration of health and happiness of those less fortunate than ourselves? l39l b 1,165 40.910 A '--' ' I4 g11 2 img l.Il'lTU The Studio Club VIRGINIA SMITH . LoR.x BENJAMIN ALICE LEET Miss Looax Lora Benjamin Esther Brown Dorothy Buehler Annette Burkhardt Esther Callner Helen Eancher Elizabeth Fowle Jeanette Gilbert Betty Harrier QFFICERS MEMBERS Winona Henderson Jeanne Krotz Vera Krueger Dorothy Lawson Alice Leet lwina Rose Loveman Helen RIeDermott .Teanette MoI'1'ison Eleanor Perkins . . Pl'FSilIFIIf l'ire-Presirfezzt Secretary- Treasurer . 4'1I1i'i5F7' Anna Belle Pheatt Dorothy Ringer lklary Rogers Ruth Ruekle Kathryn Schuell Virginia Smith Libbie Solomon Ruth Suddard Dorothy YVinters The object of the Studio Club is to promote a wider appreciation of art in the and in the college community. To this purpose we have many speakers. This year we enjoyed, in particular, Bliss Rebecca Chase who spoke to us about her life as an artist in Brittany. club Work is begun earlj' in the fall on Christmas cards. The art classes submit designs and the Studio Club members chose the best to be painted. Profit from the sale of cards is given to the Endowment Fund, or used for studio improvements. This year money was given for the C. G. A. room. 1901 ur1Tu 54 ---A 4 , 4' 1 x Y N as get QC! Liebling Club OFFICERS ELIZABETH RUEZ . . . HELEN IQAFER . . Miss MCPHEETERS . . . MEMBERS Thalia Hirshberg Helen Kafer Dorothy Knoelk Florence Kruecl-I Florence Krueck Myrtle Patterson Betsy Quinlan Betty Burd Betsy Clark Lois Czmanski Ruth Eubank Elizabeth Fowle Delphine Guggenheim Elizabeth Hemmy Edith Hicks . . President Sevretary- Treasurer . Adiiver Elizabeth Reddeman Elizabeth Ritchey Elizabeth Ruez XVilma Seibel Olive Smith Linna Standfuss Nlildred Stein June VVhitney The Liebling Club, the musical organization of the college, has enjoyed greatly the activities of this year. In Qctober we presented with artistic success "Through the Looking Glass", an operetta written and directed by a former student of the college. Later we gave a much appreciated program at the Protestant Home for the Aged. Due to the music departments possession of a new orthophonic victrola, the club has heard at its monthly meetings the greatest artists, symphony orchestras, and operas. All in all, it has been a profitable year. l91l R - KZ Qhixlw A4-'Y' Q f i fan 0 an s K ,,,..- 'nr Home Economics Club MARY EUBANK . THALIA HIRSHBERG Miss XVEST Harriet Biersaeh Lillian Blumenthal Alice Brenclcle Gladys Berns Eleanor Engelking lylary Eubank Ruth Eubank Celina Feld VVinifred Fritz Dorothy Gensch Adela Grueber Ruth Haker Thalia Hirshberg ' Alice Hixon Elizabeth Hood OFFICERS MEMBERS Eleanor How Doris Jamison Genevieve Kerr lean Kinney Hertha Kirsten Nlildred Kleiler Alice Klinger Jane La Budde lllary Leicht Lillian Lindsay lVIarguerite lllarkhoff Agatha lX'ICC2lTtCf Jeanette Mentzel Helen Miller l93l . President . Serremry- Treasurer . iilzlfiser lliarion O'Neill Katherine Pratt Eleanora Rahn Edith Reichhardt Dorothy Ruel Florence Robinson Harriet Schwarz lllargaret Seelman Irene Steninger illarian Stockburger Lucille Sverdlin Doris Vecker llary VVilliams planet Yeomans ilarzdel Zaegel E R RAT A Glee Club and Home Economics Club pictures are interehanged. AN0 Sm I o ES' 0 l'1'l 0 o 5 o 5. 0 T Q C'- cr Qjrlfkg hilly 44 Y' Y! V 'V 54 --4' 4 , " 0 Q11 -q, - lf1,,, ' ' Ll Q 51' " The Home Economics Club has made rapid strides since its organization just four years ago, and this past year has also proved to be a most successful one. All of the girls majoring in Home Economics are eligible to membership in the club, and with their cooperation the club has accomplished several things of outstanding importance. Every girl in the department appreciates the lovely rooms in the new Science Building which have been dedicated to this particular field of work, and the Home Economics Club feels especially responsible for helping with the equipment of the department. This past year we were able to give seventy-five dollars and ninety cents toward equipment by the sale of fruit cakes, an annual enterprise of the club. The Home Economics department, as a whole, also sponsers a Tea Shop at the lVIissionary Fair, the Banbury Tarts and Chicken Salad being the traditional dishes served. VVe are aidiliated with the VVisconsin and American Home Economics Associa- tions of which llliss VVest, our adviser, is President. VVe feel proud to be members of these larger organizations. At our first meeting this year llrliss VVest gave a most interesting talk on "College Life at Oxford" where she had spent the previous summer. llliss lllildred Katz told us, at another meeting, of the work done at the National Conference of American Home Economics Associations, and showed how rapidly clubs have progressed all over the United States. Our December meeting was comprised of an Ellen Richards program, while the following meetings were devoted primarily to Vocational Guidance. Irma Hug, an alumna of the College, told us about Hospital Dietetics, and her report was most interesting to all of us. VVe also learned of the relation of Home Economics to Social Service work, and by studying Home Economics in foreign countries, we have been able to realize the great field open to Home Economics Students. The success of the club is due largely to the able guidance of llrliss VVest who is our adviser and director of the department, and to the cooperation of every member of the club. VVe hope that in coming years the club will always continue its good work. l93l 5 ,lag 4'-J-i418 47 ti-, 5 ---- 1 LIl'I I U Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS FLORENCE QTTO, 1929 .... . . President RUTH PATTERSON, 1929 . Vive-Presizlent HENRIETT.A BRIGGS, 1930 . . Sefretary DOROTHY KNOELK. 1931 . Trfzuurer CABINET Henrietta Brigg Nlary Cole Audrey Dusold Nlnry Eubank Doris Green Dorothy Knoelk Elizabeth Rflriyo Grace 1Xf'IcYety Lorraine Hinehan Rflarjorie Ogden Florence Otto Ruth Patterson Adviser . . . Miss MAC LENNAN I 941 V4 ' 62 "iffy SPL! i u 4 .--T Q f A 4 Q 74 fa.. Q62 I . Q! NK AN0 UQ Ci 4' isa 653' Q'-o 95 'j'U .- ai tm 03. o v-ng. mf? of aj. Iii: TG Or? gl 53, EH 30 .- FS':n :s ga. 9,2 mv-v-. : Q.. GH M ESE. FD O f'f"1 :rfb .43-1' ,ga 713 P-ON U-rn 'Z TS- 523 f'D qi 2: f sm Y. W. C. A. plan which we have adopted. Instead of the usual series of meetings, three diiierent commissions, "YVorld Fellowship", 'lstudent Industryu, and Personalityn, have been opened to everyone. Thus we have an opportunity to concentrate for a year upon one dehnite problem. The usual complaint that nothing is accomplished at meetings does not hold in this C215-C, for much is accomplished. Une cannot help feeling a personal responsibility to one's group, and it is inevitable that the girls should be broadened by taking part in the group discussions. This year as always the Y. VV. C. A. took an active part in the annual lVIis- sionary Fair. In one corner of the gym, we had an attractive book shop, and our proceeds helped to make up the sum of over six hundred dollars which the College earned. The Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet divided this sum among various charitable organ- izations. At Christmas time, we worked busily on the gay, red stockings which we carry to the orphans on Lantern Night. This also has become a tradition of the College, and we consider it a privilege to be the organization which makes and Hlls these Christmas stockings. Aside from its work as an independent organization, our Y. W. acts in the capacity of one of the many units of the National Organization of the Young VVomen's Christian Association, one of the units making possible the wonderful work done by the Y. VV. C. A. all over the world. Realizing this one can see what an honor it was when our representative, Ruth Patterson, was made chairman of the Central Geneva Division. One can see, too, what it would mean to be able to attend con- ventions at which Y. W. girls from all over the state, and often from outside the state, get together, and what it would mean to be able to go to the Geneva Session during the summer. Y. W. C. A. is a great force for good and unselfish work throughout the World, and we believe that by belonging to this organization, many of the girls have formed broader and more vital interests. l95l N72 191 E VK! 1 IW 'i6? 4261 M11 -..R S .1 M..- 'rm Glee Club GFFICERS VIRGINIA ENDERBROCK . FLORENCE OTTO . TH.-xLI.x HIRSHBERG Miss CARPENTER . Direcior Presizfmzt .' Sl't'7'f'I!1l'j" Trmsurer MEMBERS Judith Babcock Virginia Boose Alice Brenckle Henrietta Briggs Kathryn Cochrane Lois Czmanski Ernella Davelaar Hlarguerite De Vries Audrey Dusold Ruth Haker Bernice Hess Edith Hicks Thalia Hirshberg Eleanore How Helen Kafer l96l Dorothy Knoelk Audrey lXIcHie .ldiiser lklarguerite Elarkhoff Rlarjorie Ogden Florence Gtto June Reeves fxlarian Reinecke Eleanor Reynolds Elizabeth Ritchey Urania Schuster Caroline Sweeney Jeanette Thai Dorothy VViley llary VVilliams Elizabeth Nvright AN0'N0x " - W 'hliclw iphlfi u 4 MVT' 0 - N 91116 2 I , '13 Glee Club Perhaps the happiest thing that happened to the Glee Club this year was the privilege of having back again our inspiring and faithful director. Her graduation last June left us without a leader, until we learned that the Whitefish Bay School had engaged her as its music teacher. This occupation not only enables her to conduct our weekly practices, but also to entertain us in the interludes with the clever sayings of her first and second graders. Qur membership was increased this fall, and there are now thirty-two of us. The autumn rehearsals were in preparation for the Sunday' night vesper services at which the club appears as the vested choir. - The real triumph for the Glee Club came when Miss Brown made us celestial angels in her Christmas play. The music, chosen with such care and directed with such patience, was one of the lovely things of the play, and we who sang them will always remember those beautiful old songs. Cn the Sunday afternoon following the play, the Glee Club sang carols at the city Y. VV. C. A., and that evening repeated some of the play music at our own Christ- mas vespers. Then, on a clear wintry night, we went to the homes of many of our College friends to sing Christmas carols. Miss Carpenter, all solicitous for her artists' voices, gave orders that we omit our visit to her, but was there ever a more happy, expectant hostess than lVIiss Carpenter, dressed for a party, her candles glowing, and her room radiating hospitality! In the spring, il-lness forced our leader to give up her Glee Club work which made us more sorry than she. However, Miss Carpenter came to help us and carried the club most successfully through the concert-more pretentious and more delightful than usual. At Baccalaureate and Commencement, the Glee Club once more had a part, the last for the year, they year of fine accomplishment and pleasure. l97l QXVAVIS l -K J-.94 fb - ---- -fi Y Lll'1l IJ Cumtux Board KIARIE GROSS Editor-in-fhief ESTHER BRONVN ...,. Arr Editor DOROTHX' LAXYSON, CECILIA RUEDEBUSCH . Ilmisranrs ELSIE KRAFT ..... Literary Editor RUTH NIAURER .... Orgazzization Editor CELADYS VVILLIAMS, ELIZABETH WALKER ..... Humor MARJORIE CUGDEN, ELIZABETH, LUDWIG, HENRIETT.A BRIGGS Calendar VVYLIE GREGGJ ELIZABETH PURVIS .... Snapslzots MISS FRANCES NVILLARD HADLEI '... Adviser BUSINESS DEPARTMENT EDITH XYECKER ....... Bllfillfff AIIIIIIIQFI' MARY DRISQOLL . . .ismtant ELIZABETH MAYO Subsfripfion Illanager LORRAINE BIINEHAN ..... .l11'wrrixing Jlannger Ilxsirmnts: EI'I16llZl Dnvelnar, Florence Davenport, Ruth Hnlcer, Jean Hase. Vera hlahn, lh'II1I'fIllCl'itC lllrirkhoff, Ruth llfledway, Phoebe Pilger, Betty XValker, June VVhitney, Florence Zurse. The Cumtux hoard wishes to express its gratitude to Bliss Hadley for her en- C0llI'Z'lQCITlCllf and counsel: to llliss Beckwith, to llliss Brown, and to Kliss VVilliams for the :lid they have given IIs. VVe are grateful also to Dorothy Cochrane for her design of the inside cover, and to Doris Vecker who did most of the typing of this Cumtux. f9Sl ff f 6? Willy if --' 4 . ,i 7 b X N in QQQ wa 'nhl' ' Beulah Donohue, '29 Lora Benjamin, '31 . Frances Bryden, '27 lVIiss Emily Brown Kodak Board Esther Currie, '31 Caroline Gardner, 29 lllarie Gross, '30 Sally Ferris, '29 Henrietta Briggs, '30 Elsie Kraft. '30 Esther Brown, '30 Clarinda Crittenden, '30 Carolyn Sweeney, '30 Catherine Fox, '30 BUSINESS DEPARTMENT . Editor-in-Chief . Arr Editor . afllllllllllf' Eziiior . . . . . Faculty dzlwiser Edith Hicks, '31 Louise lllarston, '31 Ruth Altman, '32 Ruth Aldrich, '32 Bernice Hess, '32 Ellouise Katz, '29 . Business illanager Elizabeth Ludwig. '30 . .... Jfz'1'eriisi11g Hlnmzger Edna Ruth Davis, '31 Alice Haussman, '31 Cecelia lsaacman, '29 Genevieve Brenckle, '31 Elizabeth VVallcer, '30 Dorothy Knoelk . Blanch Baxter . . Catharine Driscoll Letitia Roberts Vivian Abraham A 1991 Jssisfazzts Subscription Hlanager Circulation flfanager Typists 531,165 fa.