Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)

 - Class of 1949

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Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1949 volume:

THE CUMTUX a; Wm WM ?wzig-m'w Hedi'ror I ' JANE RUMPF business manager MARY HESS CREATIVENESS published by the STUDENT BODY OF MILWAUKEE-DOWNER COLLEGE MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN PRESIDENT EMERITA ELLEN C. SABIN 1850 - 1949 M.A., University of Wisconsin Litf.D., Beloit College lL.D., Grinnell College 3n mzmuriam Miss Ellen C. Sabin was a highly creative person. This issue of Cumfux is respectfully dedicated to her, in view of the way she developed her personality and learning to become a great educator, counsellor, and friend to those who knew and respected her. Creativeness of the Liberal Arts college is the theme of the i949 Cumtux. A small school like Milwaukee-Downer College provides a different and more personal development of the individual, through the College's influence, than a large univer- sity does. The students become friends among themselves and with their instructors, and these understandings are a part of every woman's learning and ability to cooperate and live with other people, whether cleaning a dorm room together or painting the walls of the City Students' Room. There is of course creativeness and learning going on in the classrooms of the college. Most of the girls at Milwaukee-Downer are in specialized fields and find common study subiects. With the fine faculty this college has, girls are given wide opportunities to use their intelligence in preparation for trained iobs. Every maior subject has a club corresponding to it, and in this more informal and elective atmosphere, practical application and aims of the subject are displayed. The clubs unify the social friendliness of Milwaukee-Downer College and the academic learning being assimilated for iobs. The athletic activities and wholesome atmosphere of class and school spirit are indoctrinoted through Milwaukee-Downer Collegeis traditions. Every part of Milwaukee-Downer College is creative in the future life of the individual student, whether she utilizes the skills and learnings she has been taught here in a full .or small way. She is a well-rounded, happy and creative person. PRESIDENT LUCIA RUSSELL BRIGGS BA. and M.A., Radcliffe College LL.D., Lawrence College LL.D., Miami University LL.D., Rockford College DEAN MARY ALICE DAVIS B.A., Boston University Addifional study of Sorbonne, Paris American Academy, Rome 80M of 7mm OFFICERS Louis Quarles . . . . Chairman Roberf W. Baird Vice-Chairman Francis W. Dickey . . . Secretary Rex R. Reeder . . . . Treasurer Mr. Louis Quorles, Chairman Robert W. Baird Mrs. Lynde Bradley Mrs. William M. Chester Walter H. Bender Mrs. James P. Conway Edmund Fitzgerald Mrs. Harrison Ford Howard Greene Ralph M. Hoyt Miss Lucia R. Briggs Ernest T. Clough Francis W. Dickey Class of 1949 Mrs. Henry V. Ogden Albert S. Puelicher Class of 1950 Charles F. llsley Mrs. Douglas McKey Class of 1951 Frazier D. Maclver Mrs. Stanton W. Mead Class of 1952 William C. Frye H. J. Hagge Mrs. Frank E. Roberts Jr. C. Frederic Sammond G. W. Van Derzee John C. Pri'rzluff Louis Quarles Donald C. Slichter Rex R. Reeder Will Ross Chester Wanvig Robert J. Kieckhefer Mrs. Theodore Swansen William D. Vogel DOROTHY F. ANDERSON, Assistant Professor of Home Economics and Chemistry. B.S., Milwaukee- Downer College; M.S., University of Wisconsin. ALICE GENE BEARDSLEY, Director of Department in Music, Instructor in Music. B.M., Oberlin Con- servatory of Music; M.M., Northwestern University. Study with Robert Quick. MARY SUMNER BENSON, Professor of Government and History. A.B., Pomona College; Teacher's Certificate, University of California; M.A. and Ph.D., Columbia University. ALEXANDER F. BICK, Special Instructor in Applied Arts. Special study at School of the Art Institute, Chicago; University of Wisconsin; Milwaukee State Teachers College; Colorado State College. GLADYS S. CALBICK, Professor of Spanish, B.$., University of Minnesota; Certificado, Centro de estudios hist6ricos, Madrid; A.M., Ph.D., University of Chicago; additional study at University of Michigan. ANNE TAYLOR CASWELL, Professor of Chemistry. B.A., M.A., Wellesley College; additional study at Cornell University; University of Chicago; Harvard Medical School; Yale University. GLORIA M. CERRATO, Assistant Professor of Speech. B.A., American International College; M.A., Mount Holyoke College; additional study at Plymouth Drama Festival; Northwestern University. HELEN DIEUDONNEE CHASE, Annie M. Miller Professor of History. A.B., Milwaukee-Downer Col- lege; A.M., Radcliffe College; additional study at the University of Chicago; University of London, England; Northwestern University. DOROTHY DART, Professor of French. A.B., Radcliffe College; A.M., Wellesley College; Ph.D., Rad- cliffe College; additional study at the Ecole normale superieure Sevres, France; Middlebury French School; Harvard University. ANNA LOUISE DUNHAM, Instructor in Zoology. B.A., M.A., Wellesley College; A.M., Teachers col- lege, Columbia University; Ph.D., Cornell University; Biological Expedition, Wesf Virginia Univer- sity. JEAN GEBHARDT, Instructor in Physical Education. B.$., University of Wisconsin. KATHERINE FIELDING GREACEN, Professor of Geography and Geology. A.B., Vassar College; Ph.D., Rutgers University. MADELYN GRIGSBY, Instructor in Home Economics. B.A., University of Illinois; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University; additional study at University of Wisconsin; School of the Art Institute, Chicago. EMILY GROOM, Instructor in Drawing and Painting. Diploma, School of the Art Institute, Chicago; additional study at Boston Museum School of Fine Arts,- New York Art Students' League Summer School at Woodstock, New York, and with Frank Brangwyn in London. FRANCES WILLARD HADLEY, Professor of English. A.B., Mount Holyoke College; A.M., Ph.D., Uni- versity of Chicago. GORDON HAFERBECKER, Instructor in Economics. B.E., State teachers College Stevens Point; M.A., Northwestern university; additional study at University of Minnesota; University of Wisconsin. ELLA MAY HANAWALT, Professor in Psychology and Education. A.B., A.M., Ph.D., University of Michigan; additional study at Scarritt Bible Training School; University of Nanking language School; University of Illinois; University of Wisconsin; University of Minnesota. ELIZABETH E. HAWLEY, Assistant Professor of Art. B.A., Oberlin College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University; Teachers' Training Diploma School of Fine and Applied Arts, Pratt Institute; additional study at Iowa State College; American School of Design, New York; Estes Park Summer School of Art. ALTHEA HEIMBACH, Director of Department of Physical Education, Professor of Physical Education. A.B., Oberlin College; additional study at Teachers College, Columbia University; Cornell Univer- sity; University of Wisconsin; University of Michigan. WINIFRED LAWRENCE LIPSCOMB, Mrs. Francis C. LipscomM, Professor of Sociology. B.S., Sim- mons College; M. 5., Alabama Polytechnic Institute; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. MARJORIE SIBYLLA LOGAN, Director of Department of Art, Charles Farrar Professor of Art. Ph.B., University of Chicago; Diploma, Church School of Art; additional study at Harvard University; Uni- versity of Chicago; School of the Art Institute, Chicago; Cape Cod School of Art; South Bristol School of Arf, Maine. HENRIETTA W. McNARY, Director of Department of Occupational Therapy, Horace A. J. Upham Professor of Occupational Therapy. 8.5. in Arts, Diploma in Occupational Therapy, Milwaukee- Downer College; additional study at Northwestern University; Western Reserve University; Walter Reed General Hospital. MARY MEIXNER, Assistant Professor of Art. B.A., Milwaukee-Downer College; M.A., State University of Iowa; additional study at New York Art Students League. RUTH MORRRISON, Instructor in Religion and Philosophy. 