University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 158


University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1942 Edition, University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1942 volume:

J S E ll :I N X I Q61 u ll ll u -A19 I lf -QQ. f,:'il 'TDR A X xx 'l f' .1 ' I H2 4 I ' x e f xx -S X --...- Q A We f' Paueni... l942 llNC As another in the LinC of chains of years at Evansville College .... We hope it brings the memories of all the friends of Evansville College together in that chain of which other LinCs have been in the past. Jean Bartley, Editor Marcella Horny, Business Manager Published by the LinC Staff of Evansville College Jean Bartley ------- Editor Chickie Frieberg - - Assistant Editor Marcella Horny - - Business Manager Class Editors Clayton Mundy- - - - Seniors Sherry Weiser - - - Juniors Ann McKeown ---- Sophomores Martha Rucker ----- Freshman Sports Editor - - - Dahle Dodd Porter Stat? Members Joyce Grigsby, Rose Henke, Warren Lear, Ben Zieg, Janette Rodman, l.isel Neumann, Bob Million, Don Lumley, LaVerne Heady, Harry Chandler, Jeanne Stinson, Bea Buente. Afa 1 xaiioli V P" X - C E elif l - Q : ::,Q7 b 'I' X :nv ff lnunlll 'mins .f I X Acknowledgments Plates and Printing - Keller-Crescent Co. Photography Class Pictures ---- Olive Studio Campus Activities - - - Alvin Joest Snapshots - Charles Culley, Marvin Bates Covers ------ S. K. Smith Co. Division Pages - - Howdy Ellis 4 HIS is E.C. itself . . . the tower that stands straight and tall and embodies the very spirit of youth . . . the tower that stands still as it watches us come through its wide portals as idealistic young neophytes . . . that watches us develop that intangible and everlasting wannth of friendship in classrooms, in the halls, and on the campus. lt hears the expression of individual thought . . . it listens to the prayer of Catholic, Protestant, and all in its freedom of worship . . . it sees conflicting thoughts and today silently prays for those thoughts of conflict to vanish. lt witnesses the development and growth of individuality and personality, its arms reach down to protect, to love, and to care for us .... It teaches and shows the way to trod the path of Life. . . . lt gives us up to depart through those same portals to earn an entrance into the world of men. This is E.C .... the tower that stands straight and tall . . . and into the night. wx' , ' 1 '4 I l U 0 L Q" , Q . x ..L'f N K , . .aku I ff., .N 'a ' . O Tig if 3 av it , v HJ' M ml? . X ls' 0 a. ., u ffvfs-2' 5 3' eff Q um v 1. 1' 1 . 1 Q.. X 'S m A r.- . .sg .,,4 Qi.-Z! rL"L'1 1' , 1 . "I-1 .Xl vt? Jw , D F. E a I' x I A I A . 'uv '-Ni -. :K - I f--my O you the young men and wom- en without whom the name of Evansville College could have no meaning . . . to you who give life to E.C. this LinC is dedicated. For you E.C. was founded in order that you might achieve mental, social, physical, and emotional maturity through college experience. E.C. was founded that you . . . the youth of today might develop well- rounded personalities to serve your country and community . . . This it ' A' dei. pie! 'Y Q . gif it -up ' ,.-.5 S f if MN f ' Q, YL. J "lx LinC is dedicated to you, for with- out you there would be no E.C. . . . you are the Real College. ,mag W gil, Q u , , ,A.,, ,.,..-... ,HL"'-- ac.. 1 ll' - . 5 A K I A , 1 ' '. , Q ha muh 4. s . v- Q4 I-.G O you the young men and wom- en without whom the name of Evansville College could have no meaning . . . to you who give life to E.C. this LinC is dedicated. For you E.C. was founded in order that you might achieve mental, social, physical, and emotional maturity through college experience. E.C. was founded that you . . . the youth of today might develop well- rounded personalities to serve your country and community . . . This LinC is dedicated to you, for with- out you there would be no E.C. . . . you are the Real College. -and sk gl ' D 4 ,Mn-.Mm ',,l--., "'.-4+.4....,.1,, M K 7.35 k l- :mf .. 1' c tr Egg, A -in ,,-' L' ,fd x I Fi' lm . - mmmmmlx R Q . 1 X '-- O -Johx ?fxXox ,1nlllll..9X :::::::: v'f . Fa I E X 5.2 ffx X ' A YfE EEeHfwN rr LL N E' fkf W4 jf 1 ' Js1 4 hh N sf I M I., ex a , igwmgif' SMG w. ffl L NN I W I X X " ' f N N55 x V WH? CADDETS G MLN ag-if hfvq f it-1, .Q-1-1.- ..-.. Q:-t 15? 4. 'xr' 'WI I gg f 1125 b M -Q3 TWA IL M ' 1 i N1 . QQ L Q wi QFD 7 i M X 52 58 ag,-v VX X N '91 ' A f' r. H, IV? Bdumlxfhe O BOARD OF Richard W. McGinnis TRUSTEES Responsible for E.C.'s growth and success is the board of trustees. As authorized by charter, the board is the final legal authority on matters relating to the col- lege. The trustees direct and control matters of policy, select college president and on the recommendation of the president they select faculty, finance college, approve curricuum and award degrees. The board is composed of 36 trustees, 18 of which are elected by the Indiana Conference of the Methodist Church, 9 by the Evansville Chamber of Commerce, and the remaining 9 trustees-at-large by the other 27 trustees. They are elected for three year terms which expire alternately. Trustees of the college meet in October, March, and June. Officers are: Presi- dent, Richard W. McGinnis, Secretary, Richard Rosencranz, Treasurer, Henry C. Kleymeyer, and Endowment Fund, Fred Bernhardt. Vice presidency was held by Dr. Herbert A. Keck before leaving the city. Other trustees are: 14 F. J..Bernhardt A. A. Brentano Ellis Carson W. A. Carson W. W. Cave Mrs. G. S. Clifford Rev. S. J. Cross F. B. Culley William H. Dress Leland Feigel Dr. O. W. Fifer Dr. W. C. Hartinger Dr. E. L. Hutchens J. G. lgleheart Ralph Irons Dr. W. T. Jones Henry C. Kleymeyer, Sr. Clarence Leich Bishop Titus Lowe T. M. McDonald Richard McGinnis Robert D. Mathias Samuel Orr Samuel L. Orr Dr. W. C. Patrick Rufus Putnam Richard Rosencranz William Shear Rev. N. G. Talbott North Townsend Dr. J. M. Walker A. J. Wedeking Dr. W. H. Wylie T. J. Morton, Sr. Um Afewp One of the true qualities of leadership is a progressive spirit, and under the guidance of our new president, Lincoln B. Hale, Evans- ville College has certainly felt that spirit. Keeping in tune with the times to meet the urgent need of these war-filled days, President Hale has developed new courses and summer school has been transformed into another semester. He has dealt directly with the practical forces in the world today and is preparing the student to win the peace for tomorrow. Before coming to E.C. in 1939 as Dean, President Hale was on the staff of Carleton College, Northfield, Minnesota. He is a gradu- ate of Yale University and holds the highest academic degree of Doctor of Philosophy. He's the new president of a school with a new spirit! l ,L . THE PRESIDENT .......e" DV.. EDGAR NK. NRKOANN RALPH E. OLNXSTED Deon E-1.ef.u1'we Secretory 5 oknred Deon Rn WM . . . groduoke of R hh Dr Nrchown was opp ' ' h od or deporrmenk o p - .. . ond Boston Unwersrw . . . e d hgkon hes ' ec osophq on re . "come home" . . .ro Mr. Ormsred . . . onokher EL. son orhemokkccd genrus 'ro get ends to meek the money . . . m ' d ' urnohsm crosses. . . Kokes hme our ko hoX ro "Proi." NxorXock's khe mon thot sekkres the probrems of the men . . . "m.c.'s" or ossembhf programs . . . member of PK Gommo Nru ond Xndkono Academy or Sodror Sciences. Nirss DeLong heods khe NNomen's Councfn ond XNCBYSOCJKCYY Councfd . . . heXps our-of-town gKrXs . . . reaches composrfron ond creokwe wrhkng. Pwr IANES E. MON-OCK WPMNUF DBX-ONG Doon oi Men Doon or Woman 1 4,3 ' o If there's music, there's Prof. Carl Hiortsvang lupper leftl . . . he directs the a cappella choir and in his spare moments gives vocal lessons, teaches, and arranges concerts and radio programs .... Dr. Floyd Beghtel, biology depart- ment head, lupper cehterl is a true nature lover and takes care of a busy schedule in a calm unhurried manner .... The man with the figures is Asso- ciate Prof. Guy Marchant lupper rightl . . . he's willing to help you out with any kind of problem, mathematical or not .... Prof. James Morlock of the sociology and history departments llower leftl gets together with Prof. A. B. Cope who upholds psychological knowledge around school . . . these standbys teach both night and day .... Newcomer Dr. D. W. Dunham llower centerl ioined the faculty this year in the biology dept .... he's the fella with the dark eyes which put freshie femmes in a dither .... Physical Ed. teachers Ida Stieler and William Slyker llower rightl keep us healthy three times per week now that we have a war. Y ,, ., We ,,,,,,,.v,..- A- y .. ?F""f"m'f'4W?f'7Y nam,,f ...- . Wana N to G. 1 i EQ, av- S 1 4 , . I - K .li ' S 'S V W ,Vk. .. v I W .H 4' X -7 4' 5. , . ' -. 1 W 5 If-if 6 U U of 155 ' x T. f' .2 ,4 Qi " id! 1 ' 'V 4" 'Q' ij., A qgggfi L! 'X N ,Q N X 1 A I I X, ' 5" ' , V . 3 W f ' D ,fl . ,Q .5 , L, ' 4 K , ., X, y S1 if AN' ,Q f xi? , xx V Ytfgfxx ' lx A ' ' T .,,, .,... . . t , .X Q ', V 2 A , K -V il " '-5:-n A 'L - I W ' v,,.Q X 'Q W Q, Q ' ..,. , y -3 if Ur t AW-L Lodis l,,.k 1 1 xl j J fi 1 'K na Students hoping to' pass on their knowledge to grade school children are guided by Miss Lucille Jones, lupper leftl who supervises elementary educa- tion .... Years fade away but the pep of Prof. Dean Long lupper centerl never seems to . . . he's active in teaching economics and business administra- tion courses .... The patient Prof. of German and French who steels himself against the Anglo-Saxon, E.C. pronunciations of the languages is Prof. Fritz Newmann lupper rightl .... Prof Frederick Doering llower leftl is the busy man of the radio and English departments . . . he also led the debaters in a successful season .... lf you don't like art, Miss Charlotte Dutch llower centerl can do a good iob of making you like it . . . she spends a lot of time with classes at the downtown Museum and makes innumerable speeches around town .... Public Relations Secretary G. R. McCoy llower rightl guides people to college and helps to keep the enrollment up with his helping hand and friendly advice. lv lg! K if uf,--H ' She trips the light fantastic on the keyboards and makes any piano a pleas- ure to hear . . . lupper leftl is Mrs. Marion Vining, piano instructor of music- minded students .... In charge of all the records and what-not is Mrs. Mariorie Webster lupper centerl . . . this year they gave her the full title of Registrar without the prefix of assistant .... Prof. Emerson Henke iupper righti is the man who makes young students grow old fast . . . he teaches accounting and leads a hectic life as business manager of athletics .... Miss Pearl LeCompte ilower lefti is one of the standbys of E.C .... teaches English courses and is sponsor of Thespians and Thetas .... Keeping the books balanced is Miss Marcia McCIung ilower centerl who faithfully works in the business office and is an invaluable help to students .... Ina Pearl Nichols ilower rightl dominates the home ec. dept. on the fourth floor . . . sees to it that the domestic prowess of femmes isn't too neglected. 