Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1935 volume:
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Semnd Roux' V. Ert, J. Rettke, L. Muench, J. Biersach.
Bolton: Roux' L. Wmnlfe, M. Clarke, V. Van Ostrand, C. Schroeder
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To EOLIA CARPENTER
Merry you made us many a time
With quip and crank, retort and rhyme,
At Christmastide when bells did chime
Your waits their golden voice did swell
While trolled your bellman, "All is well
Your trumpet notes proclaimed the day
When all the world is white with May.
Giver of joy, blithe spirit, gay,
God rest you merry!
-Emily F. Brown.
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Lifcim RUSSELL BRIGGS
BA. and MA., Radcliffe Collcgcg L.L.D,, Lziwrcncc College
L.I..D., Miami University.
ALLQIDA JOHANNA PIIZTIERS
BA., University of Michigang MA., and Ph.D,, Columbia University
Professor of Government.
AMERICAN WOMEN'S EDUCATIONAL
HOEL H. CAMP
CARNEGIE CORPORATION OF NEW YORK
MISS ALICE G. CHAPMAN
T. A. CHAPMAN
MRS. T. A. CHAPMAN
THE PATRICK CUDAHY INSTITUTE
CYRUS H. K. CURTIS
MRS. CYRUS H. K. CURTIS
MRS. ALICE HOLTON CUYLER
MAJOR WILLIAM J. DAWES
MRS. MARY J. EICHELBERGER
CHARLES S. FARRAR
JOHN R. FREULER
ALBERT F. GALLUN
GENERAL EDUCATION BOARD
THOMAS A. GREENE
MRS. THOMAS A. GREENE
MRS. HELEN P. HARVEY
EDWARD D. HOLTON
NELSON P. HULST
MRS. MARY HOLTON JAMES
MRS. ELECTA A. JOHNSON
MRS. HELEN CHENEY KIMBERLY
J. ALFRED KIMBERLY
GEORGE H. LAWRENCE
MRS. LAURA NORCROSS MARRS
MRS. JOHN W. MARINER
WILLIAM H. MARSHALL
MRS. WILLIAM H. MARSHALL
WILLIAM P. MERRILL
BENJAMIN KURTZ MILLER, SR.
GEORGE P. MILLER
MRS. LAURA CHAPMAN MILLER
MILWAUKEE COLLEGE ENDOWMENT
MILWAUKEE-DOWNER CLUB OF
MRS. CHARLES W. NORRIS
MISS ELIZABETH A. PLANKINTON
MRS. JOHN H. PUELICHER
MRS. ADOLPH W. RICH
MRS. HARRIET HOLTON ROBERTSON
JUDSON A. ROUNDY
MISS ELLEN C. SABIN
MRS. LOUISE P. SCHNEIDER
MRS. GERTRUDE N. SCHUCHARDT
FREDERICK W. SIVYER
MRS. FREDERICK W. SIVYER
MRS. LUCY HAYT STARK
MRS. HENRY M. THOMPSON
THE UIHLEIN FAMILY
HORACE A. J. UPHAINI
MRS. HORACE A. J. UPHAM
MRS. WILLIAM DUNCAN VAN DYKE
AUGUST H. VOGEL
FRED VOGEL, JR.
MRS. LOUISE F. VOGEL
WHEELOCK GIRLS' ASSOCIATION
WISCONSIN FEDERATION OF WOMEN S
MRS. MARION WOLCOTT YATES
CLASS OF 1935
O F F I C E R S
LOUIS QUARLES - - Clmirman
MAX W. BABB --------- - Vine-Chaiwmzfz
FRANCES WINKLER OGDEN KMN. Henry V. Ogdefzj - - - Serretmfy
FRED C. BEST --------- - Treafzzrer
FRED C. BEST
MRS. JOHN MARINER
MISS LUCIA R. BRIGGS
FRED H. CLAUSEN
WILLIAM W. COLEMAN
WILLIAM C. FRYE
MAX W. BABB
CLASS OF 19
CLASS OF 19
MRS. WILLIAM M. CHESTER
FREDERICK T. GORTON
JMISS ALICE G. CHAPMAN
GEORGE ABBOT MORISON
CLASS OF 19
CHARLES H. PALMER
CLARK M. ROBERTSON
MRS. HENRY M. THOMPSON
H. J. THORKELSON
MRS. ARTHUR W. JOHNSON
ROBERT J. KIECKHEFER
ALBERT J. LINDEMANN
JGARDNER P. STICKNEY
MRS. HENRY V. OGDEN
MISS HARRIET REYNOLDS
C. FREDERIC SAMMOND
MRS. EDWIN E. XWHITE
TJOHN H. PUELICHER
MRS. HORACE A. J. UPHAM
CHARLES P. VOGEL
HELEN DIEUDONNEE CHASE, A.B., A.INI.. .. ,..., A.Hi,f14112l Pr'0fwrw' Of H2110 y
AINIELIA CLEWLEY FORD, AB., A.IVI., Ph.D.. . , ............... P7'aferm1' of Hinmzj'
ALICE EINIELINE BELCHER, A.B., A.INI. .....,..., 4.,........... P 1'0fe.s.v0z' of EIKHZOIIIILU'
ALEIDA JOHANNA PIETERS, A.B., ALI., Ph D, ....,. Pmfe.uo1' of GOIf'8?'f17ll67Zf and Hinlorj
ETHEL MABEI. SCI-IOENBAUINI, A.B. ........,... .,.....,........, A .1s'i.s'Zu12i in SAI766fh
IVIABEI. LOUISE COOK, AB. .......,.,.. ............., A ,unixlmil Profewor of Speak
LOUISE SAXE EBY, A.B., B.D., PILD. .,... .......,..,..................,,.. , .,
. , , . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , . , , .Awixfmzl P1'0fe.4m1' of Biblical Lifemlzzre. Ph'f0f0pby. mm' Efzglixb
EINIILY FRANCES BROWN, AB., A.IVI. ..,,,...,...............,.., Pmfeymf' of Ef2gli.s'fJ
FRANCES WII.LARD HADLEY, A.B., A.INI., Ph.D. .....,..........,.. Pmfwmr' of Engfifb
GRACE JULIA CALDER, AB., A.M., PILD. .,...,.......,.... Al'.Vj,IILl77l Pfofemof' of Eugldb
ELLA INIAY I-IANAXWALT, A.B,, A.M., PILD. ..,....., Pl'0f6,I'.I'Il1' of Psjrfarzlrzgj' and Edzrczitfmz
El U3 -
IXIARY HIZLISN HECKEI., A.B.. .. ........... f1NfNf.llIf LfL1'.11'f.121
lNfAl'D 1XflTCHIfI.I.. A.B., BS, ...., .... I lllfVl1LAflH 211 Lfkllllrl 51'jc'l1L'L'
MARYIORIIZ RICKARD, Ali., Alf, ..........,.....,................, lllxlfllffuu X11 l5m'111'f7
AMlfI.Ilf SFRAFON, Official' d'ACg1dEmic from thc Dcpautmcmt uf lfLlL1cJtiu11 of thc F1'cm'l1
Gm'c1'nmcnt ,........................,....,..,,.......,....,.,. Pwfwwf uf lfufzrfn
LIENA BIfI.I.If TUBISON. Ali., A.IXf. .,........., ..,,,...,......., P mfwmr of Cff.1w1L'x
ALICE BUVUDOIN KEMP, HS., A.M., Pl1.D. ,.,., .. .,.. Izzxfzlzffm in Spmzixlw .md l!.1f1,111
IfI.lZABIfTH ROSSHERG, A.B.. A.M., Ph.D. ..,,.,...........,....... P7'Uf'CNVl7' of GVLHQXJIJ
ALTHEA HEIMBACH, AB. ................. Direcfm' of Dep.1ff1mf11f of 1'fvwiL11f lfaflrmiirffz
KATHIZRINE JANE SPIKIHT, A.B., .. ..,.,......,,.. flwf.xI.111f D1 l'f1wir'.1f lfnflfmffffll
SUSAN FREEMAN WIEST, BS., A.INI. ...........,... ..,,..,.........,...... .
. . . . . . . , . . . . ,Di1'L2L'ffl7' of Dej1111'l111e17l of I-lr1111e Et'f!IZl!NlfL',Y. l'rr1fu.w11' of Home EL'0120111iL',n
LOUISE SOBYE, B.S., M.S. ........,...........,.... . , , .l11I11A1n'lr11' ill Home Em1zo111ic.f
A. MARGUERVI If ANACKlzR, B.S. ........,.......,.. .... A uixlmlf ill Hrnue Efa120111ic.f
ETHELWYNN RICE HECKXVITH, Ph.B., A.IVI., PILD. ....,....,.. 1'1'r1fw.w11' nf MJlfb57IZdlfL'.4
GRACE LUCRETIA CLAPP, A.B., A,IXI., Ph.D. .......,..,............ l'1'f1fc.uu1' of BULIUV1
NELI. CALISTA FIELD, BS. ......,........ . . .Au1xl.1111 P1'f1fww11 of Home Em1z0111if.1
HAZEL INIAY RENNOIE, BS., A.M. ,.....,. .......... I 11vf1'1rz'!111' III 1101115 ELIUJZUIIZILW
IXIARY EDITH PINNEY. AB.. A.INI,, PILD.. ,. . . ........ P7fJft'IWH' of Zrmfrzgm
DORIS -ILILIA THOMAS. AB.. A.IXI. .,.,. ,..,...,.......... I II1f7'llL'f07 112 Pbj.fir.r
ESTI-IER JANE ABIERDIEIEN. BS.. INI.S.. .. .... l11I11fr1'1f11 Ill C1'u1ff1g5 ,md Ge0g1'.1,17X1,1
. m as
ANNIE TAYLOR CASXWELL, A,B., A.Nf. ............,.. ..., I jl'Ul't:'llkU1' Of Chi'lIljlIJ'v1'
BEULAH DOROTHEA XWESTERMAN, HS., BLS., PILD. ..,...,...,. l11.111'm'fw' in Cfywuiwlzy
GXVLNDOLINE VUILLIAMS LINDSAY, BS. ,..,4...... II1Kf7'llL'IO7' in lfimf .ind Applled Arn
HELEN NORTH SCOTT, Ph.B., A.M. ..,..,... IlZSfi1ll'flH' U1 Ilivtrnj ,md Af1jn'aL'i,1tiw1 of Ar!
INIARJORIE SIBYLLA LOGAN, PILB. ...,,. Dirwfm' uf 1DL'fI.l7'fNlL'ilf of Aff, l'1'f2,feH'.v'f11' of Ar!
RUTH XXHLSON, AB. ...,...,.........,.......,...,......,.. l11.1Irm'Im' ,ill Applied Arm
MARJCJRIE TAYLOR, Diploma in KJCCLIPLIITUYILII Thelulpy .,.. Directm' of Ocwrpgzlirzmzf Tbcmju'
ESTHIER IXIABEL FRAME, Diploma in LDCCLIPLIITOFIJT Thc1'11py ...,.. Ilzwfflfffw' in fippfied Am
ALEXANDER F. BICK ,......... .,..,..,.......... S jufchzf Imlrm'lw' ill Appfnd Am
ANNA JANE HASW'lfLL, R.N.. ,. ,.......,........,.,....... N111 xp
26. MAR-IORIE ROACH, AIS., A.IXI. ..,.... 112.-Irlfvlw' in Pllkfft' Srfmnl ,II1z.ric'. Tlnffzfq. Jud Ozymz
F. MRS. MILDRED TURKEY DUNN, BS. ....... .
MRS. HELEN SMITH ......,.....,,....,. . . .
ZH, JOHN WINERED YOUNG. .Awwiwmfzf T1'6d,l111b'J'
LUCY IRENE I,EE ............,........
ILMA ANTONIA BLOMIZ ..,.
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HO. HESTER ADAMS NISEN, BL.. ..
. MARY LOUISE DODGE. A.Ii,, ..
22. BITSSIIE ALICE TAINSH ,.,...,
RR, MARIE ADAMS, AB. ...... .
LI'CQILE PETERS ..................,.,..
MARGARET OERTEL. AIS. ...4.,...,,,.... ,,
RUTH ELIZABETH DAMKOEHLER. A.B. ..... .
CILAIIDIA MCPHEETERS ................. Difeffw'
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LOLA LAwR1sNcE Milwaukee
BA. Major in Englirfa and Hirfnry
President of Class 4, Executive Council 4, C. S. Council 1, 2,
Rally Board 1, Kodak Staff 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 4,
Latin Club 1, 2, Social Science Club 3, 4, May Play 2, Christmas
Play 2, 4, Children's Theater 4, C. S. Play 1.