3.5. in Education, Ohio University; M.A., Northwestern University; B.D., Union Theological Seminary. MARION G. NEUMANN, Instructor in Occupational Therapy, Assistant to the Director of the De- partment of Occupational Therapy. B.A., Lawrence College; Diploma in Occupational Therapy, Phila- delphia School of Occupational Therapy; additional study at Washington School of Psychiatry, Wash- ington, D.C.; Oshkosh State Teachers College; Layton School of Art, Milwaukee. MARY EDITH PINNEY, Professor of Zoology; A.B., A.M., University of Kansas; Ph.D., Bryn Mawr Col- lege; study at University of Bonn, Germany; University of Heidelberg, Germany; Zoological Station, Naples, Italy Researchh Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Massachusetts ResearchL MARTHA JANE PRATT, Instructor in Speech. B.A., College of Wooster; M.A., Northwestern Univer- sity. INEZ J. RICHARDS, Assistant Professor of Education and Psychology. A.B., A.M., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; additional study of University of Colorado. ELIZABETH ROSSBERG, Marie Wollpert Professor of German. A.B., A.M., Ph.D., University of Wis- consin; additional study at University of Leipzig, Germany. GRACIA T. SHELDON Mrs. David C. SheldonL Assistant Professor of English. B.A., 3.8., in Educa- tion, M.A., University of Minnesota; additional study at University of Wisconsin. LUCY HELEN STAHL, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.A. Cornell College; M.S. University of Iowa; additional study at University of Chicago; University of California; University of Colorado; Iowa State College. MARY PHILLIPS STREET, Instructor in Music. B. Mus., Cincinnati Conservatory of Music; M.Mus., East- man School of Music; additional study at University of Chicago; Peabody College; piano study with Daniel Ericourt, Severin Eisenberger. HARRIET M. SWEETLAND, Instructor in English. B.A., University of North Dakota; M.A., University of Wisconsin; additional study at University of Washington, Columbia University. HELEN JUNE TARVER, Instructor in Voice and Piano. B.A., Missouri Valley College; M.A., Eastman School of Music; additional study at Middlebury Italian School; study with Evan Evans, Chautauqua, New York. MARY A. TINGLEY, Professor of Botany. B.S., M.S., University of New Hampshire; Ph.D., Cornell University; additional study at University of New Hampshire. SHIRLEY ANNE VOGT, Instructor in Romance Languages. B.A., Milwaukee-Downer College; M.A., University of Wisconsin. FRANCES WEISBECKER, Instructor in Mathematics. B.S. in Education, M.A., University of North Da- kota; additional study at University of Illinois; Marquette University. SUSAN FREEMAN WEST, Director of Department of Home Economics, Professor of Home Economics. B.S., A.M., Columbia university; additional study of University of California; University of Chicago. RUTH WILSON, Louise Preusser Schneider Assistant Professor of Applied Arts. A.B., Lawrence Col- lege; Diploma in Occupational Therapy, Milwaukee-Downer College; additional study at Penland School of Handcrafts. 4W2? Wat PWed ELDA E. ANDERSON, Professor of Physics. A.B., Ripon College; A.M., Ph.$., University of Wisconsin; additional study at Massachusetts lnstifute of Technology; University of Wisconsin. MARJORY IRVIN, Instructor in Music. B.M., M.M., Illinois Wesleyan University. RUTH HALLETT JANSSEN, Mrs. George W. JunssenL Assistant in Bacteriology. B.A., Milwaukee- Downer College; additional study of University of Wisconsin. JULIA P. PAVLOFF, Mrs. J. P. PavlofH, Instructor in Library Science. A.B., Milwaukee-Downer Col- lege; M.A., University of Wisconsin; B.L.S., Carnegie Institute of Technology, Library School. LOUISE SOBYE, Professor of Home Economics. B.S., Milwaukee-Downer College; 3.5., Columbia Uni- versity; additional study at University of Wisconsin; University of Minnesota; University of Chicago; University of Washington; Iowa State College. MARIE STRASEN, Special Instructor in Violoncello. Studied with Dr. L. G. Sturm and Wilhelm Middel- schulte, Wisconsin Conservatory, Milwaukee; Carl Brueckner and Hans Hess, American Conservatory of Music, Chicago. RHODA GRINGS VELGUTH, Mrs. Carl Velguth, JrJ, Instructor in Fine Arts. B.A., Milwaukee-Downer College; additional study at Layton School of Art; Austin, Oak Park and River Forest Art League; Art Students' League of New York. JOHN c. BELL LUCY IRENE LEE ELIZABETH DAMKOEHLER JUUA PA'NE PAVLOFF . . Mrs. J. P. PavlofH Assistant Treasurer and Cashier and Bookkeeper Registrar L'b - Superintendenl of Buildings ' rarmn and Grounds GERTRUDE BREITHAUPT JUPP KATHRYN JEAN FLYNN AUDREY WACKER HARDTKE LENORE MALUEG Mrs. Russell Jupm Secretary ,0 the President Mrs. James W. Hardrka Cataloguer Director of Public Relations Secretary to the Dean NOT PICTURED KATHERINE FIELDING GREACEN, Curator of Greene Memorial Museum lOlS BOWERS Mrs. William A. BowersL Field Secretary ILMA ANTONIA BLOME, Recorder ARLYNE LAWRENCE, Assistant to the Cashier MARGUERITE E. BARRETT, Assistant Librarian CONNIE VAN ERT EVRARD Mrs. John R. EvrardL Assistant Field Secretary RUTH PATTERSON KUEMMERLEIN Mrs. Theodore J. Kummer- leim, Executive Secretary for Alumnae BARBARA ANN HARKINS, Secretary for the Department of Occupational Therapy DOROTHY BRADFORD DARLING Mrs. Richard E. DarlingL Secretary for the Department of Occupational Therapy JOY SIMONS BEATH ELEANOR HUBBARD, Dietitian and House Manager ELMA B. JOHNSON MT5.A"dreW 3- BeatM HORTENSE S. TOAY Mrs. H. S. TouyL Assistant House Assistant Librarian Manager Nurse Chapman Memarial Library IHIOJPSPSHDO B the I $110161 M H n m H 0 H Sabin HaM 4mltmen 61m 011mm Helen Schroeder President Jo Sanderson Vice-President Bobbie Christensen Secretary Shirley Marine. Treasurer Just as the daffodils, symbol of the Yellow Class, are one of the first symbols of spring, so were most of the Freshman during Hat Hunt. And they brought fresh ideas and new spirit into the whole school. Lively yellow pranks created interest in the new trosh on the part of the other students which in turn created a feeling of self-confidence in the yellow class. At times they felt inadequate, but after achieving good study habits, the Gold finds that the Sophs entrust their sacred traditions to them to carry on, and is finding its place in the College community. gdwltman Glad Fourih Row: B. Klemm, G. Olsen, M. Moon, B. Krueger, R. Morris, J. Jorgensen, P. Hughes, L. LeBlanc, H. Jensen, M. Matheson. Third Row: N. Heath, M. Munns, T. Heckl, J. Hardaker, L. Murovich, S. Keller, M. lewis, A. McKeon. Second Row: M. Hicks, M. Kniskern, D. Kowalkowski, D. Johnson, 5. Hubbard, R. Olson, N. Jardine, 5. Marine, J. Monday. First Row: P. Holt, M. Nussbaum, C. Murdock, E. Hoeksfra, R. Klemenr, J. Norris. Founh Row: J. Wierks, D. Thurston, L. Weber, A. Porch, R. Revercomb, J. Scott, P. Rupert, M. Schulz, R. Rankin. Third Row: B. Snyder, J. Viergutz, S. Richards, M. Treslrail, N. Szeremeta, M. Stark, B. Robinson, S. Vonier. Second Row: S. Strecker, P. Schmidt, J. Stanelle, M. Vaughan, H. Schroeder, L. Waltz, M. Scifo, S. West. First Row: S. Stafford, J. Rogers, A. Rabancl, 8. Walker, D. Sweberg, C. Schacht, J. Schmidt, J. Wells, M. Sanderson. 4mm Fourth Row: 5. Blum, M. Basso, S. Baldwin, B. Chour, J. Glcubitz, M. Alexander, M. Befzig, N. Chadbourne, A. Brueck- ner. Third Row: B. Christensen, D. Hall, R. Appel, H. Daniels, P. Chapman, A. Gauger, M. Bertling, R. Abbot. Second Row: J. Eggerf, B. Finger, P. Dennel, J. Gadornski, R. Bernstein, J. Bowers, J. Begun, C. Diehl, K. Bardeen, J. Ferguson. Firs! Row: J. Beyer, J. Adler, E. Ahrens, H. Brinkman, J. Grimm, C. Georg, M. Friedman, D. Berquisl, J. Geiss. SWMe Glau gifkwu Beverly Olsen President Helen Cramer Vice-President Peg PeH Secretary Jane Aspinwall Treasurer Razzing the Frosh with cold glare and biting words, singing the praises of the Emerald with iubilant spirit, participating in social events with enthusiasm and pep, and digging into class work with strengthened purpose and seriousness-these are the components of a Sophomore's life. In Hat Hunt the old tradition is given new vitality for the classes of the future. Stronger class unity is developed and friendships are firmly made as the members of the Green work and plan for their success as a class. And, perhaps most important of all, the Sophomores gain a different attitude toward school work as they see its importance and as they fix their goals for the future. Sophomaae 616M Founh Row: G. Groleski, V. Benson, J. Coye, P. Gmck, J. Ellefson, G. Freudenreich, H. Cromer, P. Calvert, M. Bailey. Third Row: L. Hankin, E. Durand, M. Debelak, J. BriHon, B. Brooker, J. Aspinwall, C. Grether, A. Boyd. Second Row: M. Forlney, S. Barlle", M. Clock, D. Bolton, 8. Bartel, J. Farquhar, C. Franzel, J. Cotter, S. Carroll. First Row: N. Greaves, S. Berman, R. Crowe, E. Cooke, B. Foulks. Fourth Row: B. Manly, E. Harenburg, B. Johnson, D. Messerschmidt, N. Manuel, J. Raichle, B. Olsen, M. Rzuikiewicz, A. Palmer. Third Row: C. Musser, B. Jacobson, B. Mikkelson, M. Newman, 3. Hurtig, M. Norris, P. lynn, M. Peil. Second Row: B. Honer, B. Krueger, M. Webster, C. Lower, C. Mueller, M. Siockmuster, S. Schmidt, B. Harris, 5. Pepper. First Row: M. Jones, 5. Ryan, G. Knauss, l. Nakamura, G. Reinertsen, B. Paulus, C. Millin, V. Palmer. Sapltomaae 61mm Third Row: V. Trask, M. Sievers, D. Schultz, M. Smith, S. Stoker. Second Row: V. Wuhl, N. Twelmeyer, B. Winnemore, J. Wooldridge, M. Seidl, M. Van Garden, E. Senn. First Row: K. Sundnes, S. Webber, R. Schneider, J. Wighiman, M. Spidell, C. Schmechel, J. Shuunessy. ium'aa 0W4 Viv Jones President Mickey Hess Vice-President Bunny Stolzoff Secretary Hilda Kuenzi Treasurer After the colorful and important days of hunting the Hat and razzing have passed, the class finds its spirit has deepened into close comradeship, and understanding of M-D's traditions. And through being Big Sisters to the Freshmen, it tries to instill class spirit and unity among them through encouraging the Yellow to respond to the creativeness of the College by taking part in all of its activities. The Juniors take their studies seriously, and