University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1941 volume:
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with Acknowledgments to . . .
Printing ........ Keller-Crescent
Photography ...... Olive Studio
Ed Rech Studio
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BE I I Il!
' N :E
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TPIE 1941 LinC presents to you the friendly lile
oi Evansville College . . . exquisite in its de-
velopments . . . in its growth of intellect . . .v ot
spirit . . . of aesthetic appreciation . . . of social per-
sonality . . . of physical well-being. Growth. de-
veloped in cooperative work and play . . . stimu-
lated by the light and laughter of life itself . . .
creating fun and friendship . . .
. . . sum up all those typically col-
legiate institutions . . .
Walks in the A af-1
W iiii V
dates . . .
. . . all those activities which create that in-
tangible love of lite and people which makes
liie a challenging adventure . . . the essence
of college life . . . Fun and Friendship.
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ARE You A
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The u ' Symbol
of Culture I QQ! in Any
H0012 , , Q
v 4 X .
Can you think of anything in your home
so representative of your taste and judg-
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craftsmanshipp its purity of tone and the
luster ot its name reflect your knowledge
of the finest things in life.
At Harding 61 Miller's you can choose
your Grand Piano from among the choice
selection of world-famous makes.
Prices and terms to suit. Allowance on
your old piano.
Steinway - Chickering
Kimball - Story 6 Clark
Wurlitzer - Fischer - Musette
"The House For Everything Musical"
Tests . .
You can taste the Difference
Milk in its Most Delicious
Ice Cream - all flavors
KOCH DAIRY CO.
Dated Milk for Your Protection
Our Best Wishes To
Eighth and Walnut Phone 5212
s 4- hir 1
02150. -'rs -.4
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President ,................ ............................ R ichard R. McGinnis
Vice-President .,,.,... ............... H erbert A. Keck
Secretary .,.,..................,. ........ R ichard Rosencranz
Treasurer ........................... .............. H enry C. Kleymeyer
Endowment Treasurer .............................. Frederick I. Bernhardt
Ex-officio .......................................... President of the College
TERM EXPIRING 1941
Mrs. George S. Clifford ...... Evansville
Leland Feigel ...................... Evansville
O. W. Filer ........................ Indianapolis
E. L. Hutcheson ................ Indianapolis
Iohn G. Igleheart ................ Evansville
Ralph Irons .............
H. C. Kleymeyer .................. Evansville
T. M. McDonald ........
Samuel L. Orr ...................... Evansville
TERM EXPIRING 1942
Frederick I. Bernharclt ........ Evansville
Clarence Leich ........
Richard R. McGinnis:l:ll:Evansville
Albert I.. Wedeking ...................... Dale
A. A. Brentano .................... Evansville
W. A. Carson ........ .......... E vansville Wm. C. Patrick ..........
Wm. I-I. Dress ...................... Evansville Iohn M. Walker ........
Wm. T. Iones ........................ Evansville
W. H. Wylie .......................... Princeton
TERM EXPIRING 1943
I. D. Beeler ........ .......... E vansville
Ellis Carson ...... .......... E vansville
W. W. Cave ...................... French Lick
Samuel I. Cross .................. Mt. Vemon
Wm. C. Hartinger .......... Indianapolis
Wm. Shear ................
1-I.. A. Keck ................
Titus Lowe ......................
Robert D. Mathias ....
Thomas I. Morton, Sr ......... Evansville
Samuel Orr 4 ........................ Evansville
Lincoln B. Hale, acting president since May, 1939 . . . has three degrees, B.D.,
MA., and Ph.D. from Yale . . . hails from Ansonia, Connecticut, which ac-
counts for his eastern accent . . . inexhaustible zest for improving the college
. . . friendliness personified . . . has strong interest in national defense pro-
grams being sponsored by American colleges and universities.
0 Executive Secretary
L. 1- 5' 'W
Ralph E. Olmsted
Initials R.E.O. identify him . . .
the man that gets your money
C1-Immmmmmmmmm have you
paid your tuition?J .... Came
as student to EC. in 1919 . . .
1921 edited LinC . . . '22Wie1d-
ed iron-hand over Crescent
and student body as their
prexy . . . graduated . . . came
home as presidents secretary
. . . then became executive
secretary . . . also takes care of
WAHNITA DE LONG
Dean of Women
As dean of Women, she pre-
sides over the Women's lnter-
Society Council and the Wom-
en's Council . . . her calendar
"dates up" all the college's
Decm of Men
He's another one of the sons
of BC .... He is mediator of
the problems of the men and
the supposed battles of the
fraternities . . . M.C.'s at chapel
LINCOLN B. HALE
Assumed deanship at the
school at the beginning of the
39-40 term . . . helpful to all
students, especially freshmen
. . . made study to find out
what it takes to be a success-
ful student . . . Wrote book of
his findings . . . responsible for
Civil Aeronautics Authority
program on campus.
Federation f f
Notte, Matlock. Ilehman, Hale. DeLong. Hartke.
You should hear the music.
The deans, Prof. Morlock and Miss De Long . . . plus the acting
president, Dr. Hale . . . plus the Student Federation officers,
President Vance Hartke, Secretary Ellen Nolte, and Treasurer
Margaret Lehmann, equal this majestic assemblage, the admin-
istrative board . . . they meet each week . . . discuss and delib-
erate on the college's problems in the supreme effort of making
the college seal a living symbol of economic development, health,
recreation, social fellowship, intellectual development, artistic
appreciation, and spiritual aspiration . . . they appoint student-
faculty federation committees to help them carry out their duties
and services for the benefits of the entire school.
PROMOTIONS AND PUBLIC
Walker. Wulif, Scheitlin. Cooper. Merchant, Watch.
Oestricher, Iones. Buck. Russell.
Strickler. Hartke. Morlock
Promotions and Public Occasions
Committee purpose is to gain
publicity for the college and its
activities . . . has the greatest
scrapbook on the campus, made
up of clippings from the local
newspapers . . . their gathering
the past records aids in forming
the traditions of the future.
Initial year for this Student-Facul-
ty Committee of EC .... Morlock
is "push" behind it . . . provides
all assemblies ibut not chapelsl
for the student body on Monday
and Friday of every Week . . .
may plan any special involuntary
programs for different occasions.
Xoins, on an equai basis, with the
iacuitv to torm the Student-Yacuttv
Yederation .... 'Yhese otticers oi the
Student Government Association as
members ot the Ptdministrattve Board
. . . which appoints att 5-E' E' commit-
tees . . . have more poiittcai voice
than af'-Y other student otticers in
schooi . . . hence the eiection ot
these oihcials each spring is the cue
tor poiiticai combat . . . competition
ot a most heated nature dev eiops be-
tvfeen the two iactions . . . battie
scars have been ieit on mawf C1
triendship, . . a iamentabie tact
ot tar graver signiticance than the
ioss ot an eiection.
'Pictured on this page are the three
student oiticials who have served the
student bodv during this schooi vear
. . . their administration has been
verv successtui . . . the probiem oi
chapet programs and attendance
has been their tietd ot greatest ac-
tivitv . . . mafhl reiorm measures
have been tested . . . the new svs-
tem oi checking attendance has .
been a detinite success-. . . ves, vane' Harms' Pfwaent
their vear in ottice has been a happv
and congeniat vear on the campus.
E-hen Noite. eecretarv Margaret Lehmann- treasurer
ADOLPH W. ALECK. Ph.D.
Professor of education . . .
humorous sort of a person . . .
hails from Elberfeld . . . known
fQr his impressions of Evans-
ville College - "the healthy
school" . . . likes elaboration
On his questions.
GAYLORD H. BROWNE.
He heads the E.C. music de-
Dflrtment . . . erased himself
from the list of eligible bache-
IOTS by marrying Evelyn Iohn-
30.11 . . . always in a rush . . .
faithful fiddler . . . baton wield-
ef of the Philharmonic.
FLOYD BEGHTEL, Ph.D.
Biology departmental head...
CI true man of earth and nature
. . . is easy going . . . fancy
skater . . . member of Pi
Gamma Mu . . . Phi Beta Chi
. . . patience personifie.d.
IMRI M. BLACKBURN. Ph.D
Professor of ancient languages
and ancient history . . . Greek
isn't Greek to him . . . seldom
seen on campus . . . for that
reason he is not known as
well as he should be . . .
dwells across the bridge in
ROGER BECKER. B.S.F. KC.E.J
Instructor in flute . . . member
of the Evansville Philharmonic
Orchestra . . . grad of Univer-
sity of Michigan school of en-
A. B. COPE. M.A.
I-le's the answer to your psy-
chological problems . . . pro-
fessor of education and psy-
chology . . . member of reli-
gious life committee . . . be-
longs to Pi Gamma Mu . . .
Phi Delta Kappa . . . is ama-
I. FREDERICK DOERING, M.A.
Ioined English Department this
year . . . attended universities
of Western Ontario and To-
ronto, as well as Duke Uni-
versity . . . is an enthusiast
oi Folk Lore and quite an
authority on Pennsylvania
Dutch folk lore . . . crushed
hat situated at an angle on
his head identifies him . . .
coaches debate team.
DELLA FRICKE, A.B.
Public school art director . . .
I.U. graduate . . . alert to all
things new in art . . . has an
outdoor oven that is the scene
of numerous picnics.
W iN ...Aim 5 ., . L
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MARY THOMPSON FLEMING,
Seldom seen on campus . . .
very proud of her beautiful
new home on Rotherwood . . .
instructor in music . . . interest
in music is unlimited . . . for-
mer president of the Musi-
HERBERT FILMOHE. A.B.
Educational director at Servel
. . . teaches Personnel Man-
agement at E.C .... degree
from University of Cincinnati
. . . taught in China boys'
school for four years.
PHILIP HATFIELD, A.B.
E.C. graduate of '37 . . . now
assistant in chemistry depart-
ment . . . boys in the lab say
he's brilliant . . . a good mem-
ber ol the Philo camp . . . in-
terested in photography . . .
is E.C.'s radio broadcasting
EMERSON HENKE. M.S.
Another E.C. man come-home
I . . returned to teach account-
lrlg . . . has relieved Prof.
L-Ong in the promotion of ath-
letic ticket sales . . . star bas-
ketballer while a student . . .
o: Phi Zeta . . . made a record
for himself by always drop-
Dlng a drop quiz at precisely
the wrong time.
PEARL LECOMPTE. M.A.
She shows you that your voice
CCIn be your fortune . . . pro-
fessor of speech and American
literature . . . held untiring
rehearsals for Night over Taos
- - . has endless energy . . .
Sponsor of Thespians, Theta
Sigma, and Tau Kappa Alpha.
OLAP HOVDA. Ph.D.
Head of the physics and math-
ematics department . . . inter-
ested in aviation as shown in
C.A.A. program . . . may be
seen on the campus with a
golf bag any day when the
sun shines . . . Phi Zeta pa-
LUCILLE I ONES. M.A.
Supervises over elementary
education and fosters those
aspiring to be grade school
teachers . . . Gamma Epsilon
Sigma . . . fond of flowers
. . . sponsors A.C.E. and enter-
tains members at pot lucks
which are looked forward to
by guests . . . neat dresser
. . . interesting talker who
makes students like her
CARL HI ORTSVANG.
Voice instructor . . . one of the
recently married men of the
faculty . . . has the headache
of managing the annual spring
choir tour and making a suc-
cess of it . . . cooperative when
it comes to appearing on pro-
grams and leading the stu-
dents in chapel hymns . . .
has patience personified to en-
dure the interpretations of his
DEAN LONG. M.B.A.
Professor of Economics and
Business Administration . . .
an inspired yell leader at re-
quest of students . . . chief
propagandist for the state of
Iowa . . . manages to visit the
library more than most stu-
dents . . . he and the little
woman are ever-present chap-
erones at campus doings . . .
mustaches come and go, but
G. R. McCOY. M.A.
As Public Relations Secretary
of the college he's always will-
ing to stress the school's ad-
vantages . . . does his best
to keep needy students work-
ing their way through college
. . . friendly . . . his work is
definitely not limited to the
cubby hole near the presi-
dent's office . . . more than
eager to advise students.
IAMES NEWCOM, A.B.
City recreation director, be-
sides being lnstructor on Com-
munity Recreation at E.C ....
travels miles to see ct parade
. . . recently took a trip to
Mexico . . . seeing parades
gives him ideas for Evans-
vi1le's Christmas pageant.
GUY B. MARCHANT. B.S.
Associate professor of engi-
neering . . . acting head of the
department . . . his main di-
version is gardening . . . very
friendly to all students . . .
likes to talk to "grads" who
are doing the kind of work he
FRITZ NEUMANN. Ph.D.
He teaches French and Ger-
man . . . came to U.S. from
Germany . . . is literally a
walking encyclopedia . . . likes
to smoke cigars . . . friendly
. . . always greets class with
"Bonjour, messieurs et mes-
dames" . . . on the road to
becoming an American citi-
EDGAR M. MCKOWN. Ph.D
lt is he who shows us a way
of life-a method of attaining
the highest and best . . . de-
partmental head of religion
and philosophy . . . is son of
E.C .... gives good advice on
subject of marriage . . . mem-
ber' of Pi Gamma Mu . . . a
Phi Zeta . . . proud of young
son, Leslie . . . a true inspira-
tion to his students.
INA PEARL NICHOLS, M.A.
Assistant professor of Home
Economics . . . the "Emily
Post" of Evansville College be-
cause of her knowledge of eti-
quette . . . knows the who's,
why's, and wherefore's of cos-
ISABEL REEVES. M.S.
Ass't in Education . . . has
written several books . . .
teaches penmanship and spell-
mg in late afternoon classes
1 . . likes astronomy and sew-
mg . . . has traveled exten-
CLAUDE B. SMITH, M.A.
Instructor in music . . . holds
late afternoon sessions where
he teaches hopefuls how to
blow woodwind instruments
- - . known as "Smitty" to
most people . . . director of
Instrumental Music in the Pub-
lic Schools and formerly head-
ed Bosse's band . . . affiliated
With college for a year now
. cheerful grin identifies
EUGENE SCHOON OVER
Physics and Math Ass't . . .
ractice teachin math at
P 9 '
Bosse high . . . well-dressed
man . . . makes straight A's
. . . very quiet.
WILLIAM SLYKER. MA.
Head of the department of
health and physical education
. . . coaches all sports at Ev-
ansville College . . . iust fin-
ished a very successful season
which put local athletics "on
the map" . . . a friendly smile
Ass't in biology . . . interested
in all research work . . . an
outdoor girl, she likes every
sport . . . degree from Uni-
versity of Vincennes . . . had
a year of nursing . . . plays
piano but does better at golf.
LUCILE SPRINGEH. M.S.
Secretarial Science professor
. . . perfect business woman
. . . sponsor of Gamma Epsilon
Sigma and Secretarial Science
Club . . . recently elected Sec-
retary-Treasurer of the Evans-
ville College Chapter of the
American Association of Uni-
versity Professors . . . member
of Women's Rotary Club.
IDA M. STIELER, M.S.
Instructor in Physical Educa-
tion and spends time building
up feminine physiques . . .
sponsors the W.A,A. which is
more active than ever . . . the
calm type, and a little thing
like an airplane in the gym
dcesn't bother her . . . ambi-
tion is to travel . . . one of
the "regular" sort of teachers.
ERNEST VAN KEUHEN. Ph.D.
Head of the English depart-
ment . . . and this is the man
who is an A-1 "shutter-bug"
. . . has wit at the very tip of
his tongue . . . has written a
novel . . . can say what he
means and means what he
says . . . has a movie class
in history of the film cinema
. . . is Crescent's faithful
ANNA LOUISE THRALI., B.S.
College librarian who vaca-
tioned the last semester to
build up her health . . . eager
to help anyone at anytime . . .
one could never call her
"rowdy" . . . likes students
even though they are taxing
at times . . . enjoys browsing
around books and gets her
chance to do it . . . her quiet
manner still shows authority
that students respect.
ALVIN STRICKLER. Ph.D
Chemistry department head
. . . teaches chemistry with
a dash of original philosophy
added . . . liked by students
who respect him greatly . . .
has a precise manner of doing
things . . . interesting lecturer
. . . acts as sponsor of the
Philo fraternity . . . has mem-
bership in numerous honorary
and scientific societies.
Instructor in piano . . . de-
lightful to know . . . uses home
as studio . . . former president
of the Musicians' Club . . .
friendly, gracious hostess and
HEBER P. WALKER. M.A.
Professor of history and politi-
cal science . . . dramatizes
lectures at no extra charge...
gives out "secret" information
in his classes . . . witty . . .
humorous . . . a good joker
- . . is certainly a scholar . . .
member of Pi Gamma Mu . . .
Tau Kappa Alpha . . . Phi
IMA S. WYATT, M.A.
Teaches biology . . . definitely
has dignity along with her en-
viable red hair . . . graduate
of E.C .... faithful to the Cas-
talians . . . gives the impres-
sion of being at ease with
confident control of any situa-
tion . . . her tests tend to
terrorize students . . . subtle
sense of humor makes her well
WILLARD WAHCH. M. Music
Professor of cello and string
bass . . . attended Oberlin
College . . . taught in the Hon-
olulu Punahou Music' School
. . . would rather play in string
quartets than play a solo . . .
likes tennis and swimming
and wishes he had more lei-
sure tor them, but music seems
to take up all of his time.
CLEWLOW IOHNSON McCLUNG WALLACE WEBSTER
DOROTHY ANN CLEWLOW. B.S.
Has reigned as secretary to the college president
for three years . . . Castalian and former active
Thespian . . . looks and fills the part of the ef-
ficient secretary . . . being pleasant is a habit of
hers . . . another grad of E.C .... immaculate in
keeping her desk cleared . . . one of the limited
number of quiet women in the world.
BETTYE IOHNSON. A.B.
Secretary of the Evening College . . . grad of E.C.
last year . . . has a hope chest . . . Olmsted calls
her Ivy-"Short for Poison Ivy," says REO . . .
life of the Dean's office . . . always gets a phone
Call at ll o'clock.
E.C. bookkeeper for five years . . . crazy about
movies and Spencer Tracy . . . babies her new
car . . . collects recipes and loves to swim.
MAURINE WALLACE, A.B.
Secretary to the Executive Secretary . . . that is
to Mr. Olmsted . . . likes to cook and her hobby
is husband "Chuck." . . . has passion for collect-
ing ibut what else can one expect from REO's
right hand man?J
MARIORIE WEBSTER, A.B.
An Evansville alum . . . assistant registrar in
Dean's office . . . Castalian . . . responsible for
chapel cut slips . . . elected into Evansville Col-
lege's chapter of Pi Gamma Mu in 1940.
X I Cie don 1' W
Com? 3 Qqym 901' gh
Miss Le ore. " O39
Certum draft exemphons.
N115 l:fc25aP9' for 1,,e..,"9rs
Chns crosses campus.
to asp. shame!
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The pause that refreshes
, X qi
The T-Hut provides the spot and Coca.-Cola.
hits the spot for these five happy Evansville
students. They are: Nancy Lou Martin, Don
Schneider, Marcella. Horny, Bob Steckler, and
Koch, Oestricher. Wheeler. Reisinger.