HARRIIZT HOLZBACH Hinsdale, Ill.
BS. lllajor ill Art
Vice President of Class 4, Studio Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2, President 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Presi-
dent 4, Board 3, 4, Class Archery Team 1, 3, Class Hockey Team
1, 2, College Team 2, Class Bowling Team 2, 4, Christmas Play
1, 2, 3, 4, Last Hunter.
MARY Loulsri BORMAN Racine, Wis.
BS. Major in Home Emzmmizir
Secretary of Class 4, Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4, Studio Club
2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, Last Hunter.
VIOLA KRALISIE Milwaukee
BA. Major in Latizz and German
Treasurer of Class 4, Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3,
German Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 3, 4, Class
Bowling Team 3, 4, College Team 3, 4, May Play 2, German Club
Play 1, 2, 3, 4.
Miss ELLA MAY HANAWALT
josiavumia ADAMSON South Milwaukee, Wis.
BS, Major in Home Ecolzomirr
Transferred from Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Georgia, 2, Home
Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Liebling Club 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A.
2, 3, 4, A. A. 2, 3, 4, Children's Theater Play 4.
MILDRED ADKINS Milwaukee
BA. Major in Elzglifla
Editor of Kodak 3, Cumtux Staff 3, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Mountebanks 1, 2, 3, 4, C. S. Play 1, 3, Christmas Play 1, Third
RUTH AHNERT Milwaukee
BS. Major in Home Erozzomirr
Science Club 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, Home Economics Club 1, 2,
3, 4, A. A. 3, Class Riding Team 2, Christmas Play 3, Board of
Freshman Advisors 3.
'IANICIZ ANSLINGER Milwaukee
BS. Major in Home Erofzomirf
Business Manager C. G. A. 4, Business Manager Cumtux 3, Home
Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, C. S. Council 4,
Executive Council 4, Cumtux Staff 4, Board of Freshman Advisors
3, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom Committee 3, Science Club 2, 3, 4,
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Mountebanks 3, 4, C. S. Play 1, 3, Christ-
mas Play 2, 3, Class Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, College Team 1, 2,
Class Hockey Team 1, 2, 3, 4, College Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Class
Crew 2, 3, Last Hunter.
ANNIE BARMAN Kenosha, Wis.
BA, Major in Chemifiry
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
President 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Mathematics
Club 2, German Club 2, 3, Board of Freshman Advisors 3, Y. W.
C. A. 3, 4, Cabinet 3, Vice-President C. G. A. 4, Christmas Play
2, 3, 4, Class Hockey Team 2, 3, 4, College Team 4, Class Basket-
ball Team 1, 2, 3, College Team 1, 2, 3, College Baseball Team 3,
Class Crew 1, 2, 3, College Crew 2, 3, Last Hunter.
LOUISE BODELSON Milwaukee
BS. Major in Ofmpatiofzal Therapy
Studio Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 4, O. T. Club
FLORENCE BARTMANN Appleton, Wis.
B A. Major in History
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Science Club 3, 4.
NETTIE BRESNAHAN Milwaukee
B S. Major in Home Erwzomirr
Science Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Treasurer of Class 2, Y. W.
C. A. 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Treasurer of C. G. A. 4, May Play 2,
Christmas Play 3, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2,
3, 4, College Basketball Team 1, 2, Class Crew 2, College Crew
3, Last Hunter.
NEDRA Biuoos Milwaukee
B S. Major ill Home Ecwzomicf
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2,
A. A. 1, 2, Christmas Play 1, Class Archery Team 1, 2, May
Queen 4, Class Gift Committee, Chairman 4.
JESSIEMAY BURD Milwaukee
BS. Major in Ofczzpatiojzal Therapy
President C. G. A. 4, President Class 1, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class
Hockey Team 1, 2, 4, College Team 2, 4, Class Swimming Team
1, 2, College Team 1, 2, Class Riding Team 1, 2, 4, College Rid-
ing Team 2, 4, French Club 1, 2, O. T. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mounte-
banks 2, 4, Christmas Play 2, 4, French Play 2, Children's Theater
Play 4, Rally Board 1, Hat Committee 1, 2, 3, 4, Second Hat Girl.
Dorus BURNISH Milwaukee
B.A. Major in illafhezmzticr
Mathematics Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, Board of Fresh-
man Advisors 3, A. A. 1, 2, Class Riding Team 1, German Club
3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, May Play 2, Christmas Play 2, 3, Last
DOROTHY FISH Milwaukee
BA. Major in Hf.ff!!I'J' and Economic!
French Club 1, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Social
Science Club Z, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Liebling Club, 3, 4,
President 4, May Play 2, Christmas Play 2, C. S. Council 3, Class
Archery Team 2, Last Hunter.
CATHERINE GENS Milwaukee
B A. Major in CZ7L'llIj,ffl'-J'
Mountebanks 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Science
Club 3, 4, Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 4, Christmas Play 2, 3, 4,
A. A. 1, 2, 3, Last Hunter.
JANE GURDA Milwaukee
B A. Nlajm' in lizlglifb
Transferred from University of Wisconsin Extension Division 3,
Liebling Club 4, Prom Chairman 4.
Rirrli HASSLER Milwaukee
B A. Alajm' in lifzglifb
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, German Club 2, 3, 4,
Social Science Club 3, 4, Mountebanks 4, C. S. Play 1, 3, Christ-
mas Play 2, 3, 4.
LUCILE HATCH Lancaster, Wis,
B.A. Major in Frefzcla and Spafzifla
Secretary-Treasurer of Holton Hall 3, Secretary of House Board
3, Board of Freshman Advisors 3, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-
Treasurer 4, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4,
Mountebanks 4, A. A. 1, 2, Christmas Play 3, 4, Class Swimming
Team 1, Last Hunter.
VERNA JOHNSON Ontonagon, Mich.
BS. Major in Home lifoaonziff
Chairman of Holton Hall 4, House Board 4, Treasurer of Class 3,
Executive Council 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 3,
Science Club 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, Christmas Play 3, Last
KATHERINE KIEL Milwaukee
BA. zllajoz' ifz Latin
Transferred from Bryn Mawr College, Penna. 2, French Club 3, 4,
Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Christmas Play 3, Missionary Fair Chairman 4,
Prom Committee 4, May Play, French Play 3.
HELEN KRIEGER Milwaukee
BS. Major in Home Emzzomirr
Mountebanks 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, Science Club 1, 2, 4,
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, Secretary 4, Home Economics
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, Board of Freshman Advisors
3, Class Crew 1, 2, 3, May Play 2, Christmas Play 2, 3, Last
LORRAINE LA BOULE Milwaukee
BA. Major ilz Frem'lJ
BLANCHI? LAMM Lorain, Ohio
BS. Major in Home Emzzomicf
May Play 2, College Baseball Team 2, 3, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Home
Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 35 Science Club 4.
LAURA LANGE Milwaukee
BA. Major' in Latin mm' Germmz
Executive Council 4, C. S. Council 4, Secretary 4, Secretary of
Class 3, Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2, President 35
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4, Cabinet 2,
3, 4, French Club 1, 4, German Club 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Class Bowling Team 1, Class Archery Team 1, 2, 3, College Cham-
pion 2, Christmas Play 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Prom
Committee 4, Last Hunter.
RUTH MIKULA Milwaukee
B.A. illajor in Alafhefliaticf and Ecofzowicf
Mathematics Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4, A. A.
1, 2, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, May Play 2.
RUTH lVllLLIiR Milwaukee
BA. zllajor in Hirzory and GQVIIILZIZ
A. A. I, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 3, 4, German Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, Social Science Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4, May Play 2,
Class Bowling Team 2, 3, 4.
PHYi.1.1s MUHLLISR Milwaukee
BA. Major 212 Ezzgliflv
Social Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 2, President 3, May Play 2, Christmas Play 2, A. A.
1, C. S. Play 1.
RUTH MURPHY Cincinnati, Ohio
BS. Major' in Art
Chairman of McLaren Hall 4, Studio Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2,
President 3, Christmas Play 2, 3, 4, Board of Freshman Advisors 33
Hat Committee 1, 2, 3, 4, Cumtux Staff 3, Kodak Staff 2, 3, 4,
Fire Chief Merrill Hall 3, Spanish Club 1, 2, Prom Committee 4,
A. A. 1, 3, Girl on Hat Committee 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Committee 2,
BETTY LOU PERKINS Milwaukee
B A. Major in Euglirlo
Cumtux Staff 3, Social Committee 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, 4,
Secretary-Treasurer 4, Kodak 2, 3, 4, Christmas Play 2, 3, French
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Last Hunter.
JANE POKORNY Milwaukee
B A. Major in Speech am! Englirla
Mountebanks 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, Cotillion Chairman 4, C. S. Council 3, Prom Committee 3,
May Play 2, Christmas Play 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club
3, 4, Latin Club 2, Class Hockey Team 1, 2, 3, Class Swimming
Team 1, 2, 3, College Team 1, 2, 3, Class Crew 1, 2, 3, Class
Baseball Team 2, C. S. Play 1, 3.
HELEN PUNKE Milwaukee
BS. Major in Bfmwy
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 3, Treasurer 3, A. A. 1, 2, 3, Studio
Club 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, May Play 2, Class Swimming
Team 1, Cumtux Staff 3, Last Hunter.
RUTH RUBENSTEIN Greenfield, Mo,
BS. Major i7Z Ocmpazliomzl T!J6l'4ZlDQ'
O. T. Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Studio Club 2, 4, A. A. 1, 3, 4,
Science Club 4.
Pi-name SAUNDERS Minneapolis, Minn.
BS. lllajor in Orrlllbalimlnl Tlierapy
French Club 1, 2, 45 Latin Club 15 Liebling Club 15 A. A. 1, 2,
3, 45 Science Club 45 O. T. Club 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball Team
1, 2, 35 College Team 1, 25 Class Riding Team 1, 2, 3, 45 College
Team 2, 3, 45 Christmas Play 2, 35 May Play 25 Prom Committee 45
Cumtux Staff 35 Executive Council 35 President of Class 35 Chil-
dren's Theater 45 Last Hunter.
SYLVIA SCHMIDT Campbellsport, Wis.
B A. Major in German
House Board 45 German Club 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Liebling
Club 35 A. A. 15 Christmas Play 3, 45 German Play 3, 45 Fire Cap-
tain McLaren Hall 4.
LQRRMNIQ SIZVERSON Milwaukee
BA. Major ill Ezzgliylv
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 45 Mountebanks 1, 2, 3, 45 A. A. 1, 3, 45 Class
Bowling Team 45 Social Committee 35 C. S. Council 45 Christmas
Play 2, 3. 45 May Play 25 C. S. Play 1, 2.
Lois SHIJAI-'HER Milwaukee
BA. Aifzjm' in Ellgfifh
Vice-President of Class 25 Chairman of City Student's Organiza-
tion 45 C. S. Council 2, 35 Board of Freshman Advisors 35 Execu-
tive Council 45 Cumtux Staff 35 May Play 25 Christmas Play 1, 2,
3, 45 Class Crew 1, 2, 35 A. A. 1, 35 Mountebanks 35 Y. W. C. A.
2, 3, 45 Studio Club 45 Last Hunter.
MARIQN SMITH Milwaukee
B A. illajfn' in Hj.rfw'y
President of Class 25 A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 25 Class Hockey
Team 1, 2, 3, 45 College Team 45 Class Basketball Team 1, 2, 35
College Team 1, 2, 35 Mountebanks 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3,
President -i5 Cumtux Stall 35 Christmas Play 2, 3, 45 Prom Chair-
man 35 C. S. Council 45 French Play 35 Last Hunter.
VIRGINIA SMITH Milwaukee
BS. Major in Home Erofzomiff
Vice-President of Class 3, May Play 2, Christmas Play 3, C. S.
Council 4, Science Club 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, A. A. 1, 2, 3,
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Last Hunter.
RITA MAY THARINGER Milwaukee
BS. zllajoz' 272 Home Economic!
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, Christmas Play 2,
MARGUERITE TICE Milwaukee
B S. Major in Home Efozzozzziff
Christmas Play 3.
RUTH WESTERMANN Milwaukee
BA, Major ifz Ezzglifla and German
Kodak 1, 2, 3, 4, Cumtux Staff 2, 3, Author of May Play 2, Christ-
mas Play 2, German Club 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4.
CLARMARIE WHITE Oak Park, Ill.