find themselves definitely aiming at a goal to be reached after graduation. The creative spirit caused by assimilation of knowledge gives impetus to their successful Rosy third year, which carries determination and interest to their Senior year. ELOISE ANDERSON. Small in stature; big in spirit . . . and proud she is of Michigan. MARION BARNES. A capable and efficient Co-chairman of Junior Board, Mac helped inspire Freshman spirit. MINNIE BELTZ. Live patients may be less co-operative than dead cats, but they are more pieasant. CAROL CHWOROWSKY. Her clever dialects have made Carol an entertaining figure around the Mountebanks workshop. MARILYN DILLON. Dillon's wit and infec- tious laughter add life to any gathering. PATRICIA DUNHAM. Downer's publications are enriched by her illustrations. ANNE DUNST. When not balancing diets in Sabin, Anne is busily knitting argyles for Nick. SHIRLEY ERNISSE. Music hath charm, and so hath Shirley. MARJORIE EVERT. No HMidge" in cleverness or ability in sports; that name does fit her quiet voice. MARILYN FIEDLER. How well does she show her psychologic skill in fitting quips to fit all the Red personalities? EUGENIA FRAHM. Coming back into the Red, her sister class, she's holding true to Downer tradition. BEVERLY FREDERICK. Aspiring for a career in art, Bev can always be found on third floor Merrill. HOPE FREEMAN. Hope-ing tor a ride? That's why this girl who loves horses chaperons the Sem bus with pleasure. BEVERLY FROEMMING. Culbertson's best friend, Bev divides lunch hour between bridge and the C.S.O. piano. PATRICIA GAUMER. We enioyed her pretty company for a too-short while. MARILYN GIESE. Studying and playing the piano are one for Chip, an enthusiastic music maior. AUDREY GILG. The Junior class is very proud of Audrey's efficient administration as editor of Kodak. PATRICIA GOIKE. Pat brightens the corner where you are. DOROTHEA GRUENING. Ability to make and model her own clothes gives Dottie her style-wise appearance. MARY ELLEN HESS. As business manager for Cumtux, Mickey certainly needs all her pep and energy. LOIS HINTZ. Her good sportsmanship, plus athletics, have made Lois an asset to sports. MARILYN HOCKINGS. Clear thinking and sound logic characterize all Lynhs activities. DOROTHY HRUBY. Dorothy's charming voice contributed to our winning the cup at Cabaret. VIVIAN JONES. Powdering her face with sunshine has helped Viv, as president, to win class support. SUZANNE JUNG. Young in ideas, as shown by fresh, clever writing and comments in her English classes. DORIS KARP. She,s left us to begin her new careerhhomemaking. Best of success, Doris. HILDA KUENZI. Her business efficiency was ably displayed as Junior class treasurer. JANET LAVINE. Jan knows her dark-eyed beauty is noticed when the art classes use her for a model. LOIS LYTLE. Proudly wearing her red iacket, Lois sits with the Purple in Chapel. KATHERINE MATHAS. A transfer from Exh tension, Kathy has shown a knack for trans- ferring paper patterns into charming clothes. JUNICE MICHALSKI. A Juny smile makes you note her presence, especially if you live in Johnston. PATRICIA POLLOCK. Her artistry and de- pendability paid off as co-chairmon of Christmas Carnival. PATRICIA POTTER. Having learned carving as a child, woodwork presents no problem for Pat's creativeness. MARILYN RASMUSSEN. Mim put her fluent Spanish to practical use studying in Mexico last summer. MARILYN ROESLER. They say she's sweet, those who know her, and those who don't, ought to. DOROTHY ROWE. Do's violin and piano make music for McLaren and the whole school on occasion. JANE RUMPF. Capable in literature and art, Jane has used both advaniageously in edit- ing Cumtux. ARLYNE SANDELL. Sandy was instrumen'ral in rowing the Red Class crew to victory last June. CAROL SCHULTZ. Carol's aspirations include a position in government and a chance to travel. LORRAINE SCHWARTZBECK. Our First Hot Girl releases her excess energy in A. A. activities. AURELIA SEYFERT. Through musical profi- ciency Re played her way into the hearts of the Junior class. JOAN SPENCER. Hat Hunt and crew have made spring Spence's favorite season. BARBARA STOLZOFF. Prettier than a rose in the moonlight, Bunny reigned maiestically over Junior Prom. DELORES TAYLOR. Music, writing, and sports are among the varied interests that expend Taylorts vitality. BETTY THOKE. The older sister sometimes has a humorous gleam in her pleasant eyes, and that, coupled with the almost-red hair prove interesting. RITA THOKE. We can tell the Thokes apart now, because Rita is the more talkative. FAITH WALLENSAK. She proved her loyalty to Downer, but her eyes still glow for Mar- quette. NANCY WOLFLEY. Ruzzing the Green as Sophomore president, Nancy's warm smile became an icy stare. IRENE WOOD. Caring for her bungalow has already started Irene on her Home Ec. career. JEAN WUNG. Ler give an orchid to Jean, for a change, repaying her for enthusiastic class participation. LILLIAN YEE. Creative ingenuity makes Lil- liants brain a design file in itself. 44,4 cm The initials AAA stand for the Athletic Associa- tion Award, and these girls have achieved the respect of Milwaukee-Downer's Athletic Asso- ciation for their sportsmanship, participation, and if the decision is close, breadth of skill. As many as three girls in one year may receive the award, but this year Charlotte Glass and Eileen Weir were the only Seniors to meet the high standards. CHARLOTTE GLASS EILEEN WEIR Liz Black President Gail Cook Vice-President Peggy Derse Secretary Ruth Johnson Treasurer The Purple Class is about ready to go into the t'wide, wide, world", and utilize the knowledge it has been absorbing these four years at Milwaukee-Downer College. While living and studying and growing with the college for four years, the frightened Frosh have become serious, yet fun-Ioving young career women. The Class of '49 has also brought up the classes behind it in the traditions it found when the Yellow Class ahead of them razzed and taught. All class spirit is always due to the Seniors who are there to inspire by their example, adherence to the traditions of the College. And now our Seniors have gone out of Milwaukee-Downer College to use the right spirit in doing a good iob. BEVERLY MELBA ALEXANDER Fairchild, Maine B.S. in Occupational Therapy BARBARA JOAN ATWELL Milwaukee, Wisconsin BA. in English BEATRICE AU Honolulu, T.H. BA. in Social Studies ELIZABETH RICHMOND BLACK Columbus, Wisconsin BA. in Art BETTY lOU MOORE BLACKBURN Milwaukee, Wisconsin 3.5. in Home Economics DOROTHY ELAINE BRACH Racine, Wisconsin BA. in Music JEANNE AUDREY CARLSEN Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in Sociology CAROL JUNE CHRISTOFFEL Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. Art GAIL MARION COOK Duluth, Minnesota B.A. in Sociology-Psychology HELEN ANN DANIELS Aberdeen, South Dakota B.A. in Botany MARGUERITE DERSE Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.S. in Occupational Therapy JO ANN WRIGHT ELLEFSON Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in Botany LENORE SATT FELDMAN Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in Speech DONNA MAE FOSSUM Waukon, Iowa 3.5. in Home Economics RUTH ELAINE FRANZ Milwaukee, Wisconsin 8 S. in Home Economics. CHARLOTTE AU DREY GLASS Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in Sociology-Psychology SHIRLEY JANE GLAUBITZ Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.S. in Home Economics MARY KATHERINE GOLLUSCH Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in English JANE GRETCHEN GRISWOLD Los Angeles, California B.A. in English MARIAN LOIS GUMS Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in Social Science DOROTHY LOUISE HAUCK Oak Park, Illinois B.A. in Art DIANNE HENNING Shorewood, Wisconsin B.A. in Speech ALICE DOROTHY HILL Minneapolis, Minnesota B.A. in Social Studies-Spanish MAE LOUISE HINKEL Milwaukee, Wisconsin 3.5. in Occupational Therapy JEAN EUNICE HINZ Milwaukee, Wisconsin 8.5. in Chemistry PATRICIA ANN HOLM Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in Speech MARYJANE HOOPER Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in English LORAINE DOROTHY ISBRANDT Detroit, Michigan 8.5. in Occupational Therapy ARDITH LAVERNE JOHNSON Milwaukee, Wisconsin 8.5. in Occupational Therapy RUTH ELIZABETH JOHNSON Pelican Rapids, Minnesota B.A. in Chemistry NANCY JANE KELLY Springfield, Illinois Diploma in Occupational Therapy KIKUE KIKUCHI Chicago, Illinois 8.5. in Occupational Therapy GAIL KUCKUK Milwaukee, Wisconsin 8.5. in Home Economics JUNE ANN KUTIL Antioch, Illinois 8.5. in Home Economics FLORENCE JOHNSON KVAM Milwaukee, Wisconsin 8.5. in Home Economics EUNICE MAXINE LACINA West Branch, Iowa Diploma in Occupational Therapy JUNE MARIE MARINELLE Milwaukee, Wisconsin 8.5. in Occupational Therapy RUTH JOYCE MEHRING Theinsville, Wisconsin 8.5. in Occupational Therapy DONNA JEAN MUCKERHEIDE Milwaukee, Wisconsin 8.5. in Home Economics NECIA LOA PATTERSON Milwaukee, Wisconsin BA. in Chemistry BETTY RUTH PODOLSKE Milwaukee, Wisconsin BA. in Music JOYCE IRMA RAASCH Milwaukee, Wisconsin