'Y' it 5. fi if 7"! l l.-l r 3 annum. V ,sais nttlnndll Dr. A. W. Aleck lupper leftl is known for his traditional wise cracks and iolly grin which he applies to his classes . . . he's head of the secondary education dept .... Dr. Edgar McKown lupper centeri not only manages his position of Dean of the college but also keeps busy with classes in Bible, Philosophy, and Ethics .... Man seen briefly around the campus is Claude B. Smith lupper righti Director of Instrumental Music in the Evansville Public Schools who dashes out here twice a week to teach classes .... Associate Prof. of Chemistry, Philip Hatfield, llower leftl spends a lot of time in the chemistry dept. and is also active in radio work .... lf it's ancient information you seek, Dr. lmri Blackburn llower centerl is the man to see . . . he teaches ancient languages and ancient history .... Dr. Alvin Strickler llower rightl acts as head of the chemistry dept .... it seems he will always be known for the philosophy he brings into his class periods. laaculinf lnvaluable aid to students wanting any book information is Librarian Anna Louise Thrall lupper leftl who is one of the old standbys of the faculty . . . Gertrude Leich lleft centerl ioined the day faculty this year as lecturer in Spanish which was formerly limited to night school . . . President Hale's chief aid is Hilda Hiortsvang lright centerl who acts as his secretary with efficiency plus . . . Another newcomer to the faculty is Loraze Taylor lupper rightl who is assistant math instructor to Dr. Hovda . . . one of the rare capable femme mathematicians . . . Taking over the iob of cello instructor is Douglas Marsh llower leftl who ioined the teaching lineup this year. . . One of the busiest of busybodies is Margaret Shepard llower centerl who, among countless other things, acts as instructor of music . . . E.C. wouldn't be E.C. without Prof. Gay- lord 'Browne llower rightl who heads the music department and makes a name for himself as a violinist and director of the Philharmonic orchestra. O MEN'S COUNCIL Sansom, Miller Magazine, Yabroudy Procasky, Morlock Hahn Every regularly enrolled man about the campus is a member of the Men's Council which promotes interests affecting the lives of men in the college. An executive board made up of two representatives from the social fraternities and the unorganized senior men provides the government for the council. This year Carl Procaskey and Jack Hahn represented the Phi Zetas and Gil Magazine and Bob Ya- broudy made up the Philo membership. Unorganized students were represented by Kenneth Sansom and Ralph Miller. Prof. James Morlock acted as faculty advisor for the group which is scheduled to meet monthly unless special meetings are called. Women have their way in their exclusive spring election when they elect officers for the Women's Council. Every female student taking at least 12 hours is a member of the Council whose purpose is to look after the lives of coeds at college. , Officers representing the senior, iunior, and sophomore classes are: Carolyn Reese, president, Mary Lou Miller, first vice president, Jeanne Stinson, second vice president, Anna Brown, secretary, Rita Hayes, treasurer. The officers compose the Executive Committee and the president of the Y.W.C.A. Janette Rodman, also serves on the committee. Meetings of the Council are held at the call of the Council president and the Executive Committee. al . li 1359 fi' O WOMEN'S COUNCIL Brown, Stlnson Hayes, Reese, Dslong, Rodman Miller l X w Hale McKown Delong, Legeman, Morlock, McCarty, Doerner When difficulties arise or problems are to be settled, the administrative board concentrates and worries. The .three deans, Miss Wahnita DeLong, Dr. Edgar McKown and Professor James Morlock plus President Lincoln Hale represent the faculty and officers of the Student Government Association, President Wil- fred Doerner, Secretary Mable legeman and Treasurer Beth McCarty make up the students' voice in the assemblage. These students are selected by the vote of the student body from candidates who are named in a primary election held one week before the final vote in May. This executive board appoints Student-Faculty Federation committees which meet bi-monthly to help the board carry out its services and duties which af- fect the maiority if not all of the students in the course of the year. Meetings of the group are held every Thursday in President Hale's office in order to deal with campus problems and to make college life run smoothly. Ideas and opinions of both faculty and student are considered on an equal basis in an effort to deliberate and settle difficulties in a broadminded manner. s . ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD E "GussIe" Doerner Beth McCarty Mabel Legeman rm 2912! an ,. gi iff- Ili . STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION After the battle was over and the votes counted, officers for the Student Gov- ernment Association were selected in the biggest political fracas of the year. However, peace didn't prevail because last fall a special election was held in order to fill the office of secretary left vacant by Margaret Ploeger. Since fall th'e students shown above have done their duties in colaboration with the all-mighty faculty administrative board whose iob is to see that all goes well on the campus. This year Wilfred "Gussie" Doerner wielded the gavel as president of the association and filled his position on the administrative board as well as position on the hardwoods. Mable Legeman was the victor of the special fall election and acted as secretary throughout the year, keeping an official record of the problems confronting the administrative board. Beth McCarty, Gamma Epsilon Sigma, served as treasurer of the group, this office being only one of her many official positions she has held during her four years at college. 21 S2fuJenZ-qacaliaf 9 SOCIAL LIFE Makes study of social needs of col- lege . . . formulates social ideals and obiectives . . . cooperates with inter- society councils . . . provides a program of all-college social life which seems desirable . . . promotes home-coming. Suhrheinrich, Delong Bauermelster, Morlock Jones, Hahn 9 WELFARE Comes to relief of students who are in difticulty or trouble from any cause whatsoever . . . concerned with place- ment of graduates . . . cooperates with deans in supervision of housing of stu- dents . . . cooperates with administra- tion in determining loans or .scholar- ships. Boghtel, Nichols Rice, Grabhorn McCutchan, Hovda 9 ATHLETICS Has general supervision of the interests of intercollegiate intra-mural competi- tion . . . fosters general program of athletic recreation . . . plans all ath- letic events-bonfires . . . homecom- ings . . . parades . . . gives "OK's" to sweater awards. Stleler, Hanks Slyker, Hanks U FINE ARTS Studies and makes recommendations concerning plans for cultural advance- ment of college life . . . drama, music, art . . . cooperates with administrative board in the provision of art programs for assemblies and with committee on promotion and public occasions for public art programs. Blackburn, Richard iSay where is overybodyl 9 PUBLICATIONS Has general supervision of college pub- lications . . . Crescent, LinC, Student Directory . . . keeps organizations from going too far in the redu '. . keeps fin- ger on editors and business managers. Van Keuren, Olmsted Mundy, Engert Dunham, Frieberg 9 PROMOTION AND PUBLIC OCCASION Cooperates with college administration in all matters having to do with gain- ing desirable publicity for college . . . has power to call upon other standing committees for aid or to organize sub- committees from the general member- ship of the faculty and student body for specific purposes with specific un- dertakings. McCoy, Marchant Hatfield, Hayes Rodman McKown, Gracey, Sansom Kessler, Cope 5 RELIGIOUS LIFE Supervises religious organizations on the campus . . . develops and deepens spiritual life and cooperates with the college administration to maintain the highest possible standards of idealism and conduct . . . introduces various religious leaders through religious as- semblies, group meetings and individ- ual conferences . . . outstanding lead- ers of this year were Miss Ethelene Sampley of Mississippi State College for women, Dr. Albert W. Palmer, presi- dent of Chicago Theological Seminary, Prof. Dan Kinsey of Oberlin college and Miss Georgia Harkness of Garrett Bib- lical Institute who climaxed the year with a religious retreat. ' ASSEMBLY Youngest of committees . . . inaugu- rated in '40 . . . provides assemblies compulsory for student body on Mon- days and Fridays. Doerner, Cope, Morgan Strlckler, Black Merlock, Springer ...D . N r--rr-1 5 . i . ,,,-H,-.,'f,.,,, ',. ., Q Q , 4 fzu Huw-f ,f-ff 'J' lx. xf-V5 I .f i ? K ' Q. w r-' N f QA.fnAA14fv'e,f'7f MLVV7, if FC XL - h L , 0 I , f ,- Aww- KQV fr-f 1. Quia?-3 l-V GW ftyvffl 6 l W"2.' " f? 6? il, E-'ff-3cflv' flow-ff 7.Ll1f,4A5?dl. L- Whvcfc 4.n-.fy 2 1.11, 5QL,fvA7fl-1-C5568 ftfl- tf'7'lt714jsL sllplvvcffryq Mfg'-FVL An. 'vcL"LfWs6 .cy ,1-Jldffvcj frrbffflfi, fnzvkv- 1443 aAf"" , 7-LJLL LNKALJ Xfl. lil s ,k'VC:Zf4,l.,4,D 7 S- " ,,,.Lx,v 7 I f Q , I . . AJ-lc . ZIAQYAAAZIIQ 'xp K 'xkfnffrgy-gc-I fc Vf- fs I1 1 Us vC,7L' V-59,0 fl lgr.,,, .14 r 'l'7Vf'3 jf! milf, rx!! Uj'f X .L .. , 4 x PDM 59 lllll z' 4 2 , i 4-Jsggr us b. QRAND MARCH Grubhorn, Grosshnan, Sinneh Prexy Sinnoh geh atlanlion! FROM GREEN POTS TO WHITE CORDS by Clayton Mundy HE time is September, 1938. The place, Evansville College. The characters are one hundred and fifty eager freshmen. McCoy gave three cheers as this the sec- ond largest freshman class in E.C. history set out on its educational career. We came - and went through the preliminary phases of college life such as listening to an address by S.G.A. President, Roy Housep being feted in Craig Hall1 then becoming guinea pigs for the sake of satisfying the whims of psy- chology, and finally byenrolling. lThus ended the first of a four year series of periodical financial fiascoes suffered as a result of at- tempting to satiate the greenback appetite of Mr. Ralph "Economy" Olmsted.l We saw-that things move faster in college, that we had to AURELlA LEE ALLEN A.B. Secretarlal Science Castalian 41 Gamma Delta 11 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 31W.A.A. 11 Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Home Economics Club 41 O.T.W. 1, 2, 3, 4. CLETUS BLANKENBERGER A.B. Chemistry, Mathe- matlcs Pi Epsilon Phi 4. BETTYE LOU BRITZ A.B. Science, Commerce Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4, Sgt.- at-Arms 21 Choir 2, 41 Gamma Delta 11 Pre-Med Club 2, 3, 41 Thespions 21 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. ANNA CLAIRE BROWN A.B. Elementary Education Theta Sigma 2, 3, 4, Rush Captain 31 O.T:W. 1, 2, 3, 41 A.