BA. fllajor ,472 Eoglifo am! Fremlv
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4, May Play 2, Kodak Staff
2, 3, 4, Rally Board 1, Y. W. C. A. 1, 3, A. A. 1, Christmas Play
2, 3, 4, Class Bowling Team 3, Class Riding Team 1, Spanish Club
2, 4, Library Board 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4, Cumtux Staff 3, French
Play 2, 3, 4, Fire Captain Holton Hall 4, Scholarship University
of Wisconsin, Last Hunter.
CHARLOTTE XX!1LL1AMs Milwaukee
BA. Major in English
Editor of Cumtux 3, Kodak Staff 2, 3, 4, Mountebanl-as 3, 4, French
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, French Play 2, 3, A. A. 1, 2, Prom Committee
3, 4, Rally Board 1, Class Crew 1, Christmas Play 2, 3, 4, C. S.
AMY Wiskoclr Milwaukee
B S. Major' in Home Er01101f1ir.r
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet
4, A. A. 1, 3, May Play 2, Christmas Play 2, Last Hunter.
JOSEPHINE WooLFoLK Wauwfatosa
B.A. Major in Pbyficf
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science
Club 2, 3, 4, Liebling Club 4, Mathematics Club 3, Secretary of
Class 2, Board of Freshman Advisors 3, Class Hockey Team 1, 2,
3, 4, College Team 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball Team 1, 3, 4, College
Team 1, Mountebanks 3, Tennis Champion 2, Class Crew 2, 3.
ELIZABETH MARX Chicago, 111.
BS, Major .572 Ari
Studio Club 1, 2, 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, Home Economics Club
VERA HANAWALT' Galva, Ill.
BA. Major in Cbezzziflry
Board of Freshman Advisors 3, Secretary of C. G. A. 4, Christmas
Play 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 2, German Club 2, 3, 4,
A. A. 1, 2, 3, Class Swimming Team 1, Class Archery Team 3,
Science Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4, Last Hunter.
Serene and charming, we first present
Carol Schroeder, our president.
Sharp and quick, Mary is sly
But thereys a twinkle in her eye.
Enthusiasm, pep, and fun,
Clarke's day's a busy one.
A friend, a pal, a happy lass
Advisor to the freshman class.
She sings in chapel, sings in class
Ruth's a happy, carefree lass.
In literary fields "jan" does excel,
She edits "Kodak" and does it well.
Ceaseless questions all the while,
We like Ruth for her pleasant smile.
Margy's a musician of no small skill,
Though quiet and shy, win fame she will
To Downer, Ruth has said adieu.
Wlmen romance called what could she do?
Quick conclusions, and here's a fact,
Helen has the talent to act.
A pal and actress always handy-
jane Davenport-she's a "jim-dandy
An able talker, athlete sound,
"Viv" manages to get around.
If quiet dignity you choose,
We recommend Rolita Druse.
Catherine is a maiden wise,
In histology her interest lies.
For proof you need no second glance,
l2thel's our lady of romance.
Our impish Pan so shy to see
Artistically paints leaf and tree.
Nancy is a mathematician
Wl1o has a pleasant disposition.
A charming voice, and, if you please,
Nimble fingers on the keys.
Speech and dramatics she enjoys,
Fnch talent carefully employs.
A mathematician, and what's more,
She manages the Used-Book Store.
Raggedy Andy's pleasant way,
Has made many friends for Charlotte Lay
A new girl in the junior class,
We like this pleasant little lass.
MARY LOUISE MACKAX'
Social Chairman, first hat girl,
Our Toddy's in a busy whirl.
A cheerful worker, we know that
june worked until she found the hat.
A worker and a true O. T.,
A talented artist, Dorothy D.
Curntux editor - ability too.
Wee's 21 swell girl through and through
Quiet and shy and bashful too,
Your music will bring fame to you.
Helen is an athlete cool,
She excels in the swimming pool.
Who hears her sing can but rejoice
For Helen has a charming voice.
Some girls study all in vain,
Alice has 21 superlbrain.
Martha's very quiet, still
"Silence reigns" and Martha will.
A snappy athlete, ri wonderful pal,
Romance and pep are in this gal.
Mariflorence is pert and snappy,
Always busy, always happy.
Prom queen Betty, ehie and smart,
A favorite with ull, talented in art
janet's happy, pleasant, and
The meals she cooks are simply grand.
Artistic talent, smartest guise,
Sophisticated, worldly wise.
GEORGE ANN SMITH
Someone to talk of troubles with?
At Becker's you'll meet George Ann Smith.
MARY LIEIGH SMITH
When things look gloomy, life needs a twist
See Mary Leigh, our humorist.
You'll see without much concentration
Helen personihes sophistication.
Her Cheerful way always the same
For Harmony is like her name.
McLaren otlicer, literary "ed,"
Lorraine has talent, and A 'nuff said.
XVitl1 this girl never start a fight,
You may be wrong, sl1e's always Wriglit
We're glad to welcome "Bevy,' back,
We like the pep she'll never lack.
LOIS BROWN Wi1LlW'i1tOS3
BS. Mfzjar in Ofmjiafimml 'I'lvernIl9y
O. T. Club I, 2, 5.
ELIZABETH END XVuuwatosa
13.5. Majw' in Ot'l7lf7dfj0lM'f Yfvemzlby
O. T. Club 1, 2, 3.
DOROTHY OAK LAND Milwaukee
BS. Major in Ot't'llp5Zfj0li!1l 7'be1z1py
O. T. Club 1, 2, 5.
IUNIORS IN OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY
lf' ff f"yJM ,. Lan I
V VV fir,
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F RANCES YAHN
Typ Roux' M. Miller, L. Mohr, M. Kocster, I. Preston, D. Zeidler, J. Roberts, M. Sladky, A. Merrifield.
Fifth Roux' I. DuBois, Jackson, T. Petek, A. Klug, R. Kowert, M. Meixner, I.. livenson.
Fourth Roux' M. Staley, B. Young, W. Janes, A. Herzberg, O. Holbrook, J. Lee, R. Grings, M. Hughes, G. Brosscll
Third Roux' M. L. Wfutts. D. Coerper, A. Sommer, J. Klein 2, J. Stebbins, C. J. Xwellbeloved, M. H. Means, IZ. Campbell
Sefom1'lZfm'.' J. Weber, J. Foy, O. Kaminsky, D. I.imrence. R. Sturkev. J. Brown, A. Gill. J. Bloomer, B. Monger.
Barium Iirmx' A. Miller, M. I.. Rice, K. Manion, B. Bresluucr, G. Schneider, R. Pitz, B. Conrad, H. Ducrr.
Top Razr: A. Ivfoore, P. Powers, L. Ritz, K. Norris, W. Hzunel, E. W'oolfolk, F. Stivers, L. Druse.
Fiffb Razz: J. Simons, M. Mussino, A. Rowlands, H. Wfolff, J. Crolius, M. Ziegler, D. Holzhuusen. J. Reed.
Fonrzb Razz .' V. Letlerer, Y. Brictson, L. McDonultl, E. Wiilker, D. George, M. Teitgen, F. Yuhn, L. Smith.
Third Rou'.' H. Stzirszak, R. Weise, M. Ott, D. J. Burgess, D. Brown, M. Probst, J. Shea, J. Atwood, R. Neilson.
Sammi Roux' B. Jones, M. Schimmelphennig, A. Jones, B. Billet, B. Murray, Ii. Kaddatz, J. Btetz, M. Allen, B
Parent, N. Harris.
130110121 Roux' V. Bruns, L. Murphy, A. Lee, F. Campbell, A. Krug, I. Wfelch, N. Fetlders, K. Gilbert.
freshmen days' SQPY l"'3
May day -
' ,f f -- vs.
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QIZMQ. 5 4 W M lv tl ,' , .Q 4 n
L 1 ' " ,415
" L 'K V -3 ' x 8 g if? 3 back 'lo nafure
V V , ,,.. lilz f, fred fn-lzoolh and claw
153 i '
.A Colorfs Day - Sep!-.. 2.1
Far-si of Downdf' 'traditions
+.hui's il girls, smlle
still warm weaiher N-'- -'
W For flue co'rnQng .year-
reunion in -Sepiembev'
A.A.boar'd- jusi an
excuse to ggt away.
vvhayt 'UWJS - a coslmme affair?
riding exhl bifion
a few ofihe, riders at ease.
hiking or hunigng For
worlds -Lo conquer'
yes , Oiis
we'r'e seeing -L he
5pqnQsH and very gay,
Colie e Sem haake game - part of NW- U
S ' u Y
Hue Side-lines freezing
grand old fan Spark,
and if Uwis isrff A
on addon Pidure,
whak Y no homework?
out for a lar-R
the" hutchknqf' of stubbornness
' there is u Santo Claus
, , . ,, ,,
when -Uwe nor-U1 wind dokf-n blow
iUkCFWa aiu ownC,rDo
,af -f,.:4',3wf,," , fe
V -1? 2
fherapelzics oui For 0 ride
hope. 'Huey dmfl ,stay -Lkere.
Markha I George
ak 'U-an park,
J an uae-.y
from -Ure opposife Poini- up view.
ihe caus e Par'
Iworfi dance, donil ask -me.
Har- U1-is jealous y
lhere is a Santa Qhus
Sad? For vocalion ends
all backed up
i 2 i
APV3 Main will carry
-, 'rom and H.-ck
Apr' Is Ak all dressed up.
A N- K ' P
.gJil. , i' g 5,
f Q, ag, M
,K f ' Lmslvaik
the world whale wvfh may
weakher 'pongolien on
-this guy pcrffor-mance
Queen op May
- May 4
- X - . 'iE5'iELEizY!'n:m::Z
why not gnu-jvsiu
- roll c all. -
down on your
knees , freshmen
whuf - re.aNy hunling?
Murphy ready 0or'
success - but are
ihe wide wm-Nd.
.M - Lv?-5
Vaci-Elon ap'Ford'S 'SYIQBPS 'Pond
pare we U
ATHLETIC HONOR ROLL
Anne Barman Jane Rettke
Elizabeth Berner Mary Donald
Margaret Clarke jane Eldred
Virginia Van Ostrand
Ur PI R CLASS
Virginia Van Ostrand
Ermgarde Kaddatz Jane Rettke
Ruth Kowalke Mary Leigh Smith
Ruth Kowert Anne Walker
Rita Ruth jordan
Virginia Van Ostrand
COLLEGE TEAM AND AMPHIBIANS
Virginia Van Ostrand
Mary Hart Means
Helen Burgess janet Casper
V ' P
i 3 4' Q " ,, i'3W
Virginia Van Ostrantl
Virginia Van Ostruntl
Virginia Anderson Betty Olson
Anne Barman jane Rettke
Maybe-lle Kahle Lois Sheaffer
Betty jane Nelson
Mary jane Ormsby
Virginia Van Ostrand
fa ! 1' wi - , 1
Vfrw. fa ,gay
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Tap Roux' L. Lange, V. johnson, N. Bresnahan, I.. Lawrence.
Semzzd Rrmx' A. Harman, V. Hanawalt, Burd, R. lNIui'phy.
'lirfflmn Roux' M. I.. Mackay, C. Sclirueder, M. Fargo, I.. XXfulfe, M.
The Executive Council, which takes charge of the executive and administrative.
duties of the Student Body, is composed of the officers of the College Government Asso-
ciation, the presidents of the classes, the officers of the City Student Organization, the
chairman of each residence hall, and Dean Pieters, an honorary member. The office
of Business Manager of the College Government Association was created for the hrst
time this year for the purpose of earning money for the College Government Association.
The Executive Council has made a special effort this past year to cooperate directly
with the Student Body. In order to carry out this plan the students have been asked
to write both constructive and adverse criticisms of college rulings in the Council
Meetings, and question boxes have been placed at their disposal in which unsigned
criticisms may be deposited. The Executive Council has tried to consider and act in
accordance with the best opinions of the students.
COLLEGE GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION
Tap Roux' S. Schmidt. R. Murphy, V. johnson, P. Saunders.
Burrow Roux' I.. Xlifolfe, M. Grieshaber.
Rirrii MURPHY -'----- - r.'lii:i1-nfim
The House Board, which is the representative body of house students, is made
up of the chairman and secretaryrtreasurer of each hall, the president of the College
Government Association, and two seniors elected from the college at large. There is
also a Residence Board composed of the Dean, the heads of each hall, and the chairman
of each hall. The duties of the House Board are to enforce all House rules and insure
cooperation between the faculty and the house students.
To most of you the House Board is just plain "Exy Board," made up of the people
whom you dodge when you're breaking some rule, but they aren't really such a bad
crowd! You can always be sure that they've spent three years dodging previous "l2xy
Boards" as successfully or as unsuccessfully as you have, and that they haven't forgotten it!