BA. in Music MILDRED IRENE RECHT Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in English JEANNE MARIE ROUSH Wauwatosa, Wisconsin B.A. in English ELENA SAWYER Woukeshu, Wisconsin B.A. in Spanish-French JOAN MIRIAM SCHNEIDER Milwaukee, Wisconsin 3.5. in Occupational Therapy BARBARA SCHUERCH Boston, Massachusetts 8.5. in Occupational Therapy BLANCHE HARRYET SCHULTZ Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in English MARY LOUISE SCHULTZ Waterloo, Wisconsin 3.5. in Occupational Therapy FLORENCE OSHANSKY SCHWID Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in Sociology-Psychology MARILYN JOAN STAFNE Fargo, North Dakota B.A. in Physics HELEN RUTH STETLER Milwaukee, Wisconsin BA. in Art DONA RAE TIMME Kenosha, Wisconsin 8.5. in Occupational Therapy JANE TREMPER Milwau kee, Wisconsin 3.5. in Occupational Therapy GLORIA UNDERBERG Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in English JANE EVELYN VAN HOUTEN Oakes, North Dakota B.A. in Social Studies JERLINE EVELYN WALFOORT Plymouth, Wisconsin B.A. in English-Spanish EVELYN RAE WALL Holmen, Wisconsin 8.5. in Occupational Therapy EILEEN FRANCES WEIR Rochester, Minnesota 8.5. in Occupational Therapy ELLEN MAY WEISS Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in Music MARY LOU BALDWIN WEISS Milwaukee, Wisconsin 8.8. in Home Economics ELLYN WENGER Mon roe, Wisconsin B.A. in Sociology-Psychology MARY JANE WHITTET Shorewood, Wisconsin 3.5. in Occupational Therapy LOIS RAE WIKER Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.A. in Modern Languages JANET WILLIAMS Mukwonago, Wisconsin 8.5. in Home Economics BETTY REN WRIGHT Cudahy, Wisconsin B.A. in English DOROTHY WU lLSCH LEGER Pewau kee, Wisconsin B.A. in Chemistry-Zoology Second Row: E. Block, C. Glass, B. J. Atwell. First Row: B. R. Wright, E. Wenger, M. Stafne. Six seniors were elected to the Delta Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa on the basis of academic rank, good moral character, cultural qualities and broad intellectual interests. Organized for the encouragement of scholarship, this honorary society was founded in 1776 at the College of William and Mary, and is based upon the ideals of sound scholarship, devotion to truth, and strength of character. 56 Second Row: E. Block, B. J. Atwell, E. Wenger, C. Christoffel, B. Olsen, B. Schuerch, J. Rumpf. First Row: E. Sawyer, B. R. Wright, J. Carlsen, C. Glass, V. Jones, P. Holm, M. Barnes. Qoamwf Executive Council is the administrative body of the College Government Association of which the Student Body are mem- bers. All student governing matters must pass Exy Council approval before being submitted to the students. Questions about aid to European students, the problem of how to re- decorate the smoker--these are problems concerning every- one in the College, and are brought forth in C.G.A. meet- ings and often discussed in Council meetings. The Blue Book contains rules of the College, and Exy Council inter- prets them, to decide on questions of administration and organization of the College. President C. Glass Third Row: G. Kuckuk, M. Alexander, M. Bailey, J. Ellefson, G. Knauss. Second Row: B. Stolzoff, J. Tremper, J. Matthews. First Row: D. Taylor, S. Vonier. City Students started the year with an open house to which families, friends, and faculty were invited by co-chairmen Donna Muckerheide and Shirley Glaubitz. The open house was planned to show everyone what had been done this summer as the city students, with the able assistance of Mr. and Mrs. Bell, painted and decorated the room. Picnics were a feature attraction during the year and we even had one before school began. It was on back campus and was a sort of "get to know everyone" party for the Freshmen. Another picnic in October, complete with hot dogs and potato salad, was planned by co-chairmen Georgeanne Freudenreich and Joan Wooldridge. Lantern Night and Christmas Banquet were scenes of great festivity for the whole school and the city students in par- ticular, especially as we had a delicious Chile supper on Lantern Night supervised by Nancy Twelmeyer and Gail Reinertsen Girolami, and an equally de- licious Christmas dinner in Greene under the direction of Ruth Franz and Donna Muckerheide. Carol Christoffel, President The maior proiect of the City Students this year was a cafeteria headed by very efficient home eco- nomics students Gail Kuckuk, Ruth Franz, Betty Lou Moore Blackburn, Donna Muckerheide and the help of Mrs. Moore. The officers of the C.5.0. are Carol Christoffel, president, Jeanne Carlsen, vice president, Jane Trem- per, secretary, and Janice Matthews, treasurer. . Kelly, C. Glass, E. Wenger, E. Block, B. Schuerch, E. Sawyer, J. A. Ellefson, D. Hauck, E. Lacinu. House Board is a group of fellow-students who are apt in showing a rather de- linquent student her responsibilities to the College. This official iury is composed of the Heads-of-Halls, secretary-treasurers of the Halls, the President of the Col- lege Government Association, and members at large. Although it is not a happy occasion to come before House Board, it is cheering to realize these students know our problems, and take them into account when meting out the justice called for in the Blue Book. Third Row: P. Potter, P. Goike, 5. Carroll, N. Twelmeyer, S. Ernisee, M. Giese, R. Schaap, J. Britton, Feature Editor. Second Row: D. Taylor, C. Christoffel, Art Editor, J. Rumpf, Editor, M. Hess, Bus. Mgr., G. Knauss. First Row: M. Dillon, M. Rasmussen, D. Gruening, N. Szeremeta. Editor Jane Rumpf pualioationd Cumtux is a yearly publication coming out in late spring. It does not claim to have any spectacular scoops, but does contain your own and your friends' pictures, and write-ups by and about you all. From October, when most group pictures are taken, up to the last period of copy, the staff spends much time at the printers. There you find the iidum- my" people talk about refers to the layout of the book. Identification is rather like a game where something familiar but elusive has to be tracked down; that is, what is that girl's name? A yearbook is really an education, both literary, business and in cooperation. After a while you find it is good exer- cise and fun. Third Row: V. Palmer, M. Recht, A. Seyfert, B. Breslauer. Second Row: B. Wright, A. Gilg, J. Shaunessy, S. Glaubitz. First Row: M. Stafne, W. Cheney. Kodak, the literary magazine of the college, is a student publication. This year it has been published three times. The staff consists of girls who are interested not only in writing and other editorial work, but also in the technical and business phases of publishing a periodical. Short stories, essays, poetry, and other material may be sub- mitted by any student. Without revealing the names of the authors, all the contributions are read at informal staff meeings. This gives the writers present a chance to hear constructive, critical comments about their own work, and helps to develo ood literary 'ud ment. p g ' g Audrey Gilg, Editor Miss Sweetland and Mrs. Sheldon, faculty advisors of Kodak, assisted at the staff meetings and extended their help in publication problems. The art work for the magazine was done by Joanne Shuunessy, while adver- tising and subscriptions were well handled by Business Manager Shirley Glaubitz and her assistant, Aurelia Seyfert. Third Row: C. Glass, B. Wright, E. Block, J. Tremper, B. Klemm, J. VanHouten, B. Stolzoff. Second Row: M. Barnes, P. Gluck, H. Stetler, A. Gouger. First Row: 5. Marine, B. Bartel, M. Trestrail. Not Pictured: J. Jorgenson, P. Kniskern, A. Seyfert, S. Stoker, A. Forth, S. Schmidt. Co-Editors Out of a pile of assorted copy and sketches, each week, the Snapshot grows into the newspaper that is given out every Friday under the clock. Before the final copy is distributed, . . however, there is a busy week filled with interviewing, sketch- ; ' ' - ing, typing, folding and sorting, pasting dummies, and editing. As Snapshot grows each week, so do its writers and editors, Helen Stetler learning how to track down the latest news, how to write an original feature, and how to have fun working together. Watching each Snapshot develop is a thrill for Co-Editors Bunny Stetler and Peggy Gluck and Mrs. Russell E. Jupp, Faculty adviser, while the staff of capable writers and car- toonists all add their contributionsea touch of skill and their own personality to make each issue a success. Peggy Gluck Second Row: M. Schulz, M. Webster. First Row: B. Manly, M. Smith, A. Gilg, A. Seyfert. Religion Opportunities for active participation in worship, education, and service are offered by Religious Council, a fellowship of all faiths, under the able direction of Miss Ruth Morrison. In the last year this organization has greatly broadened its activities in sponsoring chapel services, special vespers, bull sessions on various religious problems, and speakers on service professions. Downerites interested in social service work have also been able to render valuable assisstunce to the Urban League, the Volunteers of America, and the Red Cross, under the sponsorship