In the senior class of Evansville College there are several spe-
cies . . . the most common of these is the species called "fourth-
year man" .... Less common are the species "fifth-year man"
and "sixth-year man" had an earlier origin than the other
species . . . the best known among the sixth-year men is the
one named Alfred Iohnson .... Some circles have it that this
individual is a "seventh-year man," but my gosh! . . . Six years
is long enough for anyone to get 'A.B. tacked on his name! . . .
So we'll stick to six.
My 750 words here will deal mainly with the commonest
species-the ones that came open-mouthed into the hall of
E.C. on Monday morning, September 13, 1937, in the year of
our Flood! . . . There were 108 of them, but baby look at 'ern
now! . . . 42 survivors-a batting average of .3881 . . . There's
some inefficiency here some place.
After being psychologized that morning, the Irish elected
Iohn Hull, Frank Parker, and Iris Buck their class officers ....
At the close of a record football season ftotal scoreg opponents
198, E.C. OJ freshmen Bill Schenk, Mason Wiers, Russ Goebel,
Elmer Iohnson, Wetsel Waggoner, Lawson Curnel, Ray Hauck,
and Bob Floyd were awarded freshmen numerals for their
work on the gridiron .... Vance Hartke, Olin Helm, Ray Hauck,
and Ferdinand Merta were all quite skilled in basketball and
got their numbers at the end of the season . . . Frosh Chet
Lynxweiler was added to the yell-leading squad.
During rush week quite a few of the class were rushed and
during pledge week quite a few were pledged. They always
are, so 27 went Phi Zeta, 14 Philo, 14 Castalian, 14 Sig, and 8
In the spring elections Crayton Mann and Frank Parker
emerged -.penniless but victorious as assistant Crescent busi-
ness manager and assistant LinC editor, respectively .... Some
other people were elected then too, but what the heck .... Oh,
yes, during this year the Booster Club was organized . . . the
OTM demanded a dorm . . . the Thespians did not bury the
dead .... Comes fall and the newly born sophs seek revenge
by slapping the pots on the Irosh .... In the class election
Vance Hartke, Iean Theby, Connie Pietzner, and Ray Hauck
became class officers.
In football the class of '41 again led the pack with Nig Hess
receiving the Kiwanis award .... Nig and Wetsel Waggoner
also received honorable mention on the little All-American
team .... On the hardwood the class was represented by
Vance Hartke and Chris Maglaris .... At Christmastime all
the good little kiddies got candy from Santa Claus Comiskey,
who came riding into assembly on his white charger fhoss to
youl .... Radio quiz games were definitely being done this
season, and everybody went around challenging everybody
else .... In the spring Connie Pietzner had the lead role in the
opera Cavalleria Rusticana and Susan and God carrie to the
Climax to four years' work.
'L , ,. 1 1- ' ' 1-Ga
F 1' 1' ' 'T '
, 1- Y, fm' syn, .
rm- ' ' . :"', 't"fl4?:'n '
,rl -L1 , 6' ' , AH
N , U' AQ., 4 afgll.
f '4 . ' 1 .x A T 43,38
,,.3 . ij , 'I ' x in '41
A I-' .2 I V' fl I' I
Ef f. Af, ' ' 7 . L5
'ffii "fn - .
J -I : N-2-ff 4 - I
Senior Bench in use.
Coliseum .... Oh yes, George Koch was elected treasurer of
the S.G.A. on the organized unorganized ticket, and Max
Thompson and Ray Hauck were elected assistant Crescent
editor cmd assistant LinC business manager .... Also the
Thespians gave SEVEN SISTERS and Christmas came on De-
cember 25th this year .... As juniors, the members of the class
of '41 did just lots of things .... Duke Mann was chosen class
prexy, to be assisted by Lois Iones, Eunice Henke, and Max
Thompson .... The CAA flew in and a number of class mem-
bers joined up .... Russ Goebel received the Kiwanis award
for football -- another winner in the class of '41 .... In Decem-
ber Marge Schnake became Phi Zeta's Sweetheart .... In May
Fancy Vancy Hartke was the choice of the student body for
next year's student prexy .... Hartke and Alfred Iohnson were
also inducted into Pi Gamma Mu. Hartke was also inducted
into Tau Kappa Alpha as well as Tom Trimble. Hartke, Hartke,
Hartke, Hmmmm. Also in May Marge Lamble was made E.C.'s
third Iunior Prom Queen at the Colonial under the direction
of Mr. Mann .... That's all they did as juniors.
Comes September again and a new year . . . Coke, fellers,
I promise you this is the last onej .... In September Woody
Oestreicher became class president .... Mabel Wheeler, Bar-
bara Reisinger, and George Koch were elected vice-prexy, sec-
retary, and treasurer .... Also in September word came that
George Pickels, former member of the class of '41, had died
at Purdue as the result of an airplane crash .... In October
fthe 16th to be exactj E.C.'s men registered in the national
draft . . . the first senior supper was held to compare numbers
lwhile the gals oh'd and ah'dJ .... But through special ar-
rangements F.D.R. allowed all E.C.'s graduating eds to remain
in school. In November ten seniors were picked for WHO'S
WHO - Iris Buck, Russ Goebel, Vance Hartke, Alfred Iohnson,
Margaret Lehmann, Crayton Mann, Ellen Nolte, Woody Oes-
treicher, Frank Parker, and Max Thompson .... For grid work
Russ Goebel again received the Kiwanis award for the second
time . . . and "Four-eye Hartke" won the Sig basketball award.
. . . In April Seniors Iames julian, Margaret Lehmann, Frank
Parker, Maryrose Roach, Thelma Small, and Max Thompson
were inducted into Pi Gamma Mu after paying a small initia-
tion fee . . . In May there were formals and finals and in Iune
there are thirty days.
Let's see . . . the seniors had a lot of suppers this year and
the Thespians gave EAGER HEART . . . what else . . . of
course there was that trip to Bowling Green that Sinnett and
some of the boys took . . . and the way Sinnett wore his hat
on the choir trip.
Well, it's Iune, and the class of '41 commences, molded and
made by four years at E.C. -a change for the better . . . but
a change, anyhow. The way each senior spent those years
will be partly the cause of his success or failure in life ....
Heres hopmg it's success.
Castalian 1, 2, 3, 45
Gamma Delta 15 Candi-
date for Iunior Prom
Queen 35 Secretarial
Club 45 Castalian Schol-
arship Award 45 Social
Committee of Freshman
Class 15 of Sophomore
Class 25 Decoration Com-
mittee lor Iunior Prom 35
Secretary to Prof. McCoy
Tennis Team 2, 35 Captain 35 Indiana
University 15 Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 4.
I A.B. Elementary Education
A.B. Secondary Education. Music
A.B. Secondary Education
DePauw University 1, Z5 Alpha Tau
Y.W.C.A. 1,-2, 3, 45 Secretary 35 A.C.E.
2, 3, 45 President 4.
Gamma Epsilon Sigma l, 2, 3, 45 Secre-
tary 35 President Gamma Delta5 Campus
Notable 35 Who's Who 45 Y.W.C.A. 1
2, 3, 45 President 35 Cabinet 2, 3, 45
Religious Council 35 Women's Council
35 S.F.F. Committees 2, 3, 45 Choir 1,
Z, 3, 45. Civic Chorus 1, 2, 35 College
Accompanist 1,-2, 3, 45 Associate Thes-
pian, Maidens in Uniform 3.
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-
President 45 Pre-Medic
Club 3, 45 Iunior Prom
of Sweetheart Dance5
Chairman Phi Zeta
A.B. Industrial Science
University of Cincinnati,
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, C.A.A.
LOUISE IOHNSTON I-'ARLEY
A.B. Education. English
Manchester College, University of New
Mexico, Gamma Epsilon Sigma 4, Choir
DePauw University l, 2, Secretary Wel-
fare Committee 3, Iunior Prom Queen
Candidate, Secretary Women's Council
4, Inter-Society Council Representative,
Castalians 3, 4, Chairman Castalian
Formal 4, Decorations Chairman Iunior
Prom, Ticket Chairman Homecoming
Dance 4, Secretary May Day Commit-
tee 4, Senior Party Committee 4.
A.B. Physical Education
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4, Kiwanis
Award 3, 4, Who's Who 4, Phi Alpha
Award 4, Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, Vice-Chairman Athletic Com-
mittee, All-State Football team 4.
A.B. Physical Education
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Men's Council 2, 3,
Band 2, Thespians 4, Sophomore Class
President, Freshmen Class Vice-Presi-
dent, Basketball 1, Athletic Board of
Control 3, Business Manager of LinC
3, Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, "E" Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Secretary 2, Vice-President 4.
FRANCES RAY COUDRET
Gamma Epsilon Sigma
1, 2, 3, 4, Critic 3, Y.W.
C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Crescent
2, 3, LinC 2, 3, ACE 2, 3,
4, Home Economics
Club 2, 3, Thespians 2,
3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer
3, 4, Cradle Song 3, Ea-
ger Heart 1, 3, Gamma
Delta 1, W.A.A. 1, 2.
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas-
urer 3, Chaplain 2, Stu-
dent Association Presi-
dent 4: S.F.F. Social
Committee 3, Sopho-
more Class President,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Captain 4, Gamma Ep-
silon Sigma Award 4,
White Sweater Award,
Senior Award, "E" Club
1. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2,
Men's Council 3, O.T.M.
11 2. 3, 4, Who's Who 4,
LinC 3, Crescent 2, Y.M.
C.A. l, 2, 3, 4, Pi Gam-
ma Mu 3, 4, Tau Kappa
Alpha 3, 4, President 4,
Debate 1, 2,' Athletic
Board of Control 3, 4,
A.B. Commercial. Home Economics
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Ser-
geant-at-arms 2, Vice-President 3, Pres-
ident 4, Sergeant-at-arms 4, Gamma
Delta, Secretary-Treasurer, Y.W.C.A. l,
2, 3, 4, Secretary of Iunior Class, Home
Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary of
the State Home Economics Club 3, 4,
Secretarial Science Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-
president 4, Associate Thespian, W.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet Member 2, Earned
Pin and Sweater 3, 4, Women's Council
3, Student Government Federation
Committee 3, 4, Vice-chairman 4, O.T.
W. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Inter-Society
Council 4, Secretary 4.
A. B. Elementary Education
A Theta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3
4, ACE Z, 3, 4, Home Economics 2.
Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4, Rush
Captain 4, Vice-Presi-
dent 4, Secretary 3, Li-
brarian Z, Fine Arts
Committee of Student
Federation 3, Vice-
Chairman 4, Y.W.C.A. 1,
2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3,
ACE 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent 4, Program Chair-
man 4, Choir 1, Librari-
ROY A. HOWERTON
A.B. Elementary Education
A.B. Home Economics
' JAMES IULIAN
Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4,
Treasurer 3, President 35
Alpha Phi Omega 3, 45
Alumni Secretary 45 Pi
Gamma Mu 4.
ROBERT I. KEMP
A.B. Business Administration. History.
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 35 Y.W.C.A.
1, 2, 35 O.T.M. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 45
S.F.F. Committee, Speech 45 Basketball
15 Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
GEORGE H. KOCH
Double Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3,
President 45 Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasur-
er 25 Administrative Council 35 Reli
gious Council 45 U.S.A. 2, 3, 4, Vice
president 45 Senior Class Treasurer.
MARIORIE IUNE LAMBLE
A.B. Secretarial Science, Economics.
Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3,
Critic 25 Catholic Youth Organization5
W.A.A. 1, 2, 35 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 LinC
15 Crescent 15 Women's Council Presi-
dent 45 Secretarial Science Club 3, 4,
Vice-president 35 Iunior Prom Queen 35
Newmann Club 35 Inter-Society Dance
Committee: Gamma Delta 15 Chairman
Literary Tea 3.
A.B. Elementary Education
W.A.A. l, 2, 3, Sporthead 3, Secretary
25 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, program chairman
35 ACE 2, 3,. 4, Treasurer 25 Choir 1, 2,
45 Women's Council 25 Religious Life
Committee 3, Vice-chairman5 S.G.A.
Treasurer 45 Who's Who5 Pi Gamma Mu5
U.S.A. Treasurer 2, Secretary 35 Reli-
gious Council 3.
A.B. Home Economics,
Gamma Epsilon Sigma
1, 2, 3, 4, Rush Captain
3, President 45 W.A.A. 1,
2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2,
President 3, Pin, Sweat-
er, Chevron AWards5
Home Economics Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2,
Social Chairman 4,
State Secretary 25T.W.C.
A. 1, 2, 3, 45 O.T.W. 1, 2,
3, 45 S.F.F. Athletic Com-
mittee 45' Inter-Society
Council 45 Iunior Class
Pi Epsilon Phi l, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 1, Tennis 4,
E" Club 3, 4, Tennis
Club 2, 3, 4, Football
Student Mgr. 2, 3.
Evansville College 1, 2, 4, University of
Alabama 3, Cheer Leader l, 2, Tennis
l, Phi Zeta l, 2, 4, Pre-Medic Club 4.
Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Tennis 3, 4, Captain 4, Phi Epsilon Phi
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer "E" Club
4, Tennis Club, Alumni Award Football
4, Basketball 4.
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 3,
Critic 4, President 4, Crescent l, 2, 3,
Business Manager 3, LinC 2, 3, 4, Choir
4, Who's Who, S,F.F'. Social Life Com-
'mittee 4, Secretary, May Day Commit-
tee 4, Smoking Regulations Committee
4, President Iunior Class, Iunior Prom
Chairman, Chairman Homecoming
Dance 4, Tennis Club 3, 4, Dramatic
Work, Night Over Taos: Inter-Society
Dance Committee, Social Committee
Sophomore Class, Social Committee
W.A.A. 1, 2, Y.W.c.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, o.'r.M. A
1, Z, 3, 4, Phi Beta Chi 3, 4, President 4.
ANNA JEAN LOWELL
A.B. Commerce. Latin
Gamma Epsilon Sigma
l, 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2,
3, 4, Sextette 2, Cabinet
3, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tarial Club l, 2.
Hanover College, Gam-
ma Epsilon Sigma 2, 3,
4, Critic 3, President 3,
dent Government Asso-
ciation Secretary 4, W.
A.A. 2, 3, 4, President 4,
Pin, Sweater, and Chev-
ron Awards, Women's
Intersociety Council 3,
Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, ACE 2, 3,
4, Treasurer 3, O.T.W. 2,
3, 4, Iunior Prom Queen
Candidate 3, Who's
A.B. Philosophy, Psychology
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 2,
Prosecuting Attorney 2, Critic 3, Presi-
dent 4, Freshman Class Vice-president,
Crescent 1, 3, 4, LinC 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor
4, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Choir
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, O.T,M.
1, 2, 3, 4, Booster Club 2, Tennis Club
2, 3, Associate Thespian 4, Night Over
Taos: Religious Council 3, S.F.F. Publi-
cations Committee 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4,
Who's Who 4, Campus Notable 3.
A.B. Music, English
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas-
urer 3, Chaplain Z, Sig Pin Award 1,
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president and So-
cial Chairman 3, Librarian 2, Crescent
1, 2, 3, 4, LinC 2, 3, Y.W.C.A. l, 2, 3, 4,
Cabinet 3, Sextette-2, 3, Thespians 4,
Night Over Taos 4, Sophomore Class
Secretary, Civic Choral Society 1, 2, 3,
4, Cavalleria Rusticana 2.
A.B. Business Administration, Music
Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president
3, Football 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, Terpsi-
chorean Society 4, Men's Council 3, 4.
A.B. Business Admuustratxon.
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Prosecuting Attorney
4, Critic 4, Iunior Prom Committee, Sen-
ior Class Social Committee.
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Prose-
cuting Attorney 2,
Treasurer 4, "E" Club
l. 2, 3, 4, Vice-president
3, Who's Who 4, Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, O.T.M. l,
2, 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3,
4, Senior Class Presi-
dent, S.F.F. Athletics
Committee 3, Assembly
A.B. Secondary Edu-
Gamma Epsilon Sigma
3. 4, Crescent 3, 4, LinC
4: Courier-Press corre-
Spondent 1, Student-fac-
ulty committee 2, YWCA
If 2. 3, 4, WAA 1, 2, 3,
4: Secretarial Club 3, 4,
A.B. Elementary Teaching
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Asso-
ciation of Childhood Education 2, 3, 4,
vice-president 3, Thespians 2, 3, 4,
vice-president 3, president 4, Eager
Heart 1, 2, 3, 4, Seven Sisters 2, SFF
Publications Committee 3, secretary 3,
LinC 3, 4, Crescent 2, 3, 4, Hoosier Col-
lege Verse 4, YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, WAA l,
Cradle Song: President ol Second Choir
2, Pi Gamma Mu 4.
A.B. Commerce. English
YWCA, Student-Faculty Federation
Committee, Secretarial Science Club.
A.B. Elementary Education
Castalian 3, 4, Crescent 3, American
Childhood Education 3, 4, SFF Social
Committee 4, Iunior Prom Queen Can-
didate 3, Phi Zeta Sweeetheart, Iunior
Prom Committee, Indiana State Teach-
ers College 1, 2.
College Band 1, Z, 3, WAA 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 3, Key Award 2, Sweat-
er Award 4, YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary
2, Social Chairman 4, Inter-Society
Council 4, Women's Council 1, 2, 3, 4,
Treasurer 4, LinC 3, 4, Crescent 2,
Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Cas-
talian 1, 2, 3, 4, Critic 2, Treasurer 3,
University, University of
College 4, Bacteriology
Physics and Chemis-
try. Secondary Educa-
Phi Beta Chi 3, 4, As-
sistant in Mathematics
and Physics Department.
President Choir 3, 4,
Secretary - Treasurer 2,
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Direc-
tor of Phi Zeta Glee
glib 1, 2, 3, 4, Pianist 2,
A.B. Home Economics, Science
Theta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-arms
2, treasurer 2, vice-president 4, spring
formal chairman 2, rush captain 3,
Gamma Delia Vice-President, YWCA l,
2, 3, 4, treasurer 3, president 4, ICSA
State cabinet 3, SFF Religious Life 3, 4,
secretary 3, 4, Religious Council 4, sec-
retary, Women's Council 4, Home Eco-
nomics Club 1, Z, 3, 4, secretary 2, vice-
president 3, 4, Intersociety Council 4,
Civic Choral Society 2, 3, Choir 4.
A.B. Secretarial Science. Sociology
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Chap-
lain 1, vice-president 3, 4, Sophomore
Class Vice-president, Secretarial Sci-
ence Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4, WAA
l, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4,
Intersociety Dance Representative 3,
LinC 3, Crescent l, 2.
MAX K. THOMPSON. IR.
LB. Business Administration
Phi Zeta l, 2, 3, 4, Men's Council, Ser-
geant-at-arms, Crescent l, 2, 3, 4, Editor
4, Treasurer Junior Class, LinC 3, junior
editor, Who's Who in American Univer-
sities and Colleges, 3, Vice-chairman
publications committee 3, Choir l, Civic
Choral Society 1, 2, Pinafore: YMCA 1,
2, 3, treasurer 3, OTM 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis
Club 2, Pi Gamma Mu 4.