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 2, President 41 Y.W. 2 Women's C.A. 1, , 31 Council 4. 11' E 5 L , 'J 'ut 32165 I Y i-if-.' , l HELEN BUENTE A.B. Commerce, Home Ec- onomics, Secondary Ed: Castalian 4, Gamma Delta 1, W.A.A. 1, 2, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, .4, Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4. PAUL CATT A.B. Social Studies Phi Zeta, Debate. 'JOE F. CALLENDER A.B. Engllsh Kentucky Wesleyan, Murray State Teachers, Pi Epsilon Phi 4, Kappa Chi 4. HARRY CHANDLER A.B. Biology Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 3, President 4, LinC Business Manager 3, Cres- cent 3, 4, Assistant Editor 3, Editor, 4, Men's Council 2, Phi Beta Chi 4, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. O cast ofi old loyalties and develop new ones, and that it was up to us to get into the swim. We elect- ed Frank Russell as our class presi- dent and Everett Cope, vice-presi- dent. We were conquered-when the sophs decided that the class of '42 must uphold tradition by don- ning the "rhinie pot." The "wear- in' of the green" became a mark of distinction, especially after we had vindicated our honor in the "kangaroo court" and in the push- ball contest. After all of this, we rapidly in- tegrated ourselves into campus life. We roundly trounced the upperclassmen in "The Battle of the Classes" la'series of radio quizzes? and Gamma Delta was organized with fifty-five members. Came the second semester and pledging - Phi Zeta 19, Pi Epsi- lon Phi 17, Gamma Epsilon Sigma 15, Castalian 17, Theta Sigma 6. The freshman class was well rep- resented in all other campus ac- tivities. Thirteen went south with the choir, several worked on the Crescent and LinC, others "thesped" with the Thespians in "Seven Sisters" and the O.T.M., O.T.W., Y.M., and Y.W. found freshmen as new members. As for athletics, freshmen were active in football, basketball, and tennis. Harold "Monk" Montgomery be- gan punting his way into the E.C. Hall of Fame and another fresh- man, Wilfred lalias Gussie, the Mackey Marvell Doerner,achieved fame by beating on his chest lask Slykerl and getting himself named on an all-state team. A summer passed. September came again and wonder of won- ders we were sophomores. Our first and foremost duty was to wreak vengeance on the incom- ing freshmen. The "rhinie pots" were duly implanted upon their fair young noggins and the an- cient tradition was continued, thanks to Herr Hargan and Co. lHale's purchase also had per- GLADYS E. COOPER A.B. Elementary Education Choir 1, 2, 31 O.T.W. 1, 2, 3, 41 Y.W.C.A. 1, 21 A.C.E. 2, 3, 4. EVERETT COPE A.B. Sociology Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 41 Chaplain 2, 31 Tennis Team 1, 2, 3, 41 LinC Editor 31 Publications Committee 21 Religious Life Committee 31 Assembly Committee 41 Y. M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 41 Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 41 Campus Notable 3. PAUL MILTON DASSEL A.B. Chemistry, Second- ary Education Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 41 Vice-president 41 Phi Beta Chi 41 Band 11 Pre-Med Club 2, 3, 41 Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 41 Treasurer 4. WILFRED DOERNER A.B. Physlcal Education, Secondary Education Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 21 Campus Notable 31 Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 41 Men's Council 31 Inter-Society Dance Committee 31 Presi- dent Student Government Association 41 Athletic Board of Control 3, 41 Ath- letic Committee 31 Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 41 Captain 41 Y.M.C.A. 1, 21 O.T.M. 1, 2, 3, 41 E. Club. 0900 OJ! 90 ., -X 'P' '4 in it 6 ti JOHN ENGELBRECHT A.B. Sclence E Club, Football. Pi Epsilon Phi, Business Manager of Ace-capades '42. ELOISE ERSKINE A.B. Elementary Educa- tlon Theta Sigma 2, 3, 41 A.C.E. 2, 3, 4, Y,W.C.A. 2, 3. KATHRYN FROELICH A.B. Mathematics, Sec- ondary Education Phi Beta Chi 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. EARL GRABHORN A.B. Biology, History, Secondary Education Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4, Vice-presi- dent 3, President 45 Wel- fare Committee 4. I suasive power.i Five sophomores were chosen to fill positions upon the committees having to do with the administration of campus affairs. They were also exposed to the quibbling and wrangling accompanying the some. Class officers 'were Doerner, president, McCarty, Vice-presidentp Griffith, secretary, and Faith and Ploeger co-treasurers. When roll call was taken we found that our class had lost a few members. Losses were somewhat offset by the addition of a few new members. Cope be- came assistant editor of the LinC. Others on the LinC staff were Rus- sell, McCarty, and Mundy. Eight sophs battled for the purple and white on the gridiron. On the hardwood three sophs, Doerner, Montgomery, and Wiley aided in giving the Aces a string of nine consecutive victories. Beth Mc- Carty was elected Football Queen and Gussie Doerner had the highf est individual scoring average in the state. lThe rumor that .the Mackey Chamber of Commerce made an appropriation for the erection of a statue in the pub- lic square remains unconfirmed.l Scheitlin, Cope, and Faith did ex- cellent work on the tennis squad. The choir with fifteen sophs land Hiortsvangl made their never-to- be-forgotten eastern trip. lSinnett fooled all the critics by injecting "Twilight In Turkey" into the re- cessional.l Then came another year - the third. This was a most momentous year and will be especially re- membered as the year of the recl, white, and blue uniforms and as the year of the draft. lNo. 1l. Class officers were: Russell, presi- dent, Britz, vice-president, Brit- tingham, Secretary, and Phares, treasurer. Serving on S.F.F. Com- mittees were: Scheitlin, Cooper, Russell, McCarty, Phares, Cope, Doerner, Fisher, Hargan, and Wahnsiedler lPruszl. ' To prove that we were winners, it only need be mentioned that ELSYE GROSSMAN A.B. Secretarial Science Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 4, Gamma Delta 1, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec- retarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, LinC 3, Crescent 3, Terpsi- chorean Society 3, 4, Vice- president 4. VIRGINIA HOLDERBY A.B. Home Economics, Secondary Education Castalian 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 2, 3. ROY A. HOWERTON A.B. Elementary Education Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM MORRIS JARBOE A.B. Economics Phi Zeta 3, 4, Band 1, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 4, Double Alpha 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Kappa Chi 4, Associate Thespian 2, 3, 4. DORIS JULIAN A.B. Physical Education, Home Economics, Second- ary Education W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice- president 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Phi Delta 4. CATHERINE L. KESSLER A.B. Sociology, Second- ary Education Theta Sigma 3, 4, President 3, 4, Campus Notable 37 Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4, Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 3, 4, Alpha Phi Delta 4, Inter-society Council 3, 47 Religious Life Committee 4. REGINA KLEINKNECHT A.B. Biology, Mathemat- ics Theta Sigma 2, 3, 47 Y.W. C.A. 2, 4. WARREN L. l.EAR A.B. English Phi Zeta 2, 3, 4, Chaplain '31 Double Alpha 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, President 31 Kappa Chi 4, President 41 Tri Mu 4, choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 37 Thespians I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, Religious Council 4, Presi- dent 4y LinC 4. I four Juniors, Catt, Russell, Over- ton, and Riepe, comprised a con- sistently victorious debate team. ln athletics, we were represented by Doerner, ihighest game aver- age again - ho-humi Montgom- ery, and Ewing on the basketball team, fthe team that went to Kan- sas Cityi. Duvall, Montgomery, and Magazine played football, and Cope and Hargan flitted hither and yon on the tennis court. Under the guiding hand of Frank Russell a magnificent Jun- ior Prom was held. Beth McCarty reigned as Prom Queen. Everett Cope emerged as an example of the typical college annual editor - a beautiful book and financial embarrassment. Several Juniors worked on the LinC stat? and others labored frantically week after week to meet Crescent dead- lines. Cope, Russell, Kessler, and Doerner were named Campus Notables. Morgan and Mundy were elected to membership in Pi Gamma Mu. When our fourth and final year rolled around, hardly anyone had any suspicions of the great changes that were to take place and how these changes would be reflected in campus life. To those who had been on the campus dur- ing tranquil years, the sudden changes and all-out for some- thing or other which suddenly hit the place seemed a little incon- gruous with customary education- al ideals, but such was the spirit of hectic times. Scarcely had we settled down to studies when the question of electing class officers arose for the last time. Seniors chose for their president Barney Sinnett. Elsye Grossman, Herb Sobel, and Earl Grabhorn served as vice-presi- dent, secretary, and treasurer re- spectively. Sixteen seniors were named to Student Faculty Federa- tion Committees. The spirit of the times was fur4 ther felt when several of the members of the senior class were l ELIZABETH McCARTY A.B. English, Secondary Education Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4, Gamma Delta 1, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4, Football Queen 2, Junior Prom Queen 3, Student Govern- ment Association, Treasurer 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, O.T.W. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Choir, 1, 2, 3, Women's Council 3, Terpsichorean Society 3. JOHN E. MACKEY A.B. Biology Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre- Med Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 3, Vice-president 4, Crescent 3, 4, O.T.M. 1, 2. EDITH MAE MATTHEWS A.B. Elementary Education Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4, Chap- lain 2, Gamma Delta 1, Welfare Committee 4, Wom- en's Council 2, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 2, Home Economics Club 3, A.C.E. 2, 3, 4. RALPH W. MILLER A.B. Economics Phi Zeta 4. llc is ' E-'W' 19' MILDRED MORGAN A.B. Secretarial Science, Secondary Education Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Treasurer 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, Gamma Delta 1, President 1, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4, Assem- bly Committee 4, lnter-5o- ciety Council 4, LinC 3, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 4, Thes- plan 2, 3, 4, Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4. CLAYTON C. MUNDY A.B. History, French, Sec- ondary Education Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 2, Treasurer 4, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Vice- president 4, Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Y.M. C.A. 1, ' 2, 3, Publicity Chairman 3, Crescent 2, 3, 4, LinC 2, 3, 4, Section Edi- tor 3, Senior Editor 4, Pub- lications Committee 4. REVERE A. PETERS A.B. Economics Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Tennis Club 1, 2. HILDA WAHNSIEDLER PRUSZ A.B. Secretarial Science Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4, Chap- lain 2, Critic 2, Gamma Delta 1, Vice-president 1, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Tau Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Secretory- Treasurer 3, President 4, Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Crescent 1, 2, 3, LinC 2, State Oratorical Contest 3, Tri Mu 4. I called into the armed forces. A little glory was detracted from the senior class when the English department issued a warn- ing that some were a little weak in their ability to wax eloquent. Blaming their inadequacy upon their grade school teachers, most of the senior illiterates succeeded in vindicating their honor by hur- riedly tilling two or three blue books with specimens of verbosity which, at least to the naked eye, appeared to have some sem- blance of correctness. In spite of all the negative achievements the seniors did quite well in almost ,every field. Thir- teen seniors were listed in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Doerner lthere's that man againl broke the state scor- ing record, three other outstand- ing seniors lSchoettle, Montgom- ery, and Duvalll were on the bas- ketball team, Monk, Duvall, and Magazine carried the pigskin, Hargan and Cope were once CAROLYN REESE A.B. Sociology Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 31 President ot Women's Council 4. BETTY JANE RICE Secondary Education Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4 Sgt.-at-Arms 3, Y.W.C.A. 13 W. A.A. 3, 4, President 4, lnter-Soci- ety Council 4. A.B. Physical Education, Blology, ,f WARREN H. REININGA A.B. Business Administration, Economics Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Intro - mural Sports 3, 4. Xff more on the tennis team, and Sin- nett, Schlimmer, Froelich, Jarboe, and Mundy mode their last trip with the choir. A further recapitu- lation of the activities engaged in by various members of the Senior Class would be but an enlarged repetition of what has been listed before. Every Senior approaches his last year in college with regret, for he knows that he is about to end what he will probably look back upon as being the richest years of his life. This is especially true of the class of 1942. One needs only to look at the state of the'world into which we gradu- BETTY LOU RICHARD A.B. English Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Critic 2, Secretary 3, Thespian 1, 2, 3, 4, Terpsi- chorean Society 3, 4. - JANETTE RODMAN A.B. History, Secondary Educatlon Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3. 4, Who's Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universi- ties 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 43W0mBt1'S Coun- cil 4, Religious Council 4, Promotions and Public Oc- casions Committee 4, Thes- pians 3, 4, Gamma Delta lp LinC 3. MABEL ROELL A.B. Elementary Education , ,, .K 2 t i ,fy Til. lil NY:-" 1' 321' FRANK E. RUSSELL A.B. Economics, History Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice-president 2, 4, Treasurer 3, Tri Mu 4, Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 4, Cam- pus Notable 3,S. F. F. Committees 2, 3, 4, linC 2, 3, Crescent 3, Basketball 1,Ten- nis Club 2, 3, 4. KENNETH LEE SANSOM A.B. Blology Double Alpha 3, Kappa Chi 4, Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3, Religious Life Committee 3, Men's Council 4. ROBERT SCHEITLIN A.B. Economics, Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi, 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis Team 1, Tennis Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Promotions and Public Occasions Committee 3. MARTHA SCHLIMMER A.B. Music, Secondary Education ' Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.W. C.A. 1, 2. LOUISE SCHMIDT WILFRED F. SHANNER A.B. Elementary Education A.B. Business Administration, Thela Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary Economics 2, Critic 1, Women's Council 2, Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3 4 lnter-Society Council 4, Y.W.C.A. pians 3, 4, Tri Mu 4 Lin 1, 2, A.C.E. 2, 3, 4. Alpha Phi Omega 4, YMCA 4 lntra-mural Sports 3, 4. I 64140-'14 . . . ate in order to see that this is no exaggeration. The classes attend- ed and the activities engaged in were only, the building stones in a constructive effort at personal- ity development. Armed with two letters behind our name l"with all the right, duties, and privil- eges thereto pertaining"l and a five-dollar sheepskin, we venture forth into what is left of the world. Our achievements in the past are nothing in comparison to what will be demanded of us in the future. ln spite of this, the class of 1942 wholeheartedly pledges it- self to take as its watchword the last line of our college hymn: "we face the future unafraid." BARNETT C. SINNETT A.B. Music, Secondary Education Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Director of Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Critic 41 Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 41 Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 1, President 2, 3, 4: Y.M.C.A. 3, 4. 9 NO PICTURES MARGARET BASS A.B. Elementary Education JAMES CROSBIE A.B. English Vincennes University 1, .21 Indi- ana University 31 Phi Zeta 4. s R. LATHROP ELMENDORF A.B. Business Admlnlstratlon Rose Polytechnic Institute 1,'21 Pi Epsilon Phi 4. ETHAN E. GWALTNEY A.B. Chemistry Indiana University 1, 2, 31 Phi Zeta 41 Basketball 4. JACK HARGAN A.B. Biology Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4. ALFRED JOHNSON A.B. Sociology Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 41 Pi Gamma Mu 3. 41 Tau Kappa Alpha 3, 41 Who's Who in American Col- leges and Universities 3, 41 President ol Indiana Christian Student Assoclation 31 Y.M.C. A. 1, 2, 3, 41 Crescent 2, 3. BETTYE LANT A.B. Home Economics, Sec- ondary Education Castalian 3, 41 Home Econom- ics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 41 Y.W.C.A. 1, 21 W.A.A. 1, 2, 3. MABEL LEGEMAN A.B. English Castalian 1, 2, 3, 41 Student Government Association Secre- tary 41 Y.W.C.A. 1, 21 W.A.A. 1, 2. CLAUDE A. McCALLlSTER A.B. Bible Taylor University l, 2, 31 Kappa Chi 4. GILBERT E. MAGAZINE A.B. Playslcal Education, Blol- ogy, Secondary Education Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Presl- dent 41 Men's Council 3, 41 Football 1, 2, 3, 41 E. Club 2, 3, 4. HERMAN SCHOETTLE A.B. Social Studles, Second- ary Education Phi Zeta 41 Basketball 41 Elm- hurst 1, 2, 3. RUTH OLGA STIPPLER A.B. Elementary Education Theta Sigma 3, 4, President 31 Gamma Delta 11 Inter-Society Council 31 Pre-Med Club 21 Wel- fare Committee 41 W.A.A. 1, 2i Y.W.C.A. 1, 21 A.C.E. 3, 4, Vice- president 4. ROBERT B. WIGGERS S.B. Economics, Business Admlnlstratlon Phi Zeta 4. 9 OFF CAMPUS LILLIAN BALDWIN A.B. Elementary Education WILLIAM BUCK A.B. Elementary Education FLORENCE DUNCAN A.B. Elementary Education JANE LOVE EBERLIN A.B. Elementary Education THELMA EBLE A.B. Secondary Education EDITH G. ERWIN A.B. Elementary Education RUTH HOPKINS GORDON A.B. Elementary Education DESSIE KETCHAM A.B. Elementary Education WALLACE KRAMER A.B. Elementary Education RUTH MIESEL A.B. Elementary Education ALVINA McKEOWN ' A.B. Elementary Educatlon ELDA PATTON A.B. Elementary Education OPAL PHILLIPS A.B. Elementary Education ANITA PRICE A.B. Elementary Education HAZEL ROBINSON A.B. Elementary Education ERNA ROMMELL A.B. Elementary Education IVO SAMPLES - A.B. Elementary Education ERNESTINE SHORT A.B. Elementary Education WERNER SIEM5 A.B. Elementary Education HELEN SPEIGEL A.B. Elementary Education LUCILLE WARNER A.B. Elementary Educatlon FAYE WALLING A.B. Elementary Education HELEN WYTTENBACH A.B. Elementary Education KATHERINE SUHRHEINRICH A.B. Home Ec- onomics, Sec- ondary Educa- tion Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4, Sgt-at-Arms 21 Home Econom- ics Club 1, 2, 3, 4., Treasurer 2, President 31 Sec- retary 41 Y.W.C. A. 1, 21 W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 41 Inter- Society Council 31 Alpha Phi Delta 4, President 4. ANN VOELKER A.B. Elementary Education W.A.A.1 Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4. VERNITA WEITZEL A.B. Elementary Education Theta Sigma 41 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 31 W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 41 A.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 41 Thespians 3, 4. ANNETTA M. WHEELER A.B. Commerce, Second- ary Education Theta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 41 Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 41 W.A.A. 2, 31 Y.W.C.A. 1, 21 Gamma Del- ta 1. 0 Um CLASS OFFICERS JACK HAHN, President ROSE HENKE, Vice President NANCY SCHNEIDER, Secretary -nn-n 14Sa!uz'e'7a0m uniaafVwalf2aawe4 These ore our Junior men who'lI help Uncle Sam keep 'em afloat one yeor hence when they receive commis- sioned offices under the Navy- 7 plan with E.C. Left to right: Don Lumley, Charlie Duvall, Ray Arensman, Bob Million, and .lock Hahn. nanny 39. yy i ' Hal' Wilma Mn rain., Da -1,,,, mon 4"'on ilgshby MargQYB Q Lea AshbY Jgon Bo sq,,,,y G? ..