COLLEGE GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION
Top Ruuu' J. Rettke, B. L. Perkins, W. Vetting.
Bofzfmz Roux' M. L. Mackay, R. Webb.
MARY Louise MACKAY - - ---- Clarzirmmz
Our dancing may be mostly B.A. fBefore Astairej but our informals are tops.
There was the one at the Ambassador where we had two rooms and two orchestras.
There was the one at the Crystal Ballroom with Billy Baer-just ask anybody. And there
was the one at the M. A. C. at the beginning of the year, to start things out right.
The Social Committee did its part toward helping the Freshmen weather those
first few weeks. One of the high spots of Freshman Days was the treasure hunt.
The whole college attended the C. G. A. party the first Friday of school. That
was the one-remember?fwhere one could dance or play bridge, and we filled up
on cider and doughnuts.
As for the tea fights-there were as many as the most devoted tea drinker could
wish for. There was one for the whole college, and one where the college was hostess
to the Seminary. One of the best of all was the tea given for the deans of women
of all the colleges in the city, and for the presidents of organizations in those colleges.
The Social Committee has had a busy and successful year and has managed to keep
Downer in a "social whirl."
ll A X
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PM 3YG,QA W' VSAT, FY
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Top Ifnux' M. Kreutzer, J. Bicrsach, M. H. Means, B. Hughes, V. Van Ostrnml, J. Pokorny.
Third Rrfzzx' S. Schmidt, M. Hughes, li. Campbell, M. I.. Wzltts, R. Bell, F. Boening.
SUCUIIKJ Roux' R. Hassler, C. Lay, L. Ruscnlmcimcr, H. Holzhzlch, W. Vetting, H. Burgess.
1311110111 Rnzzx' A. jones, D. Kaser, I.. Lange, M. Gnllogly.
, 111411711115 INTYYTK
Top Roux' J, Gurda, J. Wcmmvlfmwlk, M. Gallogly, M. Brown, A. Neus-
wirth, D. Kaser, V. Van Ostraml.
Swfnzd Roan' A. Andrus, B. Hughes, D. Fish, J. Simons, J. Aglzunsun.
liuffum Roux' V. Wfright, D. Sclwrublw, I.. Rosenhelmcr, V. Timm.
Top Roux' V. Johnson, M. Grieshaber, D. Georg, IW. Tietgen, Wing,
D. Vogt, B. Anderson, H. Williams.
Tbird Roux' Lewis, P. Watson, V. Bebh, D. Groth, R. Sorge, A.
Wiskocil, I. Preston, D. Tuomin, B. Lockwood.
Sermzd Roux' C. Schroeder, j. Rettke, R, Webb, A. Knutson, VU. Hamel.
I-I. Pergande. 1. Schneider, P. Dorn, j. Adamson.
Bollom Rnuu' V. Bruns. V. Smith, B. Lamm, j. Haker, N. Bresnahan, R.
Bowers, K. Norris.
Niaoim Baines - - - Premlwfl
-IANICIE ANSLINGISR Serr'tfnzr'y-Trefzmrer
Miss Wrist - - - V - - Adzmff'
An atmosphere of friendly companionship pervaded the lovely Home Economics
rooms the first Wednesday of every month where we gathered to gain a broader appre-
ciation of the ever-advancing field of Home Economics.
Many outside speakers added to the interest of our meetings. Various subjects
were coveredftable decoration, the housing situation, attractive food preparation, the
making and use of lace, and vocational guidance. We also spent one extremely inter-
esting evening at Watts' China Shop, where we saw the tableware of kings and princes.
But the Home Economics Club did not confine its interests to meetingsfwe opened
a tea shop for Missionary Fair, made fruit cakes at Christmas time, staged a style show
of spring fashions, and gave a play at the Wisconsin State Rally of Student Home
Economics Clubs with which we are affiliated.
In June, Nedra Briggs presided over our last supper meeting, and we were sorry
that each month had held only one Hrst Wednesday.
HOME ECONCMICS CLUB
Top Rvux' C. Willialms, D. Sclwommvcr, Cargill, H. Huhn, B. Olson,
L. Wegner, M. L. Smith.
Bntnmz Roux' B. L. Perkins, K. Morse, J. Bicrsach, L. Bushnnlt, R.
T B 'T' T 'N ff T. TT 'R
Top Rnux' V. Krause. M. Schimmelphennig, L. Lange, R. Wficsc, A
Bwlrwz Roux' M. Syriupnulus, j. Simons, B. Olson, A. Porter.
Tap Roux' L. Evenson, A. Lawrence. E, Kaddatz, N. Hoar.
Second Roux' V. Ert, D. Burnish, R. Mikula, C. Gens, N. Fedders.
Bolfom Razr: I. Karrasch, D. Riegg, E. Wcmtrlfrxlk.
RUTH MIKULA - - - - Prefidefzt
DORIS BURNISH - - Serrelary-Tream1'er
MRS. BECKWITH ---------- Adrrirer
Since everybody has learned to "bring the books you wish to sell and buy the books
you need to studyl' the Used-Book Exchange, pet project of the Mathematics Club, has
filled a long-felt want in the college life. It has been an especially busy place at the
beginning and end of each semester.
This year the Mathematics Club was responsible for the organization of the Inter-
Collegiate Mathematics Association which is composed of all the college clubs in Mil-
waukee. Meeting the mathematicians from Mount Mary, Marquette, State Teachers,
and University Extension has been an interesting experience, and the programs have
been intellectually stimulating. A banquet closed the year's activities.
The club gift to the college this year was slide-rule equipment fa large demonstra-
tion rule and six student rules for use in the mathematics classes or for anyone who
has lots of computations to do and would like to economize effortj.
Several of the club programs were devoted to a study of the slide-rule so that the
present members could have the privilege and pleasure of using them. Other programs
have varied from facts on Egyptian pyramids, lives of eminent mathematicians, or the
consideration of the nature of various sorts of numbers to a discussion of the great
two hundred inch telescope which is soon to reveal new wonders to the world.
Top Row: M. Munger, G. Behrel, J. Wing, D. Schoonnver, C. Wil-
liams, C, Lay, M. Fargo, H. Burgess.
Third Roux' K. Morse, H. Huhn, J. Davenport, M. L. Morton, C. Charles,
L. Murphy, A. Klug, J. Brown.
Second Roux' J. Cargill, A. jones, Kleine, B. Schroeder, J. Pokorny,
C. Schroeder, V. Ert, L. Hatch.
Bollom Roux' A. Cole, M. Syriopoulos, B. Rolph, J. Johnson, L. Wolfe,
MARION SMITH - Preridefzl
JANE POKORNY - Secremry
BERNICE SCHROEDER - Treafzzrer
Miss Cook --------- - - Adwirer
The Mountebanks have had another full year under the splendid direction of Miss
Cook. We began the year by producing, in conjunction with the Childrenls Theater,
"Cinderella,', which was presented twice as were the other children's plays. The pro-
grams of the monthly meetings were varied. The first was taken up with the business
of reorganization. At two of the meetings we were honored with the presence of out-
side speakers: Victoria Powell, the publicity agent for Max Reinhardt, spoke to us of
the German director and his production of "A Mid-Summer Night's Dream," and
Victoria Warnesson demonstrated the art of theatrical make-up. Another meeting was
devoted to the life and plays of Eugene O'Neill. The work-shop plays proved to be
successful and instructive. The Carolina play was a great performance. The two casts
that presented "Lima Beans" illustrated two interpretations and caused some good dis-
cussion. The club .is looking forward to the day when some of its own plays will be
presented. The triumphant spring production was A. A. Milne's "Mr, Pim Passes Byu.
The commencement play was a fitting climax to this season of Mountebanks' activities.
,. ' Qg
Top Roux' R. Kowalke, H. Duerr, H. Warner, M. Schuster, C. Frank,
J. Lindow, F. Kaufman.
Semmz' Row: Burd, L. johnson, R. Rubenstein, P. Saunders.
Bottom Row: E. Campbell, G. Schrubb, R. Macllrath, G. Griffith, M.
With Ruth Rubenstein, president, jane Eldred, vice-president and secretary, and
Betty End, treasurer, leading the club this year, the O. T. Club has brought many new
interests to prospective O. T.'ers.
A chow mein supper at the beginning of the year brought the new girls officially
into the fold. Since then our meetings have been accompanied by accounts of the work
and experiences of girls in training, and by demonstrations of new materials and crafts.
And then, of course, there are the trips we made-to the Veterans' Hospital and the
County Hospitals for the Insane-which are, for everyone who goes, high points in the
Through our financial schemes fthis year it has been the sale of that delicious
creation, the "O. T. Cake," and those beautiful dance programs which are such fascinat-
ing reminders of a wonderful eveningj the O. T. Club has been able to add a substan-
tial amount to the Muriel Smith Scholarship Fund.
We are proud to say that our membership, the largest it has ever been, this year
OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY CLUB
Top Roux' H. Holzbach, V. Gruenwald, H. Punke, M. Meixner, R. Mur-
phy, G. Schrubb, E. Campbell, J. Stiefel, -I. McLean, M. Schuster,
Second Roux' J. Lindow, L. Segler, E. Rolph, R. R. jordan, M. Chapman.
Barlow Role: R. Rubenstein, J. Davenport, B. Billet, G. Griffith, M.
BETTY ROLPH - - Prefident
LYDIA SEGLER - - - - Vice-Prefidefzt
MARIETTA CHAPMAN - - - Sem-etary
RITA RUTH JORDAN - Treafm-er
Miss LOGAN ---- ----- A dziirer
In addition to carrying the artistic burdens of the college, the Studio Club members
are usually carrying drawing boards and boxes of paints to and from Chapman Hall.
But down to serious thought, the Studio Club has accomplished quite a bit this
ear. It carried out the usual tradition of makin Christmas cards. There were several
Y 1 8. l
modern block-printed cards, and two handsome zinc etchings of the school. The club
also made attractive lanterns for the traditional Lantern Night.
For the second semester, a grand new project was decided upon. The Studio Club
members made plans to construct and produce an entertaining show.
The club also sponsored exhibits, one of which was modern painting and sculpture
of international artists. This exhibit was one of the best, and the club had various teas
to enable those outside the club to see this fine exhibit.
There were also exhibits of student work throughout the year.
To climax the events of the Studio Club, the final meeting was a gay picnic.
Tap Roux' D. Ryan, R. Padway, B. Olson, H. Weissbzich, M. Quandt
Semnd Roux' J. Cargill, C. White, L. Hatch.
Hollow Rouu' M. Brown, A. Neuswirth, R. Mikulu.
on Il 1x1'raL1' INT 'rfu
Top Row: A. Barman, V. Wriglmt, C. White, M. Gallogly.
Bollom Roux' M. Roby, L. Hatch, Miss Kemp.
DDILIYLL bLU D
Top Roux' C. Gens, N. Hour, J. Wcmolfolk, R. Druse, R. Ruhcnstein, P
Saunders, B. Anderson, l-. Cahodas, M. Grieshaber, R. Surge.
Barlow Row: A. Bauman, V. johnson, Miss Pinney, V. Hunawalt, D
BINIWIIT C'f'11'f"l'I'f"'E' f"'I"I"l"D
Top Roux' E. Wriglit, L. Murphy, N. Hour, A. Lcverson, S. Saunders,
H. Weisshzlcli, L. Young, C. Lay, L. Mucnch, L. Bushardt.
Second Row: P. Mueller, M. Munger, V. Timm, R. Paclway, D. Schoon-
ovcr, F. Bartmann, D. Fish.
130110111 Roux' Atwood, K. Gilbert, Miss Chase, F. Yahn, R. Miller.
77 Bolmm Roux' M. Grieshaber, C. Gens, j. Pokorny, L. Lange.
JANE POKORNY - Prefideul
LAURA LANGE - Vice-Prefidelzl
I-IELIZN KRIEGER - Serrelary
CATHERINE GENS - Treamrer
MISS EBY - - - Adfifel'
The keynote of the activities of the Y. W. C. A. this year has been l'Service."
XVith varied programs and projects we have tried to make our watchword a reality.
One of the services which the girls have enjoyed and which has been of value
to them is that of being hostesses at the International Students' Organization at Inter-
national House. One winter afternoon was spent making scrap-books for children
at Muirdale Sanitarium. A pleasant evening was spent at the Protestant Home for the
Aged where a group of the girls presented a delightful program. When summer weather
arrived, a party with food and lively games was held on campus for a group of orphans.