THOMAS V. TRIMBLE
A.B. Business Administration
Purdue University, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi
Epsilon Phi 3, 4, secretary 4, Tau Kappa
Alpha, 3, 4, Vice-president 4, Debate 3,
Crescent 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 4, LinC
2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 4, Thespian 3, 4,
Eager Heart 3, 4, Night Over Taos 4,
Tennis Club 2, 3, 4, Publicity Chairman
3, 4, Flying Club 3, Sports Manager 3, 4,
Student Athletic Publicity 4, E. Club 4,
g'lvi1CA 2, 3, 4, Intra-mural Athletics 2,
ELEANOR IANE TRUMAN
A.B. Elementary Education. Biology
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2, 3, 45 YWCA
1, 21 WAA 1, 25 ACE 2, 3, 4, Home Eco-
nomics 2, 3.
Phi Zeta l, 2, 3, 4, Choir 2.
A.B. Business Administration.
Phi Zeta l, 2, 3, 4, YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4,
A.B. Secretarial Science. English
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2, 3, 4, Vice-
president 3, Chairman of spring formal
3, Secretarial 'Club 2, 3, 4, President 4,
treasurer 35 Indiana University 1, Senior
Class Vice-president, SFF Public Speech
Committee 4, YWCA 2, 3, 4, Finance
A.B. Elementary Education
Theta sigma 2, 3, 4, YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, j ' 'gi 4
ACE 2, 3, 47 Secretary 4. - ,
A.B. Elementary Education
53, Chemistry RAYMOND MAIER
LOUISE Fnofzucn A'B'Phi1'SophY
, 1 A.B. Commerce
A.B. Elementary Education
ALFRED JOHNSON ANN YATES
A.B. Elementary Education A.B. Elementary Education
"Fun's the thing -- you can't beat fun!" quote Dopey
Cope fjuniorl editor of this mighty yearbook ....
And that's the spirit of the junior class ....
Starting off with a bang fbang, bang?l--the
class election . . . Frank Russell, prexyp Betty Lou
Britz, v-pres.g Thelma Brittingham, secretary, and
Dale Phares, treasurer.
With beauties in abundance it was mighty hard
to simmer it down to five-Margaret Ploeger, Beth
McCarty, Dorothy Armstrong, Betty Iane Rice and
Hilda Wahnsiedler - but these names went straight
to Evansville's own Ioe Cook for selection of the
junior prom queen . . . too, Dorothy Armstrong was
the Castalian candidate for football queen.
Besides beauty, we have brawn and lots of ath-
letic material to speak of . . . OUR "Gussie" Doerner,
high-point scorer helped lead the basketball team
to the national tourney in Kansas and no telling
what he'll do next year as captain of the hardwood
-with Lester Ewing too. And there's Monk Mont-
gomery hailing from Central and selected as the
most improved player on the squad . . . goes out
for both football and basketball and is captain of
the football team tor next year, to play with Maga-
zine, Duvall and Winnebald .... TENNIS finds Cope,
Baugh, Hargan back together again ....
Versed in oratory, the debate team members . . .
Frank Russell, Paul Catt, Addison Riepe and How-
ard Overton . . . winning four debates straight.
I Phares, Britz, Brittingham, Russell
Ir. Prom Queen Candi-
dates: Rice, Ploeger.
Iunior Prom officials. 'X
The Traveling debaters. ,
il' 1 'W
1 5 1
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'e ' AlJ'r,ff5P5""v'.l,". f'5wM:'1v.3 -' 'r l
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Looking for the birdie?
Iunior letter winners.
Iunior women, Iunior
So we have three fine secretaries 7- Hilda Wahn-
siedler, Mildred Morgan and THE PERFECT ONE -
Margaret Ploeger .... And she's our "high flyer,"
along with Sterchi, Lippoldt, Curnel and Miller.
Carrying on the tradition-Frankie and Dotty,
seen here, there and everywhere, etc. And there's
Cookie-Rice, Grabhorn-Nolte, Wahnsiedler- Pruz:
Schneider-Martin tand the choir storyl: Fickas and
Duval. For the Pals, we have Schneider, Hargcm and
Mackey CThe Three Musketeersl and Cope, Baugh,
Schmidt, Riepe, Phares and Russell . . . and the
For those harmonious voices on the choir's trek
west this year were, Clayton Mundy, Ethel More-
head, Gladys Cooper, Martha Schlimmer, Ierry
Young, Don Schneider and Morris Iarboe.
And Iuniors seen in the Rathskeller, doing their
part on the Crescent and LinC-Charlie Canifi,
business manager of Crescent and Harry Chandler,
business manager of the LinC, talking over business
problems or just talking ....
And for leaders - prexies - YMCA, Oral Fisher,
Unorganized, Herbert Sable: Catherine Kessler, and
Ruth Stippler, Theta, and Walter Moll, Terpsichorean
. . . And the grand finale-THE IUNIOR PROM,
May 31 at the Colonial and an I. U. orchestra-
And a bigger and better year next year . . . So
Banya Lomas Bm-x.
fl' Lou Richard
th san '- ,
HQQ f M-A
Wilfred Sh 5,
q!?h9f mlm 0' fv
ofgn S 1 W h X
Ruth . def 95'
Stlppler I ' 1
Kaul I h tx ts. . f
anne Subrhg. it -fy
N O PICTURES
an Margaret Bass Bettye Lant
ne Voelker Cletus Blankenberger Gilbert Magazine
H7 Frances Pickett Boyd Harold Montgomery
' da W Herbert Brooks Glenn Owens
crhhsiedler Charles Canifi Warren H. Reininga
glee Gladys Cooper Theodore R. Roberts
nor Wane! Paul Milton Dassel Robert I. Scheitlin
Doris I ulian
Catherine L. Kessler
Donald L. Schneider
Wetsel D. Waggener
Leonard E. Weiss
The overseers of the Frosh started the year off right by
using slight coercion inselling "Rhinie pots" to the fresh-
men . . . with Judge Gerry Enlow on the bench and lack
Hahn as prosecuting attorney kangaroo court was most
efficient as a control measure . . . Chose Dick Wulff, presi-
dent, Marietta Taylor, vice president, Walt Winters, sec-
retary: and Iean Bartley, treasurer as class officers . . .
First function organized by these officers was a skating
party at the Agoga Rink. . . Sophomores Lowell Gallo-
way, Iack Shrode, and Bob Yabroudy held down major
posts on football team . . . Paul Chamberlin did his bit
for the alma mater as student athletic manager . . . Dor-
othy Bauermeister was triumphant in race for football
queen honors . . . Rose Henke, Kathryn Hirsch, and Nancy
Lou Martin held Y.W.C.A. offices . . . Several sophs held
important positions on the Crescent . . . lean Bartley,
managing editor, Bill Lettice, assistant business managerp
Rose Henke and Don4Lum1ey, vital staff composers . . .
Virginia Whitehead, Florence Rupper, Rita Hayes, and
Charlotte Terry, active members of Home Ec. club jour-
nay to Bloomington . . . Howdy Ellis and Paul Black
elected to Double Alpha offices . . . Betty Winternheimer
became first member of this organization ever accepted
from the fairer sex . . . Alpha Phi Omega, National Boy
Scout Fraternity, was organized through the efforts of
President lack Hahn, Art Stumpf, lack Shrode, and
Don Wright . . . Sophomore class gains represen-
tation in Uncle Sam's army as Bob Bock, Bob Wiggers,
Henry Preher, and Maurice Biggs leave for Camp Shelby
. . . Basketball season was a memorable one with Lowell
Galloway on the team . . . the pep and enthusiasm of
the student body was materially contributed to by sopho-
more transfer, Betty Wilder . . . a new addition to the yell
leading staff . . . Hell week gave many in the class a
chance to "dish it out" for the first time, although there
were some sophomores on the receiving line . . . Henry
Preher and Ed Kirsch star in Phi Zeta talent show broad-
cast . . . Terpsies in pageant at New Harmony included
Dorothy Bauermeister, Betty Wilder, Mary Lee Miedrich.
Walter Moll, Lowell Galloway, Iasper Ronold, Lester
Cabage . . . Walter Moll elected president of Terpsi-
chorean Society . . . With the coming of spri.ng and the
tennis season, Bob Million, Ben Zieg, and Ed Kirsch shone
brightly for the sophomores . . . Ben Zieg and Marcella
Horny proved their superiority in Badminton capturing
the mixed doubles championship of the school . . . the
climax of the year came with the Spring Formal Season
Badmimon 5m,u,,,, . . . Gee, it's great to be alive and not a freshman!
Lev: L A
, phom0reS '
4 . '
Mon! X-ou Mme!
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my X , f, Wm
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my Yew ers
wma: I ,XX
,N ,wyl E xx
IM- 4'ff" 1,.u
-.ty 131 V.
Arllz ur St
o er Ste
Y Ann Surbeck
Betty lane Wilder BGUY Walt Winters Donald Wright 4 Richard Wulii Robert Yabroudy
Minnie Lee Anderson
Virginia K. Campbell
Q N0 PICTURES
Mae Della Gracey
William Herbert Ha es
Mary I-'. Kurtz
Mary Edna McCutcl1an
I ohn Mackey
Raymond H. Roettger
Robert C. Schmidt
I ohn W. Spencer
Elizabeth N. Tichenor
Izeatta Mae VanI.eer
Wilbern W. Wersich
Stepping - or rather falling from the pedestals that high
school seniors are placed upon-with all the prestige
and honor and attention still fresh in every mind--one
hundred and sixty-four somewhat bewildered youths
walked through the doors of E. C. last September . . . Of
course they expected to find college life entirely different,
but the adjustment that had to be made as quickly as
possible was just as hard as their high school instructors
had said it would be . . . But these Frosh were also de-
termined to find . . . or make a place for themselves in
Their story begins way back in 1940 . . . in September,
when the "greenies" first entered this institution of higher
learning for registration and a week of orientation . . .
They were here just getting acquainted a whole week
before the upperclassmen arrived . . . From Bosse, Reitz,
Central, and Memorial they came . . . Indiana, Ohio,
Kentucky, Illinois, and Iowa also contributed to the en-
rollment . . . Temporarily Charles Armstrong was selected
to lead the group, assisted by Clarence Clark, vice-presi-
dent . . . Iune Pate, secretary . . . and Iean Hayes, treas-
urer . . . The Freshmen-Faculty banquet offered a grand
opportunity for the new-comers to become acquainted
-with their professors and instructors. . . Then classes
began . . . the new method of class procedure was diffi-
cult to conceive at first . . . it didn't take a second glance
to know that Betty Bodishbaugh was just the girl to rep-
resent the freshman class on the football queen ballot
. . . Speaking of football, huskies "Chubby" Armstrong,
George Wimsatt, Walter Bailey, Otto Selm, Ioe Wolf,
Marvin Bates, Paul Fisher, and Dick Merle invaded the
gridiron en masse . . . these boys furnished plenty of ac-
tion throughout the successful season . . . Ed Hall, former
Bosseite, was added to the cheerleaders' roster . ., . The
freshman girls' sorority, Gamma Delta, was organized
under the direction of Miss DeLong . . . lean Bock was
elected president at the first meeting . . . aided by Iune
Pate, vice-president . . . Charlotte Ann Burleigh, secre-
tary-treasurer . . . and Betty Bodishbaugh, social chair-
Annstrong, Bailey. Elliott. Pate.
lust for spite
More'n one way to make
u gentleman remove his
Some carlocd . . .
but where's Seegert.
Frosh took to the "Rhinie pots" about this time . . . and
the trouble began with the sophomores . . . The battle
lost its punch early, however, when the sophs laid
down the law at a Kangaroo court held September 24
before the student body . . . the freshmen had as much
fun as their upperclass antagonizers . . . Before many
more weeks the calendar announced that Halloween
had arrived . . . and with it came the first Gamma Delta
party-a costume dance for members and their dates
held in the men's Lounge on October 29 . . . It was about
this time that permanent class officers were elected . . .
Charles Armstrong was again chosen to fill the office of
president . . . Walter Bailey was madevice-president . . .
Iune Pate, secretary . . . and Betty Elliott, treasurer . . .
Musical-minded students found positions in the E. C.
band and a cappella choir . . . Marilou Stitt, Malcolm
Hall, Dean Seegart, and Carl Procasky were given places
in the band . . . while finally after months of suspense
Hjortsie announced the members of the traveling choir
and the names of ten freshmen appeared on the list . . .
Carl Procasky, Cooper Ancona, Dorothy Lukemeyer, Am-
zel Fisher, Gwendolyn Edgar, Betty Fuchs, Mona Moye,
Mary Wilson, and Katherine Luttrell were the ones in-
cluded on the western jaunt . . . What a thrill when fresh-
man beauty Charlotte Ann Burleigh was chosen Phi Zeta
Sweetheart at the Sweetheart Dance . . . then as the
semester came to a close the Gamma Delta's sponsored
the all-campus Frostie Frolic on Ianuary 23 in the Rose
Room . . . The basketball season was underway again,
and when the call went forth for players six frosh re-
ported.. . . Otto Selm, Ed Williams, Oscar Ieude, Bill
Newman, Robert Gwaltney, cmd Mike Ellert . . . When
the team journeyed to Kansas City for the National Bas-
ketball Tourney, Otto Selm made freshmen proud as his
outstanding play spelled "future star" . . . The boy scout
service fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega, inducted Byron En-
gert, Howard Neucks, Lloyd Roessler, Floyd Grant, Ken-
neth Dagley, Francis Dagley, Elmer Hartig, and Harold
Marshall of the freshman class . . . the Crescent staff was
increased as lean Stinson, Betty Elliott, Bill O'Brien,
Chickie Frieberg, and LaVerne Heady were given posi-
tions on the weekly sheet.
Here is the beginning of their story . . . the ending can-
not be written yet . . . Next year they will be sophomores
and in '44 seniors . . . After that they will take their re-
spective places in life.
Q. W." il
ci' , if iff- -.4-kg 1 .
Q. is - 3,
'H N y .
Mary Sue Etheridge Edna Fischer Amzel Fisher
Tom Fisher Eloise Frieberg Betty Fuchs Marilyn Goelre
Gladys Green Ioyce Grigsby Ed Hall Elmer Hartig
Fred Hauclr lean Hayes La Verne Heady
- Q W
n N .At 4
Emma Lou Koser
Mary Ann Kuester
r, " ' JU?
, - ' wifi
K win ,
Dorothy Lukerneyer Melba McDonald
Mary Malpass Harold Marshall
Vera Miller Roland Moesner
William O'Brien Margaret O'Bryan
Marian Pettus lean Pietzner
'-4' .'., '
1.321 fy 'ffl
..QA4Lx .. -fl '
Vera Pruess Mary Reagon
Clarita Rietman Lloyd Roesslex' Edwin Roettger
Dean Seeger! Irene Snyder Esther Stevens
Marilou Stitt Elmer Truman
c r uf.
S , 4
Mary lane Rice
rf w , my
zffg' - 5'-
-,,.,,. f -V
Betty Weimer Sara Whitehead Mary Wilson Marcia Yockey Paul Young
Q NO PICTURES
Iames Acos Malcolm Hall Robert Rodman
Edythe Mae Brizius
Anna Mae Dawson
Booker T. Hughes
Sara Iane Whitehe
HENRY LEVY, Prop.
427-429 Main - Cor. Sth
Genuine Hoosier Hospitality
or Luncheon or
ood and Dinnor
Svrvivv Beautiful Bourbon Room
300 EXCELLENT ROOMS
S A LM' S
AS A CAREER"
This interesting booklet
free, without obligation
B. A. Million. General Agent,
for the Northwestem Mutual Life
--In the heart of Evansville" 1001 Hulman Bldg. Evansville. Ind
Ph01'1e 5179 "The largest Financial Institution
west of the Atlantic seaboa1'd"
DE IONG'S BEAUTY SALON
Shampoo and Finger Wave 75c
Style Hair Cut S1
REASONABLE PRICES ON
ALL OTHER BEAUTY WORK
3rd Floor Tel. 3-1166
SMART APPAREL SHOP
HILL'S SNAPPY SERVICE
Four good places to eat:
331 W. COLUMBIA '
300 N.W. 3rd
MAIN AND DRESS PLAZA
Walk-Over Boot Shop
"Dependable shoes since 1907"
411 Main St. .
IHUMAS E. MCCANE
Complete Line of
Sllllllllllli Allll ATHLETIC lilllllls
26 S. E. Third Street
CAMPUS LIFE -
Would not be complete without those
delicious economical lunches and snacks
between classes at
"Where Good Food and Fellowship Mix"
Scientifically Sealed in
Cellophane for Your Protection
Division and Garvin Sts.
VISIT THE CRYSTAL ROOM
. . . Best of Eats
Opposite Post Office Evansville, Indiana
Elmer A. Bosse, Pres.
' Phone 6101 Phone 6102
YO K E L 8: S O N S 'G
MEATS AND GROCERIES reseent
"QUALITY AND SERVICE" 'Cleaners
Seventh and Sycamore Sta.
We Specialize in Quality Work 1
668 Lincoln Ave.
Ploegers side-slip is
0 ' Gnd
ow, in Q ch
.-Come 3:1 35' ban shot' beg? for fr
,M P1 N'
P . s
,, ,, Y.
,V.f1j1'i?i"5fv3v3"..rf,Q,,Q3j'Q,f M i
wm,,wxfWEimf,,',..1xuwr. " M, '
Rickets is a
Nauseatinglll isn'! it.
1 Bored Meetmg.
Six Lessons from
"EgadllI I've left my
baby in the automat."
paints and Vatnishes
' "THE HOME OF
110-112 Main St. -- Dial 7281
FOR BETTER FOOD
LINCOLN AT WEINBACH
For Quality Meats
and fine foods see
HAND cmd MACHINE COMPOSITION
Typographic Service Complete
1005 S K t k A Hard Metal Type Leads and Slugs
. en uc y ve.
Phone 3-5233 Free Delivery 6 S. E. First Street Phone 3-1214
Y. NLC. A. Sm-Tull 8B'II'Iu er ield
Fifth and Vine
SWIM ----- GYM
Lower Rates To Students
305"7 Main St. Phone 2-1121
BOOK SELLERS, STATIONERS
KODAKS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES,
Evansville Luggage Shop
"Leather Goods of Distinction"
15 S. E. Fourth St.
Fon sMAn'r NFEMININE wEAR"
WHERE YASHIX REIGNI
THIRD and MAIN
g42ff .f.f315,.f -x X
Dr. Neuman's smoking Afternoon of a Moax.
that cigar again.
W- t L What some guys won't
In use do for a laughll
Little Eva crossing
The lace on the
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Organized in September,
pre-med, pre-dental, and
speakers throughout the
. . . cooperated with the
tuberculin patch test for
President Schneider addresses.