of Religious Council. JUNIOR BOARD Second Row: Co-Chairmen-M. Barnes, J. Rumpf, B. Stolzoff, H. Kuenzi, L. Schwartzbeck, A. Gilg. First Row: P. Potter, A. Sandell, J. Wung, P. Pollock, N. Wolfley. Social Qaaelmmwi Big Sisters to the Freshmen, the Junior Board eagerly welcomed their sister class who some day will say iHii to the next Red class. Extending the hand in welcome sometimes meant to carry a suitcase, but everything in Freshman Days was fun. Of course there were tours, and there were picnics, parties, and a square dance in the gym. In those days, everyone met everyone else and even Juniors dis- covered their classmates were somewhat different than they had thought. The Juniors proudly stood behind the hunting Freshmen, and worked hard to back them with class spirit and food on those long Saturdays. Who were the proudest when the Last Hunters of the Gold Class appeared for their Iaurels? Those who pinned them on e members of Junior Board. Second Row: B. Manly, M. Fortney, M. Weiss, J. Spencer. First Row: B. Faulks, C. Glass, L. Schwartzbeck. The members of the Hat Committee are the Hot Girls of the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes. Miss Hadley is the honorary member and adviser of the Committee. The Hat Committee planned the First Hat Banquet which was held in September after Fall Razzing, and the Second Hat Banquet, held the first Saturday after the Freshmen found the Hat. The aIl-important Committee sets the dates for Hot Hunt and passes all regulations for Hot Hunt activities. Third Row: A. Boyd, D. Houck, M. Weiss, C. Christoffel, A. Sandell, B. J. Atwell. Second Row: G. Cook, P. Holm. First Row: M. Barnes, 5. Ryan. The Mixer in fall was a great success and the Christmas Dance was JUST lovely. You didn't like that blind date who showed up for the Square Dance at Hubbard Lodgeeor maybe he wasnit a square! Whatever you've been doing, chances are the machinations of the Social Committee have had something to do with it. Formals and party dresses are working clothes for these girls; almost anyone would like that work, just looking pretty-pretty. But there is a lot of work and thoughtful planning that goes into the College social events, and makes them special events for the Student Body. 33ch Third Row: V. Jones, M. Bailey, L. Wiker. Second Row: M. Peil, B. Olsen, E. Senn, G. Freudenreich. First Row: L. Schwartzbeck, P. Potter, E. Weir, C. Glass. This year has brought Athletic Association many innovations. To the east of the hockey field may be seen the new tennis courts. Volleyball has been made a maior sport with class and college teams. An A.A. Banquet has been instituted to provide proper setting for the award of the AAA pin, the highest award in sports, taking the place of the Blue Blazer. Our athletic girls have been making field trips to other colleges in order to show off their muscles and skill. The Hockey team went to Madison, and also played against the Milwaukee Womenis Hockey Club iwho wont. Our Basketball team went to Marquette, and also played Cardinal Stritch and the Seminary. Marge Bailey and Eleanor Senn were AA delegates to the National Athletic Association Convention held at Madison where a discussion was held about the possibility of starting a State Athletic Association. In addition to all this activity, AA took time to sponsor parties--The Halloween Party in charge of Peg Peil, and the Square Dance were rip-roaring successes. Many turned up to see Helen Cramer win the Swimming Cup for the Green and to i'spectate" the Blue and White basketball teams and Regatta. The AA Banquet was accomplished by Marge Bailey in charge of entertainment, Joanne Shaunessy in charge of table decorations, and Adelaide Porth in charge of place cards. The officers are: President, Jan Matthews; Vice-President, Lois Wiker; Secretary, Lorraine Schwartz- beck; Treasurer, Eleanor Senn. Many students eargerly contributed their best efforts to the monthly meetings of Aeolian club this year. Music was correlated with various other arts and subjects to make some of the most interesting meetings we have ever had. Themes of "music and the dance", Hmusic and art", "music and drama", and ttmusic and literature" were some of the out- standing comparisons used. Another new feature was the presentation of a one act opera by Mozart entitled "Bastien et Bastienne" which illustrated the theme "music and drama". It was the first attempt to present an opera and was successful owing to the fine spirit and enthusiasm of the students. Considerable time and effort were also given by the faculty not only for the opera, but for every meeting. Miss Beardsley is honorary faculty member and adviser of Aeolian club. Fourth Row: G. Norris, H. Keunzi, M. Friedman, A. Porth, V. Palmer. Third Row: D. Rowe, A. Gilg, A. Seyfert, G. Groleski, R. Johnson, M. Moon, N. Twelmeyer. Second Raw: L. Lytle, D. Bolton, M. Giese, J. Raasch, E. Weiss, D. Taylor, G. Knauss. First Row: M. Muclachlan, C. Franzel, 5. Marine. Second Row: M. Rasmussen, S. Marine, . Wahl, C. Franzel, B. Schneider. First Row: M. Barnes, S. Blum, J. Cotter. The Alliance Francaise of Milwaukee-Downer meets once a month on Wednesday afternoon. Miss Serafan, former Professor of French at Milwaukee-Downer, is the president of the group. This year the Alliance started a Junior membership which was opened to second year French students in colleges and high schools. The Alliance meetings were held at Milwaukee-Downer College and at the homes of some of the members. This year the Alliance had some very interesting speakers including Mr. Andre Frere who is especially remembered for his various imper- sonafions. This past year has been most eventful for the Marie Wollpert Verein. It was filled with interesting programs about the young German poet Johann Wolfgang von Goethe. His childhood, education, and friends were discussed at the monthly meet- ings. In December the annual Christmas Play was given in Greene which drew a crowd and proved most fascinating to all who viewed the carved figures and obiects on display there. Then in May, Milwaukee-Downer was host to the Inter-Coliegiote German Club Conference. Five colleges in this area were represented at a program in Chapel to honor J. W. von Goethe in this second-anniversary year of his birth. The club sincerely hopes to have equally interesting programs in the future. Third Row: M. Recht, M. Van Gordan, M. Sievers. Second Row: H. Heubel, J. Hinz, B. Wright, G. Knauss. First Row: J. Rousch, D. Wullschleger. OFFICERS M. Weiss, S. Gluubitz, B. Stolzoff. Home Economics Club has a full program of activities throughout the year. Besides the monthly meetings in Sabin living room, members of the club took charge of the Tea rooms at Christmas Carnival. Club meetings are varied each month to include the different phases of Home Economics, food and homemaking. Guest speakers included a dieticiun, a dress designer, and a housewife active in civic affairs. A field trip was made to Watt's China Shop, where Mr. Watts showed a collection of china and a movie ton how china is made. The last meeting of the year was a dinner in honor of the Seniors given by the Juniors. Miss Susan West is club advisor, Shirley Glaubitz is president, Barbara Stolzoff, vice-president, Mary Lou Weiss, secretary-treasurer, and Gail Kuckuk, second vice- president. Mountebanks members are always busying themselves with many tasks. Two pro- ductions were given, The Second Shepherd's Play which is an English morality, and the Chinese classic, Lady Precious Stream. The Second Shepherdis Play was an interdepartmental production; the departments of Speech, Art, Home Economics, and Music all worked together. For the first time, plays were presented two eve- nings. After The Second Shepherd's Play, Mountebanks held a Christmas party in the C50 room. The first monthly meeting was the Apprentice Players Show at which were seen the new members' talents. Miss Cerratois Advanced Interpretation class worked on After-Dinner-Coffee-Hours. They did monologues, took scenes from plays, and gave a reading from one of Moliere's plays. The Masked Ball was repeated this year, with a nursery rhyme theme--the Hi- DiddIe-Diddle Hop. Miss Cerrato and Miss Pratt helped and directed the girls and officers: president Patricia Holm, vice-president Bernie Hurtig, secretary Joan Atwell, treasurer Dianne Henning, with their work, and Mountebunks succeeded in turning out productions gratifying to its members and the audience. Third Row: M. Fortney, P. lynn, M. Smith, M. Fiedler, S. Blum, G. Groleski, 8. Klemm, V. Trask, M. Rasmussen, F. Wal- lensak, M. Friedman. Second Row: B. Hurtig, M. Barnes, D. Henning, P. Holm, J. Atwell, 5. Carroll, R. Schneider. First Row: H. Brinkman, J. Bowers, L. Hintz, L. Murovich, R. Klement, A. Hill, S. Hubbard. Third Row: P. Peil, M. Hinkle, B. Manly, M. Whittet, B. Jacobson, B. Schuerch, B. Alexander, E. Wall, M. Evert, M. Van Gorden, J. Eggert. Second Row: J. Wung, M. Plank, M. Dillon, J. Tremper, A. Johnson, E. Weir, E. lacinc, E. Cooke, M. Schulz, M. Hess, L. lsbrandt, P. Derse, L. Lytle. First