The club was addressed at various times by persons representing different fields of
service. Miss Pieters, a missionary, spoke on japan and conducted a japanese style
show. The work of the Family Court of Milwaukee was discussed by Mrs. Newbold.
In April, the Industrial Girls of the Y. W. C. A. were our guests at a supper meeting.
As in previous years, an all-college party was held, with dancing for entertainment.
The Thanksgiving Service this year was particularly nice, being an informal evening
service with music and an address. The "Y" nook at Missionary Fair again hummed
with the sale of books and sea-shell novelties.
The year's work closed with the june Candlelight Service which marked the end
of a successful year and the beginning of another under new direction.
Y. W. C. A.
A Hr -E-ldTeclTRIiRjjcudan, VM. Clarke. I I I 777' T Y
Ballwzz Roux' E, Berner, Vfoolfolk, Miss Specht, A. Barman, H. Holzbach.
ANNE BARMAN - - - P1'eIide111 ELIZABETH BERNER - - SL'l'7'?fdf'y
HARRIET HOLZBACQH - -Vive-P1'e11de111 JOSEPHINE WOOLEOLK - T1'ea1111'e1'
Miss SPECHT ---- ----- A 1!1'i1e1'
The Athletic Association began the year by sending typed tentative programs along
with its handbooks and letters of welcome to incoming freshmen. These girls were also
invited to the A. A. Playday during Freshman Days.
The fall season began with an old fashioned barn dance to which new pledges
and old members were invited. The College-Seminary hockey game climaxed the hockey
season. A new line of sport goods was sold at the A. A. booth at Missionary Fair.
Many dads enjoyed the Riding Exhibition which was held as part of the program for
Father's Weekend. An A. A. splash party started the swimming season. A formal
presentation of A. A. awards for the hrst semester took place in chapel early in january.
A 1935 Olympics party started the second semester for A. A. members. Some of
the athletic events were the College-Seminary basketball game, the traditional Blue
and Wlmite game, a most exciting Bowling Tournament, and the Swimming Exhibition.
The big event for the A. A. for the year 1955 was the formal Spring Banquet, April
12th. The program consisted of the following: Announcement of all winter sports
class and college teamsg the awarding of large MD's, small MD's, silver pins, and the
Blue Blazer. Miss Barbara joy, a nationally known camp authority, was the speaker
of the evening, and movies of fall, winter, and spring sports were shown.
JANE ELDRED ------- Horkey lxldlldgw'
RITA RUTH joRInAN - - Hfkj77KQ HELEN PERGANDE - - 3101111111115
PHEBIZ SAUNDISRS - - Riding JANE RETTKE ---- 131111111131
MARIAN MEYIEIR - - - A1'rhe1-y IVIARGARIZT CLARKE - - Baseball
VIRGINIA VAN OSTRAND - Btz.rke1!1rzI! NIARIAN SMITH - - - TE11111.f
MARGARET CTRIIZSHABER - Bozrlmg BERNICE SCHROEDIER - - P11!1lir1ty
CITY STUDENT CABINET
Top Roux' H. Huhn, M. Donald, INI. I.. lNIackay.
Barlow Roux' L. Severson, L. Lange, L. Schaeffer, B. Schroeder.
The City Students took a risk with Old Man Weather and held their first tea of
the year out in Hawthorn Den. The new girls came accompanied by their "big sisters"
and partook of dainty sandwiches, nuts, bon-bons, and tea and coffee. Balmy breezes
blew through the hawthorn trees and made the day a delightful one.
Came Hallowe'en and with it goblins and spooks. A Hallowe'en party was held
in the gym which was decorated with cornstalks, pumpkins, and orange and black crepe-
paper. lt looked very spooky. Games were played by the girls, each dressed in some
silly costume, and then supper was served in the kitchen. All had a ghostly time.
This year being the threerhundredth in the history of Wisconsin, the City Students
sponsored a lecture by Dr. Louise Phelps Kellogg who spoke in the chapel on "Wis-
consin's Tercentennial Celebration." She gave interesting high-lights in the history of
Wfisconsin and told how they were incorporated in the pageant at Green Bay.
The Christmas party was a hilarious get-together of house and city students. Sup-
per was served in the kitchen, buffet style, and then we gathered around the Christmas
tree trimmed by Santa who came Qno, not down the chimney-we haven't anyj in
through the window laden with a bag full of gifts. He shook hands with everyone and
gave all who had been good a pop-corn ball fstrange we all got onej. There was a bit
of entertainment and then the party disbursed singing "jingle Bells."
The City Students wound up the year entertaining their mothers and the faculty
at a tea held in the City Student lounge.
CITY STUDENTS' ORGANIZATION
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FOR THE GREATER GLORY
"Johann, wake up. It's already five o'clock, and there is much to be done. Again
you stayed up too late with your practicing. At last! Hurry. You have little time to
lose if you will be prompt at Matins." The angular dry-skinned woman shook the sleepy
boy vigorously until he opened heavy, hazel eyes. When he had fully awakened, she
stalked away, her stiflly starched house-dress rattling. The boy shook his blond curls,
stuck one foot out of the heavy feather bed, and promptly drew it in and curled him-
self into a ball, drawing his head beneath the bed clothes to warm his ears. Suddenly,
however, he bounded out of bed' and ran down the narrow stairs to the warm kitchen.
His teeth were chattering.
"Here are your clothes, Johann," said his mother, "already warmed for you."
The boy slipped into them gratefully, and began sniffing.
"Cinnamon Kalfee Kuchen?" he asked. "I'll hurry and get the wood in so I can
eat more. It smells good. Maybe I'll have ten minutes to practice."
His mother maintained her stoical expression. "You won't have time. You must
hurry to Matins. If Father Thomas had only taught you to sing and had forgotten
about his violin-ah, well. As he says it is for the glory of God. Have you finished
with the wood? Then let us say grace."
Two heads bowed, one of grey with not a hair out of place, the other, a curly
mop only partially subdued by its combing. At the end of the hasty meal, the boy
rushed into the cold "front room" and returned, cradling a violin in his arms. "Good-
bye, Mother," he said, kissing her cheek. "No, I won't be late. I'll try to get my papers
delivered early tonight so I can do some things around here for you." He bundled into
his coat and hat, put his violin into its case, and carried it with him as he left. His
mother watched him trudge down the street, a sturdy fellow, fast lengthening into ado-
lescence. A frown crossed her face. What a pity it would be when his voice started to
change. How long before he must stop singing in the choir, his clear soprano leading
that of the other boys? Was he already straining his voice? Fourteen was late to sing
so high. Ah, well! If he could not sing, he could be an acolyte then. It was just that
singing was more to his taste, and the Good Lord knew he had shown enough signs
of rebellion lately. Not actively, no, but he was more determined to practice day and
night on that eternal violin. He could not play a violin when he was a priest, so
why indulge now?
The tall, gaunt woman turned from the window and hurriedly straightened up the
room. Then she took off her house-dress and put on one of a purple-black color whose
stiff folds were already cracking. Her movements were from habit, for her mind was
distracted, as she dressed, locked the small house, and walked the mile to the large grey
church. As she knelt during the service and heard her son's voice, there was a slight
softening of her features.
"Ah, he is a good boy, my little Johann. What a good man I shall make of him.
My little Samuel. How glad he will be in the many years to come." Her eyes glowed
strangely. "But now, this problem of guiding him on the way, on the way to the paths
of glory. God will show me. No, I need not fear, for He will lead my footsteps."
For the Greater Glory- Continued
There was a strange force about her as she knelt there, and more than one pair
of eyes were directed toward her. Up in the choir loft, one little boy nudged another.
"Look, there is Johann's mother. She comes to that same seat every time there is a
mass. She hasn't missed one for years. They say that she doesn't give him enough
food, nor herself either, so she'll have enough money for the collections."
Johann, dropping back from his front rank place unseen, in search of a hymn
book, overheard the two boys. He slipped quietly into place again, his face white. To
hear such dreadful things! Of course, they were not true. His mother was more
devout than theirs-that was all. Enough to eat! Bah! She was always fixing special
treats for him. Of course, they never did have much money. He had not had a new
coat for many winters, but she had gone without a new dress. They had to have
beans for long stretches, but what did it matter when she baked a Kaffee Kuchen. The
little money he earned by delivering papers was indispensable. He might have made a
trifle more, but the priests had urged him to use his time for study, and kind Father
Thomas had given him a violin for doing a few small things for him. The boyls face
flushed in gratitude at the memory. He was going to be a great musician and soon he
would find a great teacher who would help him. He and his mother would go wherever
the teacher might be and they would go soon. He would speak of it that very night.
Those boys were foolish children. If your mother loved you, she would do anything for
you, and that was all that mattered. Johann smiled a wry grin, and pushed darker
thoughts far back.
as ac ak va
After a long day spent in drilling on his grammar, writing, drawing, and religion,
Johann shut his books and delivered his papers. Then he came back to the school which
stood in the shadow of the church and had his violin lesson from Father Thomas.
These were the happiest moments of his life.
"Father,,' he said, "do you think I'll ever be able to play?"
The old priest eyed him kindly. "Johann," he counseled, "you will be able to play,
but you must have the proper teachers. There is one in the city. Can you, in some way,
take lessons from him?" The boy was silent.
"Your mother?" suggested the priest.
Johann lowered his eyes. Now the priest was silent, regarding the boy searchingly
and curiously. "Well, my son, you are a strong lad, and this is a young country with
many opportunities. Do not let them slip by you too long."
"No, father," Johann vowed. "Thank you, and goodnight." He slipped into the
gathering dusk which was purpling the evening shadows. Suddenly he stopped. "My
bow!" he exclaimed. "And my resin. How could I have forgotten them. And I prom-
ised mother I'd be home early, too." He darted back, picked up the bow, stuck the resin
in his pocket, and ran out again. Racing down the outer steps, he slipped on a newly
formed piece of ice, and tumbled down the remaining stairs. As he picked himself
up, a trifle benumbed, his first thought was for his violin, which was intact in its case.
The bow, however, had snapped in two places. The boy's heart sank. He entered the
door dejectedly, and held out the broken bow.
For the Greater Glory - Continued
l'What now, Johann? Oh, broken! You should not have loitered over your lesson,
and you need not have hurried then. I suppose that will put an end to your lessons,"
commented his mother. And inwardly she uttered, "Ah Gott, you have answered
my prayer. It is well."
"No, no, mother," Johann broke in. "It can be fixed, I think. Even if it doesn't
work so well, it will be something. I mmm! go without it."
"There, there," she soothed. "You have your school and your work and your
singing, and soon you are to become an acolyte. In time you will forget your violin.
Besides, perhaps the good father will let you play his at times."
Johann stared at her, but tried again. "Mother, you don't understand. Some day,
I must la the violin, la it more beautifull than an one ever has before. I must,
P Y P Y Y Y
mother. Don't you see? I must do it."
His mother's mouth tightened as his eyes pleaded fervently for him. "Johann,
stop this," she commanded. i'You are dreaming. Do you not understand you are dedi-
cated to the Lords service. But if all this were not so, where is the money to come
from? This," and she emptied the contents of a small coin purse on the oilcloth of the
table, "this is all the money we have for almost a month. Do you expect me to get
your bow fixed and still feed us?"
The boy was trembling now. His voice was hoarse and jerky. "You've forgotten
that I've grown up, mother. You shouldn't have forgotten. No, that was important-
not to forget."
"Are you mad, Johann," she demanded. "What is wrong with you?" There was
a note of fear in her authoritative voice.
"No, I'm not mad. But no, you forgot that I have heard how much money we
receive each month. You forgot that I knew the money came last week-and now you
say this is all. You forgot," a sob choked him, "you forgot everyone else but God.
And it wasn't even God, but just that church. How could you think I'd ever be part
of your kind of a church? Why, it's your life and soul." He was in a frenzy of despair.
"I heard them say this morning that you saved money on our food so you could
give it to your church. And I," his voice stuck in his throat but he went on, "I didn't
even think of believing it. I said, 'Why, she loves me as I love her!' And all this
while you were starving us, our souls, my spirit, all for an image you call God. Well,
that isn't God, and some day I'll show you when I play my violin, play it with all that
is in me-then you'll hear how I serve my God."
After he had taken his broken bow and his violin and had left her, his mother
sat for long moments, huddled in a chair. When her stupor had worn oif, she rose
slowly to her full height. "I must go and pray God to forgive this blaspheming boy,"
she said, and put on her rusty black dress.
BEVERLY HAHN, '36.