1939, to promote knowledge of and interest in medicine among
pre-nursing students . . . presents a number of local doctors as
year . . . this year sponsored a.hea1th week April 28 to May 2
Vanderburgh County Tuberculosis Association by sponsoring the
the entire college . . . social activities included a skating party
December 8, for all students, and a banquet Feb. 10th for members only . . . members are
recognized by their gold keys always in evidence . . . officers for the year were: President
. . . - . k H I
Mrs. Wyatt . . . and Oscar.
Don Schneider, Vice President, Iac ar
gang Secretary, Art Stumpf, Treasurer, Iohn
Mackey with Dr. Beghtel and Mrs. Wyatt
acting as sponsors . . . pre-meds have
grown from a group of 28 charter members
to the present organization of 52 students.
Pres. Don Schneider.
Secretarial Science Club: IST ROW: Hartman, Green, R. Henke, Hoeltsel,
Fisher. Dail, Surbeclr, Whitehead. ZND ROW: Stitt, Morgan. SRD ROW:
Bauermeister, Grossman, Theby, Ploeger, Wheeler, Ashby, Lamble, Fickas.
Burleigh, Wheeler, E. Henke, Allen, Wahnsiedler.
Yes, We have secretaries here too . . . meeting the second Monday each
month for a pot luck dinner at 5:30 in either Women's Rotary Club or wom-
en's Lounge at college . . . food CPD and plenty too-shows that secretaries
can be good cooks too.
Officers are Mable Wheeler,' president, Eunice Henke, vice-president:
Mildred Morgan, secretaryg lean Theby, treasurerg and Barbara Reisinger,
publicity chairman-Mrs. Lucile Springer, sponsor .... Dues 25c a semester
-and all women students majoring or minoring in secretarial science or 1
commercial education are eligible to join . . . monthly attendance prizes are
given fdesk set, stationery, etc.l and a gilt is given to one doing the most i
outstanding work in the department for that current month. T
An upperclass woman is chosen, who according to members of the club, i
faculty and personnel directors of the
city's industries, best represents the quali-
ties of a perfect secretary-the live
selected-Eunice Henke, Hilda Wahn-
siedler, Margaret Ploeger, Mable Wheeler
and Mildred Morgan . . . THE PERFECT
SECRETARY . . . Miss Margaret Ploegerl
Year's activities include . . . personality
clinic . . . outside speakers on secretarial
work, teaching and personal problems . . .
Alumni members return to tell of their ex-
periences in the business world . . . men
secretarial science and business adminis-
tration students are special guests at one
meeting . . . the club sponsored a com-
mercial contest in Chrisney, Indiana, and
gave an assembly program.
The Perfect Secretary
.. "S L
Eunice Henke Marge Lamble Mrs. Springer and Pres. Wheeler.
, Home Economics
SEATED: Ploeger. Suhrheinrich. McCutchan.
STANDING: Whitehead, Holderby. Pearson, Buente, Sansom
Stinson, Dimmett, Haag, Lant. Wilder, Morris. Nichols, Arm-
strong. Fischer. Rupper, Matthews. McNeely.
Desiring to promote the spirit of fellowship
. . . as well as classroom work in the
home economics department . . . the Home
Economics Club again this year was one
n of the major extra-curricular organizations
on the campus . . . Under the leadership ot
its sponsor . . . Miss Pearl Nichols, the, ' .I
head of the department . . . the club car- i
ried on with some of its traditional func- 5 '
tions . . . and introduced several new t A
activities this year.
I The club started out with a bang by
I sponsoring the All Campus Party at the 8
l beginning of the school year . . . Follow-
' ing this, they entertained the Freshmen
with a Kitchen Party.
l Active members in the club are those
l students who are majoring in the home G , , d 1 k
1 economics department . . . associate mem- elim 'ea Y or Wo' '
bers consist of the students who are home
, economics minors or are interested in that field of work .... Proud of having one of the
' largest memberships . . . the group this year had thirty'five active members and eleven
N associate members.
Climaxing the c1ub's numerous activities was the annual dinner . . . held in May . . . at
1 this time the officers for the following year were elected.
Officers for the year included . . . President, Katherine Suhrheinrichg Vice-President, Mil-
dred Stinson: Secretary, Frances Ploeger, Treasurer, Mary Edna McCutchanp Social Chair-
man, Lois Iones.
l Dorothy Armstrong
l Helen Buente
l Bettye Bodishbaugh
Mary Katherine Kratz
Edith Mae Matthews
Mrs. Edith Iohnson
Mary Ann Kuester
Mary Edna McCutchan
lean Pietzner '
Bettye lean Wilder
Iones. Bonninghol. Voel-
You name 'em.
A.C.E .... Association for Childhood Education, a national
organization . . . Miss Lucile Iones sponsors the Evansville
College chapter, open to all students preparing for elemen-
tary school teaching.
The first meeting this year was a Potluck supper at Miss
Iones apartment . . . upperclassrnen entertained the fresh-
men . . . Miss Virginia White, household arts teacher and
4-H Club supervisor at Owensville, spoke on the proper
dress for teachers at the November meeting . . . members of
the College chapter were guests of the Evansville A.C.E. at
a "Studio Night Party," a Christmas party on December 6 at
Washington School . . . Mrs. Hammond, a school nurse,
talked and led a discussion at the Ianuary meeting . . .
Freshmen members entertained the upper-classmen on Feb-
ruary 20, with a party including games and group singing
. . . a potluck supper in the Women's Lounge followed by
glames and cards for March meeting . . . College chapter
entertained Evansville A.C.E. at a tea in April.
Officers for the year have been Anne Benninghof, Presi-
dent . . . Iune Hamilton, Vice President . . . Virginia Wheeler,
Secretary . . . Anne Voelker, Treasurer.
O E. C. Flying Club . .
te" ol 9
Vi K Rexel, G
Organized only one year ago . . . an outgrowth
of the Civilian Pilots' Training Program which
entered the college curriculum in September,
1940 . . . all CAA students automatically become
members . . . membership is open to all students
regularly enrolled in Evansville College . . . en-
deavors to stimulate interest in science of aero-
nautics . . . to promote college flying . . . part of
a national movement to further aviation in all
The Flying Aces are officially The Evansville
College Flying Club Chapter of the National
Intercollegiate Flying Club of the National Aero-
nautics Association of the U.S.A., incorporated
. . . through joint membership arrangement each
member is also an affiliate member of the N.A.A.
. . . NIFC holds Intercollegiate Flying Conference
at Washington, D.C., each spring . . . also Na-
tional Air Meet and several Regional air meets
. . . club news exchanged through a monthly
Officers of the E.C, Flying Club for this year
include . . . Margaret Ploeger, President . . . Ray
Hauck, Vice-President . . . Elwood Miller, Secre-
tary . . . Paul Chamberlin, Treasurer . . . faculty
sponsors are Dr. Hovda and Dean Hale.
.--M , 4- .f
.9---4 G-N' v
ll' rs..-- -r e,
I-it TT : A
,... ..--5: : .M - ,
-,,..-v ,...--1-, I- W, .17 .1 ' I
...--:L-I ""',..." .-a . .. ,223 :Q M i
Trimble. Walker, Hartke
Allred Iohnson, only member elected in '4l.
Tau Kappa Alpha, national forensic society,
extends membership to both men and
women who have participated in inter-col-
legiate debates . . . has the largest number
of chapters of any honorary debate society
. . . founded in 1908 by grads and students
of Indiana Colleges and Universities.
Four student members include . . . Vance
Hartke, president, Thomas Trimble, vice-
president, Hilda Wahnsiedler, secretary-
treasurerp and Thelma Brittingham . . . a
congressional assembly is sponsored by the
society annually at one of the member
schools . . . Evansville representatives at-
tended Western State in Michigan last fall
. . . Miss LeCompte is TKA sponsor . . . Profs.
Walker and Doering, and Mr. Olmsted are
O Pi Gamma Mu
X' "' N
Parker. Iulian. Lehmann. Aleck, Mundy. Johnson.
National honorary social science fraternity. . .E.C.'s chapter is the Indiana
Alpha chapter . . . organized in Iune, 1929 . . . requirements include ranking
in senior college, average grade of B in social science studies with 18 hours
completed toward a social science major, 12 hours of which must be grade A
. . . New members elected for year 1940-'41 are Frank Parker, Margaret Leh-
mann, Mildred Morgan, Maryrose Roach, Iames Iulian, Clayton Munday,
Adrienne Tirmenstein, Betty Iohnson, Max Thompson and Mrs. Thelma Small
. . . Dr. Beghtel is permanent secretary ot Pi Gamma Mu . . . Other faculty
members are Prof. Cope, Miss Iones, Prof. Long, Dean Morlock, Dr. McKown,
and Prof. .Walken
Phi Beta Chi 0
Marchant Hovda. Hatfield, Strickler. Nichoalds. Schoonover.
Natural science fraternity . . . re-
quirements for membership are a
major in a natural science and
marked creative ability . . . mem-
ber must be junior or senior . . .
subjects in field of concentration
are- physics, biologY, chemistry,
and mathematics . . . organized
at BC. in March, 1932, with 22
charter members . . . incorporated
under Indiana State Laws in Nov.,
1933 . . . Only new member elect-
ed for year l94O-'41 is Iohn Robin-
son . . . faculty members include
Dr. Strickler, Dr. Beghtel, Dr. Hov-
da, Prof. Marchant, Mrs. Wyatt,
and Mr. Hatfield . . . Student
members are Eugene Schoonover
and Virginia Nichoalds.
ul Alpha Phi Omega
Q SEATED: Clark. Winnebald. Engert. Hartig. Dagley. F. Dagley. McKay. Hahn.
l Standing: Shrode, Grant. Krait, Neucks. Roessler. Wright. Rodman. Stumpf.
1 Sterchi, Rudolph.
Only national fraternity on campus . . . organized in April, 1940, with 25 char-
ter members . . . now boasts 40 . . . active and former Boy Scouts eligible to
' join . . . is a service fraternity . . . had meetings at Camp Pohoka during sum-
mer vacation . . . helped with day and evening college registration . . .
eighteen went to national convention at Indianapolis during Christmas vaca-
l tion . . . furnished ushers for Boy Scout Circus . . . sponsors tea dances . . .
t fastest growing chapter in Indi-
ana . . . has received recognition
tl from national president of Alpha
' Phi Omega, H. Roe Bartle . . .
tt gathered data for Student Direc-
tory . . . officers are Carl Winne-
N bald, president, Earl Grabhom,
5 vice-president, Iack Hahn, secre-
l taryg Iohn Robinson, alumni sec-
retary, lack Shrode, sergeant-at-
armsg Marlin Rudulph, historianp
and Iames Iulian, chairman of
campus projects . . . meets every
Thursday morning . . . took in
more pledges last fall than any
other Indiana chapter of the fra-
ternity . . .
Springer. Winnebald. Parker. Olmsted. Bartley. Van Keuren.
This student-faculty federation committee has the supervision of all the college
publications . . . members are R. E. Olmsted, chairman, Dr. Van Keuren, Mrs.
Lucille Springer, Carl Winnebald, and lean Bartley, secretary . . . gave au-
thority to Secretarial Science Club to publish Student Directory . . . held a
levying hand over the budgets of the LinC and Crescent . . . proposed and
saw the administrative board put their "O.K." to a scholarship for the LinC
and Crescent editors . . . placed nominees for publication chiettains on spring
THIS BODY HAS SUPEIWUION OF ALL STUDENT PUBLICATIONS'
A5 THE FRESHMAN ILNOWS F M Tl-IE HANDBOOK AND Tl-IE
EDITOYL PQOM Exvemef-I E P
l 1 . '4-s""'-
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The work done by the LinC staff is obvious . . . at least the result of their labors . . .
many's the hour the art staff slaved . . . the typists kept up their infernal pecking . . . the
journalists created . . . the photographer stalked . . . the business staff propagandized . . .
and the editor worried fably assisted by Asst. Ed. Bartleyl . . . Believe it or not, one story
was turned in 'ahead of the deadline . . . and that by Howdy Ellis, who' with Ieannette Rod-
man and Charlotte Wasson did all the art work . . . most of the stories were in by a week
after the deadline . . . and practically all were turned in.
The staff met several times leverybody likes to have their picture takenl . . . and even
Theby enjoyed the food . . . the 1941 LinC was divided into five main sections with students
outstanding in the various fields named as section editors . . . Frank Parker, intellectual . . .
Mary Rose Roach, aesthetic . . . Crayton Mann, social . . . Clayton Mundy, spiritual . . . Tom
Trimble, physical . . . lean Bartley edited the administration section . . . and Barbara Rei-
singer very efficiently handled the difficult task of interpreting the Evening College . . .
Business Manager Harry Chandler broke all existing records for selling ads . . . ably
assisted by his staff including Marcella Horny and lean Crisp.
Anything for publicity . . . even work.
4 4,1 . ' r'
1 1 L
"Click" Bus. Mgr. Chandler and Editor Cope.
The class assignments were handled by . . . Laverne Heady, Freshmen . . . Nancy Lou
Martin, Sophomores . . . Barbara Reisinger, Iuniors . . . and Frank Parker, 'Seniors . . .
Frank also contributed valuable advice from experience as Editor of the 1940 I..inC . . . in-
dispensable, yet cheerful and willing workers were the typists, Dorothy Bauermeister, Iean
Theby, Elsye Grossman, Mildred Morgan, and Charlotte Ann Burleigh . . . Laverne Heady
generously accepted and handled several late assignments.
Staff writers who also contributed their vital efforts were Charlotte Ann Burleigh, Ioyce
Grigsby, Bettye Elliott, Wilfred Shanner, Rose Henke, Evelyn Hoeltzel, Chickie Frieberg,
Frank Russell, Iasper Konold, Bernice Schnakenberg, Margaret Ploeger, Thelma Brittingl
ham, Mildred Stinson, Bob Million, Don Lumley, Elsye Grossman, Betty Wilder and Iune
Pate . . . all those humorous K?l captions on the snapshot pages are the result of hours of
meditation by Don Lumley and Ed Hall . . . for the dedication we are indebted to the crea-
tive efforts of Iune Pate assisted by Ioyce Grigsby . . . Alvin Ioest had probably the biggest
one-man job . . . however he was ably assisted by his better half, Ann McKeown . . . they
could be seen 'most anytime, anywhere . . . Alvin with both hands on the camera.
See if you can figure out what the editor did . . . he sure spent a lot of time doin' it Cfor
the Seng? of his Profs.J . . . it seems that all he did was have a lot of fun working with a
swe st .
We did it . . . well. anyway it's done.
Business Manager Caniff and Editor Max Thompson.
Chieftain Max Thompson called the Crescent pow wow together assisted by
Charlie Canitf as business manager . . . With vacancies occurring in the jobs
of assistant editor and assistant business manager, the publications committee
appointed Harry Chandler and Bill Lettice respectively . . . lean Bartley filled
the post of managing editor . . . Covering the sports page and penning the
Knothole was Tom Trimble . . . ably assisted in the sports field by Don Lumley,
Bob Million and Bill Brightmire . . .
Wednesday, 4:00 P.M.
Other high lights for the part year include the Weekly philosophical column -
Somebody Told Me by Clayton Mundy . . . the scandal column shitting from
Charlie Canift to his girl Wednesday, Dorothy Bauermeister . . . All honors
A-l Worker goes to Chickie Frieberg . . . Proofreading was under the eye of
Bea Buente . . . Other so-called reporters are Frank Parker, Hilda Wahn-
seidler, Barbara Reisinger, Rose' Henke, Iean Stinson, Elyse Grossman and
This is the Crescent's first-class staff for the year 1941.
Oh. for the life of a ioumalist.
her drah papers
Cleaning out the
I can't siand
Big noise from Winnetka."
The Greeks had
a word for "it."
Young Dr. Mackey
ENGR!-IVERS and DESIGNERS
Commercial and Social Stationery.
Announcements and Greeting Cards
23 S. E. Znd Street
Best Wishes To
600 N. Weinbach Dial 8246
Dr. Iames Y. Welborn, Pres.
Dependable Service on
Batteries 1 Carburetors
N.W. 4th and Bond Sts. Evansville, Ind.
Wear COMPLIMENTS OF
DEJoNG's R 81 G
FASHIONS FURNITURE co.
Tl1ere's No Substitute
AT THE SIGN OF THE ROCKER
DEPENDABLE FURNISHINGS SINCE 1901
Il i o
pAV'D or svnnsvluc mt.
"Furriers in Indiana
Over 50 Years"
WARM AIR FURNACES
U.S. Sheet Metal
and Roofing Co.
Sixth and Bond Dial 7674
REIS TIRE SALES
"Twenty-two Years of
Retiring to Live"
Phone 9731 3000-3004 Wimberg Ave.
.IOHN F. STEPHENS
DRY GOODS STORE
MEMBER FLORIST TELEGRAPH
Keniucky aI Gum Phdnes 8159 - 8150
123 Main Street
FINE CANDIES and ICE CREAM
SEE the Season's Biggest Screen Hits
EVANSVILLE'S FINEST AND
MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE
Corner Kentucky and Washington
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-M 'f' -We-f N " '71- ...l.'-'bf-3k1"4r
Fine Arts Committee
Blackburn. Moll. McCarty. Aleck.
Interested in the cultural advancement of
the college . . . presents Fine Arts Chapels
. . . surveys interests, talents and abilities of
E.C. students . . . promotes attendance at
extra-curricular events of artistic content . . .
strives to equip the campus with artistic
works . . . gives recognition to artistic talents
of students . . . stimulates cultural life of
Demonstration of interest in Fine Art.
Fon we vwwos:
OP onscoveszu-fe we
S z Asnmet
L. OF THE
,..:.,. h ,
Public Speech Committee O
f.f, ,.,L f
Hatfield, Wheeler. Phares. Kemp. Hovda. Le Compte.
Chief duties of this group are . . . determin-
Zi 'V ing eligibility rules for participation in con-
' . fx, test and productions of Speech andulilngliush
54- 'j f. Departments . .l . handling of the financlal
g f --1..' ends of productions . . . insuring attendance
U , , thereupon. The committee cooperates with
. '::gf' M- gk 'A ' -J' these departments in arranging schedules
" W 5 " of debates and contests . . . and with the
Thespian Dramatic Society in supervising
the production of dramatics.
we A-R r
TH iS fiat .
sz: Q5 ,I 'I If.-J-'se-,G h 'Mgr-"0 N
YEQW- gL,fii3hLyif'fi5'f-3,1-4 M
E53 fi-L" '3 'ig .4 '
' ., ..r. I .lrf 2 -----f -
IST ROW: Froelich. Luttrull. Edgar. Wilson. Kurtz. Director Hiortavang. Martin. Wintem-
heimer. Fuchs. Cooper. Moye.
ZND ROW: Bauermeister. Schlimmer. M. L. Miller. Tichenor. Pietzner, Lukemeyer. A. Fisher.
Farley. Buck. McCarty.
SRD ROW: Hoffman. Ancona. Steckler. O. Fisher, Young. Froelich. Morehead. Mann. Hahn.
4TH ROW: Cooper. Lear. T. Fisher. Iarboe. Iackal. Sinnett. Mundy. Kirsch. E. Miller. Silks.