- ' 'YY 7 P K '-" 4 Q r DC gk-i1 -. xX 2 g ggiillllllll 1'gQ The Kodak This has been a year of many radical changes in the general makeup and editorial policy of our College quarterly, the Kodak. lklany of these changes were decided on at the first meeting of those optimistic spirits who sometimes call themselves the "splinters of the Board". The Kodak started the year with a debt of S50 and therefore the members decided to make money while they were hunting for copy for the first number. An English Tea Room was instituted in the Kodak alcove on the second floor of lVIerrill, and every lllonday afternoon faculty members and students forgot their weariness and cares as they sipped tea in mellow candle-light. The Board did not stop with this glamorous means of pursuing the elusive dollar, however,-for members sold candied apples and sandwiches of various sorts at that stronghold of impecunious clubs-"in front of the clock",-as well as doing many more prosaic things to earn money. For many years the Kodak had been a news-literary magazine, featuring snap- shots and photographs of College activities, including athletics and dramatics. This year snapshots and illustrations of all sorts were dispensed with, and thus it was possi- ble to use a soft unglazed paper, instead of the shiny, unattractive, glazed stock neces- sary for half-tone reproductions. Several changes were made in the sort of material used in the magazine. A standard of printing only campus humor was set, and rigidly adhered to. The old Flashlights column was revived, and almost any campus happening was likely mate- rial for these pertinent comments on current happenings. To make the Kodak more nearly the ideal College hflagazine, articles on classes were published through the year. Perhaps the most revolutionary change in policy concerned the printing of critical articles. The Kodak for many years past, with but few exceptions, has pu1'- sued a policy of "damning with faint praise." Dating from the lllarch number, a policy of constructive criticism of student dramatics, athletics and general activities was adopted, with some attempt to evaluate student efforts, and thus to give a more distinct interest and value to the accounts of events. Board suggests, perhaps, a kind of banquet-table-and correctly. However, the Kodak Board is a banquet table only for those who bring to it a fund of ideas and enough energy and persistence to put the ideas into practice-it is scant, meager fare for those who come bringing nothing. VVe of the Kodak Board have never adopted a motto, but an appropriate one, both for us and for our readers, might be "To him that hath shall be given". l1001 ,lg 6.45.1 + '--e 4 Q 44 ' LIl'ITLl Cumtux Literary Section COIN' By Beulah Donohue, '29 The day is growing lateg June's darkness comes Cn soft, grey, fragrant wings to hush the sounds That make of dayls white glare a living thing. Soft falls the powdery duskg the lavish sun, An artist loathe to leave the world wherein He works the long bright day, tips with gold The halls and towers and slanting roofs. VVithin my heart are numbered coins, high-piled, Some burnished thin with use these past four years- Some few still brightly newg within my heart Lie heaps of clear cut gems, and roundedipearls. As a miser, when his work is done, tells o'er His heaps of treasures rare, and savours then The joy and pain, and depth-plumbed heart's despair VVith which he gained each coin, and varied-cut gemg And as he lays the stones back 'gainst their pall Sees visions rise from out each glowing heart And in the dusk sees walk his long-past loves: And feels again the joy illimitable VVhich comes to him who working, has achievedg All this he feels and sees, as reluctantly Each brimming casket yields once more its hoard. So would I count the coins high-heaped within The coffers of my beingg so would I hold Each jewel up to the light that men may see The joy and beauty in each heart of fire. Here coins there are, of Autumn's bright fair weather- Ahl hear of those Autumn days! of the fresh cold winds that blew! Of the surging wave of red and yellow that came Fast on the heels of October! Hear of that day VVhen sharp winds came, and a driving rain, and lol The walks were thick with fallen leaves, and bare The trees raised gnarled arms into the pewter sky. Then winds made moan, and lights flashed on at four, H011 Q 2,165 4,61 :la gala 2 2. env? LlI'1TU While safe within we laughed at glower and storm. These my jewels,-darting gleams of light- Cold diamonds, and aureoled pearls, and opals With blue flame of desire within their depths. These are my treasures, safe-kept, From four transient Winters purloined: A morning we woke to look on a World That had come into glory of being through the night! The fairyland picture the snow-Hurries made, Lying close-banked on roof and tower, VVhen the hawthorn trees dreamed that summer had come As they bowed 'neath their load of white glory. Not the world with thieving hands can steal these gems, Nor time their freshness and their lustre dim. And here, in piles that topple with their height, And sliding, make a scale of gold o'er all, Are coins, new-minted in the house Spring built- ln mist of April weather, in sweet fresh dawns, Pearl-hued, of May, in heat of bright June days. Here are black-crusted coins of quick defeatg Here mocking emeralds of thin cool laughter. Not one llll lay aside, nor scorn to cherish! And now, as dusk still thickens, last I draw These jewels I have loved above all others From out their hiding-placeg these precious gems That through the years will help to cheat Despair: Blue-gold fresh morning of Spring, the glancing sunlight On maples' shiny leaves, nights quiet as though The world were wearyg laughter among friends, A sunset tipping with red-gold the books And high-reared statues of the library, Grey veil of fog in suffocating beauty O'er two red towers and peaked roofs, pearl-glistening. Night has fallen-June night-faintly perfumed With scent of hawthorn blossoms, faintly alive With sound of warm soft winds bestirring trees And tall dry grasses: faintly, softly lighted By a crescent moon, half-hidg-One last coin June flings into the opened, eager coffer of my heart. H021 ZVINA 359523 QQ., fb..-. QS' r-1,10 migb'-.v-r. .4 FDD 2 gh,-hr5:,'c1QE:. 1Er'2'+5's' n-1. P+ CDQGTSSU "Ura:-'Sofa 2 55375 aggl'-as 'WZ QOL' f-+...Q - :- ggngmzw: ID '-' NO 3335552 -i Gram Qagqgil? "1 lagigs-24 N fn--fe wS?a93e O.-I -1 :i QED-.. 5 E.wOS5,,, U:g'5cr3-::-- 3522225-I aaa-aide in .4S2""' ...afvtl-rn'l",., :s :frm :r 5-DD' :rl r-+ nm :U Q 2 mmD"f1UU:'n:77 HOFDHC-,mi 'PED---mul w:m343f Carman 0: - fs Waacaei -' IJ'-'rug-lo.. 'H,.5'-5 5afwEif'i f',L:1rfq5,oE-Q2 '4E12-211-m HUEED-GTS :rl HTEUD-"' FD ,-. D HDZLEQ.. rmmzggo gQ.,,DrnS2 QFQUQQ' WWEQOU O.:F.fa'HC E' :rD'.'I ...Q :nn Szsargraqc. 4. :v-s: 399.-DHET ifDCD"1!'DU7 i 711' Jaekxcg LINTLI EPISODE By Gladys flvilliazrzr, '30 He continued to gaze fixedly at an opened volume in the center of the display, and Mr. Pomeroy's annoyance grew. He had a decided care for appearances, one glance at his elegantly turned out person denoted a man to whom the niceties of dress and manner were of great concern. Mr. Littleton had been wont to say to lVIr. Gray- son, "This chap Pomeroy gives quite a tone to the place, y' know-right sort of man- ner and all that-ought to draw the ones we wantu. The two proprietors, them- selves rnuch given to "tone", were no doubt a bit mercenary, but they had also a nice sense for books and had really established quite a prosperous, if not select, patronage. Hence, lVIr. Pomeroy felt very keenly that the strange creature at the window, insignificant though he was, nevertheless desecrated the distinctive air of "Littleton and Grayson". A'Rough sort of a chap. Deucedly odd get-up. Ridiculous of him to stand star- ing in here that way-must be a bit gone-in that snow and all-" Thus Mr. Pomeroy ruminated, his mind even approaching the idea of sending the boy out to tell the rough chap to move on, when the cause of his anxiety slowly lifted his gaze to the level of the eyes of the one who stood watching him. For- bidding-ly the latter stared back, but the old man began carefully to make his way to the door and to Mr. Pomeroyls horror succeeded, with a little straining, in opening it. The clerk remained motionless while the intruder, after shaking the worst of the snow off his collar, advanced with steps that shuffled because of the wet and worn shoes he wore. Quite unabashed by the splendor of the shop or the one confronting him, he removed his hat with a gesture that contained traces of a by-gone courtliness. He spoke in a gently modulated voice, thickened a little by the dampness of the weather. "You have a copy-er-of "The Tempest" in your window-'I He hesitated under the coldness of lVIr. Pomeroy's gaze and then went on, "I wonder-may I see it, please ?" For a long moment the other paused. That was one of their most precious books, this was a grubby-looking individual-though Mr. Pomeroy was wrong there, it was all a bit irregular, but Hnally courtesy to customers prevailed. He bowed slightly and made his way to the show-case. Parting the heavy half-hangings that formed a background for the display, he leaned over and delicately drew out an ancient but richly bound and hand illustrated book. As he brought it back to the desk, Mr. Pomeroy again experienced some mis- givings. "The old chap doesn't look as though he'd have a farthing-can he possibly buy it-wonder what his game is?" lVIr. Pomeroy's thought words sometimes belied his elegant appearance. Aloud he said superiorly, "Very rare edition, sir. Really quite priceless. For- tunate to get hold of it. Er-old estate, y' know-quite a lover of books, but had 11033 oahlcg qJ'9,,1l74 " 5 3 5 LlI'llLl to let it go-" He broke off as he saw that his customer was heedless of his expla- nations. The latter had laid his hat carefully on a chair and after dusting his too slender fingers with a spotless piece of handkerchief, he bent over the book before him with a long drawn sigh. He turned first to the fly-leaf where he passed tender fingers over the name "John Peabody Hamershamn written in a flowing, stately hand. He began to nod gently and his wrinkled and gray features glowed with an expression of delight. llflr. Pomeroy drummed his fingers ever so softly on the wood paneling of the desk and waited with growing perplexity on his carefully expressionless face. The strange figure opposite him murmured almost inaudibly to himselfg as he became more oblivious to his surroundings the listener could catch chance phrases that hinted of another life, if utterly different from the old man's present condition, at least not a wholly impossible one for him when one examined more closely the Hnely modeled head, the immaculate if threadbare clothing, and the slim hands with which he turned the pages slowly with an evident keen anticipation of what he knew he should find in each successive chapter or picture. "Hum-fine touch work here-Bronson never liked this conception .... H And "lXfIy spirits as in a dream are all bound upu. One illustration of particularly delicate tracery in line and form drew forth the remark, "Hum, like Rackham-getting hold of his next work-must see Vincent and Sir Roberts .... Fire's a bit low-just touch the bell, will you, Flitchen. Oh, starting to snow .... H His voice trailed off as he came to the end of the book and closed it. His hand passed over the rich binding, reveling in the warm, velvet feel of it. Again he opened to the fly leaf and repeated the name written there with a note of evident pride in his voice. The same far-away thoughts showed from his eyes: he groped unconsciously for his hat and moved to the door with dignified and determined treadg his feet no longer shuffled. "Funny old dodo," said lX'lr. Pomeroy as he watched him pull back the door and disappear among the hurrying people and the now thickly falling SHOYV. ICONOCLASTS CTO Certain Newspaper and Magazine W1'itersD B-1' Ruth ffldriclz, '32 They tell us all the things we must not do, Yet they expect us to attain the prize They hold up for themselves. YVith empty eyes They weave us crowns of rosemary and rueg Damn with faint praise, more often, it is true, VVrite garbled half-truths which are worse than lies: juggle their pointed words. Oh, they are wise, Else could not speak of what they never knew. If they were young fsometimes I do not knowj, They .have forgotten magic bells that pealed, Deceiving dreams, the roads that whispered, l'Gol', The dear enchantments spring and summer wield. Have they forgotten those, not long ago, That went to war and came back on their shield? 