-A 0140064110714- HE class of '43 came back to the E.C. campus last autumn exalting in the state of being upperclassmen and expecting to take their integral positions with pride and ease. The class has taken its position with pride but not with ease. The class of '43 made good again their title of being virtually a bombshell class - as freshmen they revolted against the traditional rhinie pots--were blitzed by paddles in southern extremities . . . as sophomores they were the terror to the unsuspecting neophytes . . . and as iuniors they started ott with that bomb- shell in their very midst. And after the smoke of the political fracas cleared, John Hahn had "eked" out Dick Wulff lalready twice prexyl to head the class through its junior year . . . victory of the Phi Zeta-Gamma Epsilon Sigma ticket upheld by Administrative Board . . . Other officers, Rose Henke, vice lk 'wi 'W . Blok UI I ree Boom, o 6 h CgnlBY live e 0 J"'1es 3 nn 0 mmm uphod 5 A . Mary Lucille Haag Jeanne Crisp gm D UWA mdau president, Nancy Lou Schneider, treas- urer, and Lowell Galloway lot the Philo-Castalian slatel secretary. Then, the class settled down to studies, extra-curricular activities, and went on its way. Candidates for football queen were soon selected and the iunior class held its own with Nancy Martin Schneider, Mary Lee Miedreich, and Mary Edna McCutchan as candidates representing the class . . . Nancy Lou, Gamma Ep- silon Sigma candidate, was maid-of- honor at the royal coronation. The iuniors not only had pretty girls on the gridiron, but also had men 'Rs nr 15 genie Ann G""' Charlet Robert Ebemcn xg A Ellis N C05 r . l i M ri NGN' l 1 l hlf. -nun! IAF M ,gi in-fb ' Jack Hahn Uuaoudofui fighting for territory against the enemy . . . there was Bob Yabroudy liniured early in the seasonl Jack Shrode, Low- ell Galloway, Charlie Duvall and Bob Baumgartner. Activities found many iuniors hold- ing down the forts . . . "Stumpy," Mar- lin Rudolph, and Hahn officers of Al- pha Phi Omega . . . with Shrode, Steckler, and Wiggers as members. Rose Henke, Marcella Horny, Jean Bartley, and Don Lumley held posts on the YW-YM cabinet . . . Clinton Pur- due was vice president ot Thespians . . . "Blackie," Henke, Shrode, Rita Hayes, Jeanne Crisp, Dick Wultt, Hahn, Bauermeister served on Student- Federation committees . . . Bauermeis- ter and Henke were Secretarial Club olticers . . . "Stumpy" was treasurer of Pre-meds. Mary Lou Miller and Horny helped run the A.C.E .... "Blackie" and Ellis were important workers of Kappa Chi . . . Miller and Hayes were on the Women's Council . . . Bartley, Sig, McCutchan, Theta, and Crisp, Casta- lian, worked in the lntersociety coun- cil . . . Charlie Duvall headed the "E" Club. . To Clinton Purdue goes the credit for starting things . . . he really led the way when he pinned Lois Rutter lfreshiel with his Phi Zeta pin . . . Art Stumpf bestowed the all-important trinket on Burleigh . . . then, there was Marion Fickas and Charlie Duvall . . . Marcella Horny finally gave in and took Bob Steckler's pin . . . after "all these years" Don Schneider came through with his pin for Nancy Lou lnow Mrs.l . . . "Blackie" and Bettye Elliott. And then came Dec. 7th, the class in a special assembly heard the Presi- dent's declaration of war . . . and Jack Shrode, gridiron man, immediately en- listed in the army and was gone be- fore the shock of war was quelled. riemwr WW' Mary LOU 'EVEN P vi i Nf,idn09el Miller Marv W' 'T 'ii 1 'sv :fi fe """' E, Mm? Mu V xr 1 A 3 , .H x Mu fllh Rudolph Minnie Sghmid' la Robe,-1 Stecklef 04411. Bob Baumgartner already was on the decks of some navy ship. Former class members Bob Bock, Bob Wiggers, Henry Preher, and Maurice Biggs, started their second year in the armed services. Charlie Duvall, Jack Hahn, Ray Arensman, were accepted into the naval reserve. Bob Million, Wulft, Henke, Bartley, Hahn, "Blackie," and Schneider served on the All-Out War Committee . . . two- and three-hour sessions . . . dis- cussed changes and the part E.C. must play in these war days. Basketball season came, and Lowell Galloway and Charlie Duvall distin- guished themselves on the hardwood. ln Ace-Capades, Bettie Ann Groves, Marlin Rudolph, John McConnell, Don Lumley, Mary Lee Miedreich, Betty Wilder, Stumpy, Davis, Henke, Bauer- meister, Horny, Crisp, Ellis, and Hayes worked for the success of the new musical comedy. 'fax ' Q if 4 ki I ' . s'l"J IZ 1 D , 0 Aylshlmpl DafolhY S url: ll i iff Ro.. Marietta u or 014214 Choir members were Davis, Ellis, Henke, Miller, Purdue, Silke, Steckler, Groves, Lumley, Miedreich, Ritter, Ru- dolph, Winternheimer, and Schneider. Lumley stopped the presses each week with his sports column in the Crescent . . . Hahn and Million were business managers for the weekly . . . Bea Buente, Buthod, Bauermeister, Lie- berman, Henke, helped in Crescent production . . . Bartley edited this LinC . . . Horny was business manager. Those five iunior prom specimens of pulchritude were Bauermeister, Mied- reich, McCutchan, Crisp, and Hayes. Anyway, it's been ci fine year. Hope we'll all be back next year. Fd 'IQ Vinson . S ,lawn wel.: vl'9lniq Rohn' B wha whllolhad B""' wild., Paul YWH8 Bob Yobroudy y. wl""m "Winer I 'GMS Horiman, Hall, Houck, and Flscher James Aces Natle Allen Charlotte Dolores Bumb Burleigh 044.45 IFE began in the '40's for sophomores who at last attained the distinguished title of up- perclassmen minus any greenish hue .... Fred Hauck, president, Edna Fischer, vice president, Charlotte Hartman, secretary and Ed Hall, treas- urer, were elected to class offices . . . with their celestial classification, the sophs gloated over greenies who cluttered up the halls . . . after the interclass battle was over and all was quiet on the freshie front the new upperclassmen laid aside their vengeances-- but only temporarily . . . the week commonly known as Hell came and went to the relief of pledges because, as usual, the soph spirit flared strongest against pledges - most of whom were freshies . . . but the year was not entirely one in which the battle Levl Jo Amy Cooper Ancond Fred C. Baker Jean Bock Harry Clark Clarence Clark VJohn Cusack BMW Floyd Grant Bodlshbaugh Gwendolyn Edgar Bettye Elliott N cry resounded through the halls and walls con- stantly . . . there were times when thoughts turned to queenly matters . . .Marthagene Ware filled the regal role of Football Queen in the fall when she was an unorganized student . . . Betty Bodishbaugh was one of her attendants . . . Joyce Grigsby, true Phi Zeta sweetheart, kept the class prestige up to par when she was se- lected to succeed Charlotte Ann Burleigh, an- other sophomore, as this year's Phi Zeta Sweet- heart . . .I making a name for themselves in basketball were Eddie Williams and Otto Selm who played with the regular team most of the season . . . some of the others who saw action were Paul Ellert, Tab Gwaltney, Oscar Jeude, and Paul Young . . . the glory of the gory grid- iron was shared by such second-year men as Byron Engert Bob Engelbrecht Mary Sue Edna Fischer Thomas Fisher Eloise Frieberg Betty Fuchs Marilyn Goeke Etheridge yce Grlgsby Orville Haag Edwln Hall Bernice Hamburg William Homes Elmer Hartig Um.-9 Marvin Bates, Walter Bailey, Charles Armstrong, Joe Wolf and George Wimsatt . . . women broke into print when Betty Bodishbaugh was elected president of the State Home Economics club at a meeting held at Purdue and Jean Stinson was selected to represent Indiana clubs at the national convention to be held at Bos- ton in June . . . the yes women of the class were Charlotte Lambert and Marthagene Ware who made up the affirmative debate team and completed a successful season . . . Mary Frances Wilson made her debut as a composer of 'music and a number of her original tunes were fea- tured in ,the musical comedy Ace-Capades of '42 . . . a large part of the cast and production committees for the show consisted of sopho- mores . . . sophs got their bit of writ in school E::::::3: Fred Hauck Jean Hayes La Verne Heady Genevieve Evelyn Hoeltzel H Emma Louis, Mary Ann Charlotte 'mms' Dorothy Kon, Evelyn Krug Kuester Lambert Ann K. Lane Lukemeyer Olive Howe Melba Rose McDonald Oscar Jeude Ann McKeown 04145 Mary Malpass Mary Beth Reagan Vera Miller Mary Jane Rice Howard Neucks Clarita Rietman publications when Byron Engert assumed the as- sistant editorship of the Crescent and Chickie Frieberg of the LinC . . . writers of the Crescent staff included La Verne Heady, Ann McKeown, Jean Stinson, Carl Procaskey . . . Marilou Stitt and Sara Whitehead banged on typewriters for the good of the literary cause . . . Alvin Joest busied himself with Ann McKeown and his faith- ful camera while taking pictures for the LinC . . . music-minded sophs ioined the choir and almost 20 of them sang in the regular organization . . . Mona Moye did her bit in radio work as presi- dent of Tri-Mu . . .scouting enthusiasm was high and among the active Alpha Phi Omega mem- bers were Floyd Grant and Harry Clark who are in the naval air corps . . . some of the other Lisel Neumann William 0'Brlen Mar9Gl'0l June Pate Vera PrueSS C 0'Bryan Mary Bene Lloyd Roessler Eloise Sunsom pm! 5m,,, Irene Snyder shwan :Y f 3 scouts are Lloyd Roessler, Howard Neucks, James Schaelter, Gaylon Clark, Byron Engert, Elmer Hartig . . . Eloise Sansom otticiated as sec- retary of the Y.W.C.A. and Cooper Ancona took over the job of the Y.M.C.A. treasurer . . . femi- nine sophs were elected to oftices in the W.A.A. -- Evelyn Hoeltzel, secretary and Charlotte Lambert, treasurer . . . religious students found Kappa Chi as an interest - those with member- ship in the organization included Raymond Kays, Fred Silber, Douglas Winn, Ralph Miller ...time tore on -- everyone busying himself with a variety of campus activities -including gym three times per week, but there's no doubt that sophomores were like traditional sophomores and glad of it. 01445 .lean Stinson Marilou Stitt Elmer Truman Mary Moxley Gertrude pmnk Vos!! Arthur Ma th 9 ne Tuda' M h 3 vqnada M F Marlorle Vogel wa,-deln-,gn :Nice Sara Whitehead Tytzlllgamlzse uwllxrces Douglas Wlnn 4 am!0m62 Smith, Norlhcut and Anderson Um 4 EVER was there a greener bunch of freshmen than those bewildered boys and girls who walked through the doors of E.C. last September--they soon dis- covered the adiustments which had to be made and before very long they were really making a place for themselves in college! Of course, as is the rule, the "greenies" entered this institution of higher learning for registration and a week of orientation one week before the upperclassmen ar- rived . . . They came from Bosse, Reitz, Cen- tral, Memorial, Illinois, Texas, Kentucky, Ohio, and North Carolina . . . Bob Davies was temporarily elected president, Charles Taylor, vice-president, Jeanne Anderson, secretary, Peg Smith, treasurer . . . On Sep- tember llth the Faculty-Freshmen Banquet was held which offered a grand opportu- nity for the new-comers to get acquainted with the faculty . . . Many of the toughies were out for football, huskies like Lloyd r 9 . 73,9 ,i .g g f! v' tr z,, -31' T kit Q l W i .3 ,A William Fisher Amelia Ann Fuchs Q 3 , -r ,f Irene Gieseke X I ij 'Q ,- I Kathleen Gleason .J 'Y7 Q Marlorie i Heylmun -, i"1f 'A rc, J, , Leroy Hodapp Nancy Hooker Ruth Joyce Johnston Robert Kelley Esther Kaetzel DGIOYGS Film' Paullmf Kilburn Durham Winifred Dorsey Delores DeWitt Grace DeLong Durszewrcz Um 6? Curtis, Charles Taylor, Joe Moranz, Delbert Southwood, Walter Sanders, Bob Shoemak- er, Bob Kelley, Bill Fisher, Jim Helfrich, Steven Sampson, and Harold Hooper . . . Bob Davies, handsome young lad was add- ed to the cheerleaders' roster . . . Gamma Delta Sorority was sponsored by the Wom- en's Council . . . Marjorie Wheeler was elected president at the first meeting, aided by Pauline Neucks, vice-president, Martha Rucker, secretary-treasurer and Nancy Cox, social chairman . . . "Rhinie pots" came into existence and the battle began with the sophomores, however, they were sorry before it was all over because they were in the fish pond pronto . . . The sophs laid down the law at a Kangaroo court held before the student body . . . the freshmen had as much fun as their upperclass an- tagonizers . . . Halloween was reigning on the campus and the Gamma Delta sorority gave an informal dance for their dates . . . By this time the election of permanent of- Virginia Vivian Kight Esther Lehmann Harold Marshall Moningly Lois Mehringer .