Represents E.C. very favorably in the community . . . the tri-state . . . and in fact, the
eastern half of the nation . . . last year journeyed to New York City . . . After taking
several short trips to Boonville, Princeton . . . and vocalizing at any number of local
churches . . . the choir planned its trip to Nebraska . . . sold chances on one cake to
finance western jaunt . . . made an enormous sum . . . had school dismissed for an entire
week and then didn't get back until the middle of the next . . . practiced a little tone
hourl each Monday, Wednesday and Friday noon all year . . . finally Prof. Hjortsvang
agreed they were ready . . . the fun started . . . itinerary included Illinois, Iowa, Nebraska,
Minnesota, Wisconsin and Indiana . . . entire trip a definite success, with Elwood Miller's
solo lead in "Ole Man River" the headliner . . . Clinton Purdue, Ed Kirsch and Mona Moye
provided instrumental solos during intermissions . . . Iris Buck served ably as accompanist
. . . Don Schneider and Nancy Lou Martin provided- the romantic atmosphere . . . After
returning home the choir again financed their vacation, giving a home concert . . . was
very well received . . . had a final week-end
, trip to Nashville.
' Officers who led the choir this year in-
cluded . . . Barney Sinnett, president . . .
Nancy Lou Martin, vice-president . . . Clay-
ton Mundy, secretary-treasurer.
Preparing for the
Musicians, every one.
This year, the college band was directed by Mr. Willard Warch . . . a new addition to
the music department of the college . . . Under the baton of Mr. Warch, the enthusiasm
with which the students responded was overwhelming . . . Provided music for the basket-
ball and football games . . . helped pep up the crowd during the intermissions . . . under
the direction of drum major Weiss, paraded at the crowning ol the football queen.
The following students participated in the band . . . trumpets-Dean Seegart, Warren
Besing, and Bill Pollard . . . clarinets-May Ella Ritter and Francis Meyer . . . saxophones
-Carl Procasky, Malcolm Hall, and Marilou Stitt . . . trombones-Paul Silke and Bettye
Winternheimer . . . drums-Bill Davis and Leonard Weiss.
Mr. Warch has only been here a short while, but he will certainly be missed next year
while he is serving his year in the army for Uncle Sam.
. gwhefe 5
setl. Cali' Coach Doe
In spite of a new coach . . . inexperienced debaters . . . the defense program . . . and a
tough schedule, the Intercollegiate Debate Squad has completed a successful season for
1941 .... When Professor I. Frederick Doering arrived at the College in October, he was
faced with a debate class of green material . . . Cexcepting of course, I. Overton of St.
Petersburg Ir. Collegel .... Tryouts were held and the team for the year selected . . .
Richard Denbo gained the honor of captaining the squad . . . but was forced to relinquish
his position on the team when he went south with the army to Camp Shelby .... Iuggling
his squad, Coach Doering finally came up with the combinations of Addison Riepe and
Iames Overton as the affirmative team . . . Captain Frank Russell, and Pa I C
u att as the
Debating the question of "a permanent union of the Western Hemisphere" . . . Evansville
College opened the season with disappointing decisions against Murray State Teachers and
Illinois Normal .... Then a defeat at Rose Poly . . . then the team moved on to the Hunting-
ton Tournament where Evansville won four matches, defeating Wayne University, Loyola,
and Marquette .... On a victorious trip to St. Louis, Washington University and St. Louis
University fell under the convincing arguments of the Evansville squad . . . Franklin Col-
lege defaulted to the Evansville debaters,
Looking back over the season, we can sincerely say that . . . interest in debate at Evans-
ville College has been increased . . . speaking experience has been gained by the mem-
bers of the squad . . . and this year's debate squad ha b ' '
s een a credit to Evansville College.
f 'D ,.
Doering hfmdil if Wt- There's Overton. second from left.
Membership in the Thespian Society is determined by interest
in dramatics as evidenced by active participation in dramatic
productions on the campus . . . members get together some Sun-
day afternoon each month at Miss LeCompte's . . . enjoy ginger
bread and tea . . . have an occasional pot-luck . . . in addition
to social meetings and play readings, tickets were furnished
for the History of the Film pictures and Community Players
lectures and recitals .... Principal production of the Thespians
this year was Night Over Taos . . . rehearsals were enjoyed
-almost every Wednesday evening and Sunday afternoon all
year . . . well, anyway the bridge games were fun . . . every-
body finally learned their parts . . . including Carl Procasky
and Marthagene Ware who played the leading romantic roles
. . . Several students earned their membership in producing
The Saint's Return . . . staged as a Christmas chapel program
. . . the annual production of Eager Heart again very ably
given . . . lourney to Jerusalem provided activity for Thespians
. . . Sponsored And So To Bed by the Coffer-Miller players of
Chicago-. . . Thespian alumni presented The Boor for E.C. stu-
dents . . . a chapel program in April . . . May found the Thes-
pians producing The Devil and Daniel Webster.
Officers for the year were . . . Maryrose Roach, president . . .
Catherine Kessler, vice-president . . . Francis Rae Coudret,
secretary-treasurer . . . faculty sponsor, Miss LeCompte.
Active members are Rose Henke, Frances Denbo, Cooper
Ancona, Wilfred Shanner, Crayton Mann, Vernita Weitzel, Clin-
ton Purdue, Edgar Kirsch, Warren Lear, Bernice Schnakenberg,
Thelma Small, Vance Hartke, Alfred Iohnson, Bettye Richards,
Mildred Morgan, Frances Rae Coudret, Mary Rose Roach,
Ianette Rodman, Kinston Ely and Tom Trimble.
Associate members are Ann Lane, Irene Snyder, Charlotte
Lambert, Evelyn I-loeltzel, Frank Parker, Marthagene Ware,
Howard Ellis, Floyd Grant, lack Hahn, Carl Procasky. lack
Shrode, Lloyd Roessler, Maedella Gracey, Izeatta Varf Lear,
Marcella Horney, Ethel Morehead, Iasper Konald, Clarence
Clarke, Lisel Neuman, Harold Steinmetz, Paul Young, Bettye
Wilder, May Ella Ritter, Ray Arensman, Robert Hoffman, Sharon
Weiser, Howard Neucks, William Marshall.
. .... ill.
"The Saints' Return."
You'd get that way too after practicing all year.
'A' A TIP TO THE FUTURE GENERATION OF EDITORS
I I ,
1 I 1
1 1 I I
1 I Q MLRTHILXII
i' To whip into shape the thousand and one details of publishing an annual
--you need the kind of "two listed" assistance which Keller-Crescent can
On one hand - Keller-Crescent supplies you with the creative ideas and
expert technical advice that enable your staff to avoid the blows of unnec-
essary expense and yet achieve the kind of original, artistic results you
On the other hand-Keller-Crescent offers you complete production fa-
cilities under one roof, with highly skilled engravers, type setters cmd print-
ers working together to give you the best of everything from start to finish
-and a choice of two different printing processes--letterpress and offset
-adapted to meet your special requirements with the greatest economy.
In planning future annual editions, take a lesson from your 1941 annual
editors and the many other school staffs whose books bear the imprint of
Keller-Crescent quality. You'll find, as they did, that this big creative print-
ing organization enables you to get more value out of your "annual" dollar.
ER-CRESCE T CO.
'kA.RT 0 ENGRAVINIG 0 COPY 0 BOOK-BINDING
OFFSET-LITHOGRAPHY 0 LETTERPRESS PRINTING
RIVERSIDE AT LOCUST -k EVANSVILLE, INDIANA
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O Social Life Committee
Mann, Henke. Delong. l'l'hose vacant chairs are for Schnake, Morlock and
This group directs, supervises or spon-
sors the social life of the college . . .
they are responsible for planning the
traditional Homecoming festivities . . .
strive to build a wholesome social pro-
gram to meet the needs of every stu-
dent on the campus . . . cooperates
with inter-society councils in coordin-
ating social life of the societies and
-Jr, " J., . fraternities.
f' 'Km-, H
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N. J O
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'll' lm.. fl 'uf-'5"".:.-hun-I-"""".'l I V Al, ls
V " ' ll 'tin
Women's Council ll
DeLong, Frazier, Lamble. Stinson, Brittinghum. Miller, McCarty.
All Women students taking 12 hours or more automatically become members
of the Women's Council . . . The Council aims are to direct matters of college
lite pertaining to women . . . to increase the sense of individual responsibility
. . . to stimulate interest among its members. The authority of the group rests
in the Executive Committee . . . composed of an elected president, secretary,
and treasurer . . . an appointed first and second vice-president . . . and the
President of the Y.W.C.A.
Among the important activities of the group are the organization of Gamma
Delta . . . the supervision and maintenance ot the Women's Lounge . . . and
the sponsoring of the May Day celebration.
O Men's Council
Lippoldt. Hahn. Winnebald, Morlock. Pollard. Sobel, Magazine
"We're not a governing body, but rather, a group
trying to discover and remedy the needs of the men
on the campus." Thus Prof. Morlock pictures the
purpose of the Men's Council . . . Meeting monthly
. . . the representatives of the Philos, the Phi Zetas
cmd the unorganized men led the way this year in
settling the smoking problem . . . much to the de-
light of the fag-flippers . . . Last year they brought
forth sorely needed hat racks . . . Every year they
serve as a CFRB CCampus Fraternity Relations
Boardl . . . Next year maybe the long awaited coed
lounge? . . .
rich. Duong H
. enke sc
The Inter-Society Council is composed of two
members from each sorority . . . the president
and a chosen representative. This group . . .
through cooperation . . . endeavors to promote
good will . to stimulate friendship among the
sororities . . . to strengthen the bonds of college
fellowship. Its functions are . . . to formulate
policies used by the societies . . . to cope with
any and all problems confronting them . . . to
supervise and direct pledging and rushing
The Council . . . by its evident success . . .
proves that the ancient adage "one for all, and
all for one" bringsgratifying results . . . and
makes for greater accomplishments.
Q Pi Epsilon Phil
Handsome. aren't they?
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Iames Iulian ,.,,.............. ...,..... P resident ........,..,... ,.,,,.,,., R ussell Goebel
William Pollard ........ ......... V ice-President ......... .......... A ddison Riepe
Thomas Trimble .......... ......... S ecretary .......... .......... D on Lumley
Frank Russell ........... ...... .. .Treasurer ........., ........... F rank Russell
Gil Magazine ....... .Sgt.-at-Anns .,....... .......... W illiam Baugh
Gil Magazine ........... ........
William Pollard .......... ........
BLACK AND GOLD
Iames Chilton .......... .........
Men's Council ......... .
.Chaplain ................... .
.Men s Council ....,.,.. .......... W illiam Pollard
DR. ALVIN STRICKLER
PROF. DEAN LONG
DR. FLOYD BEGHTEI.
PROF. PHILIP HATFIELD
,VxlIlrvll'lI1l' lu r-
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I ames Buthod
Pi Epsilon Phi 0-
V. R. Smith
Having been the first society on the campus . . . the Pi Epsilon Phi Fra-
ternity has established a significant place in the history of Evansville
College .... Organized some nine months before the founding of Moores
Hill College . . . the fraternity was first named the Philomathian Literary
Society .... Soon after the College moved to Evansville the group reor-
anized as th Philoneikean Literary Society . . . thus it remained until
1929 when it adopted the pres- g
ent name of Pi Epsilon Phi.
. . . Since the very first begin-
nings of the organization . . . 1
way back in 1856 . . . every 1
brother was . . . and is . . .
known by the familiar name
. . . "Philo," 1
Pi Epsilon Phi is proud of its
alumni organization . . . the
Phi Alpha fraternity . . . and
well it should be . . . the Phi
Alphas are extremely active in
fraternal affairs . . . have some
handy clubrooms in the Keene
Building, downtown . . . and
, cooperate marvelously with
The Phi Alpha clubrooms. their younger "frat brothers." Q
The active chapter . . .
larger than at any time in its
history with 74 members . . .
has had a year of great suc-
cess .... Social events of
various types . . . pot luck
suppers with the Castalians
. . . stag parties . . . the an-
nual alumni dinner . . . several
week-end fraternity dances . . . the rush party . . . the pledge
supper . . . the annual Memorial Day outing .... The high light
of the year was the Spring Formal held May 17th in the Rose Room
of the McCurdy with Chcqrlie Kroener's band on the stand.
Goebel hypnotizes brothers.
Informal Friday night dance.
0 Phi Zeta
You name 'em
MOTTO FACULTY SPONSOR
.-pmn A WAY on MAKE W Da. OLAP HovnA
clowns ll ' Q V' I FACULTY MEMBERS
nan AND BLACK 5 f
9. A Li DR. E. M. McKOWN
FLOWER UEIIIHQED PROF. GAYLORD BROWNE
Natie Allen Charles Duvall Iunior Kemp Irvin Prus:
Levi Amy Howard Ellis Edgar Kirsch Clinton Purdue
Fred Baker Byron Engert Clifford Kraft Charles Raeber
Iohn Baker Gerald Enlow Warren Lear Warren Reininga
Malcolm Bawell Oral Fisher Bill Lettice Lloyd Roessler
Paul Black Thomas Fisher Charles Lippoldt Henry Ruston
Harry Chandler Vance Hartke
Barrett Cockrum Ray Haucl:
loseph Conley Harold Hertzog
Edmund ,Cooper Donald Hoiiher
lack Hargan .................................
if -1+ 6
0 Phi Zeta 0
Frank Parker .......,........... ,. ......... President ................
Harry Chandler ............... , ........... Secretary ................ .........
Woodrow Oestreicher ....... - ........ Treasurer ............
Crayton Mann .............................. Critic ........................ ........
Howard Ellis ....................
Charles Raeber ...........
Edmond Cooper ..........
lack Hahn .................
Charles Canill .........
Phi Zeta fr
.........Men s Council...........
aternity was founded
You don't think so?
ff f -
1869 . . . the seventy-third year
was a most successful one . . . the
long list of outstanding activities
include annual all-campus mixer
early in the first semester . . . sec-
ond annual Phi Zeta Sweetheart
Dance in December, a high light of
the social season . . . annual inter-
fraternity basketball game . . . a
decisive victory . . . Phi Zeta 24,
Pi Epsilon Phi 18 . . . Phi Zeta as-
sembly program was broadcast
The Phi Zeta Sweetheart
featuring the fraternity quartet and special musical numbers
. . . rushing, pledging, and then Hell Week with the tra-
ditional hilarity . . . fun for the actives . . . pledges agreed
that the week was well named . . . Annual pledge banquet
. . . numerous dances and stag parties . . . annual spring
b formal, "the" affair of the
year . . . Phi Zeta alumni
organization formally com-
pleted . . . constitution
adopted . . . alumni of-
ficers: Otto Schnacken-
burg, Presidentg O. H.
Erwin Whitmoyer, Secre-
tary, Dick Branch, Treas-
urer . . . Monthly business meet-
ings, dinner meetings and smok-
ers . . . close affiliation developed
between the active and alumni
Some bunch, yes?
Mas. nvm wYA'r'r
"VINCIT QUAE PATITUR"
SCARLET AND WHITE
Bernice Schnakenburg .............. .Presxdent ................
June Hamilton. .............................. Vice-President .......... ...........
Anna Voelker .................
Carolyn Reese ...,......
Betty Iane Rice ..........
Mabel Legeman ...........
lean Crisp ..................
Ann Yates ...........
.. ........ .Secretary ............... ..
Treasurer .......,..,.......,. ..,.,......
Sergeant at Arms ......,............
.- ..... Critic .........
, f X 1
.Betty lane Rice
It wasnt that funny. lean.
' ' vt "
Betty lane Rice
Anna Mae Voelker
Marjorie Iune Larnble Virginia Whitehead
Margaret Lee Ashby
Edith Mae Matthews Betty Bodisbaugh
Emma Lou Koser
Mary Frances Wilson
Frances Ploeger Charlotte Burleigh
In September the Castalian sorority . . . orgcmized in 1905 at Moores Hill . . . began its
35th school year of social activities .... ln October the members surrounded themselves
with corn stalks, pumpkins, popcorn, apple cider, and hill billies for their first big event
of the year . . . a barn dance ..., In November, carrying out a tradition of the society,
the annual literary tea was given in the Women's Lounge . . . the program consisted of a
book review by Mrs. Dean
Long .... On the 30th, at
Zied1er's Tea Room, Frances 1
Ploeger and lean Baskett ar-
ranged a Thanksgiving dinner
with fried chicken, cornfritters
and all the trimmings for the
girls and their dates . . . fol-
lowed by a Treasure Hunt
planned by Carolyn Reese
and Mabel Legeman .... De-
cember found the Castalians
turned actresses . . . for their
skit twritten by Margaret Ploe-
ger and Dorothy Armstrongl
. . "The Best Christmas ol
t All," depicting lite in a soror-
ity house .... On the 17th the
society entertained the Gamma
Deltas at a Christmas party. . .
In February, Castalians trans-
formed the Empire Room of
the Vendome Hotel into a
southern plantation . . . with cotton bolls,
pickaninnies, southern belles, Negro spirit-
uals and folk songs, flowers, and southern
food . . . for their an-
nual rush party ....
On the 15th they took
nineteen pledges ....
In March, Dorothy Arm-
strong, Margaret Ploe-
ger, Betty lane Rice,
and Hilda Wahnseidler
were elected as four
candidates for the lun-
ior Prom Queen ....
In May, a successful
year was climaxed by
the annual spring for-
mal at the Rose Room
of the McCurdy Hotel.
0 Gamma Epsilon Sigma J v
"PLUCK THE LAURELS FROM THE MOUNTAIN TOP OF
Mabel Wheeler ............ ........
Betty Lou Richard ........... .........
Mildred Morgan .......... .v.......
Frances Coudrel .......... .........
Marcella Horny ........ .........
Eunice Hanks .............. .........
Lois Iones .
Anna lean Lowell
Nancy Lou Martin
Mary Lou Miller
Betty Lou Richard
Mary Rose Roach
Gamma Epsilon Sigma O
Sara lane Whitehead
These are the Gamma Epsilon Sigmas . . . the name they hold so dear . . . oldest sorority
on the campus . . . also has distinction of being organized thirteen years before the first
national sorority . . . they call themselves the Sigs.
Gave assembly satirizing the good ol' days of the nineties . . . Washington T. Pale ruled
that young ladies should not converse with members of the opposite sex . . . the three
A "Sig" meeting
knitters knitted while Connie
and Iris "dueted" "The Dance
of the Roses" . . . Dr. Van
Buren, Miss LeBompte, and
Dean, LeShort rendered a tie
decision to the timely question
of "Should a Young Lady Be
Allowed The Privileges Of Go-
ing Out With A Young Man
Once a Week?" . . . Professor
Short Song looked on admir-
ingly as his pride and joy in
the name of Mary Kurtz ren-
dered the touching "Vacant
Sigs are always represented
in all college activities . . .
they have annual Halloween
party with Phi Zetas . . . enter-
tained Gamma Deltas with a
progressive party which pro-
gressed to the Gobi Club . . .
Christmas party . . . placed
Christmas tree in front hall
and in the college tower fit's
just anpther Sig tradition! . . .