Row: J. Huber, V. Jones, 5. Hubbard, M. MacLachlun, S. Carroll, A. Rabanal, P. Schmidt, I. Nakamura. Education and entertainment are two aims of the Occupational Therapy Club. At the monthly meetings, different aspects of the student's future profession are stressed to broaden her understanding of the therapeutic work and to help her keep abreast of advances being made in the field. Included in this year's program were meetings devoted to a series of mental hygiene records and the report of a clinical student on some of her training experiences. Three special social events were held: a mixer-meeting especially for new O.T.'s, cu Christmas party, and a picnic. In addition to these activities, the club contributed articles to Christmas Carnival and gift paper to be sold at the Curative Workshop for the Wisconsin O.T. Association. The annual Craft Seminar was conducted with four weekly sessions. This gave the O.T.,s an opportunity to teach various crafts and enabled faculty members and other students to make Christmas cards and gifts of plastic, wood, and leather. With education and entertainment must be combined enthusiasm regarding the club, work in the field, and their relationship. A student profits from every responsi- bility she assumes in helping to organize the club's activities. This year, Miss Neumann, the faculty adviser, assisted Eunice Locino, president, Mary Schultz, vice- president, Barbara Schuerch, secretary, and Ardith Johnson, treasurer, in directing these activities. Spanish Club has been a small organization this year, but has great plans for next year. The purpose of the club is to learn about the customs and life of Spanish speaking peoples. Spanish is spoken at meefings which are headed by Judy Coye, President. Miss Calbick is Faculty adviser. This year Spanish Club's activities have included a Bridge Party and talks by speakers such as Senorita Martinez from Uruguay who discussed customs and Pan-American relations. Second Row: B. Krueger, M. Webster, M. Clock. Firsl Row: M. Rasmussen, J. Coye, J. Wightman. STUDIO CLUB Third Row: D. Gruening, J. Britton, M. Fielder, B. Frederick, P. Schmidt. Second Row: H. Jensen, D. Taylor, J. Rumpf, H. Stetler, C. Grether, C. Christoffel. First Row: J. Shaunessy, P. Rupert. Maybe a number of clubs do have skeletons in their closets, but Studio Club is the only club which is proud of theirs. This addition to the Life classes is typical of the club's projects this year. Students of the college realize perhaps for the first time this year, that an Art club can be fun and informative for Art maiors and science or math students alike. Every other meeting was a field trip to view some type of art work, or a discussion with an honest-to-goodness artist or illustrator newspaper advertiser was held at the college. All the members are finding out what art means to them, as they see it and are introduced to it. The able hostesses of course, are the Misses Logan and Meixner. This club has as large a following of art appreciators as art maiors, and all are happy together. TRADITIONJ Jail allunl I948! No one knows when something will become a tradition. Almost anything done in a college if done often enough, in time will become a tradition. Fifty-four years ago a hat was borrowed for a Downer play, kept hidden by a Junior, finally found by a Sophomore, and every year since has been hidden by the Sophomores and hunted by the Freshmen. Hat Hunt has become the most loved tradition of Milwaukee-Downer. For three weeks the Freshmen hunt the Hat and are razzed by the Soph- omores. It is a time of true class unity, growing class spirit for both classes, and strengthening of friendships. Razzing by the Sophs and entertaining by the Freshmen provide a challenge for both classes. Even with the best efforts of the Sophomores to prevent it, the Hat is found after a strenuous but pretty wonderful three weeks. The Hot then belongs to the Freshmen who will work iust as hard as Sophomores to prevent the finding of the Hat as they worked as Freshmen trying to find it. Wheres the most interesting place in town to buy a Christmas present? In the Milwaukee-Downer Gym, of course; through decorations unrecognizable as such, it is now a iungle, c1 fairylondea Carnival. Christmas Carnival is a project of selling sponsored by the school to raise Missionary Funds. Many of the booths contained obiects made by students: wrapping paper, candy, toyseand many objects were factory mode. Of course the most original things about the Carnival are the showse- yes, we have them too, iust as the best circuses do! The side show has a genuine Wild Man from Borneo and the exotic fortune-teller has certainly learned her trade roaming in far off Bo- hemia lHolton Hall l . The Biggest show in town was Sophomore Sallies as the Sophomore class presented an original melodrama in three acts. No doubt about it, HThe Farmerls Daughter" brought crowds from miles around, as eager people filled the house to see what fates befell poor Maybelle all alone in the big city. Complete with an old-foshioned villain, Sam Sly, and the hero, Hiram, Sophomore Sallies really filled the bill as the biggest show at Christmas Carnival. The school year begins and ends with the Hat Banquets. The First Hat Banquet in October is held after Freshmen razzing when all the classes get together singing their songs and giving the Fresh- men a lesson in class spirit and friendliness. Bewildered Freshmen stand and watch as the Sopho- mores are rejoicing over the way they handled the new recruits, the Juniors are proud of the way their little Sisters stood up under it all, and the Seniors iust sit back and enioy a sad but nice feeling while watching old traditions carried on and new ones started. Second Hat Banquet held after the Hat is found is an even more exciting occasion. Although the Hat has been found, there is still the excitement of whether or not the Sophomores have Rally and the most exciting thing of all-e who will be Third Hot Girl! When the banquet is over there is a feeling of a iob well done by both the Sophomores and Freshmen and the completion of one traditional Hat Hunt and the set- ting of the stage for another. In 1895 Milwaukee Female Seminary and Downer College united to form Milwau- kee-Downer College, one of the first edu- cational institutions for women in this country. On November 23, 1948 we celebrated the thirty-fourth observance of Founder's Day in which the men and women were honored, who through past gifts and foresight built the foundations of our college. Walter R. Agard, from the Faculty of the University of Wisconsin, gave the address, "An Education for To- morrow." Milwaukee Journal Photograph Left to Right: N. Chadbourne, J. Harduker, A. Sandell. All Downerites look forward to Lantern Night when they can sing their way into making them- selves and others happy. The girls visit nearby hospitals and orphanages singing carols learned after many pleasant Chapel practices. Youngsters and old people feel the carollers bring Christ- mas spirit with them, even as they carry bright red, green, and yellow lanterns and frosty Decem- ber air and flakes inside. Rarely can a girl be found who is tired from such exercise, because she has a ugood" feeling. That HMusic Hath Charms" was proved this year in Senior Cabaret as each class presented a skit in competition for a cup. Every year the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior classes give a skit on a theme decided by the Senior class who also pre- sents a skit, not in competition, but iust to prove that they can really do it. The spirit of class unity and co-operation is in full swing as each class tries its best to win the cup. New talents are discovered and old ones put to use in an effort to be the winner. This year the cup, given on basis of originality, class partici- pation, and unity of thought, went to the Junior class. They made use of the theme to present the growth of Negro culture through music. Second Row: L. Weber, H. Daniels, R. Abbot, B. Robinson. First Row: P. Hughes, M. Alexander, J. Scott. Milwaukee Izmrmzl Photograph G. Rumpf, H. Huebel, J. Hinz, B. Manly. Jame; W. Hardtke Photograph German Christmas Play Stille Nacht is softly sung by angelic Milwaukee-Downer girls as Mary and Joseph in happy and holy words tell the Shepherds, the Kings, and the audience of the infant Christis birth. Their language is German, and much of the audience under- stands their words, but no one can mistake the universal meaning in the nativity scene. This play has grown from a German club play into a part of Christmas for the whole school. Professor Rossberg selects the play, and coaches the actors in pre- senting their German speeches. Miss Meixner can be found late in November designing sets or programs, and the Art department turns Greene into a lovely rustic cou ntry. After the play, a spirit of good will follows the happy audience and cast as they partake of Miss Rossberg's hospitality and German delicacies. JUNIOR PROM QUEEN AND HER COURT Barbara Stolzoff, Pat