THE CITY IN THE DESERT
The traveler followed the straight road that went across the desert and led to the
great city in which he had placed his hopes. The air was hot and dry, and heat waves
danced above the curiously dull yellow sand. He gazed at the sparsely scattered clumps
of strange, coarse plants that the heat and dust of the desert had turned to a dull color,
and longed for the fresh greenness of his native land from which he had strayed so far.
Surely the towers of the city would soon appear. He had been walking for hours.
They had told him that it was necessary only to follow this straight course and that
suddenly the city would rise, white and dazzling, and seemingly out of nothing, so that
at first he might think it a mirage.
The city was hidden cleverly and strategically in a deep hollow in the desert in
such a way that although the stranger came upon it unawares, he was always seen by
the watchers on the wall. The traveler knew that the air in the city would be hot and
thick with the dust and sand from the overshadowing dunes that settled inch by inch
around the buildings. But it was a choice between the desert and the city since his three
friends had warned him not to return to the town from whence he came.
He looked over the desert, and a little off the road he saw a city. Its walls were a
dead, whitish yellow and seemed to be marred by a rank growth which crept over them
and ate into the surface. He could not tell whether the dreadful blight was really there
or not, for, as he advanced, the city appeared to recede back into the sand. He saw
that it was dimly defined and seemed to melt into the desert. Suddenly the traveler
realized that the air had darkened imperceptibly, almost as if it had become thicker,
although the sky was cloudless, and the sun, a tarnished golden ball, still shed an impure
light, it was difficult to see anything clearly. "Perhaps that is why the city looks so
strangej' he remarked aloud. "It certainly isn't as my friends described it to me."
As he proceeded the gradually thickening, tainted air dried his lungs and he
became very thirsty. And suddenly he heard a thin, faraway voice at his elbow. "There
is water in the city." The traveler looked quickly around and saw a yellow, shrivelled
old man whose eyes were sunken so deeply into their sockets that at first it seemed as if
they had been put out. His face held deep, physical weariness, arising from spiritual
malady, that excludes all thought and at last destroys the soul. The traveler saw eternity
in the black pits of the eyes which regarded him steadily and yet seemed to see some-
thing far beyond him.
"Come with me," said the old man, and the traveler, who at first had felt instinc-
tively afraid, suddenly felt an extreme lassitude. He was too fatigued to refuse, and his
thirst had become acute. He followed where the old man led.
And the city, which had seemed to elude the traveler, became stationary, rising
drear and ruinous from the sand so that the traveler perceived and knew the reality of
the noisome growth devouring and crumbling its walls and felt within his soul a great
desolation. He remembered vaguely, and with a troubled sense, the bright description
his three friends had made of the city that was his destinationg but he was numb from
fatigue and thirst and followed the old man dumbly.
They entered the gate which opened upon an empty square surrounded by ruined
houses, the surface of whose walls resolved into a fine, whitish dust at the touch. In
the centre of the square was a wellhead to which the old man led the traveler. At the
rasping sound of the creaking winches in the heavy stillness as the bucket was slowly
lowered into the water several people came into the square from the houses.
The City in the Desert -- Continued
The stranger looked at them in terror. Men and women, they were all like the
one who had led him to this place. As they gathered around him silently, he noted
the same lifeless expression in all of their faces. "They are not living," he said to
himself, "yet they are not dead."
"Get me a cup," said the old man to a woman, and she entered one of the
houses, returning with a heavy leaden cup curiously carved with dark, inhuman figures.
The water in the cup was such as the traveler had never seen before, having none
of that bright, clear translucence. It lay, heavy and thick, with something of the con-
sistency of oil, although it was transparent, it was dull, not sparkling and clear, "Per-
haps it is the cup," he thought and looked at the group around him. The shrivelled
people regarded him silently, waiting for him to drink. But looking at the water, he
felt a strong reluctance to empty the cup. Yet there was the stinging thirst in his throat.
He felt as if he must drink, not so much because of his need for water, but because
they were willing the act and he was too tired to resist.
Painfully and slowly the traveler took the cup and drained its contents, which slid
down his throat and did not assuage his thirst. But he knew he must not ask for
more. Two of them took his arms lightly. He barely felt the touch of their fingers,
dry as the desert dust, there was a terrible Hnality in their grasp. All that had gone be-
fore in his life dimmed and faded in the face of the awful reality of the city and its
inhabitants, to which he found himself, with a desperate helplessness, becoming in
some way irrevocably attached.
"Thank you very much for your hospitalityf he said blindly to the old man. He
found it extremely difficult to speak, it was as if the silence surrounding him forced the
words back into his mouth. And then, hopelessly, "I must continue my journey now."
"You have drunk from the cup, you are now one of us and can never leave here,"
replied the old man in the thin, dry, infinitely weary voice that seemed to come from
so far away. "I am king of this city."
"What is your name,', asked the traveler fearfully in a voice barely above a whisper.
The reply came as the lightest of sighs. It was as a breath which passes un-
noticed, so quickly does it die. "Lazarus"
:xc an wi: :xc
The three friends sat together in a villa outside the town. The lamps had not yet
been brought in, and the dim crepuscular 'light settling around them and rendering their
faces indistinct to one another was not very conducive to conversation. Through the
long, narrow window which reached to the floor the exotic scent of a rose garden
They sat in silence. Finally, one who had been looking at the thin, milky sliver of
the moon through the fretted cerabesque at the top of the window said quietly, "And
so you think, my friends, that we are definitely rid of him?"
The second one laughed slightly and, with a gesture of delicately shaped hands in
the darkness, replied, "But my dear sir, has any one who took that way to the city ever
been seen after he started his journey-or heard of, for that matter?'l
The first one answered, "I know. Still, I am not comfortably sure. Perhaps a thrust
from a darkend alley-more satisfactory, you know."
The second man stirred restlessly and then laughed again. "It is a certainty, I assure
you. He shall never return to hinder us again, the poor, foolish innocent. A thrust
from a darkened alley? A method not subtle, and moreover, most uncertain for us.
This way no one can point to us. It is three months now. I should like to know-."
"Lights!" said the third man sharply.
MARY LEIGH SMITH, 36.
MEN WERE DECEIVERS EVER
She was genuinely interested in her teaching. She firmly believed that hers was
the cleverest class in the school, and she was really fond of the children. She knew them
all: Louise probably had the best background, she simply couldn't resist Jesse, the little
negro, Pearl was hopeless, even Fred, the "problem,', had his moments, But Richard
interested her most. He was a homely little boy, but there was something about him
that was appealing, his eyes, she decided. And he seemed so eager. He always had
very definite views on every subject which he was almost frantic to impart to her
and to the class.
She knew, of course, that he was repeating the work. That accounted for his
knowing so many of the answers, but she couldn't understand why he failed before.
He seemed intelligent. Perhaps he was lazy. Perhaps she could give him that impetus
that teachers should inspire in their students. She was a very new teacher, you see, and
her Methods course had included a great deal of theory.
It had been rather hard, at first, to turn from the artistic lesson plans that comprised
her term paper QA Semester of English Literature, the Elizabethans to the Romanticsj
to actual contact with children who confused the events of even the most obvious
story, and who frequently didn't know the parts of the verb "to be." Students, she
had been told many times, remember hardly anything that you teach them. It is the
teacher they remember, and perhaps, through her a sudden awakening to some new idea
So she adapted herself forcefully and tried to bring enthusiasm to the study of
phrases and clauses. She was particularly pleased one afternoon, after struggling with a
last-hour class and trying to make grammar a living and enthralling study, to have
Richard stay behind the rest. He had never really understood phrases, he confided.
Would she help him? She did, glowing with pride, for a full half-hour. He had never
understood phrases before, he said when he left, but now-.
That night she played bridge with some of the other teachers. "Have any of you
ever had Richard Henning in class?" she asked. They had, nearly all of them. He was
lazy they told her, and good for nothing, and not too intelligent. Furthermore, he was
a notorious apple-polisher. He would try to make a teacher think he was vitally inter-
ested, and, once established, he would rest on his reputation as an earnest student and a
conscientious worker. Had he been in for special help yet, someone asked. He always
did that the first thing.
She was rather quiet for the rest of the evening, and after that she changed, some-
how. She was such a new teacher, you understand. She took it very hard.
BETTY LOU PERKINS, '35.
HER OWN LANGUAGE
Angelina wailed. She didn't want to be in Kindergarten. She didn't like Kinder-
garten. She didn't like the children there, and she didn't like teacher. Teacher had
called her "Little Girl." Anybody who could help with the dishes and sweep floors and
could Watch the baby wasn't a 'ilittle girl." Anyway, she was five years old. She wailed
louder, and refused Teacher's offers of pretty pictures to look at and games to play
with the other children.
Angelina began to enjoy herself. The more she cried, the more concerned Teacher
became. Teacher talked to her softly and asked her what the matter was, she tried to
pick her up-a big girl, five years old! Then she left her by herself for a while, but
Angelina could see that she was watching from the corner of her eye. Not only that, but
the rest of the Kindergarten was watching her too. She had never felt so important.
It encouraged her, and she cried even more loudly.
Another teacher came in, and Angelina heard her ask for heavenls sake, what was
the matter. Teacher said she didn't know, she had tried everything. Then both of them
came over and talked to her. They said, didn't she want to play at the sand tables?
Look at the lovely castles she could make. And look at the nice colored chalk that she
could draw with on the blackboard. Angelina closed both eyes and shrieked. The
teachers went off in a corner, but Angelina knew they were talking about her.
"I donlt know what to do," said Miss Daly. "She's disturbing the whole room.
I've never seen a child act this way."
"She's Italian, isn't she?" said the other teacher. "Maybe she doesn't understand
you. She has a brother in the ninth grade. Get him down here to talk to her."
In the midst of one of her screams, Angelina saw the door open, and in delighted
surprise, saw Mariano walk in. This was the best thing of all. Now he, too, would
see what an important person she was.
"Mariano," Miss Daly said, "I'm afraid your little sister doesn't understand us.
See if you can make her stop crying. Speak to her in your own language."
Mariano crossed the room with big strides, just like father. He grasped Angelina
by the hair and bent her head back. "Shut up!" he shouted. And Angelina was silent.
BETTY LOU PERKINS, '35,
Trivia . . . The Moon
I sometimes think the moon is satisfied to use a puddle for a mirror because she
knows that she can have the sea.
BETTY Lou PERKINS, '35,
Patsy opened her eyes slowly and deliciously. Everything must be different-today
was her birthday. She sat up, folded her knees under her chin, and looked sleepily
around. No it hadn't changed. There was the dressing table with its long mirror, the
small desk, the chest where her stuffed animals lay against each other, and the twin
bed at her side where big sister slept when she was at home. Her face grew sad for a
moment and then, with a sudden inspiration, she jumped out of bed and ran to the
long mirror. Surely she must have changed! You couldnlt get to be ten years old and
have everything the same. She peered into the mirror. There was the same button nose
and round face, the same deep blue eyes and shoulder-length curls, the same three
freckles and double chin. Forlornly she looked at the little blue peasant dress big sister
had sent. She had expected to charm the school with it that day. But now, now it wasn't
grown up at all! It had a chicken cross-stitched on the front. She opened the closet
door. There hung the lovely, ruflly dress for the party, and below it stood the slippers
with heels that had seemed so high. In the grey morning light the dress was not half
so lovely nor the heels half so high. Tears gathered in her eyes--but there was one
chance yet! She tip-toed into the dining room where the table was all set for the
party. She had worked so hard on it. She had set it a dozen and one times-but nowg
now it looked silly and childish. She crept back into her room with her eyes filled
with tears. Slipping into bed her hand struck something warm. Timmygthe cat. She
put her head down on his soft grey side and sobbed herself back to sleep.
"Happy birthday, dear," she felt a light kiss and heard the blinds going up. !'See,
Patsy, the sun is shining for your birthday." Patsy opened her eyes for the second time
that morning. There stood mother in the sun-all fresh and smiling. The sunshine
came brightly in through the windows and fell on the blue peasant dress. It looked
lovely! Daddy was in the bathroom and she could hear him singing, "Happy Birthday
to You," above the noise of the shower. "Up-a-day, now, my big ten-year-old daughter,
you mustn't be late to school on your birthday," said mother.
Patsy threw back the covers. Perhaps-! She ran to the mirror. Yes, perhaps she
did look older. The freckles were very faint, and the sun sent golden lights dancing
in her hair. Even the funny little pajamas with the teddy bears on them looked some-
how different. She skipped to the closet where the dress hung. Each ruffle seemed to
dance and the whole thing shimmered. The slippers below shone and twinkled, and
the heels were almost an inch and a half high. Patsy ran to the dining room. The table,
too, was flooded with sunlight. The tall goblets glimmered, and the stately silver
Candlesticks shone. Everything looked so gay-the red hearts-the place-cards and the
favors. Daddy came out of the bathroom smelling of soap, and put his arm around her.