- 3,55 - ' ' 4:51 ,W Joy Leo Mundy Dorothy Woolsey l.ols Wlnnebald Wheeler Mable Westfall it 'Q ,gg F' if a C ri, 1' ai so Paullne Neucks Robert Nlehaus Florla Pesci Dahle Porter MGFY PYOCNI' Allen PUmPl1"9Y Delores R509 GWLZZ ficers was held, Herbie Northcut was chosen to fill the office of president, Charles Taylor was made vice-president, Jeanne Anderson, secretary, and Marilyn Smith, treasurer . . . Musical minded students found positions in the band, Herbie North- cut, Jeanette Brown, Carl Henn, Lois Rut- ter and Jack Purcell . . . Right after Christ- mas vacation came the Gamma Delta all- campus Silver Frolic at the Colonial Club . . . The boy scout fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega, inducted Clyde Cavanaugh, Sper- cel Fayne, Bob Lindsey, Earl Todd, and Clarence Werzner. . . The Crescent staff was increased by Pauline Durszewicz, Dahle Por- ter, Martha Rucker, Mary Martha Harmeyer . . .On January 16, the freshman class and their dates met in the gym for a gay eve- ning of dancing ending with cider and doughnuts . . . fine time. - Next year, they will be sophomores and in 1945 - they'll be seniors . . . after that ...who knows? Marlorie K . 5 Wk Q X , ,. I A . - 5. , T , 1 IN it J' 'C Martha Rucker Mary Jane Simon I K ' r C-MNT , L' XSQW5' . 1 W5 w 1, ,f . ., J.: - A-3 .V5 - - 'ff William Sims g 1 J mi ii X its ,App ,au tsl X i Mary Lu Taggart E J . sql? .Wigs-fl .gamer 1535, Si' T ,xi 1 r Margaret Tapper ctw, Miriam , Tirmenstein Clara Lou Tucker sf. ,R A 1 T i i :ggi-f' I 3 ' Frank Visher , - Ni--. Q. -.,. ,W i .X ,ga-- ' Ms f I f ,JMX lvii '- 4 Dorothy Weitzel Marlorie Wathen Thelma Waltz , N X J l :Wi '11 1 Z f JF,f5g fd X, SYNXBO1. AUTHOMTX Q9 1 f,. IK ik ffl OF Qlrf 3' ' I I I wa Q. Q4 b'l'.'f If ak' fum U' I F' I Q1 ,I H- . ,,,.,3,. Aa- H Ln., , gf ala, ,ah .. GMM n -nyyymwfjfllrw v In IIIII IIII W L 1 li f A UAQQSTQQLUSPHNS5 we kw wgwffmwgfg QQQ M W7 W! ,'N, IA NEW QW r: KJ! WHS WMU +V 5 TQQETQQ ACTIVE MEMBERS TEE A Bottom row-Bartley, Frielaerg, Miller, Fickas, Weiser, Preuss, Whitehead, Henke, Lehmann. Second row-Rucker, Taggart, Grigsby, Snyder, Hoeltzel, Richard, Stltt, Finke, Bauermeister, DeLong, Elliott, Groves, Grossman, Schneider, Schmidt, Klght, Anderson, Cox. , rm me n nj Q-3582.-fu. 3 o S I Margaret Ashby Jean Bartley Bea Buente Bettye Elliott Marlan Fickas Eloise Frleberg Betty Fuchs Joyce Grlgsby FACULTY SPONSOR Mus. LUCILE srnmoen MOTTO "PLUCK THE LAURELS FROM THE MOUNTAIN TOP-OF First Semester Mlldred Morgan ........... Elsye Grossman ........ Margaret Dall ........... Dorothy Bauermelster... y KNOWLEDGE" FOUNDED 1856 OFFICERS .Pres ............. Second Semester Beth McCarty Vlce Pres. ........ ....... M ary Lou Miller ..fl'reas ........ . Dorothy Ann Surbeck ...... Critic ............ Marilou Stltt ............. .......Rose l-lenke .......Dorothy Bauermeister .......Mlnnie Schmidt Chaplain ................... Marcella Horny Rush Captain ............ Nancy Lou Schnelder Corr. Sec. ................. .Jean Bartley Janette Rodman Martha Schllmmer Minnie Schmidt Nancy Schneider Dorothy Ann Surbeck Irene Snyder Sharon Welser Mrs. William Slyker Mrs. Gaylord Sara Whitehead Rose Henke Evelyn Hoeltzel Marcella Horny Beth McCarty Ann McKeown Mary Lou Mlller Vera Pruess Betty Lou Richard Mildred Morgan Elsye Grossman Sara Jane Whitehead Jeanne Anderson Bettle Ann Groves Grace Lillian DeLong Mary Lee Dorothy VlVlUn Kish' Miedrelch Bauermelster Esther Lehmann HONORARY MEMBERS Browne Mrs. Wesley Shepard Mrs. Adolph Aleck Pauline Neucks Nancy Cox Marlorie Flnke Martha Rucker Pauline Durszewlcz Mary Lu Taggart Marilou Stltt Mlss Luclle Jones Commonly called "Sig"-. . . these are those Gamma Epsilon Sigmas . . . the name held so dear . . . take some blue from God's great heaven and some gold from the sun above . . . add some pearls and a swell bunch of girls and you've got these Sigs. Gave assembly of a soldier boy's dream dedicating it to our E.C. boys in the armed services . . . Sig quartet of Miller, Martin, Bauermeister, Fuchs . . . dancing chorus under tutelage of Chickie. Then the Liner SIG disregarded current world conditions . . . loaded its decks with some 55 Gamma Deltas and SIG Crewmen for a one-night world cruise. Liner SIG skirted the Atlantic to Paris . . . Arabia and the uncanny Mystic . . . Mexico . . . and Hawaii . . . with night blooming cereus, palms . . . and gardenias . . . and Aloha. Sigs manage to be "very much there" in all college ac- tivities, with a Sig very conveniently participating in every phase of campus pot pourri . . . they had an annual Hallow- een party with Phi Zetas . . . placed Christmas tree in front hall lit's iust another Sig traditionl . . . after Pearl Harbor pre- sented a new flag to the school . . . Pledge Mistress Nancy Martin Schneider planned Spanish Fiesta for rushees at Con- tinental room . . . Pledge tea at Jean Bartley's . . . honored their Dads at Dinner . . . Mother's Day Tea . . . Box supper . . . gave Gamma Epsilon Sigma Basketball award to most valuable player . . . potlucks . . . celebrated 85th Anni- versary at Eddie's . . . informal dances . . . more potlucks . . . Gar- den party Spring formal at the Rose Room the peak of all wonderful so- cial activities . . . Miller was chair- man. . A swell bunch of girls . . . and each one essential to E.C .... for they're a part of E.C. 8595 unmv'f's"y pun y CII Ed . dlg'5 ZWW' 5' Sigs 5 q,, Silfing in ' he ,WL Natle Allen MEMBERS ,Jun ,Q-K" ,f 2' :FU-if X-:KD 'll ' J - ' 'L 0 , II? . 1 ' . . mn MOTTO "FIND A WAY OR MAKE lT" COLORS RED AND BLACK FLOWER Ren nose v , Pt' Levl Amy Ray Arensman Fred Baker Harry Clark Joe Conley Harvey Crane Lawson Curnel Blll Davis Wllfred Doerner Charles Duvall Howard Ellis Tom Fisher Earl Grabhorn -4 S'-. :vii ln. ,- ,, ,Ml , M5 ' WE , , ' 'f . . 5 Doernel and ,pe chondle' William Hames Jack Hargan Morris Jarboe Alvin Joost Alfred Johnson Raymond Kays Byron Engert Clifford Kraft Warren Lear Charles Lippoldt John Mackey William Newman Howard Neucks FACULTY SPONSOR on. our HovoA FACULTY MEMBERS Dean E. M. McKown Prof. Gaylord Browne Prof. Doering First Semester Harry Chandler .... Jack Hahn ...,.,....... ....., Clinton Purdue ..... Clayton Mundy ..., Barney Slnnett ..... Natie Allen ........ Lloyd Raessler .,.,.... Dr. Aleck OFFICERS .President ............ .Secretary ......... .Treasurer .........., Vice-President ....... ...... , Second Semester Wilfred Doerner .Byron Engert .......AIvin Joest .......Clayton Mundy Cntlc ..................... ....... C arl Procaskey ......Prosecuting Atty.. .Sergeant at Arms ........... Paul Black .........,... ....... C haplain ........................ David Parker Carl Procaskey Warren Reininga Henry Ruston James Schaefer Don Schneider Herman Schoettle Fred Silber Paul Silke James Snyder Art Stumpf Robert Wiggers Ed Williams Howard Wilke Bob Alvls Harold Brown Alda Carter James Crosble John Deller Frank Erb Kenneth Eskew Carl Henn Bob Lindsey Verner McDaniel Ralph W. Millar The gang's all herel um f- , Ralph E. Miller, Jr. Paul Meuller Ethan Gwaltney Tab Gwaltney Nathan Lieberman Guy Marchant, Jr. Paul Meuhlenbein Bob Nlehaus Lenard Pearson 5 'mart eeurjqi E f MI V .-..,,5.. -ww-1' '-H'-H T T Q T wt Earl Grabhorn .Eddie Williams Fred Silber Charles Snyder Bob Thompson Gerald Bradley Robert Butler Joe Chandler Harry Damm Alden Tlrmensteln Frank Vlsher Herman Gish Dick Notter Herble Northcut t I , x tel Ull i ng ei 4 rl: il . .3 sa 63 'Q es' go ,,.,. I -., h Phi Zetas opened year with a pre-school picnic at Camp Optimist . . . First semester pledging heralded six men into the fold . . . gaiety was found in annual Phi Zeta-Sig Halloween party. Phi Zeta chapel program . . . radio play based on the story of Creation . . . contrasted life of Christ with that of Adolph Hitler . . . program given off campus also . . . script written by Harry Chandler, Byron Engert . . . Carl Procaskey . . . and Clayton Mundy . . . leading roles taken by Hahn, Engert, Johnson, Mundy, Purdue, and Joest . . . Chandler directed . . . Carl handled the music. 4 . Party for freshmen held first semester at the Y.W.C.A. with bowling, swim- ming, movies, singing, ping-pong, and pool . . . eats and other festivities. . . . Second semester rush party held at Hahn's with "Stumpy" and "Blackie" in charge . . . all rushing climaxed by the 31 new pledges .... Hell Week opened with Hell Hop in the T-Hut and closed with the Friday night road trip and the Saturday night final initiation when Joest had the fellows sell defense stamps down town . . . then came final initiation and all pledges became true Phi Zetas . . . in collaboration with the Sigs, the Phi Zetas gave an assembly program at Central High School. Social highlights of the season were the Phi Zeta sweetheart dance at the Colonial . . . Hahn in charge . . . Grigsby chosen to wear the pin presented by President Chandler . . . Under leadership of Toastmaster Engert, and President Doerner the Spring Formal was held at the Colonial Club . . . music by Orval Harris from lllinois . . . lt's been another big year for the boys. Ex-LinC Ed-Capel shells out. ,,,..,f- W, V W , ,. 7'7" f f' 'WW if Z 7 lrvr 2 V, ,wwfhfzwa W " iw Guyan- qnlh xa. N""' Nkr.D0"" nun swf-Ch' me' Wes ' Lungeuf .L'amMa Wm FACULTY SPONSOR Mlss esnmuns LEICH MOTTO "Lev KNowl.snee snow mom More TO Mons" FLOWER AMERICAN BEAUTY nose COLORS mu: AND WHITE MEMBERS Lisel Neumann Katherin Lorena Branch e Luttrell Melba McDonald Margaret O'Bryan Mabel Westfall Mary Jane Rice 'Ca Kappa Lambda Rho can proudly claim to be the newest sorority on the E.C. campus. We conceived the idea of estab- lishing a new society last semester, when the large Freshmen enrollment was first noticeable. The new group had the back- ing of the faculty and the administrative board, and during the first few weeks it was under the guidance of Miss DeLong. The six charter members were Lorene Branch, Katherine Lut- trell, Melba McDonald, Lisel Neumann, Margaret O'Bryan, and Mary Jane Rice. ln November the group elected Lisel Neumann, President, Lorene Branch, Vice President, and Mary Jane Rice, Secretary- Treasurer. During the next few weeks, the group worked en- thusiastically with the Women's Council, lntersociety Council and the existing sororities. Gradually our present organiza- tion emerged. ln December, we elected Miss Gertrude Leich, Instructor in Spanish, as our sponsor. At the same time we chose our motto, flowers, colors, symbol, and pin. Lisel and Melba were elected lntersociety Council Representatives. Our meetings take place on Thursday nights in the Women's Lounge and on Sunday afternoons in the houses of sorority members. During the last semester we certainly enioyed those cozy meetings at Miss Leich's home on Lin- wood Avenue. During rush week we gave a tea for Freshman girls. These first social activities showed that the group had the cooperation necessary for success. During the spring we have plans for various outside activities, such as hiking, swim- ming, and picnicking. When Hell Week came, we had a lot of fun with our "Hula Dancer," Mabel Westfall, a new pledge, who certainly gave mean competition to Gene Tierney. This group of girls holds a high scholastic average, and they also carry on extra-curricular activities. They are rep- resented in the choir, Pre-med club, Y.W.C.A., Alpha Phi Delta, O.T.W., Secretarial Science Club, Thespian Dramatic Society, and Eva Schurman Club. Their maior studies are Sociology, English, Biology, Music, and Education. Almost all of the members carry working schedules. Pledge e W9Sffqll Jus' POSIHQ' pi Zfuilon fd Jim Aces Cooper Ancona Walter Bailey Cletus Blankenberger Melvln Block Alpha Bond Harold Born Bill Brlghtmlre James Buthod Gaylen Clark , Joe Callender Philos en masse. MOTTO excnslon FLOWER vmow nose COLORS BLACK AND com First Semester Don Lumley.. Frank Russell ........ ....... Fred Hauck ........ ....... Bob Million.. Dick Wullf ...... Elmer Hartlg ...... ....... Everett Cope Paul Dassell Ralph Elmendorf Robert Eberhart Bob Englebrecht Ed Hall Delmar Hamby Blll Hames Bill Harrls Lowell Galloway Don Hendershot FACULTY SPONSOR nn. ALVIN srmcxlsn FACULTY MEMBERS MR. RALPH OLMSTED PROF. DEAN LONG DR. FLOYD BEGHTEL PROF. PHILLIP HATFIELD OFFICERS Second Semester President .......... ....... G ilbert Magazine Vice President ...... ........ P aul Dassel Secretary .......... ..... Q ..Cooper Ancona ..,....'l'reasurer.......... ........Bob Mllllon ........Sgt. At Arms........ ........Lowell Galloway Chaplain .......... ....... J oe Callender MEMBERS Eugene Blll O'Brien Bob Steckler Hendershot Revere Peters Paul Tevault Elric Henderson Oscar Juede Bob Yabroudy Jasper Konold John McConnell Gil Magazine Gilbert Miller Walter Moll Harold Montgomery Allan Pumphrey Marlin Rudolph Carl Robinson Henry Rusche Bob Scheltlln Wilfred Shanner V. R. Smith Blll Sparrenberger .lack Shrode ili Hllllllllllll l l lwulfgillllwgn f i Elmer Truman BIII Vlze Frank Voelz Arthur Wardelman Harry Wlthrow Ben Zleg Jack Purcell Charles Schuerger .lack Dletsch James Bohrer Dick Thompson William Stark Ralph Abshlre Jerome Nurrenbern Wllliam Fisher Jack Cusack Steven Sampson John Beckman Jack Utley . I Whqnu we Q 'eu '-.' . . flffiifiiiffif-E' pt .fu 'inn' S l Pi Epsilon Phi fraternity was organized nine months before the founding of Moore's Hill College as the Philomathian Literary Society. . . . After the college moved to Evansville, the fraternity reorganized as the Philonei- kean Literary Society . . . In 1929, another change was made . . . adopting the present Greek letter name . . . Pi Epsilon Phi . . . now they're iust "good Philos." The frat has had a very successful year . . . stag parties . . . dinner parties . . . informal potluck suppers with the Castalians . . . All activities were climaxed by the an- nual spring formal. Pi Epsilon Phi alumni known as Phi Alpha, Inc., have furnished clubrooms "Downtown" where active members of alums can get to- gether for "confab." The total membership of the fraternity is 64, 13 being new pledges. Happy-go-lucky guys. 51. l l h Bottom row-Green, Tapper, Lane, Schaaf, Hartman, Hlrsch, Kleln- knocht, Gehlhausen, Lambert, Campbell. Second row-Sansom, Reagan, Vogel, Dannenburg, Muncly, Stippler, Stinson, Ersklne. 74014 First Semester Catherine Kessler ................ Mary Edna McCutchan ......... Dorothy Lukemeyer ..... Mary Beth Reagan ...... Gladys Green ......,..... Emogene Schaaf ........ Elolse Sansom ............ Charlotte Hartman ...... .lean Stinson ........... FACULTY SPONSOR MISS LeCOMPTE FLOWER wmrs nose COLORS BLACK Ano wmv: OFFICERS . President ............... Vlce-President ........ .Secretary ............ Treasurer ........................ Prosecuting Attorney ....... .......Chaplaln........................ .......S9t. at Arms........ .......Reporter............. Second Semester Mary Edna McCutchan Charlotte Hartman Kay Hlrsch Charlotte Lambert Gladys Green Emogene Schaaf Eloise Sansom Charlotte Hartman Jean Stinson Anna Claire Brown Eloise Sansom Gladys Green Charlotte Hartman Kay Hirsch Mary Ann Kuester Ruth Campbell MEMBERS Charlotte Lambert May Ella Ritter Elolse Erskine Emogene Schaaf Louise Schmidt Jean Stinson Regina Kleinknecht Ruth Stlppler Annetta Wheeler Vernlta Wletzel Mariorie Vogel Grace Gehlhausen Gerry Dannenburg Joy Lee Mundy Margaret Tapper Gertrude Vanada Lols Mehrlnger Anna Lane ' ok suR0""" 7fzeZ'a Saqma G5 Theta Sigma Literary Society was founded at Evansville Col- lege in 1923. The members started the season with a cook-out at Atkin- son Park and a Mexican Supper at the home of Catherine Kessler. Halloween was celebrated by a festival at the Cara- van Club with witches and skeletons reigning supreme. Fol- lowing this, a Holly-Hop made the Christmas vacation a romantic and exciting occasion. Meetings at Miss LeCompte's are inevitably accompanied by potlucks, or gingerbread, hot chocolate, and raided re- frigerators at the invitation of the hostess. Boots, saddles, and tiny sombreros surrounded the Gamma Deltas at the Ranch Party given for them in the Corral, the men's lounge, by the Thetas. ln February, an afternoon tea was held at the Country Club in honor of the rushees of this semester. Thetas also presented roses to the basketball boys before they went to the tournament this year. Climaxing the year's activities was the Spring Formal held in May. ,,,.uf" '1r"'NFM" Margaret lee Ashby Jean Bock Sue Baskett Charlotte Ann Burleigh Elizabeth Diedrlch Gwendolyn Edgar Edna Fischer - First Semester Betty Jane Rice ........ Ann Voelker ............ Rlta Hayes ..........,.. Virginia Whitehead ........,....... LaVerne Heady ........... Virginia Eades ............ Betty Bodlshbaugh ...... Jeanne Crisp ........... Virginla l'lolderby Emma Louise Koser Betty Lant Mabel Legeman Edith Mae Matthews, Mona Moye June Fate Jean Hayes ww" ' n r0Vl'w' FACULTY SPONSOR MARJORIE WEBSTER MOTTO "VlNClT QUAE PATlTUR" COLORS SCARLET AND WHITE OFFICERS ,President ........... ........Vice-President..... Secretary .............. Treasurer ................. Sergeant-at-Arms ....... Librarian ................. Chaplain .............. Critic ................. MEMBERS Evelyn Pearson Hilda Prusz Carolyn Reese Kay Suhrhelnrlch Marietta Taylor Betty Wilder Mary F. Wilson Aurelia Allen Wwe., Second Semester ......,Betty Jane Rice .......Rlto Hayes ......Sue Baskett ......vsf9lnre whmhedd .......Betty Bedlshbaugh .......Jean Hayes .......Emma Louise Koser ......Jeanne Crisp Helen Buente Ruth Joyce Johnston Marlorle Heylmun Delores Fetter Mary Proctor Martha Harmeyer Lols Wlnnebald Nancy Hooker Dolores DeWitt Vlrglnia Kerlin Marthagene Ware Clarita Rletman Marilyn Smlth Marilyn Goeke Bernlce Hamburg Mary Sue Etheridge Thirty-six years old-but modern as tomorrow-the Castalian Society began another year of activity in September. On October 25, the first social event was a Halloween party in the Men's Lounge . . . tobacco and cigarette papers were favors as guests tried to roll their own. The first of the Castalian traditional teas-the Literary Tea - was held the second Sunday in November with Mrs. Roger Becker presenting a reading of the "White Cliffs of Dover" . . . a fun filled evening was November 21, for Castalians and their dates at the Thanksgiving dinner at the Montgomery-Spence Tea room in Henderson-afterwards a telephone book treasure-hunt at the Brown Derby. After Homecoming, the group gave a luncheon at the college for the alumnae of the society . . . and then with "The Night Before Christmas" as the theme, they entertained the freshman girls of Gamma Delta on December 16 . . . all dressed in night clothes, they were presented with gifts by Santa la bewhiskered femmel. . . . Castalians ioined forces with Philos on January 27, for a party at the boys' clubrooms in the Keene building. Rush season started with a formal dinner under a soft sky filled with stars that glittered of star dust, at the Vendome Empire Room. . . . Twenty-five girls attended . . . 17 were given bids and on the 14th, the pledge tea was held at Mabel Legeman's . . . First degree was given at the Montgomery-Spence across the Ohio, after the pledge dinner .... Kay Suhrheinrich was rush captain. Mother's Day Tea lanother traditional eventl was in charge of the new pledges in May. Climax of the year's activities was the formal dinner dance at the Evansville Country Club, May 2 . . . Mabel Legeman was in charge . . . Music by Kroener. Castalians hold a place of distinction on the E.C. campus, and uphold the high standard of womanhood set forth by the society. Ride it, Matthews! AN.-. Nc, ' t c " 6 4 '. I il Proctor, Fetter are benched. Chicks look al 'h 9 birdie iz- Q .1 , .. , . Finn mu S' f 2 :si :sr syn fiw . 'Lf W 'S 1? , av ' Q in l 4... 1 i 61 N 0 X y QWWN wwi Q904 . W' ' WW ' ov 680' 9 98 Q55 .66 ,QQ QQOOV4 pq' AL! I xfli X :a K xl if lx, 'aoolfdall Marching on through. Yes, and it was the Irish that ruined the day for the initial game for the Aces. Playing before a fine crowd at Carbon- dale, Illinois, Bill O'Brien, second string half-back, ran into pay territory for the only two touchdowns of the ball game. Before the end of the battle, Evansville made a desperate attempt to score, but the Maroons of Southern Illinois State Normal broke up the ball game by intercepting an Evans- ville pass on their own 20 yard line. The final score, 14-7, Carbondale holding the big end. The second game of the season took the Slykermen to Louisville to tackle the Louisville Cardinals. Dutch Bailey opened the scoring in the middle of the second quarter with a naked reverse around his own left end, sprinting 78 yards for the six-pointer. It looked as if Evansville was on its way, but Louisville had too many substitutes for the boys in Purple and White. The Redbirds had the best end of a 31-6 score. The first home game of the season was fatal to the Aces, although the Aces led their opponents, the Rose Poly Engi- neers, in downs and yards gained. The Aces looked profes- sional between the two 20-yard stripes, but the pay dirt was always iust in front of them.lThe Engineers returned home with a 20-2 victory .... After a week of hard work the Aces traveled to Richmond, Indiana, to smear the Earlham Quakers 27-7. Charles Taylor, freshman star halfback, ran two of EvansviIle's four touchdowns. Three of the four six-pointers were made by laterals. The fourth marker was accounted for by Otto Selm. l l l l l , l ll l l l i F ll l 1 l i I lr l K l C 'Waddell W-we-awrfzrvl . . . . M . .. . W' ' ' X.