Pollock, Vivian Jones, Jane Rumpf, Arlyne Sandell, Hilda Kuenzi, Aurelia Seyfert, Shirley Ernisse, Jean Wung. The Junior Prom took place under winter moonlight, but that and the big silver Spangled moon in the Milwaukee Athletic Club gave a soft light. The theme was Moonlight and Roses, and Queen Bunny Stolzoff was a lovely peach rose in the bouquet of others. Everyone was very happy to dance to Ray Block's orchestra, see the gracious Queen and her Court reign over the Moon and Stars that night. THE WINNING CREW Second Row: N. Dunton, M. Angle, J. Spencer, D. Thorn, P. Potter, B. Clemons. First Row: J. Schuper, E. Luecke, A. Sande". It is usually a hot day when the two eight-oar racing shells are pushed rapidly up and down the river by Downer athletes. If it is hot, that is fine, for then the winning cox doesn't mind her splash into the cold water. Of course, class feeling runs high, and the banks of the Milwaukee River have large blocks of Yellow, Green, Red, and Purple. The Colors are worn, and throats are made sore. No matter which team wins, every class is proud of her crew, and take their loss or gain as every Downer girl does, a good sport. Regatta is a good sport. Those who made College Crew: C. Gilbert J. Matthews C. Hamann D. Thorn A. Hill M. Stafne J. Marinelle E. Weir N. Bump Those who made Large MD's: A. Hill M. Bailey E. Senn S. Stoker L. Wiker H. Cramer 5. Pepper C. Hamann Jamel W. Hardtke Photograph The Alma Mater was thoughtfully sung as the Yellow Banner of '52 rose and the Freshmen were created a class. It is a big moment for these girls in white dresses, yellow ribbon gifts from the Red sister class fluttering from their arms, when they stand together as a whole for the first time. Miss Betty Anne Opsahl of the Gold '48 spoke to them of this and caused each class to think of the day it had re- ceived its banner. The Green Class, almost all muddily painted Last Hunters, were the only class who showed no ioy at receiving the Freshmen, and expressed rousing feeling for their color as they song. The Juniors, though fewer, were conspicuous in their Red iackets and friendly comradeship they held among them- selves and to the college. A note of seriousness, symbolized in the black robes of the Seniors made them and all present realize the importance of the occasion. The next Colors Day will see them in the l'wide, wide world" carrying on the spirit and appreciation and knowledge they found through belonging to the Purple Class. Seam 74W Alexander, Bever1y4O.T. Club 4. Alwell, Burbara-4Class Sec. 1, Pres. 2; Mountebanks 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4; A.A. 1, 2, 3; Last Hunter; Executive Council 2, 4; Co-Chairman Junior Board 3; Feature Editor Cum- tux 3; Social Committee 3, 4, Chairman; Hockey Team 3. Au, Beatrice--Aeolian Club 4; Social Service Committee 4. Black, Elizabe1h4Cluss Pres. 4; Studio Club 2; Junior Board 3; Sec.-Treas. McLaren Hall 3; Co-Chairman Christ- mas Carnival 3; Cumlux 3; Snapshot 3, 4; House Board 3, 4; Smoker Committee Pres., Execulive Committee 4; Facully-Siudenf Committee 4; From Court 4; Cabaret 2, 3, 4. Blackburn, BeHy lou 1Mrs. R. c.14Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.A. 1, 2, 3; Bowling Team 1; Co-Chairman Christ- mas Dinner 3; CS. Cafeleria Committee 4; Christmas Carnival 4. Bruch, Dorothy4Aeolian Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Prom Queen 3; Christmas Carnival 3. Brown, Roxybelle4French Club 2; Riding Team 2; Coll. 3; Home Ec. Club 4. Carlsen, Jeanne4Class Trees. 3; C.G.A. Trees. 4; C.S.O. Board 4; A.A. 1, 3; Executive Council 4; Cabaret 1, 2, 3, 4; Last Hunter; Soph. Sallies; Junior Board; Smoker Committee 4; Baskelball Team 4. Christoffel, Carol4C.$.O. Pres. 4; O.T. Club 1; Studio Club 2, 3, 4, Pres.; A.A. 2; Christmas Carnival 3; Cabaret 3; Social Committee 4; Art Ed. Cumlux 4; Home Ec. Club 4. Cook, GaiIm-Class V.Pres. 4; Mounlebanks 1, 2; Last Hunter; A.A. 1; Social Committee 3, 4; Co-Chairman Mother's Week-end 3; Junior Board Christmas Carnival 3; French Club 3; Cumlux 3; Cabaret 3, 4. Daniels, Helen Ann-Spanish 2; A.A. 2; International Re- lations Club 2; Aeolian Club 3; Christmas Carnival 3, 4; Cabaret 3; Orchestra 4. Derse, Murguerife-Class Sec. 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; O.T. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Mounlebonks 1; Last Hunier; Soph. Sallies; Baseball Team 2; Christmas Carnival 3, 4. Ellefson, Jo Ann Wrighl 1Mrs. Robern4-Chrislmas Carni- val 1; A.A. 2; Kodak 3, 4; Business Mgr. Cumlux 3. Feldman, Lenore 1Mrs. G. $.1-Moun1ebanks 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3; Religious Council 1, 2, 3, 4. Franz, RufhmHome Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.A. 1; Spanish Club 1; Rowing Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball Team 2, 4; Hockey Team 3; C.S.O. Cafeteria 4; Co-Chairman Chris!- mus Dinner 4; Smoker Committee 4. Glass, Charlaneean. Hat Girl, l.H.; C.G.A. Pres. 4; Executive Council 1, 4; Hockey Team 1, 2, 3,.4; College Hockey 2, 3, 4; Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball College Team 2, 3, 4; Volleyball Team 4; C.$. Board 1; Cabaret 1, 2, 3, 4; A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Ed. Snapshot 2; Soph. Sallies; Rowing Team 2; Christmas Carnival 2; Hot Committee 2, 3, 4, Chairman; German Club 2; Junior Board; A.A. Board 3, 4; Cumtux Ed. 3; Co-Chairmun Mother's Week-end 3; House Board 4; Facully-Student Council 4; Residence Committee 4; Religious Council 4; Prom Court 4. Glaubilz, Shirley4Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres.; Basket- ball Team 1; Archery Team 1, 2; C.S.O. Board 2; Senior Cabaret 2; Studio Club 3; Kodak 3; Ass'l. Business Mgr. 4, Business Mgr. Gollusch, Mury-A.A. 3, 4; Riding Manager 4; Riding Coll. Team 4; Christmas Carnival 4. Griswold, Jane 1Gretchen14Religious Council 4. Gums, MuriuneAA. 1, 2; College Archery 2. Hauck, Dorothy4SeC.-Treas. Hollon Hall 4; A.A. 1, 2; Cabaret 2, 3, 4; Studio Club 2, 3, Sec.-Treas.; Junior Board; Hockey Team 3, 4; French Club 3; Cumtux 3; Home Ec. Club 4; Social Committee 4. Henning, Dianne--A.A. 1; French Club 1; Mountebcnks 2, 3, 4; Treus.; Last Hunter; Razzing Chairman; Cabaret 2, 3, 4; Soph. Sallies; C.G.A. Ruzzing Comminee 3, 4, Chairman; Blue Book Committee 3, 4, Ed.; Cumtux; Mixer Committee Chairman 3; Publicity Commillee 4. Hill, AIice-4Last Hunter; A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board; Glee Club 1, 2; Archery Team 1, 2, 3; Rowing Team 1, 2, 3; Rowing Coll. Team 2, 3; Badminton Team 2, 3; Hockey Team 3, 4; Basketball Class and College Team 4; Span- ish Club 2, 3, 4; Cabaret 2, 3; Mountebanks 3, 4; Co- Chairman Faculty-Studenl Commitlee. Hinkel, quwA.A. 1, 2, 3; Biking 1; Last Hunter; O.T. Club 1, 2, 4; German Club 1; Swimming 2; Religious Council. Hinz, Jean4German Club 4. Holm, Patricia4Class V.Pres. 3; C.G.A. Sec. 4; Executive Council 4; O.T. Club 1; French Club 1; Mounlebunks 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres.; Cabaret 2, 3, 4; Chrislmus Carnival 2; Junior Board, Social CommiHee. Huber; JanelmMoumebanks 2, 3; International Relations Club 2, 3, Sec.; Cabaret 2; O.T. Club 2, 3, 4; Aeolian Club 4. Isbrandl, Loraine4lasr Hunter; Glee Club 1; A.A. 1, 2; Spanish Club 2; O.T. Club 2, 3, 4; Badminlon Team 2; Christmas Carnival 3; Cabaret 3, 4; Hockey Team 4; Co- Chairman Father's Week-end. Johnson, ArdiIh-O.T. Club 2, 3, 4, Treas.; A.A. 2, 3, 4; Religious Council 4. Johnson, Ruth-Class Trees. 4; A.A. 1, 2; Mathematics Club 1, 2, 3, Treas.; German Club 1, 2; Sr. Cabare! 2; Mountebanks 3; Aeolian Club 4; Home Ec. C1ub 4. Kikuchi, Kikue--O.T. Club 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2; Mounte- banks 4. Kuckuk, GuiI-Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman; Spanish Club 1; Mountebanks 1, 2, 3; A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2; Christmas Carnival 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabaret 2, 3, 4; 1.R.R.C. 2; C.S.O. Board 4. Kulil, JuneeHome Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A.A. 1, 2; Or- chestra 1, 4; Archery 1, Cell. Team 2; Soph. Sallies; Aeolian Club 3. Marinelle, June-4Archery 1; Crew 1, 2, 3, 4, Coll.; C.S.O. Board 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey Team 4; Mounlebanks 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Last Hunter; O.T. Club 2, 3, 4; Rolling Committee 4; From Court 4; Cabaret 4. Seam Hedadied Matthews, JanicewOJ. Club 1, 2, 4; A.A. 1, 2, Board 3, Sec. 4, Pres.; Glee Club 1; Orchestra 1; Basketball Team 2, 3, 4; Badminton Team 2, College 3; C.S.O. Board 3, 4, Treas.; Cumtux 3; Christmas Carnival 3, 4; Blue Blazer CommiMee 3; Crew 1, 2, 3, 4, COIL; Riding 3; Mounte- banks 3, 4; Cabaret 4; A.A. Silver Pin Committee. Mehring, Rulh4lasf Hunter '48; O.T. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2, Sec.-Treas.; A.A. 