Pledge mistress Ethel More-
The "so-ing" circle
head planned rush party din-
ner dance at Continental
Room . . . Pledge tea at Bart-
ley's . . . Hell Week Slumber
party at McCarty's in Fort
Branch . . . Gave Mother's Day
Tea . . . Dad's Dinner . -. . Fac-
ulty Dinner . . . Box Supper
.- . . Gave the Gamma Epsilon
Sigma Basketball award to
most valuable player.
Climaxing the year was the
formal on May 9 at the Rose
Room . . . Mildred Morgan
The Gamma Epsilon Sigmas
are as much a part of E. C.
as the institution itself.
Thetas. ROW 1: Schmidt. Reagan.. Sansom. Kuester, Green., Hartman
ROW 2: Stippler, Stockileth. Ritter, Stinson. Erskine. Hughes.
ROW 3: Hirsch, Brittingham, Kessler. Brown, Denbo, McCutchan Hanmng
Catherine Kessler ..........
Mildred Stinson ..........
BLACK AND WHITE
.........Presxdent............... ...........Ruth Stippler
Mary Edna McCutchan
Louise Schmidt ........................... Secretary ........... ...........
Thelma Brittingham ................... Treasurer .,......... ...........
Mary Edna McCutchan ............ Chaplain ...,....... ..........
Minnie Stockileth ........................ Sgt. at Arms .......... .........
Annetta Wheeler ............
Anna Claire Brown..g ................ .
Cntic .,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,. ,,.....,... A nnetta Wheeler
Reporter ......... ..........
Anna Claire Brown
Emma Ioe Hatcher
bgtgh l l I
Doris Heseman X
Mary Ann Kuester
Mary Edna McCutchan
Mary Beth Reagan
May Ella Ritter
Theta Sigma O
Minnie Frances Stocldleth
Theta Sigma Literary Society . . . founded at Evansville
College 1923 . . . has grown steadily during intervening
17 years . . . 1940 fall semester began with the installation
of officers September 3 . . . first social event was a spa-
ghetti supper with Alumni as guests . .
. fall pledges . . .
Kay Hirsch and Ruth Stippler . . . meetings held at Miss
LeCompte's during year . . . spooks and
at Halloween party at Salem Community Hall . . . Mother
Goose motif ot party for Gamma Delta . . . held in the old
shoe fmen's loungel . . . December 1 found Thetas in-
troducing Mrs. Hjortsvang, Mrs. Aleck, and Mrs. Doering
to women of E.C. at a tea in Women's Lounge.
Rushees were saluted at Vendome February 13 . . .
Anna Claire-Brown and Mary Edna McCutchan were co-
captains oi rushing activities . . . nine pledgees were
saluted February 16 with tea at Thelma Brittingham's . . .
Mural Room at
the Vendome was the
dinner . . . pledgees en-
tertained actives for
scene of pledge
dinner at Dorothy Luke-
meyer's . . . Mother's
spring activities . . .
week-end camping trip
. . . year's social climax
. . . Spring Formal . . .
These are new members.
ueetex. Heodv. Backs-
STLNDXNG: Seneoxn. Grkgsbv. Stinson. Hash-:.eX. K
bouqh. S. Whitehead. Weimar. Lambert. Stevens. Reima .
KNEYAANG: Martino. Fuchs. Sim. Yietznei. Pate. Diednch. Bock. Snvdet. S. X.
Whitehead. heogen- Ynxees. Meier.
51111861 Yriebetg. Bohneacv-. thagmne. E-adee. Buneigh. Move. Harmon.
Nlcieovvn. Green. Lone. Krug. Fisher. Bumh. '
'xv io: 'sresnnnen women
G5111nXc1DeXkc1, Khe soron
. . .provxdes on opporxnnixv 'sox
dcnvkixes unid giedgkng sedson opens
ond sernester . . . Sponsored bv 'One 'Nornens
Conncd, KA oXso proves to be d connecnng hnk
bexvfeen 'One new gkds and Une oXder rnexnbers
oi the Cohege . . . Pqnong 'Cne Gornxno Deho
dcixvnies ok 'Cne posi veor, vros d xnosked YXGX-
Xovveen dance 'neXd in 'Cne rnens Xounge . . . o
Wiener roosx heXd dx 'she cohege ovens . . .
d Xosk, but not Xeosk, Tne Ytoskv Yrohc . . .
' wknker bah given ko: oh coheqe
' ddxes dx the Bose Boom in
' 'ng oi 'One
vvoxnen ond knew
the YXokeX NXcCurdv . , .
Gdmrncx Dehd ends GK 'One begmm
esker, hs sgjmm oi Xnendhness hnq
eor . . . ko rehve in the new
'ng September.. .
khroughonx khe v
DGXXG 'Cne Kohovu
Vinson. Koch, Miller. Bedwell. Sabel. Meier. Sansom. Soogort.
Roettger. Overton, Blankenberger
Only two years ago the unorganized students of E.C. first became organized
. . . their objectives were to gain a political voice . . . and to' plan social func-
tions such as the organized students enjoy . . . both of these aims have been
realized . . . politically as evidenced by Margaret Lehmann's membership
on the Administrative Board . . . some signs of disorganization however have
appeared in this year's social program . . . The group suffered from the loss
of its president, Herbert Sabel, who dropped out of school in the second
semester . . . however, veteran George Koch took over to lead the group
through the spring election.
YRONT ROW: Sfrtt. Hartke.
BP-CK BOW: Mott. Hack. 'tl-orxotd. Goebe
Pr stote-wtde orgootzottoo . . . tor the purpose ot restortug the New tdorrrtorvl
SOCXGKY . . .BO group ts resportsrdote tor the educottorxot pdrtose . . . cottects
teorrxs tottc dorrces . . . rrteets to the Meds Lounge . . . rrterrvoerstitp operx
t toodq . . . rrtorw on errtoqobte 'thursday rirqtxt txos been spent
'Put oo derrtorxstrotxorx toot o ttoor stxo-N3 ot tttetr stdrtt
eettrrg to New Xdorrrtorxq Moy Vlttr.
. XNotter Mott, prestderrt . . . Betty
Grossrrtort, rrterrtberstttp cttdrr-
. . Mr. Xorrtes Neurcorrt
to the studert
squore dctrxctrtg, etc ....
tru tow. dorxctrtg ot d stote rfl
Ottrcers ot the E.C.'s group trxctude . .
Simson, secretory . . .Russ Goebet ond Etqse
rrtert . . . Sponsors ore ?roX. Mortock ond ?rot. Long .
City Yrecreottorx Dtrector, ts dorrctrxq trrstructor.
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Student-Faculty Religious Life
Wheelef ' su
S.F.F. Committee on Religious Life . . . supervises religious organizations on the campus
. . . purposes are to develop and deepen spiritual life of the college . . . to cooperate with
the college administration in its program to develop student religious lite . . . to maintain
the highest possible standards of idealism and conduct . . . seeks cooperation of the Y.M.
C.A. and Y.W.C.A .... aids the Double Alpha Club with their plans and programs . . .
introduced special religious leaders and speakers to the student body through religious
chapels . . . conducted assemblies, conferences and special programs . . . in charge ot
Religious Emphasis Week, February 24-28 . . . featured Miss Katherine Parker, a represent-
ative of the Student Volunteer Movement, as guest speaker . . . theme for the week was,
"World Fellowship" . . . Miss Parker addressed the student body emphasizing the "Christian
approach to the international situation" . . . Cshe was welcomed by a dinner at which she
was not present . . . she missed the trainl.
April 3-6, sponsored the appearance of Bob Belcher, former I.C.S.A. chairman, from Pur-
due University . . ., discussed status of the conscientious objector . . . Ended the year's
activities with the traditional outdoor chapel in Headen Retreat.
An informal discussion with Miss Parker. Bob Belcher entertains.
Religious Council . . . an offspring of the
Student-Faculty Committee on Religious
Life . . . composed of two representatives
from the Y.M.C.A., the Y.W.C.A., and the
Double Alpha-plus two faculty advis-
ors .... lts purpose is to coordinate work
of organizations represented in planning
retreats and discussions of problems of
common interest . . . an agency whereby
students of Evansville College may co-
operate with the I.C.S.A. and other inter-
collegiate and local religious organiza-
tions . . . formulated plans for the first re-
treat, October 20, at Salem -Methodist
Church . . . the theme of this retreat was
"Christian Students in a World of Tur-
moil" . . . February 23 a discussion meet-
ing was held for the purpose of stimulat-
ing thought for Religious Emphasis Week
. . . discussion of the topic: "Whose
Neighbor Am I?"
The members are-from the lY.M., Al-
fred Iohnson and Howard Ellis-repre-
senting the Y.W., Mildred Stinson and
Thelma Brittingham--from the Double
Alpha, George Koch and Lloyd Thomp-
son .... Faculty advisors are Dean Hale
and Dr. McKown.
l lift 4 el: "
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E .COOPEP-ATES as AYJ
1 EAKN EST Aww woven'
33 ENDEPNOKL T0 MANTIRIV Q
if-:n .s-.1t1s'Iim:4:-:-J:N!I:Q'1Y9'vtfQelvntft!.'P1NNishxezsxuar-grvnvitwvvm-vwwmmvxnmmnmw '
6 ei-use Pfolect
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. 1 the gig
Y.M.C.A ..., an active campus organization . . . promotes Christian idealism through word
and deed .... Holds weekly discussions of vital subjects throughout the year . . . Novem-
ber 8, 9, and 10 delegates from Evansville attended the Indiana Christian Students Asso-
ciation Conference . . . an Evansville College man, Allred Iohnson, was chairman . . .
Christmas activities of the Y.M. included . . . caroling . . . party for underprivileged children
. . . cmd distribution of toys .... Entertainments were sponsored for the shut-ins of the
Washington Avenue Old Folks Home at Christmas and Easter .... Numerous activities in
cooperation with the Y.W.C.A .... Officers for the year were: Oral Fisher, President, Everett
Cope, Vice-President: Warren Lear, Secretory, Don Lumley, Treasurer .... Chairmen of the
committees were: Kenneth Sansom, Welfare Chairman: Frank Russell, Social Chairman:
Clayton Mundy, Publicity Chairman . . . faculty sponsor for the year was Dr. E. M. McKown.
YM.-Y.W. plan distribution ol Christmas
toys gathered from the student body.
ZND :hfcel M
31158 Mc DSL onine
OVW - 0119. ' Gfe
Sflnson' R DBnbo' 33, Bumb
Odfhqnl Pqlzhers' IQBHTEISQHL
. 9, Maher.
Aim of Y.W.C.A .... to promote Christianity through word and deed .... Programs . . .
song fests . . . worship service . . . faculty speakers . . . panel discussions . . . some joint
meetings with Y.M .... Y.W. Cabinet held monthly potluclcs preceding the meetings'.
Y.W. entertained Freshmen girls with a Big and Little Sister Party . . . progressive-to the
faculty homes .... Then there was the Y.M.-Y.W. mixer . . . Christmas Party . . . gathering
and distribution of toys.
Cooper Tea, the annual Final week affair . . . was a big success . . . Talitha Gerlach
Tea . . . part of March program.
May Day Breakfast . . . the fac-
ulty as guests . . . Concluded so-
cial activities of the year ....
Officers were Mildred Stinson,
president . . . Anne Voelker, vice-
president . . . Rose Henke, secre-
tary . . . Nancy Lou Mcrrtin,- treas-
urer . . . Committee chairmen
were Iris Buck, program . . . Mae
Della Gracey, world fellowship
. . . Kay Hirsh, arts . L . Frances
Denbo, worship . . . Anna Iean
Lowell, music . Bernice Schnak-
enburg, social . . . Thelma Brit-
tingham, social service . . . Spon-
sors are Dean DeLong, Mrs. E.
M. McKown and Miss Thrall.
A joint YM-YW meeting.
McKown. Koch. Howerton. Oldaker. Ellis. Black. Lear. Hughes. Miller. lones
Seated-Sansom. Iarboe. Wintemheimer. Fisher. Kays
Students studying for the ministry constitute the Dbuble Alpha on Evansville's
campus . . . the club meets bi-monthly in the downtown Y.M.C.A. . . theme of
the lectures and discussions for the year was Evangelism .... Outstanding
religious leaders of the tri-state were heard on these programs. .Traditional
Holy Week services were conducted by club members . . Headlining the
year's social program is the annual February banquet for the "Best Girls". .
in other words, a date affair.
George Koch .............. ....,...... '
President ........,,,,..,,. ......... W an-en Lear
Harry Oldalter ........ .v......... V ice-President ,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Howdy Ellis
Ralph E. Miller ....... ........... S ecretary ,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, R qymond Kqys
Morris Iarboe .............. ........... T reasurer .,,4.,,,, ,,,,,,,,, P qui Blqck
Dr. E. M. McKow:L ......... ........ S ponsor ...i.,,, ,.,,,,,,, D r. E, M. McKown
HONORARY IVIEMBERS ALUIVINI MEMBERS
Mrs. Iennie Headen Rev. B. IL MCY Rev. William Hawley Rev. Carl Allinger
Rev. A. A. Susott Rev. W. T. Iones
Rev. Charles Zapp Rev. Omer Fletcher
Rev. L. N. Campbell
Dr. E. M. McKown Howdy Ellis Warren Lear
Paul Black Oral Fisher Ralph Miller
lames Chilton Booker Hughes Thomas Meyer
Richard Denho Morris Iarboe Kenneth Mercer
William Davis Raymond Kays Ted Roberts
Harry Clark George Koch Lloyd Thompson
MEAD IOHNSON TERMINAL
"Where Waterway. Railway and Highway Meet"
----if-.....-ea,,,,1,,,,,m ag ......
' FINEST OF FOODS
NAME BANDS ALWAYS
CLARENCE WOOD, Prop.
C. B. McCI.EARY
'FANYWI-IERE IN AMERICA"
"Ii you ccm't go with Mac,
Gold Medal Milk
is protected milk.
Our sealright hood
GOLD MEDAL DAIRY CO.
601 Division Street
LOVELY THINGS AT LITTLE PRICES"
"YOU'LL LIKE TRADING AT FINKE'S"
TI-IE FINKE FURNITURE
37 Steps from Main on 7th
Pnoresnm Bed WMM
oucomsss Hosrmu. from
School oi nursing affiliated with
Forfull information, write
the Director of Nurses
IOAN'S HOSIERY SHOP
23 N.W. 4th Street
'FREE GIFT WRAPPING -
FRANKLIN -FRAN CIS
COURT DRUG STORES
NEIGHBORHOOD DRUGS, Inc.
MIMEOGRAPHING - MULTIGRAPHING
LITI-IOGRAPHING -- IMPRINTING
PHOTOSTATING - BLUE PRINTING
me 1 0
, fl' if '15
A COMPLETE MAILING SERVICE
113-115 N.W. 4th Street
Growing with Evansville
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8 BL Sfigjerl
The committee on Athletics has su-
pervision ot the interests of the inter-
collegiate and intra-mural athletic
competition .... In general, it co-
operates with the Department of
Physical Education in promoting the
interest of athletics.
Bodisbuugh takes a 'l'.B. test.
The committee on Welfare does just
as the name implies . . . welfare
work .... lt makes an effort to find
the troubles of students either finan-
cial or otherwise . . . helps to place
graduates . . . and takes care of part
of students' doctor bills.
0 Athletic Board
Olmsted, Hale, Long, Morlock, Hartke. QVacant chairs for Leland
Feigel. lohn McCutchan,Wil!red Doerner and. of all people
Ten members taken from the E.C. Faculty Alumni,
Student Body and Board ot Trustees make up the Athletic
Board of Control . . . its duty is the authorization of funds
and designation of policy ot the athletic department ....
College prexy is an ex-officio member . . . two students
hold elective offices, one being elected each spring from
the senior and sophomore classes .... Vance Hartke and
Wilfred Doerner are holding those positions .... Remain-
ing members include Coach Slyker, Prof. Long, Mr. Olm-
sted, Prof. Marcharit, Dean lviorlock, and Mr. I-lenke from
the faculty .... John McCutchan and Leland Feigel are
alumni and trustee representatives.
William V. Slyker, head coach ot all
athletics, joined the E.C. faculty in
1939 . . . a graduate of Ohio State
University . . . received ten athletic
letters for active participation in
baseball, basketball and football . . .
before coming to E.C .... "Wild
Bill" coached at Cleveland Heights
in Ohio and Reitz High of Evansville
. . . besides having successful teams,
"Silent Bill" has given valuable ex-
perience to the boys who have
Worked with him.
Business Manager 0
A graduate of Evansville College in
1937, Mr. Emerson Henke returns to
his alma mater as business manager
of Athletics . . . he received a mas-
ters in '39 from Indiana University
where he took work in accounting
and factory management 1 . . Mr.
Henke became affiliated with the
college last Sept. as an instructor in
the economics department.
'hxmbio and Ch
Marehcii and Yoko!
Yirsk rherx out io prcrciice in the
aiierrioon and the ids-i ones to
ieove di rxighi .... 'Yhe men
who rim cs ihouscrfld-and-one
errands . . . and do rnemv iobs
ior ihe 'Learn . . . ior which ihev
receive iiiiie or no recogrfifioh.
Evansviiie Coiiege's sicii oi
rnancxgers can number owl-
vlhere irorri iv-Io io 'sive ....
This veor there were 'sour . . .
wo seriiors cmd iv-Io ireshrnerx.
. . . 'Yo he or senior rnonoger.
or-d the iirriii is two, the pros-
peci must have served or ieosi
one vear .... Yes, iruiv irxdiis-
pehsdoie men ere the manag-
ers .... 'Yhe nerr! time von see
an Evansviiie iegrii either in
iecxi . . .remember
viciorv or de
the iorgoiien men . . .
FQQHJQ11 Team a
So. Illinois Normal ......... ..... 7
Louisville University ............ 13
Rose Polytechnic Inst ............. 7
St. Ioseph's College ................ 26
De Pauw University .............. 12
Earlham ...................... ..... 0
Franklin ........... ..... 0
Georgetown ....... ......... 2 7
. . fi . JW, xi , 1 5 ti
3 J of iii rf V
. :XL ' -13' l 't . .-.
IST ROW: Winnebald, Merle. McCutchan. Wolf.
2ND ROW: Bailey. Magazine. Shrode, Aclrer, Goebel. Yabroudy. Maglariu,
SRD ROW: Coach Slyker. Bates, Duvall. Montgomery. Winsett. Baumgartner.
Guard. Selm. Chamberlin. Trimble.
, J .
12 yards around
Any good account of the 1940 football season at Evansville College starts out with a blow-
by-blow account of the DePauw game . . . every year when the DePauw game comes up
the boys'at E.C. feel like . . . well you know . . . we can't win but we can sure die fightin'.
That is about the way all the students felt about the game, I believe . . . but I also have
a sneaking suspicion that the boys on the team were "ready" . . . ready to go all-out and
beat DePauw. The game was magnificent . . . not one dull moment . . . not 'one mediocre
play . . . everything they had went into every play. As is usually the case with Evansville
teams the reserves were weak . . . they were good players . . . they played hard . . . but
they couldn't be pitted against a line which averaged better than 185 lbs. Thus when
DePauw sent in a whole fresh team in the third period . . . there was nothing for our boys
to .do but take a deep breath and plow 'em under. Coming from behind to win 14-12 made
the season a success in itself.