"Look," he called to mother, "Patsy's almost up to my shoulder! Such a tall fellow
you are," he said kissing her on the nose.
"Y'know," said Patsy, "I had a bad dream. I dreamed that nothing was different,
or happy, or lovely on my birthday. I dreamed I criedf'
"Such a dream," said mother kissing her curls and looking long at daddy.
"Put away some of that toast so you'll be up to my ear by next year," said daddy.
Patsy laughed! Everything was so perfectly birthdayish!
RUTH MURPHY, '35.
"Y'know," said the young voice at my elbow, as the bus started its curving, jerking
way across the city, "It's Tootsie's birthday!" How well I knew it was Tootsie's birth-
day! Hadn't I been awakened at the hour of six-thirty to pick out what dress I thought
was most suitable? Hadn't I played dancing teacher all morning, and was I not at this
point on my way downtown to buy the much talked of Tootsie a present? The tem-
perature sizzled at one hundred and six, and, as I wiped my fevered brow, I damned
birthdays and life in general!
"Darling," I began in my most grown-up, world-weary voice-but then I looked
down at Pat's serious, perspiring, little-girl face and remembered that this was her "first
party"-with boys and alll Poor little Pat-all the anguish and delight she must be
suffering- I thought to myself and took her hand in mine. I sat and thought most
evilly of Tootsie for plunging my nine-year-old sister so suddenly into the mysteries
"Y'know," she began again, "when I was only eight I didn't know anything
"You didn't?" I gulped. "What makes you think so?,'
"Tootsie told me. She said I shouldn't take my things over and eat with Bob
XVhite at school."
"And why not?" I demanded. I received no answer, for the young social butterfly
was gazing dreamily from the bus window. I sat and gazed romantically at the grease
spots on the bus driver's pants and thought about "Life,"
"Y'know," said the voice again, "I think it looks terrible for little girls to wear
nail polish. Don't you?"
l'Yes, indeed," I answered promptly, but the face beside me fell visibly so I
promptly added, l'Why?"
"Well, you see, all the girls are going to wear nail polish to the party."
"All except you," I amended. My companion turned again to the window, and I
renewed my interest in the grease spots. A fat lady got on the bus, and a thin man got
off. The bus driver began his lunch. "Life," I said to myself.
"Y'know," my companion nudged me, "I'm not going to wear rouge or lipstick
until I'm sixteen. Would you?"
"No, indeed," I answered, "and maybe not then." With a sudden thought filled
with suspicion I demanded, "Why?"
"All the girls are going to wear it tonight."
"Except you," I amended again.
Yes, except me!" The voice was a shade more sad. "They'll think I'm funny.
The boys will think I'm a little girllu
"You are, my dear," I answered with my age old wisdom, and the subject expired
gently but firmly.
First Party - Continued
We did not again take up the subject until that evening-six-thirty to be exact.
Pat came in from her bath very pink and shining, and shed a few tears to soften my
heart, but I stood fast and Pat issued from the door clean, starched, and beribboned but
The merry-making next door was loud and hilarious. I sat forlornly on the front
porch bewailing the loss of a small sister and trying to prepare myself for the home-
coming of a blase, young sub-deb. "Nothing is the same after the first party," I told
myself and sat thinking about "Life" again.
At nine-thirty Pat came home drowsy but happy. She confided to me that none of
the girls' mothers would let them wear cosmetics, and that the boys wouldn't dance,
but stayed in one corner reading a Tarzan book. She yawned that the party was all
right but she would have liked to come home early to finish "Anne of Green Gables."
When she was finally in bed I went in, kissed her goodnight, took the cat out
from under the covers where he had been pushed when I entered, and turned out the
lights. Back on the porch again I gave "Life', a mocking laugh and said sagely to the
summer stars, "The more you think about it-the more wrong you are!"
RUTH MURPHY, 35.
The Charm of the Flesh Pots
Itd like to forget
The problem of weight.
The smart silhouette
I'd like to forget,
But I fume and I fret,
While I clean a third plate.
1'd like to forget
The problem of weight.
MARY LEIGH SMITH, '36.
When one has a charming voice,
What is more delectable
Than while bathing to rejoice,
When one has a charming voice
And a wide and catholic choice
Of songs moderne and songs respectable?
When one has a charming voice,
What is more delectable?
IYIARY LEIGH SMITH, '36.
A DAY OF INDULGENCE
"But, what can we do with gran'ma?" had been the only Haw in the family out-
ing. The day was perfect, the lunch, snugly packed away, promised to be delicious,
the car had never been in better running order. But then, there was gran'ma. Mother
said, "She's too frail," father said, "Her rocking-chair is a safer placegl' sister said,
"She'd be tired before we started," and brother said, 'lHeckl We couldn't do anything!"
So, gran'ma was left behind with many last minute warnings from mother, such
as "don't let the fire get too hot," or "there's plenty of that cold roast for dinner," and
"if you've time there are some socks to be darned."
At last she was rid of them! Yes, rhe was rid of them. They thought this was
their holiday, but if they only knew how she had looked forward to this day free from
their petty squabblings and their patronage. Yes, it was their patronage that she
resented. They made her feel like some antiquated piece of china for which the use
had passed but which had to be kept around because it had been in the family so long.
Cold roast for her dinner? For once she was going to have just what she wanted.
Those socks, too, could wait. Spryly, she climbed the stairs to her room, pinned on
her hat, put on the light-weight silk coat that she knew her daughter didn't quite
approve of, and opened her purse to take stock of her resources. Two dollars and three
cents. It would do nicely.
The ride downtown on the street car was a startling adventure. Gran'ma with-
drew herself timidly into her share of the seat and carefully planned her spree. First,
she would do a little window shopping. She couldn't remember when she had last
shopped as she really liked best. Her daughter seldom took her shopping, and when
she did, she was always left behind in the car. After this, she would have a leisurely
luncheon in that tea room that overlooked the lake. She would order fresh whitefish-
she loved fresh fish when she knew the smell would not linger in the house as an
unpleasant reminder of Friday's supper. With the fish, she would have iced tea, a
salad, and some of those little hard rolls she adored, but usually avoided because of
the unstable condition of her teeth. She would, however, have them today, for this was
her day of indulgence, no matter what the consequences. And then, as dessert, she would
have some of the tempting little cakes she had noticed in the window the day her son-
in-law had driven her past. Perhaps she could even have ice cream. She would have
liked a malted milk, but was afraid it wouldn't quite be in keeping with her tea-room,
and she didn't want to spoil its atmosphere.
And then, she would go to a movie! The matinee at the biggest house in town
was reasonable enough for her allowance. She chuckled to think of how astonished her
daughter would be to hear how she had spent her afternoon. Gran'mas just weren't
supposed to care for movies. She'd seen only one before and hadnlt admitted anything
one way or the other, but, today, she was eagerly anticipating her second movie.
At five o'clock the family returned to find granlma knitting quietly in her rocking
chair. They were all cross and sunburned, irritated with each other's company and
cramped from the long hours of riding. Gran'ma, her face flushed and her feet comfort-
ingly weary, smiled and thought pleasantly of the three lone pennies in her purse up-
stairs and the remainder of a box of chocolates hidden in her knitting bag.
HALLIE WOLFF, '38.
I took my cares to the sea-shore,
Down to the hard-packed sands,
To the wild and pounding sea-waves,
Flowing from outward strands,
To the rocks, so smooth and wave-swept,
Laved by the deep sea's hands,
To the ever-rising white-caps,
In gay, elusive bands.
I played with my cares at the sea-shore
And left them there in the sand.
MARY MEIXNER, 38.
It's Spring and I know it,
What more need I say?
My school work does show it,
It's Spring and I know it,
My verse, I could throw it
From here to Cathay.
It's Spring and I know it,
What more need I say?
RUTH PADWAY, I37.
I've heard you in the jungle, chatt'ring in the trees,
I've seen you flee from peanuts, proffered you in Spain,
But sadder still was seeing you--afraid-forlorn,
Performing at a night club-'K . . . 'mid the alien corn.
watched you back of wires, busy picking fleas,
seen you dance to organs, shiv'ring in the rain,
KATHRYN Mouse, '37.
If someone suddenly should say to me
"The world is going to end on Wednesday next
I have it on the best authority,"
I would not be alarmed, but only vexed.
I'd simply think-Yes, it would be that way
When I've a Shakespeare paper due Tuesday.
BETTY LOU PERKINS, '35.
Addressed to a Penguin
Oh, do you go to parties,
And do you seek bright lights,
And do you love the drama
And patronize first nights,
And do you go to formals
With women, wine, and song?
Itis good to learn the truth at lastg
For centuries we've been wrong.
Your life must be a constant round
Of parties, balls, and shows-
Else why would you so constantly
Be dressed in tuxedos?
KATHRYN Moasa, '37.
The Witches' Sabbath
At midanight in a forest glade,
Wizard and witches held a meeting
To which I went quite unafraid
And welcomed by the devil's greeting.
They started to dance, I stood nearby
Quite conscious of the devil's sneering.
"Would no one ask me to dance," thought I.
The devil approached, his glance was leering.
With no word said he took my hand
And led me out into the measure,
We tripped it gay with that evil band
And, oh, my dears, it was a pleasure.
We whirled and whirled in measures gay,
And whirling I thought not of the ending,
The cock crowed, and then came the day,
Moon's rays and sun's rays together were blending
The devil bowed and left me there,
His eyes in evil glee were twinkling,
His eyes were a challenge, yea, a dare,
"You'll come again, my dear, I'm thinking."
For a cloven hoof and a kinking tail
Lightly had stolen my heart in dancing,
The devil may care, yet I bewail,
For I sold my soul in that Sabbath prancing.
RUTH PADWAY, '37
The moon's a silver platter
On the sideboard of heaven.
And when it begins to tarnish
fAs all platters doj
The stats polish it
With the milky way-
To make it good as new.
JUDITH CARGILL, '37.
He asked me to dance,
'Twas a gracious thing.
At the very first glance
He asked me to dance.
I snatched at the chance,
We had quite a gay fling,
He asked me to dance,
'Twas a gracious thing.
RUTH PADWAY, '37.
I planned our meeting, prepared speeches
As I was working, peeling peaches-
I'd wear a lovely gown of lace
Beneath a lovely, powdered face.
I dreamed my dreams with pans around me.
When suddenly the door-bell found me,
Perspiring in my apron blue.
I opened up and there were you.
Oh, I was Hustered, quite a bit-
Especially when your brown eyes lit
Upon my flushed and steaming face
And saw those peaches 'round the place.
I knew I looked a perfect wreck
'Mid peaches, peaches by the peck-
Then suddenly I didnlt care
About my face or clothes, or hair,
For when I saw your smile so cute,
I quite forgot those jars of fruit.
KATHERINE Moizss, '37.
We watched a cloud in a midnight sky,
You and I.
It covered the moon while moving by,
And stopped to gather glowing dust
From the moon-man, fringed in hoary rust.
Then hailed a blinky, jubilant star,
Which, five points whirling, sped from afar-
A radiant, rollicking shooting star.
When our eyes returned to the placid sky,
The silent cloud had drifted by-
You and me.
MARY MEixNER, '
The Ballad of Lost Stars
Tell me now in what rendezvous is
Corrine Griffith, that famous beauty?
Wherels Pola Negri and stars like this,
Enchantresses of the silent movie?
Where's Clara Bow and Karen Morley
Lost from view now many a year-
They whose beauty was more than heavenly?
But where are the stars of yester-year?
Where's Conway Tearle, or brave Tom Mix
Who thrilled the hearts of young and old
With all his fearless daring tricks?
His story never will be told.
And where, I ask you, is the king
Who brought romance to every dear,
john Gilbert, t'is his name I sing.
But where are the stars of yester-year?
Now ask no more of me I pray,
Where they have gone this many a year,
just one more thing I need must say,-
But where are the stars of yestervyear?
RUTH PADWAY, '37
PLATO'S IDEAL REPUBLIC REALIZED
The Perfect Political Arrangement
sf! g , ,4He
Our Diplomatic Corps
See our diplomatic corps:
Girls from every class.
Heads above the rabble,
Outstanding in the mass,
Keeping smooth relations
With the potentates,
Their tongues are instrumental
In keeping up estates.
Should you like some polish?
Should you like an A?
Get these little smoothies
To help you pave the way.