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2; Cabaret 1, 2, 3; Soph. Sallies; Christmas Carnival 1, 2, 3, 4; O.T. Publicity Campaign 4. Muckerheide, Donnu4A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; C.S.O. Board 4; Prom Cour: 4; Cabaret 1; Spanish Club 1; Archery 2; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Molher's Week-end Committee 3; CO.Chairman Christmas Dinner 3; A.A. Award 4. Patterson, Neciu4Muthematics Club 1; A.A. 1, 2; Rid- ing 2; Kodak 2, 3. Podolske, Beny4Aeolian Club 2, 3, 4; Mountebanks l, 2, 4; Badminton Team 2. Mendeloff, Shirley Powerslein 4Mrs.1 Ruasch, JOYCFAEOHOD Club 1, 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4, Pres.; Last Hunter; Archery 2 ,Coll.; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Cabaret 2, 3, 4; From Court 3; Mountebunks 4. Rech', Mildred40rchestra 1, 2; A.A. 1; Mountebunks 2, 3; German Club 2, 3, 4; Aeolian Club 2, 4; Cabaret 2; Kodak 3, 4. Roush, Jeunne-German Club 4. Sawyer, Elena4Chuirman Johnston Hall 3, 4; Executive Council 3, 4; Residence Committee 3, 4; Junior Board 3; Spanish Club 1; French Club 1, Bowling Team, Coll. 2. Schneider, Joan4CIass and College Archery 3, 4; O.T. Club 3, 4. Schuerch, Burbaro4O.T. Club 2, 3, 4, Sec.; Mounlebanks 2, 3, 4; Inlernational Relaiions Club 2, 3, 4, Pres.; Chair- man Holton Hall 4; Riding Club 2; A.A. 2; Religious Council 4. Schultz, Blanche4French Club 1, 2, 3; C.S.O. Board 1, 2; Aeolian Club 4. Schultz, Joan-C.S.O. Board 1, 2, 3; O.T. Club 1; Mounte- banks 2, 3; Religious Council 3, 4, Executive Board. Schultz, Mury-O.T. Club 2, 3, 4, V.-Pres.; A.A. 1, 2; Re- ligious Council 2, 3, 4; RegaHa Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey Team 2; International Relations Club 2; Proctor, Seminary Study Hall 4; Cabaret 4. Schwid, Mrs. Florence. Sfufne, Marilyn4last Hunter; Chairman McLaren Hall 2; Houseboard 3; Residence Commitlee 3; Executive Council 3; Kodak Editorial Staff 2, 3, 4; Regatta Cox 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabaret 1, 2, 3, Chairman 4; International Relations Club 2, 3; Senior Class Gift Committee 4. Stefler, Helen-Snapshol 2, 3, 4, Co-Editor, Sludio Club 3, 4, Pres.; Lust Hunter; Glee Club 1; Cabaret 1; Soph. Sallies; Spanish Club 2; A.A. 2. Timme, Dona-aSpanish Club 1; A.A. 1; O.T. Club 2, 3, 4; Cabaret 3; Christmas Carnival 3. Tremper, JanPLusl Hunter; Class President 3; Class Vice- Pres. 2; Execulive Council 3; Studenl-Facully Council 3; C.S.O. Sec. 4; Junior Board; Prom Court 4; Mixer Chair- man 4; Snapshot 4; A.A. 1, 2; Cabaret 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2. Underberg, Gloria4French Club 1, 2, Pres. 3; A.A. 1; Cafeteria Committee 2; Aeolian Club 4. Van Houten, Janhlusf Hunter, A.A. 1, 2; French Club 1, 2, Sec. 3; Chorus I; Archery Coll. Team 1; Cabaret 2, 3, 4; Prom Court 3; Home Ec. Club 4; Snapshot 4; Religious Council 4. Walfoorf, Jerline4last Hunter; A.A. l, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Mounlebanks 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Archery Team 1, Coll. 3; Basketball Team 3; Bowling Team 3; Hockey Team 3; Cabaret 3. Wall, Evelyn4O.T. Club 3, 4. Weir, Eileen4last Hunter; Crew 1, Coll. 1, 2, 3; Hockey 1, Coll. 2, 3, 4; Basketball Coll. Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Soft- ball Team, Coll. 1, 2, 3; Aeolian Club 1; A.A. Board 2, 3, 4; O.T. Club 2, 3, 4; Ed. Address Book 3; Cabaret 3; Bus. Manager Christmas Carnival 3. Weiss, Ellen4Moun1ebanks 1, 3, 4; Aeolian Club 1, Vice. Pres. 2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Lost Hunter; Cabare! 2, 3, 4; Chairman Lantern Night 4. Weiss, Mary Lou Baldwin 4Mrs. William144th Hot Girl; Cabarei 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman; Razzing Committee 3, 4; Hot CommiHee 2, 3, 4; Mountebanks 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Treasurer of Freshman Class; Soph. Sallies; Aeolian Club 1, 2, Sec.-Treos.; Social Comminee 2, 4; Home Ec. Club 3, 4, Sec.-Treas.; International Relations Club 2; Chairman of Mixer 3; Religious Council 4. Wenger, Ellyn-President McLaren Hall 4; Executive Coun- cil 4; House Board, Sec. 4; FaculIy-Student Council 4; Residence Committee 4; Glee Club 1, 2, Sec.-Treas. 3, 4; Prom Court 3; German Club 4; Junior Class Sec; Bad- minton Team 2; Co-Chuirman Christmas Carnival 3; Prom Court 4. Whinei, Mary Jane4O.T. Club 3, 4. Wiker, Lois Rae-Spanish Club 2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 4, Pres.; A.A. 1, 2, 3, Board, 4, Board Vice-Pres.; Blue Blazer Committee; Hockey Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball Team 1, 2, 3; Basketball Team 2, 3, 4; Bowling Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Bus. Manager of Christmas Carnival 4; Chairman Smoker Committee 4. Williams, Janef4Bowling Team 3, 4; A.A. 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Cabaret 4. Wrighl, BeHy Ren4Kodak 1, 2, Slaff 3, Edi1or 4; Cum- tux Staff 2; German Club 2, 3, $ec.-Treas. 4; Snapshot 4; Blue Book Committee 3; Cabaret Committee 2, 3; C.G.A. Vice-Pres. 4; President of International Relations Club 4. Wullschleger, Doroihy4Germ'an Club 2, 3, 4; Cumlux 2; A.A. 1. "NOBODY BEATS ME TO THIS BATHROOM!" Bathroom fixtures that are inviting and convenient to use encourage healthful habits. With Kohler plumbing you can have the many satisfactions that go with first quality, at no extra cost. The illustration shows how attractively Kohler fixtures can be arranged in a simple, distinctive setting, with prac- tical storage facilities. Consult your Kohler plumbing dealer for advice on bathroom, washroom, kitchen or laundry fixtures. He,ll explain Kohler quality t- a 75-year-old tradition - pro- tects against worry and expenses. Kohler products are made at one plant, under one supervision. Kohler C0., Kohler, Wis. KOH LEROF KOH LER DREYER-MEYER CORSET SHOP Professional Corsetieres 704 N. Milwaukee Street Milwaukee 2, Wis. Telephone BRoadway 2-1234 SmHBTlUEHH Emma Lamge, I m. 323 East Wisconsin Avenue The Youghiogheny and Ohio Coal Company SCHWANKE-KASTEN CO. IEWELERS Summon to ALSTED-KASTEN CO. 331 East Wisconsin Avenue MILWAUKEE DIAMONDS - WATCHES - SILVERWARE Registered I ewelers AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY The place to go . . . for Toiletries Drugs Lunches School Supplies and to meet your friends Hoffmann,s P h a r m a c y 3116 North Downer Avenue There is no safer place for your account than the First Wisconsin National Bank 96 years of Continuous Banking Service Largest bank in Wisconsin 27th Largest Bank in the United States MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Designers and Manufacturers of SCHOOL AND COLLEGE RINGS - PIN S BADGES DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY ngfmsysz 8 son 60. gm. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS BUNDE S. UPMEYERJEWELRY MANUFACTURING CO. zae- NNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNN MILWAUKEE 3,WISCONSIN OTTO H. HESS Builder General Contractor 0 A1 terations and Building Repairs I Free Estimates 2920 E. Hampshire St. WO 2-0127 X1 MILKWIBE BBEAM THE ONLY Smilax! Ice 84m IN THIS COMMUNITY B. F. OTTO DECORATOR Interior and Exterior RESIDENTIAL SPECIALISTS O 27 Years of F 1'ne Service Fully I nsured O EDgewood 2-7359 WOodruff 2-7188 5572 N. Diversey Boulevard QUALITY - SERVICE 1 R E YA I L 91W$ MILWAUKEE . 6 J SPORTING ,4- 4 60005 - 312 W. Wells MArquette 8-1566 Hampshire Food Shop 2613 E. Hampshire Street EDgewood 2-9948 ADOLPH I. NEVERMAN 1918 E. Capitol Drive HAMILTON, ELGIN, and GRUEN WATCHES WOodruff 2-8582 JEWELRY REPAIRS DIAMONDS AND WATCHES FRED J. THELEMAN, INC. Manufacturers 0! CLASS RINGS AND PINS COLLEGE FRATERNITY BADGES AND CRESTS-EMBLEM RINGS DESIGNING IS OUR SPECIALTY FRED B. THELEMAN, Vice Pres. 617 N. 2nd Street THE LONDON HAT SHOP 15- SHOE REPAIRING CO. Expert Ha! Cleaners 6', Shoe Repairers General Dry Cleaners 0! Ladies :9 Men's Wearing Apparel 226 E. Wisconsin Ave. 711 N. Broadway Phone DAly 8-3010 Milwaukee DOWNER VARIETY I. M. MENTEN, Prop. Complete and attractive stocks of merchandise in every department. Shop leisurely and conveniently at our Variety Store. 2567 N. Downer Ave. LAkeside 8-4517 THE GREY GIFT SHOP LOTTIE DEARBOBN EDgewood 2-1206 MArquette 8-3061 DES FORGES COMPANY 427 E. Wisconsin Avenue BOOKS SINCE 1868 GREETING CARDS FINE STATIONERY Milwaukee Wisconsin READY TO WEAR DRESSES and YARNS 2622 N. Downer Ave. LAkeside 8-2670 GORDON SMITH Q. AGENCY a 9 :Q- F:iizels INSURANCE .4"?A:gj;mviuxia Pla nkin anA and WM em h Bay 207 East Michigan Street DAly 8-6803 Regular Dry Cleaning Conserves Clothes - - - Novelty Dye Works 733 E. Capitol Drive WOodruff 2-9400 PASS 0, R. Peiper FUNERAL HOME 3601 N. Oakland Ave. SIXTY YEARS OF WOodruff 4-1291 SPECIALIZED FOOD SERVICE Compliments ofa Milwaukee 2 Wisconsin Friend Cumtux Portraits by ORANviE M.Ph. PH .TO GRAPHER 208 East Wisconsin Avenue DALY 0632 - 3 - 4 Milwaukee 2, Wis. We Wish to express our most sincere appreciation for interest and aid in compiling our annual to: Mr. Paul Hammersmith, Hammersmith-Kortmeyer Co. Miss Roberta Cooper, Hammersmith-Kortmeyer Co. Mr. John E. Platz, John E. Platz Photographer The 1949 CUMTUX Staff z ' 5x xx 43$mun CHDQY$ ??wggmf QSLSSOJw HAMMERSMXTH-KORTMEVER CO MILWAUKEE


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