However, in the course of the season this determined club ripped Franklin 51-0 and
Earlham 34-0 for its two top-heavy scores. The Earlham game coming out as it did made
us all feel good since it was "Homecoming" . . . some of the alums from recent years were
advocating that we give up football, but they changed their tune after seeing this one.
Iust to confirm the opinion that the followers were developing, the Aces ran up the afore-
mentioned score on Franklin the next week after the Earlham game . . . and it was . . .
as the newspaper scribes called it . . . a "track meet."
believe it or not
Duvall gains 17-
it a hrst down.
Our boys ran through all their plays and started over . . . they scored at will . . . from long
distance and from close up . . . on running plays and on passing plays .... I think it may
be said that the Aces were at their peak for this game,
The whole season, however, was not as rosy as this .... After winning the opener with
Southern Illinois Normal the team met Louisville University . . . the game was a good one
and Evansville had no cause to be ashamed of its showing. The final score was 13-7 in
favor of the visitors after the Aces had led in the third period . . . the fresh men that
entered the game for L.U. proved to be a little too much for the already tired home eleven.
After a much deserved win the next week from Rose Poly the Aces were handed the second
loss of the season . . . this time they were thoroughly trounced . . . St. Ioe 26, Evansville 7.
. . . Although the team from the north had only been participating in football for two years
they had an exceptional team . . . and I might add that had it not been for the determined
fight that the Aces put up the score would have been much worse. This game was very
soon forgotten when the next week the boys turned in the DePauw upset . . . nothing more
was mentioned of the defeats after this game. The other games of the season carrie and
went in their turn and the Evansville College Red, White, and Blue clad Aces finished a
fairly successful season with five wins out of eight games.
In 1981 when I look back through this LinC I will have probably forgotten all these scores
and will even have forgotten whom we beat ....
Galloway snags a
M o n t g om e ry
catches a touch-
by that time there will be a Slyker memorial stadium and nine or ten large buildings on
the campus for the classes besides the 15 fraternity and sorority houses . . . there will be
great football teams . . . each member, of course, earning money to send home . . . and
athletes of all kinds. But there are some things about this 1941 team that I don't believe
I will forget . . . those things are the members of the team . . . characteristics of players
and indiyidual style seem to stick in peop1e's minds more than the scores and other inci-
dents .... Take Charlie Duvall for instance . . . if anyone on the team could be picked out
as the star it was Charlie . . . he ran fast and ho:rd'. . . he also threw most of the passes
this season .... Walter Bailey and Wetzel Waggoner both did their share of the work in
the back field. As for the kicking it was handled by two very competent men .... I honestly
believe that Monk Montgomery was the best punter in the state this year and the extra
points that Chubby Armstrong made are evident in the score of every game. Quarterback
Bob Yabroudy handled the team well in every situation. As for the linemen lthe boys who
do the dirty workl every man had to do his job well or the boys in the backfield could not
have stood out as they did. Our Captain and Kiwanis award winner, Russ Goebel, was
probably the standout in this department .... Lowell Galloway at end was a dependable
pass receiver and an all around player. Every man on the Evansville squad did his best
and the team . . . the coach . . . and the students were well pleased with the season.
'll Duvall starts on a
20 yard iaunt be-
So. Missouri State ......
Washington cmd Lee..
Ohio University .........
Illinois Wesleyan .....
So. Illinois Normal ......
Western Ky. State ......
Earlham College ........
DePauw University ..
St. Ioseph ...,.......,........
Franklin College ........
Westem Ky. State ......
Oakland City College
So., Illinois Normal ......
Hartke Montgomery Galloway
Fifteen men . . . three seniors, three juniors, two sophomores, and seven freshmen came
out on the floor for the first time on December 12 . . . all decked in new red, white, and
blue "getups" . . . The crowd roared and the Aces tore into their first opponent of the
season . . . Cape Girardeau . . . The Aces laid it on the capetown boys right from the first
and displayed fine floor action . . . good enough, that is, to pull away steadily during the
second half and finally emerge with a 50 to 29 victory . . . The following Wednesday-
Courier headlines, "With an 86 point barrage, the Evansville Aces deluged the Cardinals
from Louisville University last night at Louis-
ville." The'Cardinals were hitting the hoop pretty
persistently and ran up a total of 52 points-
enough to win most games, but not this one.
The holiday season was one of great satis-
faction to Evansville fans, for the Aces met four
teams from all parts of the country and deci-
mated all of them. "Cookie" Cunningham and
his Generals from Washington and Lee were
first off- and showed a style of play that worked
marvels during the first half and the Aces got
behind 19-17, but led by Doerner and Monk, the
Aces flashed their form of old towards the last
and won the ole ball game 41-38.
Centenary College - next victim - was no
match for the Purple and White, and Evansville
hit its highest scoring average of the year -
hitting 18 buckets out of 34 shots - giving them
a .528 per cent average and a 42-18 lead. The
Aces went on to triumph 80-50. "Bigtime" bas-
ketball came to Evansville on the first of the
Seniors Hartke. Oestricher. new year when Ohio University met the Aces
Maglaris at the Armory.
Y W Y "Monk" shot puts another one as Aces lead Cape Girardeau.
I Aces lead DePauw 34-26.
Both teams must have made New Year's resolutions that they would run the pants off the
other team, because it was a thrilling, bang-up game right down to the final goal, and
the final goal decided the contest - Aces 58 - Ohio U. 57. Illinois Wesleyan's Titans
were next on Evansville's win column. It was a sluggish game with the Aces winning
50-30. Evansville's first game of the year with Franklin College was another one of those
one point margin of victory affairs, with Chris Maglaris putting in the winning point, 38-37.
A lot of Evansville College opponents dropped into town fully expecting the law of
average to catch up with the Aces at some time or another - and the team that proved
to be right in its prediction was Western Kentucky State Teachers .... Although the Aces
went down in this battle, they played what was probably their best game of the campaign
. . . they even went so far as to lead the Kentucky lads 28-18 at the half . . . The Teachers
came back after the half, however, and had the score reading 34 all. . . It was knotted
again at 35-37-39-41-47-49-50 . . . The gun sounded ending the regular play with the score
at 50-50 . . . Here Carlyle Towery, six feet, four, Teacher center, made things distasteful
for the Aces by dropping in two more shots. Final score-Teachers 56--Aces 52.
The big noise in the Earlham game
was Willie Doerner. He had just re-
covered from a slight injury and cele-
brated by casually accumulating 32
points all himself. This victory over the
Quakers was the second win for the
Aces in their race for the Indiana Con-
ference championship, and it put them
back in the win column after that de-
pressing overtime defeat the week be-
In the DePauw game the Aces were
definitely off their game and lacked the
punch that had carried them to vic-
tories over such teams as Ohio U. and
Washington and Lee.
Hmmm. must bel a good game.
Even though their shots from the field were medi-
ocre, the Aces capitalized on free throw attempts
and 12 points in the foul lane proved to be a factor
in the 38 to 37 triumph.
"Hairbreadtlrr Harry" Doerner was the man of the
moment up at the lasper gym February 10 when our
Purple Aces tied into St. Ioseph's Pumas. With the
time clock reading ten seconds and the Aces be-
hind 43-44, Gussie let go a left hand back shot over
his head while two St. Ioe players were draping
themselves over him and the ball hesitated at the
rim, rolled around, and went in to give the Lincoln
Avenuers a thrilling 45-44 win. Then came the brawl
. . . on February 16, the old familiar Grizzlies from
Franklin came .down to the Armory and took up
where they left off in the Ace-Grizzly game, several
weeks earlier, in one of the most hair raising games
ever seen in Vanderburgh County. Result: Aces
49, Franklin, 39. With this victory, which was much '
more decisive than the outcome of the earlier Frank- 1
lin tilt, Evansville remained in cr tie for the top
spot in Indiana Conference play, with five-league on lo the 'aces'
wins against no losses. In the season's second game
with Western Kentucky State, the E-Town lads
seemed either to have their minds on semester-finals, or appeared to be under the spell of
the Teachers, for the contest resulted in the second loss of the season-60 to 43-both
losses being occasioned by the Hilltoppers. The last two games of the season-the ones
with Oakland City and Illinois Normal turned out to be one win and one loss. Oakland
City's Acorns were not in any class with the Aces in their game Monday, February 24 . . .
Every player on the Evansville bench saw action and at one time five Ace freshmen were
in the scrap and were holding their own-and went on to beat the Oaks 66 to 39.
Revenge was in the eyes of the Illinois Normal team as they waited for Evansville's re-
turn visit-they had been beaten by the Aces in Ianuary and this time they were deter-
mined to rise up as one man and blast this Crescent City aggregation-and they did it
too-beating our lads, 56 to 48. Despite this anti-climactic defeat by Carbondale, the Aces
completed, without a doubt, the most glorious season in the history of the college and re-
ceived national recognition by being invited to the National Collegiate Basketball tourney
at Kansas City.
Doerner does it again against Oakland City
O Tennis Team
9Qn I '
lion, Knesling: H
SCHEDULE FOR THE 1941 TEAM
April ll Southern Illinois T
I8 Illinois Normal T
April 19 Carthage flllinoisj T
April 25 Western Kentucky T
April 26 Southem Illinois H
April 29 Indiana State T
May 2 Western Kentucky H
May 16 Butler T
17 Indiana State
May 22-23-24 Indiana -State
-li. ,V -l W ,ng
RECORD OF THE 1940 TEAM
....Evansv1lle 4........Illinois State Normal......3
Evansville 2 ........ Southern Illinois ............ 5
Evansville 0 ........ Earlham ........... ................... 7
22 ........ Evansville ' 2 .....,.. DePauw ............... ......... 5
26 ........ Evansville 5 ........ Indiana State ....... ......... 2
27 ,,,..,,, Evansville 4 ........ Wabash .............................. 2
11 ,,...... Evansville 2 ........ Southern Illinois ................ 5
15 ..,...,, Evansville 6 ........ Indiana State .................... 1
I Tennis Team
"'A ' ' . .mf
Number 1 Doubles Team,
Henderson and Maglaris.
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Four lettermen returned for the 1940 tennis team . . . and the prospects for the second
year of tennis as a major sport looked favorable . . . George Becker was elected captain
. . . practice began for the tough schedule.
Illinois State fell victims of cr 5 to 4 score in the initial game . . . Southern Illinois got
5 to the Aces' 2 at Carbondale ..A, T he ball bounced wrong in the Earlham gym as defeat
number two came in a 7 to U shut out . . . DePauw dropped the Purple 5 to 2 . . . Wins
came over Indiana State 5 to 2 cmd over Wabash 4 to 2 . . . Carbondale did it again . . .
the season closed with the fourth win over Indiana State, 6 to 1 . . . This record of four
wins and four losses was the best ever compiled by the Evansville College racket-wielders.
The 1941 tennis team received only two lettermen from the team which had done so well
during the 1940 season . . . Chris Maglaris and Everett Cope . . . however the aspirants
for the other three positions were plentiful and appeared to be very proficient . . . Chris
Maglaris was elected captain . . . and the squad selected to make the first trip consisted
of two freshmen, Elmer Hartig and Elric "Pinky" Henderson . . . one junior, lack Hargan
. . . besides the above mentioned lettermen . . . Bob Million was marked number six' and
also slated to see considerable action during the tough schedule.
Don't fight over it fellows
1 . - 1. 4 . ' HW' - pg.
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0 Tennis Club
Hmm. no wonder tennis is a maior sport.
The Evansville College Tennis Club .... The
propaganda organ for the varsity tennis team
. . . revived itself the second semester to or-
ganize probably the most extensive tennis pro-
gram of E.C. history . . . after sponsoring the
annual fall tournament . . . the club went into
hibemation during the winter . . . however,
with the first signs of spring, the organization
came to life very actively .... Officers were
elected who included . . . Bob Million, presi-
dent . . . William Baugh, vice-president . . .
Elmer Hartig, secretary . . . Cooper Ancona,
treasurer . . . Tom Trimble, publicity chairman
. . . with Coach Slyker carrying on as sponsor
. . . Revolution came with the speed of a blitz-
krieg . . . the membership was made open to
all students interested . . . even the women . . .
precedent was set with spring toumaments for
men and women . . . men earned berths on the
varsity squad on the basis of their tournament
play . . . most important, the student body was
made tennis conscious . . . which alter all is
the function of this club.
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Guess it's unanimous . . . iourl
casa' Bd6e:gau' 5eXm
. fa-mace, Gow'
Evansville College's club for
Winners of varsity letters is . . .
unoddly enough . . . called the
"E" Club .... This club was
formed during the second se-
mester of the 1930-31 year . . .
has been in existence since
that time . . . although not al-
This group attempts to create
. . . maintain . . . and extend
cleaner and better athletics on
the campus . . . and a finer
sportsmanship among the stu-
dents of the college.
Officers of the year were
Charles Duvall, presidentg . . .
Charles Guard, vice-presidentg
. . . and Chris Maglaris, secre-
L. longoan x
ante' 8' 59
1940-41 was a very bright and progressive year for
the Women's Athletic Association . . . Since the re-
organization in '34 more attention, cooperation, and
physical development has been achieved . . . Today
it is a prominent club on the campus because of its
increase in membership and activities . . . Following
are the officers who led the W. A. A.: Ellen Nolte, presi-
dent, Elsye Grossman, vice-president, Ann Voelker,
secretary, and Rita Hayes, treasurer . . . Serving as
cabinet members . . . appointed by the ofticers to
supervise the various sports were: Minnie Frances
Stockfleth, swimrningp Bernice Schnakenburg, speed-
ballg Rose Henke, badminton and tennis, Virginia
Whitehead, volleyball: Lois Iones, basketball: and
Doris Iulian, archery . . . Ann Voelker succeeded Mar-
garet Lehman as baseball head . . . Katherine Suhr-
heinrich was in charge ot the non-competitive sports.
The cabinet directed the games under the guidance
of Miss Stieler who sponsored the association . . . A
minimum number of requirements were necessary to
receive different awards . . . 600 points are needed
for a medal Kpinl, 1200 for a sweater, and 1500 tor a
chevron . . . Points were earned through participation
in intramural activities and individual contests.
Swimming instructions were enjoyed weekly at the
YWCA pool . . . Late in October Charlotte Lambert's
team won over Marcia Yockey's players in a speed-
ball combat . . . Alter dn exciting volleyball tourna-
ment, the freshmen were the victors with Charlotte
Lambert acting as captain again . . . The Intra-society
game in volleyball was won by the Gamma Delta I's
. . . ln a strenuous basketball tourney, the freshmen
another time proved superior over the upperclassmen
. . . Sara lane Whitehead and Elsye Grossman were
their respective captains . . . It happens this way every
year . . . Is, it vitality or ability? . . . Several badminton
tournaments were conducted .... Winners for the
girls' singles and girls' doubles have not been deter-
mined as yet, but Marcella Horny and Benjamin Zeig
struggled through with the title in the mixed doubles
set-up .... This year for the first time in its history,
the W.A.A.'s joined in with the men's Tennis Club
. . . A tennis match was sponsored similar to theirs
. . . Then came baseball with all its fun in spite of the
stove,d iingers that remained as souvenirs .... On the
social calendar was a picnic at the beginning oi the
school year, a Christmas party, a supper cabinet
meeting, and last yet the most important ot all was
the annual Spring Award Banquet.
I Yell Leaders
wwe- . -
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Wilder. Hull, Pearson
Hardly two weeks ol school had passed when the yell
A fireside chant
leaders' tryout assembly was held . . . sponsored by
the Athletic Committee . . . applicants were plentiful
and cz good time was had by all . . . lanyway, almost
alll . . . result ol the exhibitions was the selection ol
Betty Wilder and Ed Hall to assist veteran Evelyn
These three conscientious yellers . . . through many
hours of practice . . . developed into one of the
best cheer-leading trios of E.C. history . . . they at-
tended every lootball game . . . both at home and
away . . . and missed only one ol the sixteen basket-
ball games . . . Besides such alarming dependability
. . . they exhibited their creative powers, introducing
many new yells . . . such as the beloved, "Sock it to
'em Aces" . . . lincidentally all rumors about the
relationship of this yell to the local barber college
All three of these . . . whose pictures you see on this
page . . . are returning to E.C. next year . . . may we
have another successful season of cheering . . . led
by this same rhythmic three.
Guess who . . .
Hargan survives the Athenia What Stumphl' WW 5391195
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Assume the angle
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the key hole
check the oil too
We with Henry
. . . You're rightlll
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and eat . . . "
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SEARS ROEBUCK and CO.
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. . .. .
- 5-fi. NW. ,
Miss Dorothy Bauenneister
Miss Betiy Frazier
May Queen 0
Miss Dorothy Armstrong
Miss Betty Bodishbaugh
Miss Charlotte Ann Burleigh
Miss Mariorie Lcmble
I Y ,
Miss Hilda Wahnsiedler
Miss Betty Iane Rice
Miss Margaret Ploeger
Miss Beth McCarty
I Campus Notables
Hqflko Mlffgd D
Each year fourteen E. C. students Who, in the
opinion of the faculty are most representative of the
ideals of the college, are given the title of Campus
Notables. Seven men and seven women can receive
this honor, the highest the college can bestow.
Notables are chosen upon the ideals signified by
the seven-branch Candelabra portrayed on the col-
lege seal. From left to right the candles are named
' Chremata, which means economic development,
Campus Notables 0
Anapauis, meaning recreation, Saphia or intellec-
tual development, the center candle, Theosebia sig-
nifies spiritual aspiration. The last three candles,
Philakalia, Koinonia, 'and I-Iiygeia, signify artistic
appreciation, social consciousness, and physical
The Faculty may choose notables in any manner
they wish and each individual must represent a
combination of all the ideals.
1 "' '
. A-.M 1
O Campus Leaders
Leaders? . . . In what do they excel? . . . They
are not necessarily the valedictorians . . . the
magna cum laudes . . . the intellect is essential
but it does not determine leadership.
Why have our deems selected these six as
the leaders on our campus? . . . By so doing,
they have said . . . "These are your examples
. . . do as they do . . . follow them" . . . They
do not intend that We follow their very foot-
steps . . . that we take the same courses . . .
no, rather that we develop our capacities as
they have theirs . . .
other than vocationally there are ways We
should follow . . . They have learned some-
thing of a secret of life which they can pass
on to us if we desire to receive it . . . Where
they found it, We do not know . . . we hope
Evansville College and its past Campus Lead-
ers have helped them . . . but We do now know
where We can find the pattern . . . these our
leaders have it . . . a secret of life . .I . the se-
cret of how to win friends . . . how to help
these friends to enjoy life . . . how to have fun
Campus Leaders I
o Who's Who
Back row left to right: Parker, Iohnson, Mann, Oestricher, Hartke.
Front row left to right: Goebel, Buck, Thompson.
Absent from picture: Nolte, Lehmann.