Our National Guard
When the mob would frolic,
When the mob would play,
Come the doughty guardsmen
Our fervor to allay.
With dignity they whisper,
As we pass along their line,
"Good evening!" and, "Good evening
ls not the weather fine?',
Oh, we like their smiles upon us
As around the room we spin,
For they're better girls than we are
So much better, Gungha Din!
CROSS-SECTION OF THE ECONOMIC SITUATION
Nl qg H
i g Elf
Our Board of Censors
If you are loquacious
And talk incessantly,
You are soon reminded
What Downers girls should be.
Silence in the library!
Silence in the chapel!
What a weighty problem
With which these girls must grapple.
If in pleasant gossip
You presume to venture,
These girls soon will show you
How lcolossal is their censure!
Ballade of the National Debt
When you're weak and famished,
When you're like to bend
And swoon from hunger's evil bite,
That's when their cakes they vend.
Beware these Wall-Street Wolves who don
Sheep's-skin and gaily call,
"Cakes! Charge and pay us later!"
For they'll have your all in all.
Beware these Lorelei who chant
Of wares that tantalize,
For they'll have you high upon the rocks
Before you realize.
It's always when you're hungriest
That you haven't what it takes,
And they're always there to lure you-
So you buy their little cakes.
There's a list on the bulletin board,
But it's not for a party or dance.
"The following owe the club.
Next time, please pay in advance."
LIFE AT THE CAPITOL
Basic Factor of Our Social
If I could construct a Hall of Fame,
In it should certainly be
A picture of him of unknown name,
Who brewed the first cup of tea.
If I could step back o'er the ages mellow,
The hand I should like to shake
Of that most eminently worthy fellow,
Who baked the first fancy cake.
Snapshots of Our Social System
Analysis of a Maior Social
Here are specimens A and B.
Once they were your pals.
Here are specimens C and D.
Observe-and learn about gals.
A spent her all at Beckerls,
And B bit her pillow of down
At an early hour, while C did glower
Over books. But D went to town.
A's tastes were much too expensive,
And men like wide-awakes,
So B, who had that tired feeling,
Like A never got the breaks.
C knew too much for comfort,
She always talked about books.
They took her out once, but preferred a
Now she's pickled. See how she looks!
I'm sure D needs no comment,
She's labelled "The Girl Who Rates."
What held the rest back this girl did lack.
She's preserved now, too many dates.
We owe these two an awesome debt,
For where would you and I be?
Aye, where would our clubs and college get,
If they couldn't give a tea?
If the tea and cakes from Timbuctoo
To metropolis of Bear Creek
Were stored here, I know that you and you
Would consume them in a week.
For we're all tea-hounds at this college,
And we like to sip and chat
Of things not pertaining to knowledge:
Latest gossip, a man, or a hat.
Things Not Pertaining to Knowledge
THE MIND OF MILWAUKEE-DOWNER
Let us not disregard or minimize the qual-
ity of the mind of Milwaukee-Downer Col-
lege, which is on a parallel with that of
Ancient Greece. Surely, if that fine old
Greek, Plato, were to walk into Merrill Hall
and listen to the conversations of our in-
telligentsia, just before Chapel time, he
would find something fit for his cogitation
and worthy of his pen-in short, the culmi-
nation of his intellectual ideal.
As poets, the literati of this hall of learn-
ing are no small potatoes. And, in their
literary capacity, they have formed a Para-
dise Lost Club, membership in which is
open to any sophomore, junior, or senior
who can prove without a shadow of a doubt
that she has read both her English survey
book from cover to cover and four extra
Canterbury Tales with complete comprehen-
sion, not having once looked at one foot-
note. Famous alumnae who belonged to this
organization have formed their own literary
society which they have named the Paradise
The Paradise Lost Club holds weekly
The evening star is pale,
The trees dark-green with menace . . .
The sunset's evil glow
Nature is harsh and sinks
Her one tooth
Into her own side . . .
The very birds steal each
And the fox slinks after
The Plymouth Rock.
-I 111 prefriozziflic School.
lx, 4 I l
Plato Comes to Milwaukee-Downer College
meetings at which original poetry written
by the members is read. The two best poems
of the year, which are representative of the
two schools of thought adhered to by the
members, are printed below. With charac-
teristic modesty the authors have refused to
reveal their identities.
This morning I crossed the meadow.
Oh, the birds were carolling,
And my heart in a lump went thump, thump,
For I knew that it was spring,
The clouds were vanilla ice-cream,
The sun was a butter-pat,
The leaves of the trees were like green peas,
On grass like spinach I sat.
Oh, I stuck my nose in a daisy
And felt the fresh morning dew.
From the scent of the daisy I felt quite lazy-
I guess it's spring fever, don't you?
fS1l'6C1fIl8.f.f and Light School.
The Greek Cult of the Body Emulctted bythe College Sports
There's almost every sport played here
And even if we can't play that,
We're ads for B. McFadden.
B 5 Q
Kicking the Gong Around
Here are girls of Spartan brand,
Who run with blood congealed
On legs firm and stockyg they're playing
Upon a wintry field.
The North-Wind doth blow,
And we shall have snow.
"But what care IPU quoth Betty, the Sport.
"Though icy blasts holler, I'll sit in no par-
On the hockey field l'll cavort.
"l'm a go-getter-
For worse or for better,
I'll have a letter
To sew on my sweaterf,
Here's a sport full of leisure:
If you don't like to run
Or are subject to seizure,
Come and arch in the sun.
Pull back the bow,
Take some sort of aim.
If you don't hit the target,
It's all the same,
Except that you must, of course
Hunt for your arrow.
Too much work? Say it's lost
In a small rabbit-barrow.
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Alsted-Kasten Co. .......... .
Allis-Chalmers Mfg. Co. ..... .
Alcazar Range 8: Heater Co.. . . .
Becker s ............ .......
Miss Brown's School. . . . . . .
Bertelsons' ........ ......
Carnival Costume .,.. ......
Cook Tea Shop .... .....
Gridley ....... .......
Gold Seal ...... ....
Grey Gift Shop .... ....
Hampshire Food Shop ................ .... 1 16
Chas. Hess Sausage and Provision Co.. . . . . . .118
Luick ..................,.......... .... 1 15
London Hat Shop 8: Shoe Repair Co.. . . . . . .116
Martini's . ................ . .
M. A. McKenney Sc Co.. . . .
Walter M. Maas 8: Co. .... .
Milwaukee-Downer College . . .
National Enameling 84 Stamping Co. .... .... 1 14
Sealex ...,....... .......
Spencerian .......... ....
Wm. Steinmeyer Co.. . . .
Wm. H. Schwanke .,.. ...... .
Youghiogheny 8: Ohio Coal Co.. . .
FOR P ERFECT
F R O M M "Brigl9t-witb-
Si1l'?1"' FOX GARMENTS
HE fashion centers of
the world are unanimous in declar-
ing silver fox as supreme in style
appeal. And FROMM Bright-With-
Silver Pedigreed Silver Fox are the
finest obtainable. Paris, London,
New York, Chicago, Hollywood . . .
wherever Milady seeks fashion au-
thority . . . the unmatched beauty
of FROMM Bright-with-Silver Fox is
For summer or winter, afternoon or
evening, formal or informal wear,
the cultured distinction of this fine
fur is recognized by everyone.
Genuine Fromm Pedigreed Bright-
with-Silver Fox may be identified
by this medallion attached to
every fox pelt produced by
Fromm Brothers. Thousands of
acres of Wisconsin land are de-
voted to the raising of these
beautiful pedigreed foxes.
W1'ite for tlae FROMM Style Book
FROMM BROS., Inc.
provides ALL these
,331 East Wisconsin Ave.
"A bil of New I'01'k'.f own
lfiftlz Avenue trafzxlllmllczl
M I L K
YOUGHIOGHENY AND OHIO
Wherever QUALITY is the first
consideration there you will find
GARGOYLE. Everywhere it is
recognized as one oi the world's Linoleum
finest Coffees. And that is why
those who know, always spec- for Your floors
ity-and insist on-GARGOYLE.
Blemled, Rauxted and Parked by
O. R. Pieper Company
Qualify Wlaolesale Grocers
Milwaukee and Eagle River
None better at any price
n en Letter to our Mothers
"DEAR MOTHERS: We've been learning things in home
economics! With clue respect for your knowledge and ex-
perience in the culinary arts, may we suggest a new thrill "Y M
Pnsctl for NESCO
D 'uct 16
in cooking . . . an entirely new type ot roaster . . . electric . . . ml
automatically controlled . . . cooks a whole meal right at the
table, without the usual discomtorts ot preparing meals. And
OH, WHAT MEALS THEY ARE! Perfectly delicious, tantaliz-
ing flavors, healthful. See a NESCQ Automatic Roaster at
your dealer as soon as you can, or write to -
NATIONAL ENAMELING 6. STAMPING CO.,
270 North 12th Street,
Milwaukee, Wisconsin, ii
and mention . . .
Yours truly, H
THE DOWNER GlHLS." M WM
I A . -'lf gf?
4 Nssco , ii
Secretarial Training has been a distinct advantage to many col-
lege graduates in getting started in business, because the posi-
tions open to young men and young women almost always re-
guire ct practical knowledge of shorthand, typewriting and book-
keeping .... These subieots are thoroughly covered by both our
regular Secretarial Courses and also in our lntensive Courses for
0 Summer School, Iune 24, Iuly l, Iuly 8.
0 Free Employment Department.
0 Write or call for tree catalog.
606 E. Wisconsin Avenue Phone MA. 0880
We offer a most unusual collection of
gifts things that are different and new
THE GREY GIFT SHOP
3136 N. Downer Avenue
M A R T I N I ' S
for Tear and All Your Przrliex
761 North Water Street
Phone DAly 0773
1024 N. Third Street
R, Sweeney, ,ll.l1!t1gw'
M. A. MCKENNEY 6. CO., Florists
732 N. Iefierson Street
Quality -- Beauty - Freshness - at Moderate Prices
"Real Home Baking"
Sunshine Cake 4 Angel Food - Parker House Rolls - Tories
HAMPSHIRE FOOD SHOP
2613 E. Hampshire Street Phone EDgewood 8610
Use BIG IO FLOUR THE COOK TEA SHOP
426 E. MASON ST.
WM. STEINMEYER CO.
Established H364 Luncheon
1044 to 1050 N. Third Sl.
Milwaukee Wisconsin Afternoon Tea
HAT SHOP 6. SHOE REPAIRING CO.
EXPERT HAT CLEANERS AND SHOE REPAIRERS-GENERAL DRY CLEANERS OF
LADIES' AND MEN'S WEARING APPAREL
C L E A N E R S
For the More Parlirular
226 E. Wisconsin Ave.
711 N. Broadway
Phone DAly 4153 Milwaukee
ALLIS-CHALMERS MANUFACTURING COMPANY
Offices in all principal cities
POWER, ELECTRICAL AND INDUSTRIAL MACHINERY
CO1-VVS DRESSES WALTER M. MAAS fs. co.
THE UNITY Florists
109 E. Wisconsin Ave. DMY 2520h.DAlY 2521
SPORTSWEAR MILLINERY 402 E. Wells
B E C K E R ' S MISS BROWN'S SCHOOL
408 E. Wells Street
Known for GOOD SUNDAES
and HOT FUDGE
3126 N. Downer Ave.
Offers a superior course of business
training for young women of liiqli
school or college educationy also, a spe-
cial Abridged Course for college women
SUMMER SCHOOL - Iuly 8
Special Rates Hours: 8:00 to l:UU
No Professional Solicitors
Telephone Bfioadway 2978
See them at any Alcazar Dealer
or the Gas Co.
Alcazar Range 6. Heater Co.
Compliments of cl Friend
Compliments of a Friend ' . . 6
322E.Wl5CON50NAVE. WELLS Bunwmc
CHARLES HESS SAUSAGE AND
Fresh cmd Smoked Meats - Poultry - Fish
Manufarlurers of High Grade Snzmzges
2300 North Third Street LOcust 4060
STANDARD ACADEMIC COURSES
FOR B. A. AND B. S. DEGREES
A tour-year course in Home Economics for the B. S. Degree.
A four-year course in Fine and Applied Arts or in Music tor
the degree ot B. S. in Arts.
A two-or-three-year academic course, completed by Work in
an approved hospital, tor the degree ot B. S. in Nursing.
A three-year diploma course in Occupational Therapy, in-
cluding work in approved hospitals. A tive-year course, includ-
ing work in approved hospitals, leading to the degree and di-
LUCIA R. BRIGGS, M.A., L.L.D., President.
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