11041 g,,r'6kg QSJAQS-1 x4 --" 4 Q Y 7 ,,f 6 2 z wa "SICK BAY" ON VALENTINES DAY By Lora Benjamin, '31 Subdued clatter as someone tries to. move the blue and chocolate landscaped screen from in front of the wide open window. Bleak white snow on the sharply black branches just beyond, pale gray light creeping into dark corners, and exploring fingers End the pillow icy. No need to move. There are still days of this inactivity ahead of you. Why move your body from its warm column. And then suddenly it Hoods in on you-Valentineis Day! Ever since you were very young that day has held its own particular thrill. First perhaps it was heart shaped cookies with colored candies on top, and then it was getting frail, gorgeous, and mysterious concoctions that could be made to stand. They had everything from a panorama of paradise to a wild west show embraced in their lusciousness. And then the period when your greatest worry was getting at least as many gay and inanely versed little missives as any other girl in your room got. High school frowned on the valentines themselves, but gave parties that were a maze of red hearts on white crepe paper streamers, raspberry ice, and getting the right boy to dance with. Difficult. Technique spoils anything as free and spontaneous as a valentine mood. And now college. VVhile still a "merry widow" and very much "fancy free",-still it's a day when the mails might bring anything! Fun to speculate. And in 'Sick Bayu one of the best things one does is speculate. You've been studying the awful blue willow trees on that screen all during your reveries. There is such a crushing sameness about the small, too neat little room. It is so obvious,-there is never anything to discover about it. VVhile back in the dorm- but this tall, drab woman is getting awfully worried abouti "maybe don't you feel like getting ready for breakfast? The bathroom's real warm." And you venture over cold smooth floors, and presently find yourself quite peacefully and comfortably balancing a tray of food on wobbly knees and leaning back against puffy pillows. Rather luxurious this,-an amber jewel of jelly trembling in a tiny plate, coffee in its own toy pot, cream pitcher and sugar bowl that make you remember your own little tea sets long ago. Fragile flower-bordered china. Even the toast is good. You eat on, oblivious to calories, beguiled by the food's odors and the scenery it is set in. And then again dreaming on,-it's Valentine's Day-. 0ughtn't that to per- mit hope for a bit of spring outside? Valentines mean that it is thawing with little sighs outside,-that pussy willows are beginning to remember that before long they can creep out of their closed corners. Same idea as the warmth of an oblivious heart. Interesting idea but too sentimental to be practical of course. Good subject for one of those alI-over-the-bed-and-floor sessions that we have in the "dorms", But a day like this with so many hours to play with,-um-just to read and read will be perfection. And we shall choose a book in keeping with the spirit of the l105l Q KV A A4:Y ' ' ' ' 4 - Q 74 811' 2 'fa viilfkf veit!! day. Let's investigate. "The Old Madhouseu-no not quite. "Glass Houses"- by a far stretch of the imagination perhaps, but-oh-"The Bridal Wreath" by Undset. Qld Norse. But a title that ought to guarantee fvalentiny thought,- rushing things a bit mayhap,-but still, old Norse is always so refreshing,-hereis a place where it mentions "gathering cold dew off cabbage leaves by an innocent maid". You can't resist, and sink into placid comfort, turning enchanted pages regularly. One forgets everything up in the land of liords, elves and' goblins in mountains, and honey in milk. And just as you are very interested in seeing how little Kristin is going to avoid marrying simple Simon, the tall, drab woman appears and insists that the nurse wants people to sleep now. Disgusting. But she is inexorable. And gradually one slips back into vagueness, where actuality becomes faint, and the scenes of the story become the only real things. Gblivion. You are snatched back to an acutely realistic present by hearing your room- mate insist-"But l've brought the mail you know and this is my only free time. VVell,-tell her I called,-but I don't believe she's asleep anyhow." Casting all thought of consequence aside you howl joyfully-'Tm not, do come in!" And of course the tall, drab woman must give way. Squares of envelopes drop on the white spread-pale pink, yellow, white, scarlet, green, and white againg and then, sly girl,-your roommate shoves the long slim box at you that she'd hid behind her. "Telegraph roses, baby!" she greets you with the College's favorite pet name, and discreetly walks to the window while you explore the dewy green tissue away from the lush red velvet of the flowers and draw out a tiny white card. Time passes on around you, the flowers brood in a glorious bower of beautya Far away in kitchen regions you hear the tall, drab woman's uncertain voice booming "ln my father's house are many mansions-" And you smile tolerantly,-and read the little white card again. Who knows anything about Heaven but you? A TRIOLET By Esther Currie, 'Sl Some cookies in a crockery jar,- Two blue eyes staring wistful,- To supper-time it is so far!- Those cookies in that crockery jar,- ' No Mama near the way to bar,- A quick swoop,-a fat fistful,- Less cookies in the crockery jar,- Two blue eyes not so wistful. H061 AW-Wx 572,195 4-" S4 IN N -'- ' 4 . "' ,O Q-VEC 2 , ,QN-5 I 9 rx ONE NIGHT IN FEBRUARY By illary Louise Hunter, '32 It is thawing. February-deliberately ungracious and superlatively unlovely- February has inadvertently become subtly charming for a few short hours. Ordi- narily a thaw is bothersome, ugly, and trying for most of the populationg yet to me it is restful and fascinating. Perhaps those poor mortals who are now slushing and dripping about in what they consider abominable weather are really justified in their opinions. I grant that I am safely sheltered in a warm room, but I should much prefer to be puddling around with the best of them. The temperature has risen at least ten degrees during the day, and now a slight rain is falling somewhat hesitantly. Trees, roofs, and waterspouts are all dripping harmoniously and leisurely. Dark blotches in the snow are growing gradu- ally larger, and the huge white piles along streets and sidewalks are slowly sink- ing. All lights are reflected and seem doubly bright in the wetness, making an ordinary thoroughfare appear to be brilliantly illuminated. Everything is so vitally changed from the way it has been-who could fail to be charmed by the great difference? - Such commonplace sounds-and yet how unusual! Automobiles splashing through ponds and rivers of water. The soft sound of the mist as it strikes the windows. The incessant drip, drop, drip, drop from the leaky rain pipe at the corner of the building. The squashy noise of the policeman's heavy shoes as he walks by on his beat. The lake is not far away, and the fog horns. trying to sound fierce and watchful, succeed in being only plaintively insistent. How could those sounds ever seem to be ordinary when they will never again be just as they are tonight! The mist and fog are becoming thicker, and one must peer at things in order to discern their identity. The increased effort necessary to secure sight of them makes them seem more worth whileg yet I am afraid that some poor souls find it only irritating. VVhy cannot everyone be as happy and contented as I am at this moment? I am sitting comfortably before the open window, and the sweet cleanliness of the air is more than welcome after a stuffy day in-doors. The moist breeze is blowing my hair gently, and to me it is as if it were Nature's own affectionate, caressing touch. VVho would ever have thought that February could be so kind? It is like some people who are forced by circumstances to be cruel to us, but relent every now and then to show that they mean well. Our superiors, whose duty it is to keep our noses to the grindstone, are not really so hard as they must often pretend to be. Such peaceful monotony. The world outside is now just at it was half an hour ago. I am still perfectly content, and can think of nothing that-hferciful heavens! What a mighty sneeze! I've caught my death of cold sitting at this infernal window. VVhy, oh why, was I ever so foolish as to think that February would ever be any- thing but tricky, disagreeable, cold and damp? f1o7j 0 ,Ig 4qJ. Yi gate? 'Y-9 9 LIN I Ll H081 'ITKADITIDN V 1 I. V M 7.--v.f'1x'f-fV x7 A 1 V A- I Q4 1 . V-14 -gtg V . '-1' ,V .I J' '+. .ff V'-V. ' V L4 V.. .. Vu mi ,V X . .,.-,V g 'Vv V11 X 1' ,,Fe4.- ,SEQ E. .,,1.+-s,.,,!3. V, V Vw...- f.' -:w'.'L-1'.-'.. - -.51 Q- . Vc. V-f , .6 A , , V ,,1V.-V- , uh' , 'wg:V V..'. V V . V... . V ':vV'V: .- ,-9 .. 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HQ ' V 'A -. . 1,-.V - - ' ,'V1V.'q- ': f'V 01,-Vf . . ' VJ...:3V-.,-V.,,xz,V - V- ' f, jQUl..VVM.V, V .V ff.. VL I. D X . AV, .. .V . X , , ,. V ,QL - VV- V. , . ig., '- . .,. .V w V.: 1' V J' xv 1. :VV' V' .-LQ' VV ' V VV" 'V '.1 V...TXT- V W- ' V "V: .,V .VV V yr. :V V ,ML L . ,,..V.V4.,...5,.,V ..!.V .VV arf L.. ' ' V ff: V .V , V . mf. .U V VE- '. . V . V" ' '.'.1..'.v'-V-V ,V " 5':.f'. ','i.1I ,V V5 ,., , ' -if 3. 1, V I Vglgudiz -V! A X A .. ,V ,VV VI. , , .V ,I V ,, V .. V. 5... ,PV V, V . V . - VL-A-in' V' .l wf 'L-."VV,':f V k '. V - " T" r V . . , ,W V 1 ., .xV .' f.:V'.. .' y- Y f..' IVV--3GY.l". J V-.-.. f -,I J. V. x -Q4-V4.1 -ff V11 .- V'- Ay- Vv . 4 0 1' Q A4 Y- O f "' Q Y 74 an 2 'fa fhiilg TRADITION "In September do you remember-" Colors Day and Outdoor Dayl Colors Day with its beautiful procession on the horse shoe, with the sun shining down upon the verdant freshmen-if it doesn't rain! Colors Day with its songs and speeches begins the year of tradition, tradition which binds together for always girls of Milwaukee-Downer. Outdoor day is the day of the College picnic, glorious day of baked beans and new friendships. "Downer bonnet, Downer bonnet, every freshman wants to find it." First Hat Banquet then to thrill the freshmen with the story of the famous hat. First Hat Banquet for the sophomores to compel and the freshmen to obey CU. First Hat Banquet for the seniors and juniors to assert their upper class dignity- which they seldom do. "VVe come with love and reverence-H On Founders' Day we show our appreciation of those who have made this College possible. Chrysanthemums flaunt their golden heads in our somber chapel. A speaker brings us anew a message of inspiration. And from the platform, the faculty look down upon us. "Then comes Thanksgiving, and then the Christmas play--" Thanks to the pilgrims and the president of these United States, we have a holi- day and the traditional banquet. Then next morning we go up and on to Christmas. Christmas play, the hearty Elizabethan Christmas, or the rollicking Victorian Christ- mas, or the beautiful Christmas of medieval England which is in itself a religious experience! VVe don't know how we do it ourselves, So please don't ask me, VVe get the frosh into our hands, And pop! goes their rally! And when these words are put into the mouth of a sophomore, no further expla- nation of this tradition is necessary. "Blow trumpet, for the world is white with lklay- And through Hawthornden comes the lXIay Queen, her long hair fits a require- mentj and her soft dress blown out by the soft winds. lXfIay Day with spring in our hearts and the cool breeze from Lake lVIichigan in our midst. "Remember first days of hunting-" Hat Hunt begins. Cheers, and the Hat is dug from its hiding place. And another sophomore class sings another dirge. "Things that everybody likes." The long year brings us Missionary' Fair. The gym becomes a gay market place, and we loiter, and look, and eat Banbury tarts, of course. The year brings us Lantern Night with red, yellow, green and orange lights bobbing in the black night of warm hearts and cold feet. The year brings us Cotillion. And every other year brings Song Contest when the College unites in wishing, "lVIay the best class win!" It usually does. "Swiftly the hours Hy toward Commencement Day-" Hours that bring with them Commencement play, and Class play, and finally- Commencement when the wise virgins march up the aisle to their just reward. from 5711 tg "".?4 I X LINILI ,, fa M., V" V' K , Q ' A' ' f .Fi , , .,,WtJg,g,M n.: .:.. ggwwgggg 1,. X A, Vg 15?,'q5Qg5rsiSgkiwga aa 1 - Qff. at-2.1: .2 " i .. X' V . --h:-i.., Sf'?a1:.- K X jf, ..-if aaa eealkaafaaa aaai Nfelffx 9,1 . ,.',g Q H 7 - ??em M. -Hfrfiiiaii 3-a'.24f3W' 242111551 I .l l .. ', g., ' 31K:.iWf J , .er i .ai .. 11. :J .g- -f' -' wifi.