Evansville College has been represented in Who's Who Among Students in
American Colleges and Universities for three years now . . . six to eight E. C.
students are selected each year by the deans for this honor . . . this year's
select group includes Margaret Lehmann, Iris Buck, Ellen Nolte, Vance Hartke,
Crayton Mann, Frank Parker, Max Thompson, Woodrow Oestricher, Alfred
Iohnson, and Russell Goebel.
Iris Buck is known for her Work as pianist and past YWCA president . . .
Margaret Lehmann as S. G. A. treasurer and religious leader . . . Vance Hartke
as S. G. A. president and captain of the basketball team . . . Crayton Mann
as Phi Zeta president and choir member . , . Frank Parker as editor of 1940
.LinC and Phi Zeta president . . . Max Thompson as editor of Crescent and past
choir member . . . Woody Oestricher as basketball star and Senior Class presi-
dent . . . Ellen Nolte as S. G. A. secretary and active W. A. A. member . . .
Russell Goebel as captain of football team and Philo president . . . Alfred
Iohnson past YMCA president and orator.
standard Oil ca.
Chatter - BOX
Dine and Dance
ah Mile South of City Limits
ON HIGHWAY 41
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BEST WISHES TO
Wm. E. Harp
"IF IT SWIMS WE HAVE IT"
408 S. E. Eighth Sl. Dial 8277
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0 THEY KNOW that WOODS stores sell quality mer-
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H. A. WOODS DRUG CO.
Congratulations to the
Class of '41
And for the "Men of '4l"
and Uncler-grads too,
there's everything to wear
for graduation and
all the rest
of the summer,
Dies scholae dies cari scholae - as the Latins would
say it . . . Back to hall lounging, wallowing in the campus
weeds, cokin' n' smokin' at Woods . . . Thursday spa-
ghetti at the T-Hut . . . Rhinie pots . . . all campus swings
. . . and study.
. . . Remember? . . . Olmsted does land office business . . .
494 day students flash foldin' money and promise to pay
in opening day rush . . . Sophs order 160 Rhinie pots . . .
Hahn and Enlow make neat killing . . . Phi Zeta holds
blow-out at Herbie's . . . Hartke names committees . . .
Aces go patriotic . . . Slyker shelves Poiple for Red, White,
and Blue . . . Sock it to em Aces! tAs if we could forget
that onel . . . Warch, Doering Kwith his red-striped shirtl
and Henke are on the payroll . . . Long donates manager-
ship to Henke . . . CCornments of players . . . "He's even
tighter than Long"l . . . Evening College enrolls 550 . . .
and Bettye Iohnson . . . Ed Hall and Betty Wilder added
to Pearson's staff . . . Bauermeister, Bodishbaugh, and
Armstrong toe the mark for Homecoming Queen.
Sinnett slings All Campus Brawl . . . Thetas grab
lead in scholarship point averages . . . Parker buys up
bloc of season tickets in queen skulduggery deal . . .
Weiss, Philo bugle boy, is elected band president . . .
Rabbi Greenwald lectures in Chapel . . . 300 attend Social
Science confab . . . Lettice appointed assistant business
manager of Crescent . . . A. A. Brentano is named trustee
. . . CAAviators get secondary course . . . REO plot
to make killing off of books is uncovered . . . Woody
prexies Seniors . . . Choir makes first appearance at
WCTU blow-out . . . Iohn "Robbie" Robinson is elected
to Phi Beta Chi . . . First semester pledging . . . Philos get
Weiss, Wright, Steckler, Groves, Rudolph . . . Phi Zetas
corral Winters, Stumpf, Davis, Baker, Folz, Miller and
Iarboe . . . Doering makes TKA . . . Thirteen register for
draft . . . Doering and stooges attend TKA blow-out at
Kalamazoo . . . Second annual Religious Retreat is held
. . . Faculty meets students they already know at Hale's
lean-to . . . Max harps on Scholarships for Crescent and
LinC . . . AND WHY NOTI . . . '
Chubby Armstrong heads Frosh . . . Aces knock off Rose
Poly 10 to 6 . . . Choir warbles at Boonville . . . Ten Phil-
harmonic scholarships awarded . . . l'loeltzel's Austin is
bodaciously carried into front hall by E. C. huskies . . .
Miller drives it around building . . . Schultz builds Chem
and Home Ec. penthouses on fourth floor . . . St. Ioe
knocks off Aces 26 to 7 . . . Smokers get lounge back . . .
Willkie outstraws Roosevelt in elections - at E. C.
. . . Dean Torbet moves to Ohio . . . Alfred Iohnson
gavels ICSA at Danville . . . ACES BEAT DEPAUW 14
to l2!. . . Bauermeister crowned Homecoming Queen
. . . Parker goes in the red on ticket deal . . . Kroener
blows for formal hop at McCurdy . . . LinC staff holds
first caucus, Cope explains when, and how . . . Vin-
cent Sheeczn begins Forum series . . . Pre-Law Club at-
tempts organization . . . Buck, Goebel, Hartke, Iohnson,
Lehman, Mann, Nolte, Oestreicher, Parker and Thompson
all hit the pages of Collegiate "Who's Who" . . . Crescent
is 19 years old . . . Olmsted, Philoneikean literary find,
edits first issue . . . Catt, Russell, Denbo, Overton to de-
bate Westem Hemisphere union . . . Absent minded Van
Keuren loses key, car . . . institutes search . . . key found
in the car . . . The car? . . . His wife had it! . . . Ioshi to
lecture again in Evening college . . . Alphi Phi Omega
peddles student directory . . . Dean Ha1e's office gets new
chair . . . a 150 year old one donated by Mrs. Clifford . . .
LeCompte announces "Night Over Taos" as Thespian pro-
duction Uune 1: rehearsals still going onl . . . Browne foils
Procaskey in fencing lesson . . . E. C. 51 . . . Franklin's
bad boys 00000000 . . . Goebel makes All-State . . . starts
wearing suit every day to be ready for any award presen-
tations . . . Georgetown blacks out Aces 27-7 . . .
APO initiates 14 . . . Russ Goebel repeats Kiwanis
award win . . . . . . . . . Bill calls first basketball
drill . . . 300 attend football banquet . . . hear Bo Mc-
Millin . . . Mildred Morgan is speediest of Secretarial
Basketball season ia on.
Scientists . . . "Eager Heart" presented again . . . E. C.
Basketeers down Cape 50 to 39 to begin 7 game winning
streak . . . Charlotte Ann Burleigh succeeds Schnake as
Phi Zeta's sweetie lArt was not one of the judgesl . . .
Winnebald is APO fuehrer . . . Yortsy's pupils help in
"Messiah" . . . Sigs donate Christmas tree for front hall
. . . Women's Council President Marge Lamble decorated
the Women's Lounge with its Christmas doings . . .
ASCAP permits college to broadcast its tunes . . . 18
attend National Scouting fraternity meeting . . . College
receives two bequests: total 39735.84 . . . Russ Goebel
elected Philo head . . . Crayton ,Mann leads Phi Zetas . . .
Miss Thrall is granted leave of absence . . . Rodman,
Trimble, and Ely become active Thespians.
Hass, Esmeir, Biggs, Bock, Wiggers, Preher and Denbo
leave for a year CPD wallowing in Mississippi mud with
Guard . . . Denbo is a shavetail . . . Preher makes Warrant
as baton wielder . . . Russ gets Phi Alpha award . . .
GD's "Frosty Frolic" is howling success . . . Latin Ameri-
can relations to be analyzed by T. V. Experts in lecture
series . . . Lincoln glee club sings again . . . Ain't it a
shame to lie on Sunday . . .
McCoy and Hale take part in "Go to College Week"
. . . Ninety sign up for bowling . . . By the way . . .
Gussie is still high point man . . . E. C. gets airplane
. . . la dodol . . . Photoplay .class to show movies . . .
Rush week! . . . The Greeks show, blow, rush, fete, en-
tertain prospective members . . . Philos gain Z9 rushees
besting Phi Zeta's 22 . . . Trustees meet, hike revenue 15
bucks, decide to elect prexy in Iune, adopt S173,000
budget . . . Browne batons second Philharmonic concert
. . . Kellems and Wells buftoon for chapel . . . Phi Zetas
sock Philos 24 to 18 in net tilt . . .
Katherine Parker headlines Religious Emphasis week
. . . Neely's pride and joy . . . Rev. Reed speaks in chapel
f . . . Gussie and Monk make hardwood All State as Aces
wind up season with' only 3 setbacks . . . Hell week: dead
fish, diapers, horse and wagon, fishpond, Walt's curb
service, gals minus war paint, Engert without pants,
Philo's counting stadium boards, Saturday night . . . and
it's over! . . . Aces. play in National tourney at K. C. . . .
are defeated by Champs . . . LinC deadline is here . . .
tC'opeJ . . . Olmsted chops up stadium . . . Sig cake has
84 candles . . . Ice "lt Happened on Ice" . . . Cook to pick
prom Queen . . . Speech class reads poems . . . Hahn
brings down house . . . and LeCompte . . . Choir leaves
on annual tour taking in Nebraska, Iowa, Illinois and
northern states . . . Money in the bank for Blackburn . . .
The bridge is toll free! . . . Spring vacation is here . . .
one week later . . . E. C. sponsors Commerce Quiz at
Chrisney . . . Ploeger, McCarty, Wahnsiedler, Armstrong
and Rice vie for Prom Queen honors . . . Debate still
knockin' em over . . .
Choir retums with laurels . . . Gals with their new
steadies . . . men with same . . . Gussie to captain '42
basketeers . . . Vance pins on Sig award . . . 313 gets
new fluorescent lights . . . Hale appoints defense commit-
tee . . . Sociology tour goes south of the border . . . says
Morlock . . . Warch solos with Philharmonic . . . Browne
and Willard get draft deferment until Tune . . . Tennis
team holds first practice sessions at Garvin . . . is blacked
out in first fiasco at Carbondale . . . Easter vacation
. . . Deadline is here . . . LinC on its way to printers . . .
The rest: Purely speculation!
May Day . . . Queenie t'?J is crowned . . . Stieler's gals
terpsichorate on the village green . . . Campus notables
announced . . Phi Zeta's canoe across river to Henderson
country club for formal . . . Philo's have one on the 17th
. . . Sigs and Castys go together for joint formal . . .
Everett Cope and Gussie Doerner battle it out for SGA
gavel . Finals mow 'em down . . . and Nee1y's gang
moves in to clean up for summer school.
Gee. this is a hard life.
. i 'lil A'
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The choir is off?
O!! to the national toumeY-
Gosh. haven't they gone
Of Course iii'
When It's the
3 CORAL ROOM
of the HOTEL MCCURDY
famous for a tradition of entertainment and excellence
plan a nappy future Aera . . .
O WHERE THE GOINGS-ON ARE GAYEST
O WHERE THERE'S MAGIC IN THE MUSIC
Never A Cover Or O WHERE THE DINING IS DISTINCTIVE
Minimum Charge O WHERE THE SIPPING IS IN SMARTNESS
1..-..-.-- OTHER VAN ORMAN HOTELS ----l--
HOTEL ORLANDO TERRE HAUTE HOUSE HOTEL NELSON
Decatur, Illinois Terre Haute, Indiana Rockford, Illinois
W ith the Compliments of .
THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE
U MAINTAINED IN THE INTERESTS
OF THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY
OF EVANSVILLE COLLEGE
' C44-.J -4, ' ,
,421 5 . .. .
774-wg--.J ' I
' . ' Fi Y!
AA 1 . , K, V fs
Mig , N A 5. X
Melba Heiller Carolyn Kimble Mary Nan Coxon Harry Thompson
The above and many other Evansville college students have
secured good positions through the facilities ot the Nation
Wide Service Bureau.
Your application placed in our files will give you greater
opportunity lor employment in the position you choose.
No Charge to Register.
Many Applications open now.
NATION WIDE SERVICE BUREAU
V Licensed employment agency
611 Court Bldg. Phone 3-3165
0 Evening College
Evansville College, this year, inaugurated a plan to aid
adult education . . . and served the needs of about eleven
hundred people . . . alter Working hours, people of all
ages, positions and interests come to college to become
more efficient in their job and qualify for advancement
. . . for intellectual stimulation . . . to work for college
degree and lor, enjoyment of life and appreciation of
arts . . .
C Evening College Faculty
The staff . . . otherwise known as faculty . . .
which leads the evening college students to-
ward these goals is drawn from many sources
. . . some are professors in the day college . . .
some are leaders in their fields drawn from the
community . . . some are teachers in other
schools by day.
Iust as they come from different places they
are seldom found all together . . . pictured be-
low. . .groups Cfar from completel of the eve-
ning college faculty . . . Dean Long serves as
dean of the evening college ably assisted by
secretary Bettye Iohnson.
Wm, ,V,.f4 y
OiThe Evening Student
Mrs. Alberta Warren Reeser, 2337 Bellemeade
Avenue thinks Evening College is a good idea
. . . she thinks everybody finds the time to do
hood and to Pennsylvania after mar-
riage . . . her husband's in the insur-
ance business . . . they have an eleven
year told daughter, Elizabeth Ann in
the 6th grade at Hebron Grade School
. . . Mrs. Reeser is interested in amateur
dramatics, having graduated from
Vanderbilt University in dramatics. . .
that which means most to them . . . things they
want to do and if anyone is interested in self-
betterment they will get rid of the work in
hand in plenty of time to attend night classes
to further their desire . . . Mrs. Reeser has lived
here only one year . . . but she was born here
. . . moving to Nashville, Tennessee in her child-
later taking a business course in Nash-
ville and doing social work in a hos-
pital there . . . but she always wanted
to write . . . "My family is my first in-
terest . . . housework comes first . . .
civic interest next and then comes writ-
ing . . . my hobby . . . and I find plenty
of time for all of them" . . . added Mrs.
Reeser . . . Her civic interests are Girl
Scouts and Parent-Teacher work . . .
A typical day . . . up at 7:30 and
breakfast at 8:00, getting her family off
. . . Mrs. Reeser does all her own work
. . . does her research and text read-
ing at night . . . doesn't write until her
work is finished in the afternoon . . . she
writes light verse . . . poetry . . . short
stories . . . finding many night classes
interesting . . . she hopes to take Span-
ish and the course in Oriental Civiliza-
tion next year . . .
C The Evening Student
As a representative male student . . .
Guy Odom, educatiorial director of
Mr. Odom has lived here four years
. . . his home is in Murfreesboro, Ten-
nessee . . . he completed College in
Iune . . . University of Cincinnati . . .
on the co-op plan.
In the fall term he took Speech and
Business Law . . . finding law very in-
teresting as Mr. Trautman gave inci-
dents relating to his current law cases.
Now Mr. Odom is taking Business
Correspondence and Public Speech . . .
he feels that he profits most by the
class in Business Correspondence as
he can now Write a business letter With-
out a lot of effort . . . he finds himself
being critical of letters coming into his
hands . . . His typical school-working
day is: Get up around 7:00 . . . At
Work, 8:00 . . . Dinner, 12:35 . . . Work
till 5:00 . . . Home, 5:30 . . . and work
at his hobbies . . . amateur photogra-
phy . . . playing ping-pong and bad-
minton until class at 7:00.
After class at 9:00 he goes home and
studies and listens to the radio.
His work includes supervision of four
first aid classes . . . meeting of fore-
men Weekly . . . suggests to employees
Ways of improving themselves to make
ready for advancement . . . suggest
training to unskilled workers and pre-
pares them for training at Mechanic
Arts School . . . develops problem
cases for group discussion.
o Snapshots X
Bored of Education.
Prelude to cm inferiority complex.
Night life . . .
Elephant hunt in natural color.
1,000,000 B.C. Thots . . .
A.C.E. ............................. .
Acting President ..............
Administrative Board ....... ......... 1 4
Alpha Phi Omega ................ ......... 7 5
Assembly Committee ......
Athletic Board of Control ......... ......... 1 22
Athletic Committee ..........
Business Manager ..........
Campus Leaders ........
Campus Notables ......
Double Alpha ..........
"E" Club ...................... ..
E.C. Flying Club ........
Evening College . ....,...
71 Men's Council
ll Phi Beta Chi..........
Phi Zeta ............ ........
Pi Epsilon Phi ............ ........
15 Pi Gamma Mu .......... ........
Pre-Med Club .....................................................
120 Presentation .........................................................
89 Promotions and Public Occasions Comm..
123 Public Speech Committee .........
148 Queens .....................................
Religious Council .................
153 Religious Life Committee .........
102 Secretarial Science Club .........
88 Seniors .....................................
123 Social Life Committee .......................
80 Sophomores .........................................
Q0 Student Government Association.
5 Student Managers
16 Tau Kappa
Tennis Club ......
Executive Secretary ...... ......... 1 2 ThesPiCl1'1S ----------
Faculty ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,, 1 7 Theta Sigma ....,..................................
Fine Arts Committee .......... ......... 8 5 Trustees -------------------------------------------------
Snapshots ............................ 24, 53, 55.
Publications Committee .....................................
,.,,,,,,,l25 Unorganized Student Association.................
4 Women's Athletic Association.........
Freshmen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 5 3 Women's Council ............................... ........
Gamma Delta .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,.. 1 08 Women's Inter-Society Council ......... ........
Gamma Epsilon Sigma. ......... ......... 1 04 Who's W110 ------------------------------------- --------
Home Economics Club .......... ......... 7 0 Yell Leaders -.--..-- -------- --------
Iuniors ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.... 3 9 Y.M.C.A. ............ ....... .
LinC ,.,.,,,, ,........ 7 8 Y.W.C.A. .... ....... .
0 P A T R O N S
EVANSVILLE STAMP 6: SUPPLY CO.
COMBS SHOE CO.
SOUTHERN INDIANA GAS AND ELECTRIC CO
G. A. BEARD 5: SON
HOFFMAN'S MEN'S 5. BOYS' SHOP
MCCARTY SEED CO.
F. M. PETERSHEIM
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TA. ,Eine . 1941
EVANSVILLE COLLEGE - EVANSVILLE, INDIANA
EVERE'l'l' COPE, Histor
RAY HAUCK, Business Manager
Now that finals are all over and 1ou've
received all those encouraging nA'sn......
since a new semester has just started, and
nobodv studies at the first of the semester...
...this should be an excellent opgortunity to do
our LinC work ..... anyway there's nothing like
getting things done early....or at least on time.
Just to go over your assignment....and to be
sure everything is laid out in the dummy to your
sazisfaction ...... I should like to check over
Men's Council and E. C. Flying Club pages
with you....Hould it be possible for you to meet
with me in the LinC office. .... Tuesday, February 4
at 10:30 A. M. .... .IQ this time is not convenientf
please let me know so that we can arrange another.
Your help on our 1941 LinC is sincerely
appreciated....any ideas or suggestions you may
have will be gratefully reoeived....Ee're going
to have one of the biggest LinCe ever published..
let's make it the best.....but, above all, let's
have fun making it.
QUEfS the thing--7you can't beat fun!
TA. fine . l94l
EVANSVILLE COLLEGE - EVANSVILLE, INDIANA
EVEREI1' IDPE, Editor
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