- f '- '- 4 f iirikvwuya . Te'eaf.r f N ameaae :Vg fmweai lf-i?l.,Q+f " fl?" 3 ' , '.'f'ff 71273 Qa.:r f rf. weve awma ggeemxavf tweaks ,uaas:gQ'sw ,gaagmfy -,.jQ3sm, . -at -"K NME? f-is . fwwawfai x.e'4??l t x ,. - f 21.5 .A . is V " '+ . , -"' ' ' I f i I The May Play, May 5, 1928 ALL FOR LGVE Wvritten by Elsie Kraft, '30 Confhed by Elsie Kraft. Presented in Hauftlzorzzdezz by the Class of 1930. Once more upon this beautiful, clear llflay Day, Robin Hood and all his green- clad yeomen left Sherwood Forest to join the merry-making country-folk, to drink stout ale, and to revel in the Morris dance. Before the inn stood the jolly host and his sharp-tongued wife to give their friend Robin good welcome, and above their heads was the crackling of pleasant puns upon the newly painted inn sign-"The Five Allsf' It was with a trick up his sleeve that Robin Hood, that bold gentleman, left his hiding place. The trick was a device for choosing a youth, the youth who wooed most charmingly, to crown Ethelinda, the host's fair daughter, queen for the day's festival. Cf course, of all the suitors for her hand-the Knight in most glittering and colorful array, the Tradesman rich in jewels and silks, the Courtier boasting delightful gallantries, and the Troubadour, offering only a song and his love-the bday Queen romantically favored the Troubadour who proved to be Alan-a-Dale of Robin's own band. There were complications naturally in the appearance of Robin's sworn enemy, the proud Sheriff of Nottingham, and in the entrance of the betrothed loves of the suitors-the shy Nut Brown lVlaid, the beautiful Maid llflarian, dainty Annabelle, and the demure Eleanor. But the complications were unravelled, and the lVlay festival ended most happily. i We remember a last glimpse of the jolly Friar Tuck, the capricious Hobby Horse, the dashing Robin Hood, and the lovely Nlay Queen crowned with woodland flowers. "All's well that ends well l" l110j 071,165 ," tl? an me 1 ii! UMTLI .11 The Humanist, S. 0. S. Presented on Class Day by the Senior Class June 18, 1928 PART I Chief . . . . . Alice Kiesslich Efficiency Expert . . Helen Cofrin A Balanced Physicist , . Frances Smith A Curious llicroscopist . . Elizabeth 0'Connox A Retorting Chemist . . . . Ada Deihl A Bottle Imp . . . . Virginia Friedlander The Strawfoots . Marian Brenckle, Eleanore Cohn A Literary Lady . . . . lVIable Boltz A Fond lliother . . . Elsie Grueber A Bolshevist .... . Dorothy Fritz A Faddist ....... . . Hildred Schuell The Original Alice in VVonderland ..... Virginia Endebrock Her Fore-runner ........ Virginia VVerner Community Lecturers . . . Helen Cofrin, Julia Paine, Alice Kiesslich PART II The Humanist ........ . Estelle Olinger His Allies, the Elements . Elizabeth Brown, Ruth Damkoehler, Irma Hug, lklarion Niederman, Kathryn Coye, Edith Kaufman, Lucile Thomas, lllarguerite Kneip, Bernice, Greenlee, Julia Paine, Dorothea Packard, Ellen Burton, lllanette Hopkinson, Rlildred lX'TcCullough, Frances Steninger, Esther Kagel, llflirian Brenckle, Vera Demand, Eunice Qkoneski, Florence Sumner. Program under the direction of llliss Emily F. Brown. lllll 532,962 311 2 The Winter's Tale By lfyilliazlz Shakespeare Presented on the Campus June 16, 1928 THE CAST Leontes, King of Sicilia .... Rlamillius, Young Prince of Sicilia Camillo . . Antigonus Cleomenes i F Four Lords of Sicilia i Dion . . . l Polixenes, King of Bohemia Florizel, Prince of Bohemia . . . Old Shepherd, Reputed Father of Perdita Clown, His Son ..... Autolycus, a Rogue . A Gaoler . A Servant . First Lord . . Second Lord . Hermione, Queen to Leontes . . Perdita, Daughter to Leontes and Hermione Paulina, wife to Antigonus . . . Emilia, a Lady Attending on Hermione Dorcas .... Nlopsa ...... . .JA -wc x Y 54 2 fe DQ- ne Clarinda Crittenden Mildred Longton . .Virginia Linn Florence Davenport Beulah Donohue Sylvia Becker . Dorothy Knoelk . Georgia Bibby Grace lWcVety . Florence Otto Virginia Endebrock Audrey Dusold Lorraine Krizek Gladys Dornbrook Ernella Davelaar . June Reeves lVIary Cole Ruth Sargent . Alice llflayer . Genevra Lloyd . June VVhitney Also lords, ladies, pages, shepherds, shepherdesses and satyrs. THE PRODUCTIGN COMMITTEE The Set The Costumes The Publicity . . . . . . The Stage llfla nager and Prompter . . . The Dances The Milsic The Play 11121 . . . . . . . Jane Ford and llflary Rogers . . Lorraine Minehan and Kathryn Pierce . lllarie Gross . Elsie Kraft . . . . . . . . llliss Althea Heimbach . lldiss Fannie VVeinstock and the College Crchestra llliss Emily Hale J ovbskg Q, QM, R Y ,' .Q L ,T 25 1'V1 A A ,, A 5 S 4!iiIllIIIIl'f 'F QS M 17 5 5 "'- ' - 'M THE W NTEH3 TAI-E 7 l1131 .v vi' KL? Q4-15 wx! 311 2 Z .Wg LIN I l.l v J A. gr. 5.2 E E N2 43 THE LITTLE SANCTUARY "YET WILL 1 BE TO THEM AS A LITTLE SANcTuARY.'LEzEK1EL xi: 16. "The Little Sanctuary" A Christmas Pageant Presented December 15, 1928 Arranged by Emily F. Brown from the Bible, the Liturgy, Devotional Lyrics, and old Nativity Plays, for production by the College Glee and Dramatic Clubs under the direction of Eolia Carpenter and Emily Hale respectively. Proclamation of the Banns by the Expositor, a monk. QEdith Veckerj Supplications of the VVaiting World, sung by 'lThe Five VVise Virgins". Antiphons, by the Cantor CEmily Halej. The Testimony of the Prophets. Abraham Clrene Gruhnl, lsaac CBetsy Quinlanj, llaloses fHazel Geigerj, Aaron CElizabeth Nlayoj, David CElizabeth Preussingl, Jeremiah fElizabeth Beckwithj, Daniel CHelene Offnerj, Rlicah ClVIartha Humphriesl Ezekiel Clwargaret Grifhthj, the Sibyl CElsie Kraftb, Virgil fLinna Standfuss1, Isaiah fDorothy Knoelkl. The Reconciliation of the Four Daughters of God Ps 85:10. Veritas CClarinda Crittendenl, Justice CMarjorie Ogdenl, Misericordia CGeorgia Bibbyj, Pax CVera Kruegerj. The Consent of Heaven. The Salutation of the Archangel Gabriel CLorraine Krizekj. The Virgin 1VIary, fjune Reevesj. The Salutation of Elizabeth fElizabeth VValkerj. The Benedictus sung by the Cantor in the Sanctuary. The Journey of 1Vlary and Joseph to Bethlehem. Legendary Lyrics of the Journey: The Carol of the Cherry Tree CVirginia Endebrockl. The Stork Chlarian Reinekej. The Doves CF1orence Sumnerj. The Arrival at Bethlehem. The Virgin's Salutation to Her Child. The Salutation of joseph CMarie Gross The Salutation of the Celestial Choir. Ill-1-j Q 1,365 45' cn gala 2 2 63513 UHTU The Salutation of the Shepherds , Angel's Summons to the Sleeping Shepherds. The Awakening of the Shepherds: "Ut Hoy" QFlorence Qtto, Grace NIcVety, Urania Schusterl. Their Entrance Into the Inn. Celestial Choir: Star resplendent beaming. Their Departure: "Ut Hoy" Csung with a differencel. Supposed Query of the VVise lien to the Shepherds: "YVhat Perfume this ?" Shepherds' Reply: "This very night I saw a sight." The Salutation of the Wise Men The Quest of the Three Kings. Sung by Thalia Hirshberg, Lois Czmanski and Florence Sumner. The Arrival of the Wise lNfIen. CBeulah Donohue, Ernella Davelaar, Louise lldarston, attended by Janet DeCosta.D I The Warning of Simeon Climily Halej. Exit of Wise Men. Virgins Lullaby Cfrom the Coventry Cyclel. The Salutation of Simeon: Nunc Dimittis. The Salutation of the Faithful Living Invitation from the "Cherub Conte-mplation" CVirginia Endebrockl. Response from the Choir Boys: All my heart this night rejoices. Cantor,s Invitation to the Boys. Procession of Choir Boys and Citizens into the Sanctuary. Cantor's Invitation to the Citizens. The Salutation of the Faithful Dead "VVho follows in His Train ?,' A glorious band, the chosen few. A medieval .group of the followers. "The matron and the maid." Devotees in the Arts. The Final Salutation of the Angels. Illil W ' 61 V- 5 W evil. i U 4, .--Ti 'Q at -- ' 4 , 1 x Q 74 Q11 2 ' Z '13 The First English May Day By 11761211 rlIcDfrmoft, '31 The time-'twas a Slay morn, day of Arthur's wedding. High on the battle- ments the trumpeter heralded the coming of Arthur with all his noble fellowship. Down from the ramparts stepped the knights in glowing armor to be met by the gentle court ladies coming from the Abbey church. Grouped about the woodland throne the courtiers harkened to their liege. And Arthur told them of how Lancelot, whom he had sent to plead his suit for the hand of queenly Guinevere, would arrive at court within the hour with his bride. Then Dagonet, the fool, appointed master of the day's revels, skipped forward, proffering to his lord a scroll XVl'lCI'COI'l was writ the program of festivities. Right well was Arthur pleased. Indeed his praise of Dagonet awoke a bit of jealousy in the heart of llerlin, his aged counsellor. Hark! the signal of the trumpet! And valiant Lancelot led queenly Guinevere from the greenwood, under an arch of swords formed by other knights, to Arthur. Truly an were the real Guinevere one whit as lovely as our' own fair Queen 'tis no wonder Lancelot loved her-the wonder is that all the other knights did not do like- wise! Then sprightly Dagonet took up his weighty task as master of the revelry. He offered first a merry rustic dance. Alas-a peasant and his newly wedded wife quite rudely interrupted the program asking which should have the right of sover- eignty. That dispute settled, Dagonet himself, with several bumpkins, presented the rollicking ballad of II'fIldFl'0llIbF Fair. So charmed was Guinevere with talents hith- erto quite unsuspected in the fool that she requested him to sing alone. lllaidenly confusion prevailed mid rosy hlushes as next the knights chose partners for a courtly dance. Then Dagonet called Lancelot's young page that the lad might bring about the restoration of Excalibur, Arthur's peerless blade. Reserved until the very end of all the entertainment was the joyous lllaypole dance. Hence as reward for his inventiveness in staging entertainment for the wedding, to Dagonet did Arthur grant the spurs of knighthoodg as further recompense the king declared that this new knight might crown fair Guinevere queen of the YVl1it'- ning lllay. Dagonet preferred to choose another knight, Sir Lancelot, whom he deemed worthier of such an hono1'. And Lancelot right reverently did place the crown upon the head of Guinevere. VVhen all applause had ceased 'twas then that Arthur swore upon the holy Book that henceforth on the calendar be marked a new and universal holiday, the first of lVlay. Then Arthur and Guinevere, Sir Gareth and Lynette, Geraint and Enid, and all the goodly throng proceeded to the church. Poor lXfIerlin, aghast at such gaiety, groaned dire prophesies of ill to come, predicting that his words would be remembred when some wintry breeze should mar the sunny llay, but Dagonet declared that Nlerlin should be his bride and marched the wizard off to church! So now you see how Dagonet became Sir Dagonetg how Klay Day with its lovers, its lovely queen, its Rlaypole dance, has come to us, and too you know that when a chilling breeze comes whistling through the blooming hawthorn on lXfIay Day, or when perchance a leaden sky looks down upon the revellers, 'tis but the echo of old 1lerlin's ghostly prophesies! I1161 071,165 4,5 il? V4 ' '- Q i Y 5 1 - A p A 5 Q Ai' X11 g mf... V 45,5134 iglii,-I - , ,Q A ,, A, A EK' '.i A YEAR 5 A A AA A , .' -w.A,,,.:. 3 My ,KQ .W MQ JAM A .2 MAY PIQAQ' MAY PLAY -N A Mom mom A .,:A,,. - . , 'AAAi A T A1 'A S. AAAZA COLORS DAY HAT H N T Q-Jw 'AMX CF' 1 .A A 1? -' . k gim, YICQNA - ,i . ALL.. V , ,. '?fW"Xf RALLY LA-ST HUNCH HAT DAY 51173 QNVIXIX AX0'N0X O 5 Q- CD O 3 rn 'U O 2 ro v-Q FP 53" rn ,Q 51" 50 Q no S? 4liJ.A5Tt'5 M126 G Y "It has indeed been pleasant to have been here, and I think that the atmosphere of earnest endeavor at the college is truly splendid," said the minister as he gravely reached for his sumptuous tall silk hat. How come? He was certain that he had left it right there on the chair. A bevy of silly damsels tittered behind the portiers. They knew where it was: they had hidden it. "No matter," said the worthy gen- tleman. "It was an old one, anyway." And that is how it all began. "What is this hat, anyway," grumbled lVIrs. Spingle as she perused scribbled sheets from Gloriana. "she is 'dead tired-must be a Last Hunter-hat got to be found by lNfIay twenty-iirstf Tradition and spring fever are combining to make the poor child batty." "You mean hatty," said lX'Ir. Spingle not unkindly, for he was a very sympa- thetic parent. "Gloriana is a good daughter." VVith that he returned to his Literary Digest. Four small boys pressed their noses against the tall fence. They nudged each other silently. f'Say," whispered one, "there are those girls climbing trees again." "And tryin, to dig with a ruler," said another, lifting his freckled nose with disgust. "Go on, Jimmy, ask them what they're doin'." 'fNaw, you do it." There followed a lengthy debate-then, "Say, what are you doin'?" There, it was out! Four small boys waited expectantly. Two girls on the other side of the fence turned about and grinned. "Hunting the Hat," said they in chorus. "Oh, you lost somethingf, suggested Jimmy helpfully. Une of his friends began to hop up and down excitedly. "I know, I know,'l he cried. "I know where it is. Found it down on Oakland last night-sort of a grey cap with a little tear in the back, wasnlt it!" "Oh," cried the observing tourist, "it must be an asylum of some sort. VVhat a fine idea to keep the inmates outdoors and occupied. I wonder how long it takes to cure them." The red walls tottered with emotion as four hundred fresh young voices cho- rused: l'Red bandana 'round the hat, Gloriana found the hat, Hooray, hooray, on the twenty-f'il'st of llflayln VVith trembling hngers and a paper cutter, lllrs. Spingle opened the telegram. "Congratulations!" it read. "Your daughter found the hat!" Happy tears stood in the proud mother's eyes as she softly said, "VVhy, it must really mean something. I think I understand now. She found it, that's whyf, F 11181 2,3 65 wav K .ASK 1 6' an Q62 59 IJHTU A f if' X f 5, X :Sw Y , .L , f'gy'5?'5Q.i.,.,....,s ' x, - . 1 TH4wwgbv4'?Q:wWQEW1 :Ffa fy Y ':a.iE ,C' I Hill el Q .5 gk 'm'. Eff X623 - ,f i , f' - zL'h , fav: ff! fE'N'f' M K-QR . ' kj' ' f Q Y ' iw wj3gQfQ,5 , Qmft .W-'A 4 A' ef MEAEEM .H Q . F 3 fx f'T Q Q 5 I "4""" .1 X rw-.-'14 V' 25555 Q 'W 4 5? Q A YEL A J N+m:QQ?"f3v+n g 1M3fgf.Tjw1g' , ausviE'.lpw 'ifjff 1 1 1 .5433 ' - Ya, , ., '- X ' .P,, QFKFQPHQMK' Y ga :"'fL0' . -gif" -. 5 ' 'T -Q-1152,-fri'--" ' - ,ff-I I 1,, .-,- . , www-mf1fgQmw.wmHUS A Mi , ' ., 4525, ,.,.s3.1,'ixL asf! , 2 U f V E- if.: A x, My - 5- I .WN, ,P 5iiGrxHygn 53? . wmH5Yf '1:' if'1f"' ' jf' "5 2 1 ' ' -unix" Q. 33: '1 ' ' X- N- .ww 5 - :-- f, t'.x'-'fagawvfif-. H, ' - t X :basin ' , 1 ' . x . 1 Av., 1 '-ff::':'.:'. - 5 f I 5959: X- . , " . 33' .X - " '-5i'ff34f 'X '33 t'..2xv?,, v fy' , xl gg, I, ..:Z5.Q1'Sifp.L,,Q5r'fj,:I,, 4 - ' , bf ' '5'ig1f3" - 'fZ"f,'5gF:L,-if 3" gigff' , 11 5, xviQv4mH5i2-H-M ' ' .firm if Pi f,.'lw-11-zamf'-: f 1- ' -1- , .fax ,, N1-...Qi X- "w."'1v, ,"i.,.n wacg "" A 4.4-. .V ,, , ,. , ':,f-- .' x. ,,E:-:Eg,:4ig5y - L, L , l1191 .1 ,. 5' UN I U Us ... 0 1,345 SJ' YM . X A ,i 7 fb' h ie 0' A 4' . 'P Q VSV E I a r .f v ye- . - , 941 vp 'J nv Q I I8 MAY ll MAY 23 Legends APRIL-RIOON OF THE LOUN 18-21-XVe saw a ship a-sinking, a-sinking, a-sinking. ..... QS.Q.S.D .Zl-Godey's Ladies' Book artistically salvaged from "Show Boat" wreck. Audience astounded at hidden talent of our freshmen. 27-lndoor Hleet. Helen Cofrin awarded Athletic Association blazer. Incidentally, the freshmen win the meet. -Hat Hunt begins. NVar paint and implements of soil ferociously brandished. Sophomores give helpful h1nts to the little green novices RIAY-NIOON OF THE BUDS 1-"Blow Trumpet Blow." College looks up to the lusty glee club in the balcony. Stiff necks prevail. 5-lXIay Play. "Busk ye-bound ye then, my merry men!" 9-First Hunch . . . nuts? Food for thought-not squirrels. ll-Prom. lX'Iiss Belcher comes home with the mill-zman. "l am glad I was up so late For that's the reason I was up so early." QSee Shakespearel 15-Bliss Carpenter tells us how to end a hymn-just hold on to the " 'men". XVe l will. 17-Second Hunch . . . end? 73-Third Hunch. They "found it in the end, the Hat, the Hat. the Downer Hatll' Ritchie is the first girl! Kind sophomores teach freshmen their hat celebration songs. ' 9-Second Hat Banquet. Doris is the Green third girll Seniors, in formals, are for once indistinguishable from the general rabble. Also we learn that the class of '31 rzewr' hunted on faculty desks. Xvelll XVelll 11201 ., v K ei- Q Q Q P 0 K 111.1 A b IKAPN 43' A 'nl Y, ' I S Ag! 5 w4 -- ' 4 x Q N .J 4 2 I LI wa 1 , Q fgff sssf. I ck Q lg' 1 . , -ae! 4 X f mx 4 Z. JUNE-MOON OF THE XVILD RICE 5-Installation of C. G. A. oflicers. 9-Regatta-Rah! Rah! for the good Old Gold. Not a cough in a boat-load. 16-"A lVinter's Tale" as cut by Hale. 18-Class Day. 19-Commencement. Ho Hum! "from the blue room into the brown." "The Last of the llohicans " SEPTEKIBER-RIOON OF FADING LEAVES "The Return of the Natives" 17-C. S. Tea. Natives discuss the hair crop. l8-Registration Day. lVar whoops as tribes reassemble. 19-First Chapel! Only two freshmen visible in senior section. 20-Classes! Gut scientific brayes wander vaguely about third floor llerrill. 21-Y. VV. Party. C. S. Spread.-Shades of Showboat. 22-Freshman-Junior Party. Dancing enjoyed by all-sophomores and Faculty on balcony not excluded. 25-Exhibition CU Hockey Game. Audience comprised of two squirrels and one SDZIITOYV. 26-All Indians requested to pay Blanket Tax. 27-Colors Day. Lest we forget-"It is the golden rays that make the verdant green." 28-Squaw Purvis achieves her first pug. f12l:I 'Y - sk? Zhi: W LII'ITLI 2 Av ' O 7: , 'u xii 5:7 :L- OCTOBER-RIOQN OF THE FALLING LEAVES l-Science Faculty invests heavily in handsome new slickers. VVindfall or rainfall? 5-First Hat Banquet. Freshmen follow in the footsteps of the juniors. just as clever! l 9i"Follow that scent To llfierrill basement That candy from the Junior Candy Booth." ll-Dudley Craft VVatson tells of the "isms" and "wasms" of modernity. 13-Qutdoor Day. Faculty commune with nature. Students partake of Community Cocoanut. Liebling Club presents "Through the Looking Glass". Humpty Dumpty who sat on the wall Descended-we saw him-without a great falll I5-19-The fish are in the swim! All fishermen turn purple with effort. 18-lloving pictures on the process of growth and manufacture of silk. Film breaks three times-indicating a weak thread? 19-Fish retire to fresher water in search of ienffrting bait. 20-First informal. NI. Cole breaks all records by getting informal dues in before Friday noon. Zlgljresident Pendleton of XVellsley in chapel, 27-Halloween Party.-Cath Driscoll thinks that this was the nicest Halloween Party she ever attended. CShe was on the program committeej 31-Chapel notice-Eleanor Reynolds makes promise to remain in front of the clock for the rest of the week. NVe trust her devoted friends will provide her with necessary sustenance. H221 AVAVA S I gi Q 3 ,C s 2 Z N 2 O 4 mg fr - - 290 N " rm 0 ie, EU' ,I fl," UD " Z Z ll! o Q1 S A N , s NIP LIl'ITLI 45 was , NOVlilVlBER-KIOCN QF ICE 2-C. S. Play. Betty Jane makes recovery second only to Helen Boyds 6-Herbert Hoover elected President of the United States by the students of lXfl. D. C. S-Christmas Play announcement greeted by all Yule lovers. 9-Mrs. Overton in chapel. 8:30-Alumnae present "Dear Brutus"-the college is given a "second chance." 12-llary Shannon heard to remark that she just adores her Bible class?? 1-I--President VVoolley of llflount Holyoke. 19-Founders' Day. 2-I-lylissionary Fair. Bliss Chase purchases two more cats against all principles of economy. College-Seminary Hockey Game. 26-1930 presents Cumtux. VVhat Gross lllaterialism, llariel lllrs. Beckwith announces that there will he a total eclipse of the moon tonight at 1:25 in the morning. 27-Quiz on hockey rules-just another quarterlyl 29-Thanksgiving Day. Pilgrims celebrate harvest-307 years a o 30-After a day of turkey, we return to our muttons. DECENIBER-lXflOCN OF THE NVHIRLVVIND 3-Miss Briggs' birthday. "Five Gold Rings" ring true. -l-Miss Cook's entertainment as lliss Chapman's Christmas present to the College. 6-Mary Shannon heard to remark that she just adores her gym class? ? ? 10-Juniors in front of clock succumb simultaneously as one innocent freshman brave pays her Cumtux subscription in full. H231 071,165 40.5119- M11 s Z 'At etc' ,...z DE.C.I7 JAN. 7 N. I I1-Professor Pinney dreams she stays up all night. Has she ever dreamed she slept all day? I5-"The Little Sanctuary." 17-Lantern Night. Helpless orphans serenaded. 21-Squaw VVilliams, unable to find room in her ten suitcases and four trunks for all her belongings, arrives home with beautifully wrapped Christmas packages con- taining shoes, toothbrush, sundry nail tiles and hair brushes. 24-7:00 p. m. Scotch students mail Christmas cards. 26-Jan. 7-Formals, bridge, luncheons, teas, topics, book-reports, pre-exam reviewsf U. JANUARY-MOON OF THE GREAT SPIRIT 7-Perpetual INIotion-see lXfIina Rose Loveman, lately returned from Alabama to a 20 below zero climate. 8-I2 below zero. Bliss Hadley casually remarks that she believes it a bit chilly! IO-Exam schedules greeted in "The Usual XVay." II-Freshmen take chemical and physical practicals. Physical-meaning gym? I5-Spring once more in sight-only below zero. I6-Squaw IVIary Driscoll, our noted chemist, prepares 1 Abnormal NAOH. I8-Those Friday Quizes. "VVell-um-a it's-a, a, a kind of a, a, um-ah-I just don't know how to say it. A sort of-a-well, it's sometimes-a-um, of, oh, I know perfectly well what I mean, but I simply can't seem to say it." 21-llary Shannon heard to remark that she simply adores her vlzrnzisiry class! I IIZ-ll 571,165 46.9-J '5 xl '--" 4 5. " 2.1 Q62 Q we ' I u XGH' N 22-2-I-"Oh, vou know those first few days before exams-nothing happens!" Esther Brown strolls through halls trying to collect information for Botany exam. 26-Klargaret Sanger discovered studying. "lit-tu, Brute?" FEBRUARY-MOON OF THE MELT1-NG SNOXV 4-Exams are over! "He went like one that hath been stunned, And is of a sense forlorn. A sadder and a wiser man He rose the morrow Blom." QSee Coleridgej 6-A Hunk slip looks like this . . . You are hereby notified that you have been found deficient in the .... .... c ourse. Yours sincerely, I. Blume. 7-Klarch of the stiffs-Cllpperclass gymj. S-Ginny Boose blows a safe! ! ! A woman strangled! N. B.-Klcloaren strives for novel entertainment. il--illary Shannon heard to remark that she just adores her Frezrrlz class. Quite crushed, llary? 13-Our worthy editor remarks that the llflerrill Hall sun dial is ten minutes slow by her watch. I5-Richard Halliburton's Lecture. "A blue Hower, a blue flower for Daphnef' Daphne must have been somewhat overwhelmed! 18-llousie Franz, smoothing cushions gently on City Students divan, "I have to fig this up real Cleopatrishf! Suppressed desires, Blargaret? 21-bliss Pinney in class, "These points are to be distressed." Quite so. 22-Cotillion, perfect! YVe refrain from caustic comments. 25-Gladys black eye. Not misfortune, merely coincidence! 26-K'There's music in the air, girls." D251 5 1,1 'LS 43-J' 1 1 I'- aa Q2 y wa LIl'ITLl GG ROLLICK I NG SONG' A lla --- Q AV MARCH 6 C MARCH-MOON GF NVILD GOOSE 1-Holton Hall milk is sour. 2-Song Contest. Juniors victorious! "The junior song, composed by June VVhitney, has a catchy melody and easily remembered words-two essentials characteristic of the popular College song." For further information see March Kodak, page 16. 4-Linna Standfuss begins to diet. She wants to wear a sweater next summer, 5-M. Ogden, working on Calendar, is suddenly perturbed. "Marie, do question marks and exclamation points cost much 7' 7-Swimming lVIeet. Side-lights: The Sunday before the 'meet lVIiss VVanzer went into the woods to practice shooting without wincing. And this from a native of Chicago? 8-Holton Hall circus. Dantzi, envious of Glad's fame, gets black eye. Not coin- cidence, merely repetition. ll-Beulah finds Browning "Just too precious." The rest of us would wish in all sincerity That Browning had less rarity, And a little more of clarity. 15-French Play. Hlyliss Straub, would you a-er autograph my program ?" Sir VVilfred Grenfell in chapel. 16-College-Sem Basketball Game. College wears trousers of beautiful baby blue. 18-Fire bursts forth in the basement of library. Seeing the smoke pour forth and the fire department en masse vaulting in through the windows, in an endeavor to save her most cherished possession, lX'Iiss Brown snatches the Kodak dummy to find herself confronted by the headline "New Arrivals in the Library." 20-College-Alumnae Basketball Game. "VVhat is it to grow old? ls it to lose the glory of the formf, CSee llfatthew Arnoldj H261 072,165 4, ' ,c U M Q32 'fa EJ 5 Y 22-Vacation begins. And what will Glad do now with her little odds and ends? Vacation going, going- APRIL-RIUON OF THE LOON 1-Gone! 9:30 Bliss still intact. 1:30 April Fool! 5-lliountebanks present John Galsworthy's "The Pigeon." 6-City Students give Informal at the Elks' Club. 12-Glee Club Concert. Versatile squaws become vivacious -laps for the evening. 20-Rally! 26-Indoor llfleet. 29-Hat Hunt. RIAY-INIOON OF THE BUDS -I-Nlay Play. 10-Promenade. ll-Prom Informal. 17-Junior-Senior Banquet. lbliss lWcPheeters' Bird Concert. 29-Hat Hunt. 30-Klemorial Day. JUNE-IXIOON OF THE VVILD RICE 1-Regatta. 6-Exams begin. 8-P1'esident's Dinner for Seniors. "Should old acquaintance be forgot and days of auld lang sync?" 15-Commencement Play. 16-Baccalaureate. 17-Class Day. 18-Commencement. H271 .g,.-ef , fr-.sc-ew UNTLI O 9' lil ' 1 ' TV' V . - Y - .. l,-Ti! I '- Him. ODE TO THE CUMTUX EDITOR OF 1939 The First Tlzirtfelz-rllolztlz Year. Oh Editor of Cumtux Of 1939, ,Tis vital to take some tucks ln your Calendar design. The problem will be drastic Our sympathy goes out. Your faculties so plastic VVill be taxed, therels not a doubt. To think of something clever For thirteen months a year-l 'Tis surely an endeavor XVorth the shedding of a tear. So Editor of '39 lX'Iay skill be yours indeed, To triumph o'er this wreck of time, And earn your worthy mead. CONTRIBUTION FOR THE DIONTH OF RIARCH Sizbtlrf' Dirty To ffnzbellislz Pil'fIlI't' of BFZIIIIII Criticism. YVe were dandled in molasses And expected to grow, VVe were naught but sugared asses Yes, alas, it was so. v ' VVith a thunderclap it landed Like a bolt from the blue. Rank injustice it was branded, But, alas, it was true. ilJIIS.YFI1' by the Hmzrzl' of Censorsl lim 6711 5 4,0 5,4 I Y V Sk' Q 5 f I LI iii' 5 X11 5 K fn... 'YM TH DITI MAY QUEEN COMNENCEMENT PLAY COTILLION 5-gggiiiiqgx ,Y 'A" ' si 5!Pff..1-ff ,.':41: Q '--- .5:5sQfQf:e""6.1.1.:fww- 'fd 2.5311 "" 1 ff, 5 'A" 15 1. ,Q ,iw -" ij- some CONTEST ff Q ,..,.4 f " 1 W 2 4- COLGRS DAY 5 Q, -ggi 5 f ' THIRD HUNCH! CLASS DAY 1'IiI2 F'lI2Ii'I'lPJ43 I'IQ19xCIIf ' I FRENCH PLAY 015110 n C DTILLI ON f129j ,,A gf' 'flW 5 L14 ' 4 4, Y i .en Q U Qi!! 11301 AI1-ILETI Mx V ' 'ff-. ' 1 . ' '51 W xx VW -+- RW XwXXxf5w vgmQm,QSS ' QS., Qxwfl 5 KX FN N 7 ' l I Ah A I XXXSFWMWMQJQLMW NQLTQX ',A m SQA? W Nia Ni MX WMKMXH X gmmyk , WM SQQMSEWESQM isxksm, wx I 1 Qmkwmmm E v v '- '."l v V. i,""'ig UNTU 45 'egg 1 ' 4 Q Q 94 2 'rg The Athletic Association The Athletic Association controls all the athletics at the college, provides for the equipment for sports, and makes the awards of class numerals, large and small M-Ds, silver pins, and cups for the competitive gymnastics. Its members must have earned one hundred points in athletics, and must continue to earn points in order to hold their memberships. ln the fall, hiking, hockey, riding, and archery are offered. lVinter sports are bowling, basketball, and swimming which continue until spring again brings the out-of-door sports-archery, baseball, hiking, riding, rowing, and tennis. ln our more or less athletic moments, we ponder thus VVarm, sunlit Sep- tember afternoon Bradford beach girls sprawled on the packed sand our Hrst beach party doughnuts, pickles, and Angels on Horseback bon-fire roaring up to the stars . . . singing, and the splashing of the water against the pier. Qctober, cool blue and red days cheering on the hockey held . .. the crack of the hockey stick against the white ball speeding over thegreen some one runs to the wrong goal . . . it's done every year . . . no cure. Hiking . . . long miles . . . the beauty of a small, pink cloud . . . a desire to reveal our inmost thoughts . . . poor companion defenseless there is something about being out of doors . now, if we could write poetry .. . January we doze in the library a low rumble from the bowels of the earth .. . like the sound of dwarfs playing nine-pins in the Catskills . .. bowling. lllarch red bloomers, blue bloomers tangle of arms and legs . .. cheer- ing the College victorious Yes, the College is ever to win, rah, rah but what about hockey, him? water a swimming meet four out of five are Bettys . . . April more water rippling water smiling at the sun the slow, steady dip of oars laughter that sounds clearly far off bareeheaded girls in crimson jackets rowing hoots from small boys no appreciation of beauty . . . such grace too . . . lllay the red, white, and blue disk . ,. the thud of arrows into its black center accuracy Diana hides in shame archery on the campus new grass out, fresh and sweet . . . swelling green buds on the grey trees . . . purple patches . . . violets . . . VVe become sentimental and hasten to the Blue-Book as our guide. 'AThe aim of the Association is not to produce a few specialized athletes, but to give every girl in College an opportunity for physical bettermenti' . .. welll 11311 W ir 9961 Zhiclf QW!! E U 42 .--Xl Q QMQ3 2 I 'fn Athletic Association OF F l C li RS Alice Brenckle, '29 . . . Catharine Driscoll, '29 Audrey Dusold, '31 . Pl'FSiIIFl1f I'ii'c'-Prrsizffilit Sei'rf't111'y Hlurie Gross, '30 ...... TI't'IlXIl7'FI' RIANAGERS OF SPORTS Ruth lllaurer, '30 ..... f1I'L'llFI'-1' Janet DeCosta, '31 . . Baseball Eleanor Klriusz, '30 Bnxketbzzil Evelyn Kranz, '29 Bozulingy Alilfy Eulmnk, '30 Hiking June Reeves '29 . . Hockey Bessie Roberts, '30 . . Riding lflizzllveth Ludwig, '30 . Rowing Doris Green, '3l . S'ZL'il1Il1Ii1Ig Henrietta Briggs, '30 . . . . . Tennis COACHES llfliss Althca Heimbach llliss Beulah Xvzmzer fiszl 1 " Q Y D4 Q32 I wa UN u 4SJ.xSFx'b Members of the Association Vivian Abraham lVIarguerite Anacker Judith Babcock Ruth Batterman Ruth Barber llarion Barker VVinogene Bergman Esther Berlowitz Gladys Berns Harriet Biersach Lillian Blumenthal Beatrice Bonner Alice Brenckle Henrietta Briggs Dorothy Buehler Betty Burd Nlary Cole Betty Conover Clarinda Crittenden Florence Davenport Ruth Davidson Edna Ruth Davis Janet De Costa illary Dougherty Grace Dresden Catharine Driscoll lllary Driscoll Audrey Dusold Virginia Dusold lllary Eubank Eleanor Evenson Virginia Farnum Vivian Felix Hazel Geiger Doris Green Virginia Grey M81'iC Gross Adela Grueber Delphine Gugenheim Alice Haussman Elizabeth Helz Florence Howe Vlartha Jane Humphries Vera Jahn Adele Kahn Ellouise Katz Alice Klinger Dorothy Knoelk Evelyn Kranz Eva Laur Charlotte Lekachman VVilhemina Lingelbach Jane Ellen Lord lllina Rose Loveman Elizabeth Ludwig Harriet Martin Helen lXlcDermott Helen llleyer Ruth Maurer Eleanor lllausz nm Dorothy llfliller Ellen llflyers Helene Gffner Marjmnrie Ogden Florence Otto Ruth Patterson Leslie Phillis Elizabeth Pruessing Betty Purvis Kathryn Ragan Elizabeth Reddeman June Reeves Bessie Roberts Ruth Rosenthal Betty Ruez VVinifred Rutz hlargaret Schenk Mildred Schroeder Gertrude Seefeld lllary Shannon Virginia Strathearn Jeanette Thal Harriet Thompson Mary Thompson Lora Trost Louise Trost Edith Vecker Rosemary YVentworth Gladys VVilliams lllary VVilliams 6 1,165 QOL 1154 Y, v " W .V. V4 A'-" 4 Q 3"'Tv QMEQQ I IJ ws Athletic Honors and Awards WEARERS OF THE BIG UM-D" Florence Otto, '29 Nlarjorie Ogden, '30 Catharine Driscoll, '29 Mary Driscoll, '30 Evelyn Kranz, '29 Elizabeth Ruez, '30 -Tune Reeves, '29 Eleanor Mausz, '30 Ellouise Katz, '29 Betty Purvis, '30 Mary Cole, '29 Gladys Williams, '30 Alice Brenckle, '29 Elizabeth Ludwig, '30 Audrey Dusold, '31 Lora Trost, '31 WEARERS OF SILVER PINS Catharine Driscoll Evelyn Kranz lVIarjorie Ogden THE BLAZER: Evelyn Kranz, '29 CHAMPIONSHIP CUPS The Beatrice J. Pearson Cup for Competitive Gymnastics Class of 1931 The Class of 1910 Cup for Inter-Class Rowing Class of 1928 The Grace Park Nlemorial Cup for Inter-Class Hockey Class of 1930 The Jane Forlong llflemorial Cup for College-Seminary Hockey Senzinary The Lucia C. Perry Cup for Inter-Class Bowling Class of 1931 The Class of 1912 Cup for Inter-Class Basketball - Class of 1930 The Ida KI. St. Johns Cup for College-Seminary Basketball The College mia N713 X010 4 fa Y . x y P ' 'r W f M5 Y on fhgswux H EGAT TA ?iggWQz ,, HCHEHY THE THREE ARCHERY THE FIVE HIGHEST CHAMPION HIGHEST 51351 0 Il Q x4 Y Q 4.54 QJ' KI? wma 2 img LII"ITLI Regatta, June 1928 Senior, '28 Ada Deihl ........... .... . .. Elsie Grueber . .. Alice Kiesslich .. Helen Cofrin .... Ma1'ion Brenckle .......... Dorothy Fritz .............. Dorothea Packard, Captain Sophomore '30 Elizabeth Ruez ....... ....... Clarinda Crittenden .. Mary Eubank ..... Henrietta Briggs .. Edith Vecker ........... Elizabeth Ludwig, Captain Elizabeth Purvis ..... Starts at East Locust St .Coxswain ....Stroke 1 Z 3 4 5 .Coxswain ....Stroke ....1 Z ...3 -l- 5 reet Bridge and finishes at the CREWS Junior, '29 Mary Cole ..................... Coxswain Florence Otto . . . .... Stroke Beulah Donohue .... ....... 1 Helene Offner .......... 2 Alice Brenckle, Captain 3 Ellouise Katz .......... 4 Evelyn Kranz ........ .... . .. 5 Freshman, '31 Ankay Minert .................. Coxswain Lora Trost ........... ...... S troke Adela Grueber ......... ........ 1 WVilhelmina Lingelbach ... 2 Genevieve Brenckle .... . 3 Mary VVilliams ...... 4 Clare Gelhar ..... 5 COURSE College Boathouse. Distance-One-third mile. PRELIMINARIES Cozzffsiazzir Time II'innf'r Freshmen vs. Sophomores ,.... 2 minutes, 38 seconds... .. Sophomores juniors vs. Seniors.. .. ..2 minutes, 3115 seconds.. ..... Seniors FINALS Seniors vs. Sophmnoresn. ..Z minutes, 26Ij seconds .... .. Senio1's O Indoor Meet, Aprll 1928 C0llI'F.YfI17lf5 Scores Freshmen, '31 .... .. ..... .. 44.2 Sophomores, '30 ........ .................. ......... . . 43.65 Upperclass, 'ZS and '29 ................................. .. -I-3.6 Meet won by Class of 1931. EVENTS Marching .. .... Upperclass -. 1, .Ropes ...... Catherine Driscoll, Upperclass Running ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, L lpperclagg DZ11'lCil'lg ....................... UppCl'ClHSS Gymnastic Exercises ..... .' ............ Tie APPf11'3fUS ----- ---- ls lPP9l'Cl355 Between Upperclass and Sophomores volley Ball ' ""' Freshmen Horse ............................... Tie Ladders ....................... Betty Ruez Igetyygen Marjorie Ogden, '30, and Boom ............ June Reeves, Upperclass Marian Niederman, Upperclass Box.. .... Marian Niederman, Upperclass H361 , ', W ,V 572,195 V226 7 Nl 1 ' ' 4 f P 6 11 i 2 .4 llr,., YZ HOCKEY, TEAMS JUNIOR JUNIOR CUP I CAPTAIN XVZQWJ 11371 .v 7 kf' f.J Y -V' Wi? u M I u .Leila P . , Q17 ...X S . 2 '19 Baseball, Spring, 1928 HONORARY COLLEGE TEAM Lora Trost, '31 Mary Driscoll, '30 Esther Kagel, '28 Louise Trost, '31 Genevra Lloyd, '31 Marjorie Ogden, '30 Ianet De Costa, '31 Betty Heimerl, 328 Harriet Biersack, '31 Inter-Class Hockey, Fall, 1928 TEAMS Freshmen Sophomorr Junior Senior E, Hggd M. Thompson G. XVilliams M. Ahrens F. Smith A. Grueber M. Eubank B. Donohue A. Dorticus I. De Costa E. Ruez C. Driscoll B. Von Buelow L Hardman J. Hase A. Brenckle F. K1-use A. Dusold H. Briggs R. Patterson B. Morton E. Reddeman F. Davenport A. Klinger G. Dresden D. Gensch E. Vecker J. E. Lord K. E-hrler G. Berns M. Ogden H. Olfner H. Thompson E. Helz E. Purvis J. Reeves R. Rosenthal L. Trost E. Mausz E. Kranz E. Reichardt L. Trost M. Driscoll F. Otto CLASS STANDINGS Won Lost Seniors . . . ......................... . . 2 1 juniors .... 3 0 Sophgmores .. 1 2 Freshmen .. .....,...,..................... O 3 Championship-Class of '30 College Seminary Hockey Collfgz' Position Seminary J. De Costa .. .... Center ....... ......... E . Smith E. Ruez ..... .... R ight-Inner .. M. McMahon G. VVilliams .. C. Driscoll J. Hase ..... Ogden .... M. H. Thompson .. F. Davenport E. Purvis ..... I. Reeves . . . L. Trost . . . B. Donohue . G. Berns ... L. Trost F. Smith Timers.. Umpires. Scorers Score.. .. . . Right YVing .. . . . . Left-Inner .... .....Left VVing .. . . . Center Halfback ,.... Right Halfback .. . . Left Halfback .. . . Right Fullback .... Left Fullback . .....Goal . . . . .Substitute .. . . . . Substitute .. .... . Substitute .. .. . . . Substitute J. Dahlmarl P. Smith E. Brett B. Meyer .... .P. Eschweiler M. Smith C. Capron V. Doem . . .. M. Murphy .. B. Miller Miller A. Mikoll I. Miss Hadley, Miss McClure ...,Miss Cormany, Miss Heimbach, Miss VVanzer Miss Heimbach, Miss VVanzer I138l Seminary, 33 College, 2 Y 'arf 0 1 X11 - A k QNVIQVIQ '.s.g i'5 gif..- 'YM ,KI HOCKEY ., 5'7'J"Q2' - , V'A E I 11 fix 1 'K fy .af 1 ll -,,.+- , 4' , " f u',.V,,,y4:',1vl: l.. 1. ,Q aku.: x if g' 4 .G 4 484 X fx Ml m , .N .8 142 , if 1 ' 1 71 'L' my 1 ' xii: -V W a V, A V lrrwri ?,.f,x'r' - sf 1.4 P fi ..,, I1 ' 11 .- 1 1 1 49 ' 1 '-19-'L J- I f 515 .T.fQZ"f1:Lq.:9 ,,,,, Q." ,. 21-b 92' 55 5 -I , , . .-,gizg-396,11 ' "AA'f'f.2'f"'.'wJA,,,,.,f. or 'beim LE, , . I fr 4 1 K ,fl L if 3 f il 5 J I .-all an 5,51 . ' , i . 'ww S , I I f 1 1 Q Q r -QA a ,X I Nr , N K . X. QW , Xe- 1-1243+ Q my fl' -, Q - :.. X M - , . X V Qi 6' V 1' V Z., V 4' 1-. , ' V ' f f " fgff- 5 vlf sig. 1fv,:QjS Ev. ' ,Q:'+j- A mn- ,,,. 1 fil ' - ' ,I 5 ' ' 5,g:?f'I i5Ql-172 'U- " V H mf ' ' ' , ,f 1. , s . A-,Uv , 1 ' H f, .b - M 7 .. 2 1 . 03 -' H391 will y -A N- D ski 4QJ' C 'N 4 LIN I Ll gygei ai! w e Archery Tournament, Fall, 1928 Esther Currie Carolyn Berry .. Elizabeth Helz Doris Nielsen ...... Marguerite Kneip . Mary Dougherty Freshman K. Ehrler F. Smith J. Townsend V. Dusold B. Morton H. Thompson Freshman .. Sophomore junior Senior .. College M. Driscoll E. Mausz . M. Ogden .. C. Driscoll A. Dusold ARCHERY TOURNAMENT., FALL, 1928 Hits Score 37 141 30 133 29 124- 29 119 Championship-Esther Currie, Class of 1931 Inter-Class Basketball TEAMS Sophomore' Junior Senior G. Berns M. Driscoll A. Brenckle H. Schaetzel E. Mausz M. J. Humphries L. Trost M. Ogden E. Kranz J. DeCosta I. Hase B. Donohue A. Dusold V. jahn C. Driscoll M. Thompson E. Purvis H. Oflner CLASS STANDINGS XVon Lost . 0 3 2 1 3 0 1 2 College-Seminary Basketball COLLEGE-SEMINARY BASKETBALL Position Seminary ....Forward . ....ForWard .. ....Forward .. ....Guard .. ....Guard . .... P. Smith .. B. Meyer I. Dahlman .... E. Smith V. WVallaeger V. Dusold .... Guard .... ..... B . Miller B. Donohue ... .... Substitute . .. ... P. Eschweiler L. Trost .... .... S ubstitute .. .... V. lWiller Substitute ... ... E. Brett Substitute .. .... M. Smith Substitute ........ C. Capron i GAME Played at 7:30 P. M., March 16, 1929, in the Seminary Gymnasium. Referee.. .................................... ..................... M iss Theresa Starz Score.. ....... .,.. C ollege, 655 Seminary, 19 l1+o1 f AVIKVIX 2191 in WA -X G I l 9 44 lil!! B 013 4 V 1 C12 ' 9 LL CGLLEGE TEAM 9 1929 1930 1931 ' 1932 I1411 LINTLI KET B 1' V W Zhi :IN 5353- 2 4, .--N Q P -- - v we QMEQ 2 we Swimming Exhibition Elks' Club - March 7, 1929, 7:30 P. IVI. OFFICIALS H07I0l'Hfj7 Referee .... President Lucia R. Briggs Ilonorary Judge . lVIargaret T. Sharp Scorer . . Althea Heimbach Referee and Starter .... . Beulah VVanzer JUDGES OF FORM Theresa IW. Statz Florence Pammel Beulah VVanzer ,IUDGES OF FINISH Clarinda Crittenden June Reeves Audrey Dusold Ruby Rouse Virginia Dusold Christine Straub Lucile Peters Lucile Vig EVENTS 1. 25-Yard Free Style Race: Won by Louise Trost. 2. 25-Yard Back Crawl for Form: VVon by Doris Green. 3. 25-Yard VVa1tz Stroke Race: VVon by Rosemary Jo VVentworth. 4. 25-Yard Breast Stroke for Form to 1XffIusic: VVon by Virginia Ruscha. 5. 25-Yard Side Stroke Race by Intermediates: VVon by Lucile Hardman. 6. a. Clown Act. b. Life-Saving Exhibition. 7. Bonnet and Bottle Race: VVon by Betty Hood. S. 25-Yard Crawl for Form: Won by Betty Burd. 9. Tub Race: Won by Mary' Leicht. 10. 50-Yard lVIed1ey Race: YVon by Louise Trost. 11. Treasure Hunt. 12. 100-Yard Junior, Sophomore, Freshman Relay Race: YVon by Louise Trost and Doris Green. 13. Diving. 14. Formations. AVVARDS First ijilzzre-Gold lNIeda1-Betty Burd. Seeond Place-Silver Medal-Louise Trost. Third Plate-Bronze lwedal-Doris Green. Ifourth Place-Bronze lNIeda1-Betty Ludwig. 114-21 Qyaef' Q11 X !Q09fA ' 1929 1931 BGWLING 1 mo COLLEGE TEAM :,. . 1932 BOWLING ALLEYS Sm SWIMMING S1::,:::1L gb TEAM XQAWK3? RH QW YN aflffkif Q Q N 2 LII'1TLl 911162 UNTU 4 "Lg I5 1 Q y AA' Q D4 '13 5? '-3. 53 N3 mE "3 5' DL4 gi 20 -. F' 551 5 Q iff Z' 4 O 'Je :Y I :-4 Q at 5' :r P" 53 D fb UQ 21 gm? O-. N :- Rm c :cr :S nn: o '09 5 Na no 524 2 wi' .. S5-7 3.7 "1 Gertrude Zivnuska Bowling Tournament TEAMS Frexlzmmz Sophomore Junior Senior ll. Shannon lvl. Christen KI. Gross E. Kranz R. Davidson E. Helz lvl. Eubank E. Katz VV. Fritz V. Felix D. Nielsen C. Berry TOURNANIENT Trams , Uvon Lost Senior . . . . 2 l Junior . . . . 2 l Sophomore . . 2 1 Freshman ....... ............. . . ........ 0 3 Championship game between Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores. Cup won by Sophomores, 1931. HONGRARY COLLEGE BGVVLING TEARI lVIabel Christen, '31 ....................... ............ 1 39 average Evelyn Kranz, '29 .... ..... ....... .... I 3 5 average Elizabeth Helz, '31 .................... .... l 33 average Highest single score, Doris Nielsen-185. 11441 mfg 4 '- VA AVA ,OR ,Q 3 X 1 I N. I f Q 1115 KJ. Q 'V I ""'r vc Q . Q 'rg IGCR A D VIM THE BLAZER ON THE T013 CGGAN RIDING RIDING BIG MDS IEE maj . 1 4, 1 ,I , X J, r - I U- ,,f-'v1,Jf".',,,Cf-f',l r -e------1 , ' 4' A. f5 ff IA I " Q ' "A+ ' g" f1,' DJ-6 'fd-1. L0-fue! JJ vi L J- ii ,-:M ,J 5 Q I I' , .V J 1 , , . P" , kk . , . 0 , z 5 , S"4-aes' f f .., 523504 ' ' fbiw ' A 1 "Ax X - K fff..,, fb-4 I . - . ,' . 4 ' y ,V 14, , If ,ff XL ' 5 gf, ,jl,Ll'J.,qJ,J,,,' -W.--. I ,fl ,.Av-bg, . A 1 ZA , 1 ' 'i , ,J h ,L , . .1 I l., 91, vi.: . I 47 , ' " 'gf f' f .5 N", ' V ,. I .1 f A., 1- t 9 'jc ' ' nfl-.. - -v 4- - Mfg,- 0 LQ . ., 'M , Y " I -, . , f I r ,If hy' 3, fr- --1 J: V4 ' ,L Li.,-,.c.. D ,Af ',1W,q,A WAI f -'...,f"f.Ah, A , . 7, A. Q -..f -L-1.4 ix.. , .. ,,- g .A I- .:-- 1.-44. ----V+ fi A ' ' ,f . , 4 ' ' ---" '.' . 0-1 , .' ' . . . V 474, X 'NA-rf -f-lic, 'I L 'h ' 0 " L "'a55'!' 4 s V 1 . 1 F, I f A 7 0 .h 4? , V 3 J , ' . , , . 'v' 1 1' " D N. ,, U45 we .fu W1 , w,v. -.,, ,, I . - ff I x 4 I . , C -Q ' ' A 1. J -Y ff lf f - .-A11a1,'?.cl . T'f1" X' 1' A 'A 'Y'-h' " 4' ' J , . S . h . , f' lf. . fl ,wif , V 1 - -'A 1 ', f ' '. Q .: A 'A if " ' ' ' I 1 - ' ' M' .-"' fy 5 ff g wg .4 Qi JA K ' -1- L H.. A-A ' W' ' 4 Q K f x-4 -'f1--:'- I 1 11461 'a 5A "1 B J 9 4 XQXQW fa Y .. Vx 2 41 5 D 'r 9 f 1 vm 4721 44 31154 A AVA DH CD Q. Q-I rn cn 0 '-+1 r-" C9 O3 CD takes this E pport ni q. to thcl llk . aaa-gas-ee-ff:Q21':-:Z- in This Cunnux and have made our annual possible. lDe encourage our rea ers to Qvxgbaase MAJ Um V,.Jh v .V. LIN I U iii' K liz... Ja ist ' 71164 AWK 0 I D Q AV ng Q f. LII'l I LI Index to Advertisers Page Allis-Chalmers Mfg. Co. . . . .... 161 VVm. A. Kaun lllusic Co. . . . . .. Andersen Barber Shop ..... .... 1 53 Leedom-llfliller X Noyes Co. . . , . . Andrae Sc Sons Electric Co. ...... 163 Luick ICC Cream CO- -..-.. -. Baebenroth Downer Drug Shop .... 157 1113113615 --------------- A ------ - Behans ........................ 166 Nlaxweudvloore RICDOHRM CO' - - 163 lVIcKane-Lins Co. ............ . Bell's Studio ............. ..., VVm. Berger Furniture Co. ...... . lVlilwaukee Transfer Co. ...... . Miss Biggs Studio ........ .... 1 67 .1 . 'X'ldhPh g h' The Bonnie Studio .... 164- L ur OC . Om mp mg CO B C b C The National Exchange Bank .... B01 mlin Nha O' ' "" 169 Normal-Downer Sweet Shop . . . . . munb b Op """' "" 1 61 The North American Press ..... The F' H' Bresler CO' ' "" 154 The Qriental Bootery ...... . . . . Brouwer Shoe Co. ...... .... 1 66 packard-Reuin Shoe CO. H ' Sherman Brown .......... .... 1 6-1 156 111. A. llflclienney Co. ..... . . . . Penn Hosiery Mills Stores . . . lVIiss Brownls School of Business. . .153 Q, R. Piepel- CO. 1 . l . . I . Bunde SL Upmeyer Co. . . . .... 155 The Pierron Pottery Co. Carnival Costume Co. . .... 160 Reels ' ............... .. The Cook Tea Shop .... .... De Longe Studio ..... .... East Side Floral Co. .. ... . Bertha Ehlers ....... .... Fields ............,. .... First VVis. Ntl. Bank .... .... A Friend ............ .... Fritzel's ............. .... Goshgarian Rug Co. ...... . Edmund Gram Piano Co. .. The Grey Gift Shop ....... .... Gridley Dairy Co. .............. . Hammersmith-Kortmeyer Co. .... . Hampshire Food Shop ........... C. Hess Sausage X Provision Co. . . Hixons.. ...... Dr. Jensen . . . . 151 158 153 157 162 152 160 168 150 16-1 160 160 171 153 170 151 164 11421 Schroeder Hotels .. VVm. H. Schwanke .... Sernler-Leidiger Co. .. VVerner G. Senn ..... The Smartwear Shop .... Staff Electric Co. . . . . VVm. Steinmeyer Co. .......... . Henry Sullivan Engraving The Unity ....,............... Van Ryn X De Gelleke . . NVadh:1ms Oil Co. . . . . VValk-Over Shoe Co. . . VVatts ............. VVaugh and Goetz . . . VVise Shoe Co. ..... . VVoodard lVlillinery . . . Yunkers . .......... . George Ziegler Co. .. .2 Q ic , '13 Page .15-1 .163 .150 .166 .151 .165 .169 .169 .16-1 .162 .153 .167 .156 .168 .169 .150 .170 .1-19 .159 .170 .170 .170 .165 .166 .156 .159 .155 .156 .168 .151 .167 .161 .157 .159 .155 .165 The Shop Distinctive Exclusive Millinery From America's Foremost Designers Price Range 310.00 to 365.00 11.191 Q20 0 ORIENTAL e Like a precious jewel, the Oriental Rug requires the same careful selection and in- vestigation into the integrity and expertness of the seller. Our gems of purest Oriental art, gathered from the famed bazaars of the east, are personally selected for their magic beauty and wonderful tones. The prices are very reasonable. PETER M. GOSHGARIAN The Foremort Oriental Rug Dealer in the Northwest +34 Jefferson Phone Broadway 33-I-6 Milwaukee and Wisconsin people take Luick quality for granted. They have known it for many years. Broadway 3300 Our Dairy Products are produced under the same Conditions. Try them. Edgewood 330 'g :1 . D it cone a I I 'lllf J'l1lll0lll0 0f CO0Dflf.ff f UP WN f0l?Il ffdkf ' kI'f10lc'.S'Illt' G7'OfFl'.Y Sinn' l8'8'5 I , 11501 Q HOTEL SCHROEDER Gowns Wraps Frocks Hats Furs If O A , T, THE N is xi COOK TEA SHOP X 'Pi VVATTS BULIDING is 1++ MASON STREET Sf 'g X' Exquisitely beautiful S j W T 5 1 models' footwear 1 Spf-Ong' l-Igor ?If.2hw'2faddShf.1f3Si and bglmy T your AIILWAUKEE, WISCONSLN S nbgfnhif-TQ? ' N X 6 amz, H ' f 2 IUI. Q LUNCHEON W A L K - O V E R AFTERNOON TEA iaanfazfgfsssfffassg' F33 41440 H511 .iw rg? .-1: axe. -f L,-"J 'Vizwk!r2i,,15aT'ffj:-v.-'ELFin-1'-" 2131: .j ' , --ze: " '-,V-1,w.'w.:'2,-,:z.a,z'g --I-: 7,'5Q-ff-2,33 -gm. -,J '-.V-Q: :11-..:-xi, , - -., 1- L--Lf,-1 Q-of .-3.-H -,,f5,'g,,..g,- - fx' xg! fyQ:-"fail..'ff'1.'rL'5'- RQ3113-: ::4'5,nj:"1 -".Cf'fl:1'1,g-,'1:vyn- .-ifv, '-A .. 1 M- . .1u, ,!-1. .-.-.-.....-,,,--.-,b-'g++'' ,. V2.1 215.1 -:Q-'r:.:.-zz: .tfvf-"-1's'rl42- ft-14'-Xin'-LL-2 . :gg-lpftfyfcl ttf.: fii' h--1,1-nw , f.,g-ff-'sgfsit-1 :rr if-1 - -- - "f 'Q-'E 2'iZi:'5. f5--i -f.'if2ii??n! - 'if-iVf'G1ff"?13: ' ' , .f. 1.35.-T' 1 I'-'-M f- -JL12'-, -'.r' f-z:,z'.-,I-1g4'sggt :vain- -. if V. i 5 ag: er f 5' -21 1131.495--.-lf'az'-.-2: . V-gf ': if "ii 7 'F-if. lil'-.J--. 'T' 'fqEi.,:2'I1 I 'fztiw'-lk 4-511-'1xc1i'2i,1 T33--" J .. . , - -.W . .,, . . ---::."J' ei, -1-,':st+' giggjfrf-:p-' jlrv 1' ,I 12-1-173:13 il 1:45a-Ly -, I, ,fa Q -'ffl' Sidi?-r l':'L1, elif?-E:7'L."??3J.t'z4-,il--Eh! f "-lliirlilf 9.Q5"i.v-'Sf Ei' .-1 114. ,Tiff 3,5 ,jiif-,Qf1'7' Hi ft.,-3-fig" 31-ffaj-fiiiif-.-2: '1 ggi, . 511- .-Q:-'.-g"f: S -7- : ff f--:iff g-55 45, -fi-:':.ar'i .2f- 'fi-311. 1' :ag 1: : 'Lf11. Hs? -:, .132 L ,tv-..1-94'--2 1-'1?:E:fa:':SESf3',?,1'.-T .151 2' ni S 3:1"i::1'f'." fifffi-'if?1.fl?iiEfS9?Ff5SlQ,iT3ffiibfil? 'tiff if.-Ji' ' l'. 71, Q 2- if-'f V 'LL Il-if-ji.1f27lTE:1 I Elsijffi '!- 21 ' ' 1 4,11-:l1:4:t ff ' ' ,' 3: :.-ff'iQ'P1e- I 3:2 '154:::' Pays in Savings Town If We all waited to start big, there'd be no money saved. It's the small start faithfully built up to a substan- tial balance that pays dividends of Comfort and security. Come to Sav- ings Town today and make your start. FIRST WISCUNSIN NATIONAL BAN IVIILWVAUICEE Capiial and Surplus Ten Million Dollars National Avenue Branch Mitchell Street Branch National at Reed Mitchell at Fifth I152l Phone Lakeside 660 EAST SIDE FLORAL CO. 399 Ivanhoe Place H. E. KOEGLER, Prop. Milwaukee, wig. ERWEN M. ANDERSEN 5235232533 E. Wisconsin Ave. at Van Buren St. Originator of the Downer Method of Cutting Beckeifs Normal-Downer Sweet Shop Known For Good Sundaes and Hot Fudge AGNES JANDT - Proprietor 842 Downer Avenue Phone Edgewood 882 SUMMER SCHOOL Are you interested in commercial work? XVe suggest that you take advantag of our eight Weeks' Summer Course. Hours: 8:00 to 1:00. July and August - Register Now. Choice of two subjects-Special tuition. MISS BROWN'S SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, INC. R th F t MILXVAUKEE AND EAST NVELLS STREETS Josephine VVilson G0 T0 HAMPSHIRE FOOD SHOP The Cakes that are truly Ho111e Blade TEL. EDGEWOOD S610 543 HAMPSHIRE ST. The Delimttessen droznza' the Corner fissj 'he ill. 15. Ilirrnler Gln. 423 Milwaukee Street Etc hin gs Framing Pri zz ts Furniture I lllany years devoted exclusively to Horne Furnishings qualijfes us to serve you. Our Trained I n te r i o r Decorators have a broad technical experience tem- pered with a sympathetic under- standing for your own likes and dzlslilzes. ffny one of our dec- orating slay? fwzfll he happy to consult 'with you regarding any decorating problem. ,ff consul- tation does not obligate you. Maxwell - Moore - McDonald Company Interior Decorators and Furnishers 411--I-17 IVIILVVAIIKEE STREET MILYVAIIKEE, XVISCONSIN "IF IT'S , WE HAVE ITU EVERYTHING IN Sheet Music-Music Books-Theoretical XVorks-Violin Outfits-Music Satchels-Band and Orchestra Music-Church and School Music-Musical Instruments and Supplies. WM.A,KffbEfE2! IVE SUPPLY THE IIIUSIC FOR IWILIVI-IUKEE-DOIVNER COLLEGE 90 East VVisconsin Ave. Phones Bwdy, 209-I-, 2095 11541 CLASS LUB FRATERNITY RINGS PINS BADGES Bunde cf: Upmeyer Co. Jewelers -Mlwa ukee Plankinton Building Where, Wisconsin Ave. Crosses Wesnwater .Sn 5 K l NOVELTIES AND FAVORS YIHKSPIS 261 WEST WATER ST. the MILWAUKEE . WIS. unity 67 e. wisc ' ave Oh! so sm .r IIPPKZTCZ for ifze well dressed miss 5 Luggage SPORTWEAR and COATS DRESSES Leather Goods ENSEMBLES For rhe Gmdueze M1 LLINERY Conzfrlinzents of WM. STEINMEYER CO. OVVNERS OF Red Shield Canned Foods Sumaba and Toro Coffee Estzzblishea' 1864 VAN RYN 81 DE GELLEKE ARCHITECTS 11+ NVISCONSIN AVE. MILXVAUKEE, VVISCONSIN THE ORIENTAL BOOTERY Shoes for the Family 438 Farwell Avenue ba A CORDIAL INVITATION Z6 If you Want advice or information in choos- ing furnishings . . . such as lamps, tea sets, end tables and drapes . . . for your own room next year, come in and we will be glad to help you. For gifts to friends whose tastes you wish to please, consult our Gift Shopper. BER GER'S WILLIAM BERGER FURNITURE CO. A ,'lIifiC'llllkf't' Sfrviff at IIIIIXOII QXJVMAJ Il56I Ufhy not meet your friena's igthis exclusive S .,,. OIVNCY'-f'fBC2tve+-'DDL.r's. e en- ' I t P Mona? ii' X f To PAY MORE ,fill 1 - L g... ilk pg RISKY TO PAY LESS! . 1.51 X , ' IN' ' - in ff- ix -P ! his ' i 1 1? 96' Handkerchiefs Pajamas jewelry Lingerie Hosiery Negligees V Sweaters Bags 4-Gifty Tlzinifn S One Trzce or! ' are Berik EH E63 i cf? A P 379 Milwaukee St. Sroluss IN EVERY IMPORTANT CITY MILVVAUKEE ' BAEBENROTH DGWN ER DRUG SHOP dl FRED BAEBENROTH, Jr., Pres. 5239 Trerzs. R. A. MIESS, Sevremry 834 Downer Avenue Postal Station No. 10 Motor Delivery msn ATIGNAL orABi.i:s N MAKING the portraits appearing in this issue of the Nlilwaukee-Downer College Annual, we feel that we have indeed made 'Photographs of National Not- ables" . . . both of the present and of the future. Many a national and international notable has posed before the great camera in the Studio of De Longe . . . but none has been more interesting . . . none has been more welcome or more worthy of e best ffor s of De Longe 'ilu lllknlqsnf-1.4 cf. 9 ' , craftsmen, than of Milwaukee-Downer College. . . ' -ew A cordial Welcome ever awaits th-gm, Planar families and the-i-rl friends at "the most beauti- ful studio of the midwest." STUDlOo f ' gnc. 110 E. XVisconsin Avenue Ht Broadway NIILVVAUKEIZ nm WALTER.. EXECUHP ICHKDIDEB, OFFIC PRIJIDINT MILWAUKEE SCHRDEDER Horus Duluth HOTEL DULUTH Fond du Lac HOTEL CALUMET HOTEL RET LAW Green Bay HOTEL NORTHLAND Madison HOTEL LORAINE Milwaukee HOTEL ASTOR. HOTEL WISCONSIN HOTEL SCHROEDEIK. Wausau HOTEL WAUSAU fmzmoof sup 1 .sfql fix MPX ili1'Peiii'mN'f iv .w :VI IIIIFP1 'lpn W4 Is. I I h I f x .ff xx Nia! XXX X .. X ' In ' L .tl"':y-I ' 5' ' llll I ll :l:::WXXX QQ, ':-..,, . -I " . lxthfblnf I i' ORF af" " limi I I I ll! will ,Nl QlI1.,yyy4 lmqiilf-Ar Nag ww ffl' .. 'ir la'-I ..s' !rW """' "" """"' "' "' ""f"'T7' MILLINERY It has been our pleasure to serve the Faculty of MiIwaukee-Dow- ner College and Seminary for their milinery needs. We invite the students to inspect our charming array of hats. ELIZABETH WOO DXVARD, Pres. WOODARD, INC. 68 Mason St-reet - Phone Brdwy. 873 Engraved Cards Your calling card, party invitations, holi- day cards or your wed- ding announcements 3 Have them Sullivan Engraved and have them correct in every detail of form, style, idea and workmanship. HENRY SULLIVAN ENGRAVING CG. Ill E. VVisconsin Ave. liilwaukee 11591 QL4 .aww ' 4,00-A0 4,406 AMW, O9 ,Off-,exp ,ya-ou -' 441,40 Q 7Zf,,-,,,,C2 Le4,,.g, lffanfvu. J fa-4,v-,iff-A-Zfffftf-O2,cf V--,001-'r.A.ZvZ3Q,,,,4L MWWWMLWQMMQ ZJZIEQV WM I 4 f ffw QWmfWTJQ0 wLZLwfZWWMM 4 fld, CQZ , tvwhgwclieg Jfwv. i . . wo "6-'Cz L u Mme? THE GREY GIFT SHOP cl Gifts for every purse 'iff'-Af" V and purpose ,,.1- "u : . V N ,.:',:,,. V:':V :gays IE? 848 Downer A In If I I IVE Specialize In 4 Costuming ' H V H 1i17ZllfElH'P7'0tZlllCf1.0I15 fx 'i aim' Blake Up Carmv Costume ' f. soopmfsff '5'H6 Q Q .U-LMLA, Q6V6'bcm:4,4A.A-O fizwff I 1 0.A1.. I theme , itll I NX i Illlfli. WV if 'U' Wineaaeoerz T METR STS S2 East VVisconsin Avenue BRAUN'S SHOP Exclusive lllisses' and Childrerfs Wea1' an 381 lllilwaukee Street ilwaukee and Allis-Chalmers both Internationally Known ' -two names that have grown famous together. 'm Each helped the other to attain that fame. MILWAUKEE, as a city, was only one year old when in the year 1847 a small shop for the manufacture of mill stones was started near West Allis and Second Streets. In a few years Milwaukee was known as the only city in the country where a complete Hour mill could be furnished from one establish- ment. In 1866 the E. P. Allis Company, as it was then known, moved its plant to Clin- ton Street. In this plant, later known as the Reliance Works, the Company gained further prestige through its Corliss engines and saw- mill machinery. In the year .1901, through a consolidation with several other companies of similar in- terests the Allis-Chalmers Company was or- ganized and construction of a modern plant at West Allis was started. The company expanded and extended its manufacturing facilities until today there is probably no other plant in the world better tooled and equipped to build heavy and diversified ma- chinery than this Company with its scores of skilled engineers experienced in the design and construction of power, electrical and in- dustrial machinery. From the mines of Alaska to the wheat fields of the Argentine, from the copper mines of Chile to the gold Fields of the in China and sea - wherever saws, manufac- - you find Allis- wherever Mil- waukee made machinery goes the name of Milwaukee becomes known and its fame as the greatest machinery manufacturing center in the world grows. Transvaal, in India, Siam, japan, and the islands of the man reaps or mines, mills or tures or produces power Chalmers machinery. And f'LL'5.LFe"l5,E.'i'53.i".J'45',,'!S"CTUs'EE'G SOSMZANY nm JD - Announcement A r XD f gfif,..2M,g. f Q a The Bell gtudio, fwill 6 having the Specialillp ginrrltrritugiegntgloughout WOr1d'S Knowledge Watch for these, as they will be . great lVIoney Saving Values. Telephone, and give your name to is found in be izzrlzzalra' in our mailing list. Geo. Clayton Bell 4 mmm 58 7 LG Downer Ave. PERSONAL,EFFECTS Are valuable when they need to he replaced by reason of fire, tornado, theft or larceny. Our Tourist Bag- gage Policy protects While traveling, in Hotels, Col- leges, Laundries and other places outside your own home. Rates reasonable. LEEDOM - MILLER 81 NQYES CO. INSURANCE -l-50-454 Broadway H621 1. Q 'Rini it V' 4 "4 44,1- Ij :,. 'K ,A+ lnhggg f,4ml'VL K ,T 1 ' '2.l,h Il 1 J f 4 1: 'LL I 4 g, si., L. NI 4,7 L WTB KR in 9. 1 1 4 .'1 1' A 5 al 1. Q If i 'f ii . A 1 ' ,qu Q A n., Q." 7 I Q w I H R or East Wisconsin Ave. . NIILVVAEKEE f .. ' . --4 ,. , Smart apparel and accessories for. 5 'the woman and miss . .4 V The National bechange 5:1514 of Milwaukee Qi Ea. I - ' I "nz-or1-si1r7CYveiWre" Established ISS5 Capital .... 31 000,000.00 Surplus and Profits 950,000.00 GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED Oflicurs GRANT FlTCl'IfCll8lI'lYlHll, Board -if Director-- G. NY. AIfGUSTYN4Prefideu1 MICHAEL B, NYEI.LS-Vice-President ELIOT G. FITCHA-Vice-President and Cashier F. Y. ALLEN-Ass't. Cashier II. H. YAN MALE-Ass't. Cashier Directors G. XV. AI,'GI,'STYN GRANT FITCH XY, D. VAN DYKE, jr. H. I. BROXVN ELIOT G. FITCH NIIFHAEI- B. XYELLS DAVID A. EDGAR ROBERT E. FRIEND H. F. XYHITCOMB R, S. POXVELL um C0mplime11z's of manager of DHi7iClI50'11 ana' P51195 It Theatres ' 1221-21-'W' "f'i:::L:,t::df" .. .,.. .M :WWW LMMMW I Q' gnhmu- . N Green II gs ' I W, A' Q "1""' -- 1 I 2 .rm V " ' I Nllh Crude Prudud 'A . I A - I - , I mm Egnmnh fran Qmm e . ' ""m'n""" MURDOCH Rldloli rr.. wELTe-Phm..m..,na: -na g'2'1'I'I,"Xf,'1Q1'1'k,,,, HALL own. run.. church. ,f,,,,,ig, SI., kt Aw rhum- .na Home ....w.f...s..fJ.,.1M.u.. ICTOR ORTHOPHONIC. BRUNSWICK PANATROPE WITH RADIOLA COMBINATION AND RECORDS 6,5-D1"IUND lNColU'ox1A'riD"---' ' IITAILIIHSD IIB 4l4-416 Milwaukee Street THE BONN STUDIO PHOTOGRAHXPHING CU' GI'l'f'li71!f ZUSLIZVP Jmvelry nfficinl PhUf0gI'1IfJ1lr"I'.f fu jIi1'7.L'll1lk!'l" fllrx. Sto1'Pr'.r BIIIUIIIIUFLL' Candy Dofwnfr Rfliffagraf Slufiormry Photographs of every .-lrzlzozznffmfvlfs 11ndACalling Ciards Description One-tlllrd Cox! of E7Igl'H'UI7lg f 9 -2 . - : K -H1-Broaclway , Oth Floor 1'-I 7t,h St Vvest 163 XHLXKVAUKEE Opfvoszte Tower Tlzeater, " .1Ii1'ZL'1lllkt'I' nm E W L U G G A G E "Good .L Llwfjlw- , , xv . 7 1- , 1 v T v 1 Goods" Suit Cases Bottle Cases M Traveling Ba Toilet Cases .-f. K glutistnlmg griflge filers if ,figs fi, 'riting ases i Fo s Diaries, Etc. and Cigarette Cases ia? Bridge Prizes A I Nm'EL'r1Es AND G1F'1's . 1351, 1.AD11as HAND mess Tiff fi iifif 'i' ,, Thr I ourobe gig, h Apu V - T' Jn Izlnzl lIt'l't' of 11111111 ' TE 'ihiwl Lllyyflyl' Maia ' Q Sftvffzzfly Prifffl ji20,I,lO to 1850.00 H I B A - ' 'W' McKane.-Lms Co. JH Sfyles, PT't'7'-1' Color. 81 East XViseonsin Ave. ' t 1: We , "t-t. Q. if SMARTVVEAR Q SL 3' og r ,L Q 1' , 115-17 E. wisconsin Ave. it ' ' 1 ' 1, wg Pr 5 1 . 1, j,I'FJ'l'1IflIIU for the i College Girl CHCCOLATES iq, FROCKS ' fum' CQATS , N , , .. i PAQ IXAGIL GOODS 5 I i , in fllflflllillg wzriffj' li , I Q I Visit Our Gift Shop Ilfwii 3 Elawde l ilvffwdew 5 H Tlzaf lfell-Dressed College 9 l Q Girl Bough! Her' Dresses af E U 5 s s E E s Qu Z9 Y an e .9 E lg Ill-113 XVISCONSIN AVE. F5 l I E Pldllkl-lIf0ll fffflllllc' E 3 K H E u STAFF ELECTRIC CO. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS S86 JACKSON STREET PHONE BROADWAY 3577 Sfyllffl i Slllllff The Sfll1l'l'llfA" Shop of Jll1'ZL'!IllA' SHOES 9 E - . B E H A N S '33 iuzfh - 1 ' f0"'f0"f. Stzltiuncry, Art and Gift Shop U' wer-V Nm' 720 XVisc0nsin Ave. BRUUWEB.'E EF 322Wisconsin Ave. . wigcgnsiyfs Lag-gesi Sig!-e Dl.Vl'0Illlf 10 Sflldt'llfJ Um NISSfBH3GS S UDIO ffriisfic Pfzofogrfzpfzs Refzsomzble 84-8 Downer Avenue, Opposite Normal School Edgewood 7070 NORAM PRESS is e we Covers of DISKIHCIIOII f, ,' 4.-:5Eii5fi5iff'555i55 "5.i1i::E1E:5 Z ' 2- i' 7. - - ' "'.-. f'f'..''53?Q:"f"i'-fifgfi ",' 'll' irl re Izzdzfmdzml if .2 f . 33, - Z 535551Q:5.':i::'I-5:1-Z ftl- 1 gg -' , gy jffrzzfiwe and i " ,V'e 'za-'t22i221" ' - f 1 E ' D11 fffbff ",. 1155135-i3'f V- ' fl """ Created by artists, and made by skilled .,-V Sri A,-' omg lhqu b craftsmen, they embody all the beauty 1 V3 and durabilitv that you should have 4:-i" :92:" ,Q' - , , Y 41 .. ' . vl 'Q-115.2-".2Ig:' "Zi f,' Ill 50111 COXC15. ., 2 :-15:-I Sixty years of service to printers and 4 publishers gives this organization a background of experience which you should take advantage of. Il'rilr for samples and information to THE NORTH ANIERICAN K' China glassware and pottery from the best American and foreign Producers PRESS WATTS 178-184 Seventh St. Milwaukee Wlisconsin -l--ld JEFFERSON STREET tim f , y' W, A. W .ty If MW F W ff ' 'V A .J1,:..:.x Afw- ,FF 5-f wfr M vvgf W X, Vain, J.. 7 X KD i,, 1 Q A ff ' Q .mx A QUQWG 1 e + Q ee S943 MQQQNQQQQQH Xxx 1r'4qfkMwJy .NN N v t . ' ,Q V 1 A 1 ' e ' HHH ehkg ab Quik tw? ibkv ' M: F3-,fs '1'- L vi 552' X 1119 ff N 'ibf""'A' i In ' I V, . 5" :le-'gg Z ' E 'J ,,' ete e ti X 'tl 'Q LQ V' i-.ff m'Q""FmmLZ5"M"'-- ' ,J 'ifjff' -4"t'----- -Q, wx N f' e fe-N ,ff X9 K Y X N' f tx -5 I gf ,,- -N M Y U 5 .fl V Lf ,wJf-Xxx N-1ev,,M,.xv,Mvl M'Jj,XM5g?i"-Q ,. Q A Q KN Q. ,A iff x'y" N957 Q Xi ,X fxf O Q Q ,L , - - ' N 'f '-.. X- f S i Q, hw 'N PENDENr 09 fx N' - , , 'VTX L' 'ay "B 6lIIlfl.fILl Foozfwefzf' For Stage For Street For Dress Packard-Rellin TXVO STORES 306 VVisconsin Ave. 521 YVisconsin Ave. -!f QE M Lf-424-: F RI T Z E LKY IEIE WISEUNEIN AVENUE MILWAUKEE KilEilExW'Lxn m'mfn nz zmKu KdE -we 11081 .XJ NvX.'k'l-"-'ls-I x lfn' --A. .sa Ai' 1. -, 1 yu Q J N Qs x . 1 1 . iv ek J' avi if ' --' fl . . . l - ' '-' ' -. 9 Y ellow-,Cab Ofofwea, dw 0-we ' ?U0 M. A. MCKENNEY 85 CO. Flozisiy 413 Milwaukee St. MILWAUKEE TRANSFER CO. PHONE BROADXVAY 6760 449 Milwaukee St. Milwaukee, VVis. Penn Hosiery Mills Stores, Inc. Hosiery and Lingeiie From llfzilf I0 You Store Hours from 9 A. ll. to Q P. ll. 21812-27th St. Tel. YVest 7012 D691 5 WMM WWMWWWM WW' Vlllmwy IW . ,M GNKVISS VVATCI-I BIAIQIQR AND -IEVVELER 1 . WERNER C. SENN Ury .I TCHES DI.1.lI0.YDS RINGS I' M 3 ' QKIPIRE BUILDING IXIILVVAUKEE, VVISCONSIN If V 4 iii" THE PIERRON POTTERY Co. Sv Flozufr Pots, Gardwz lures, Cement Porrh Ivnsfy BUIIFIIFS, 111111 Bird Baffzy i 31-33 EAST HIGHLAND AVE. IVIILVVAUKEE, VVISCONSIN , and you Zoo are zeelcome- to take zidvantzlge of the Service that so many other Downer College Girls enjoy-drop in- use the phone - while we set your watch or clean your ring - for just thank you 'W M. I'I. SCH VVANKE, Inc. 118 Ifzist VVisconsin Ave. XVells Building Kliss Belcher in Ifthies class: Be- fore KIiss AIIIICIIZUI is given the , There are two young ladies named floor we will turn to prayer. l Dusolil XVho ure Very Clever we :Ire told- , , In athletics they're uizzes. Strzn' sophomore to strayed sophomore :it zi junior Hut Cele- v ' hmtiun: --Legs gi, U, Ueenm- The other in classes is less hold. fields." Umfs clever in quizzes- SEMLER-LEIDIGER CU. FLORISTS Phone lirondwziy -P50-+51 -:- 419 KIilwz1ukee Street in ' if ' HICTII CRAIDI' 9-XLQACIE Qual V' ll S 1'Z'1u','i I 1 . 2 .I III 1 SAUSAGE PRoV1sioN oo. FRESH and SIIIOKED IUEJ TS ffPOULTRI' Telephone Lincoln -Hllnll S02 THIRD STREFT !l7ol ,I .I f ff l jig I, Q + , ' X DI.. ' in Q gy: SRE 1.4 tn". . Ck may Y!:59.Iq1Jf K' 1 fe l - 3"I ' i Q Q ' X at "9 KORTMEYER CO. ENGRAVE RS - PRINTERS Get our special price on your Complete Annual Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete College Annuals in the United States MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN -e-11' 'fwfr vnrlvs-I Q-si ' 2: 'au 'ie-,W TA we ' " " - vrdstasgg 11711 W h ' g vw w-nLa'lcfv . Z? Wd M W' EQM " ' AMW-wZf'1.,"p,.,222, f V Widvfwff ' f '44 ,fO.u.cZ mjfafx5CFQfJ'WL X ff, ' J W-Q, ' sf ' dioafw, Lfggqfffxfgff M120 QQ, My aww M, Af ' . fu 77 if Q7 AQ! .QQWMLUJ f wff' if if 1 fff4 5d3f5We33'34 m A' .M E ENERAJEP1' " V Wwdgj 0 f 1 ' U ' ,- ,f 71- ' Pl2lNTERf f ff X10 ,V ugff I-f' ' KL' I Mn.wALQclz3E- ' g ' rf ' 1 ' ',. :'- :l?5- ' 3 A H' V X X if ' f' ff' L df 1 ggi 4,5 if ff .. A 7 if - mf- '14, - ' I4 ,. I , :A r Lf , -.: f ::-E...i.ffl f , + - ' ' ' 1 f fx . 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Suggestions in the Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) collection:

Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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