-W, A ' M " , . ,W , v Q ' 'X-ily, N Q . --' 's vs ,... okay fellow S, mqk 0 if . 900:11 ' With yards of adhesive tape holding the Aces together, the Redclad Indians, of Southwest Missouri State, piled up a 48-19 victory over the E.C. men. Still riddled in iniuries, received earlier in the season, the Aces put the Warriors of Central Normal in the shade for their Homecoming Queen, Miss Marthagene Ware. Dutch Bailey did the honors, carrying the ball over the last white stripes for the only two touchdowns of the game. All Evans- ville celebrated a 13-O win for Homecoming. On November 7, the Aces traveled to Findlay, Ohio, to tackle the Ohio Oilers on a sloppy field. Although Evansville lost 12-7, Harold Montgomery, captain of the Purple, had a good day. He did well at passing, running, and kicking. "Monk" got one punt off his slippery toe for 70 yards. A ding-dong battle raged between the Franklin College Grizzlies and the Aces on November 15. lt was a nip-and- l l . . l l l Duvall keeps the ball away from those Cape Girardeau fellows. tl ' Wonder who'll como out victorious! oqaaldali ll ll 5 ill S xl l l l '74 tuck battle all the way. Either team was never more than seven points ahead. With a minute to go, the score 26-20 in favor of the Grizzlies, Charlie Duvall flipped a 19-yard pass to Harold Montgomery in the end zone to tie the score. The stands put up a chant for Chubby Armstrong to "make that kick," but the placement was wide, and the game ended in a dead heat 26-26. The last game of the season was probably the most enioy- able to all. The Aces locked horns with the lunatic squadron from Arkansas A. and M. The wandering Boll-Weevils travel all over the country to play football iust for the fun of it. They each had a different color suit, they dragged their "in- iured" off the field, face down in the mud, they sang in the huddle, they played barefooted on a muddy field, they ran with the ball on the fourth down with 25 yards to go foria first down, and they collapsed in a heap when the referee fired the gun for the quarter or the half. The Slykermen scored three times in the first stanza, but outside of that it was a nip- and-tuck battle, with both teams scoring in the third quarter. The final score was 26-7, but who cares? Hold on to that ball our ausmess MANAGER . M60 78601 Emerson Henke is the man behind the money situation of college athletics. He has the headache Iob of business man- ager and slaves to keep athletics on a paying basis. OUR COACH Harold Marshall fllls the position of stu- dent manager of basketball and football teams. His is one of the "unsung hero" Iobs which includes doing the Important little things. William V. Slyker, coach of college ath- letics, is the fella responsible for mak- ing this year one of the most successful years in the athletic history of the school. STUDENT MANAGER i 5 1 nw sk. s- bs- fqf-5,g,. I it 0 -r - , A A. it M Q iq ' w f - ,, ' -oh -'N' ' " ' fx 1.-' 3'-'.' -3' i - F-WV 'Stiff ,, . . 1. t , ge . ,xy , vm, lm- ."'f' ft, -'FY' 1 5' . 1 K ' s H 1, v A 1, -AJ.. v A-'1 . w fi , , Vu V A , 4, M .v , . , K e M1 . A J' -'fm'L,sr ilu r vJ5l?i!M.. se... iid wr-""fNM,: r """i -nu1'b"""4 ,."', 5oPho They look strong enough! mo" pm aft- 086046 Exclusive for athletes who earn varsity letters is the college "E" club. . . taken second semester of 1930-31 the yea OPP com Ang F. r sportsmanship among the studen gether This year for the second time, Cha ketb gav 1 . The organization has part in campus life since . . . It gives athletes an ortunity to meet and discuss mon interests and problems also promotes a spirit of ts and tends to keep to- those active in all sports. rlie Duvall, participant in bas- all and football, wielded the el as president of the club. heY"e iroihmen They're something to shout about-the foursome of yell leaders who wear out lungs and limbs getting stu- dents in a noisy mood. Last year's trio of Betty Wilder, Ed Hall and Evelyn Pearson was joined by freshman Bob Davies to make up the cheering heads of the college. Evelyn Pearson is the veteran of the outfit, this being her third year with something to yell for. The yell leaders can be seen and heard at all foot- ball and basketball games, local or out of town, and they make the rafters of the auditorium ring at pep as- semblies. A game without the foursome of yell leaders is like the administration hall without Neely. 0 Well .feacfeafi Davies, Wilder, Pearson, Hall SX 11 . 'l ff fl That's a long stretch, Mlke. ' ' EJ Harangued by countless iniuries and pretty well kicked around by' the ironies of fate during the foot- ball season, Coach Bill Slyker was a wee bit worried over the prospect of the approaching '41 - '42 bas- ketball season. For ci goodly number of years, now, he had been gradually building up the strength and prestige of Ace basketball teams until in the '40-'41 season, they took on a nerve-wracking schedule of 15 top teams and lost to only 3 of them. "But that," Bill kept pointing out to himself, "was when l had Vance Hartke, Woody Oestreicher, and Chris Maglaris. What are we going to do this year with these fellows gone and 18 top teams, instead of 15, to face?" lt wasn't quite as bad as Coach had himself believ- ing, and practice started with such members of last year's fine squad as Captain "Gussie" Doerner, Ed- die Williams, Tab Gwaltney, Mike Ellert and Herman Schoettle working out on the hardwoods. Lb When the football boys-Harold Montgomery, Lowell Galloway, Charlie Duvall, and Otto Selm appeared for practice a week later, it was like a shot in the arm to Coach Slyker. That was November 30th. On December 10th, the boys traveled down south into the "Oakie" territory of Missouri to take on Cape Girardeau in the first game of the season. The Aces were far superior to the Capes but lost the game, 55 to 45, through biased officiating. Almost before the whistle blew to start the game, both Montgomery and Galloway were out of the game on fouls. lt was iust a case of five Aces vs. SEVEN Capes. The first win of the season came Dec. 13 when the Aces went to town against a fighting crew from Oakland City, 73 to 44, three nights later .... At 10:30 P.M. on the following Wednesday night, an- other victim had fallen to the Purple and White. This time it was Mississippi State Delta, and they were inundated 59-47 by an ever improving Ace squad. Q BASKETBALL The shot that broke the slate scoring record! l Suspense . . . Galloway. Q BASKETBALL It was Lowell Galloway who led the boys as they careened away to a 12 to O lead. lt was a long six minutes, indeed, for Delta's Coach Dixson, before Kilcullen managed to collect Mississippi's first two pointer. Oh yes - Doerner scored 26 points to bring his total to 76. Then came December 19th . . . And the Aces with three, tough holiday games coming up were destined to win all three of them. The three enemies were Ohio Wesleyan, of Dela- ware, Ohio, Washington and Lee, of Virginia, and Earlham College, of Richmond. The Battlin' Bishops ot Ohio Wesleyan were first to enter the obituary column. They didn't have that first chance with the Crescent City lads and went down battlin' 62 to 39. Gus got 24. Washington and Lee was next. The Generals, suh, were mighty peeved about last year's defeat at the hands of the Aces, but, suh, it seems they weren't peeved enough, suh, to do anything about'it, be- cause, suh, they went back to Virginia with a 69 to 26 blot against the integrity of the South. And on Jan. 3rd, the Aces kept their perfect loop record intact by crumpling the Quakers of Earlham 69 to 35. All good things have to end sometime, and dur- ing the next two weeks, everything that was fine in the world really terminated for the Aces. The Buffaloes of West Texas came first. They were the tallest team in the world, averaging six feet, six inches. But height wasn't all they had. The Texans had two terrific forwards in Maddox and Brookfield, and these two All-Americans together poured in 32 points. The other three Buffaloes added another 32 points to beat the Aces 64 to 45. That old Western iinx was the next thing Bill and his boys had to contend with. It didn't help matters any to have Harold Montgomery out of the lineup. Monk had lust entered the Navy. Any- way, maybe it was Monk's absence and maybe it wasn't, but the Aces went down. St. Joseph's Pumas, who had never forgotten our final-minute victory last year, had even more to remember after this season's tilt. For with the great Purple Ace Spearhead, Wilfred All-American Doerner, fronting a re- lentless 40-minute all-out offensive, Evansville repeated against the Pumas on January 17 at the Armory, with a sparkling 56 to 48 triumph. Indiana's from-rags-to-rags team, Anderson College, was the next Hoo- sier Conference team to fall prey to Doerner's nlght C BASKETBALL the Purples. Summary of the game: Evansville 49, Anderson 34, Doer- ner 30. Headline in January 30th's Courier-"Evansville Defeats Central Normal, 48 to 43." And thus the Aces continued on their new winning splurge. Before anyone realized it, it was already January 31 st, and Evansville was scheduled to play LouisvilIe's Cardinals on the Armory floor. That night, the Cardinals paid, and paid dearly, for their Fall grid victory over the Purple and W. They succumbed to the home forces, 58 to 40. "Ott" Selrn Evansville's "other" varsity-El- lert, Gwaltney, Williams, and Schoet- tle - played the last five minutes and had the Cardinals as bottled up as did Doerner 8. Co. The DePauw game at Greencastle, was the bloodiest game of the cam- paign, with the Tigers trying to win the tilt at any cost. They didn't. We beat them Heh, Heh, Heh. In one of the dullest games ever to be witnessed at the Armory, the home boys racked up their sixth straight Con-I ference win by beating poor ole An- derson again, 71 to 34. With this vic- tory, the Aces tightened their grip on a share in the state title. Although it happened rarely dur- ing the '42 season, the Aces were con- fronted on February 14, with a better team than they were. It was up at Athens, Ohio, that they ran' into the Bobcats of Ohio University and after the ensuing battle, the Bobcats had 67 points, Evansville only 40. ll Charll' DWG "Tab" Gwaltney ' BASKETBALL And then on the 19th of Feb., who should blow in from the mountains of Kentucky but our ole friend and fiend -Western State of Ky. The Aces came out of their dressing room that night at the Armory, with revenge in their hearts. And they 'battled furious- ly for 40 minutes, only to be kicked in the teeth by lady luck in the final min- ute of the game. Final score: West- ern, 41, Aces, 40. That old Western jinx againllll What seemed to be the climax of . . . ,,, Iloway the season happened to be the last regularly scheduled game - with Central Normal. Two records were hanging in the balance. Season superclimaxed by iourney to National Tourney at Kansas City. Oh boy, oh boy what a yearlll all Ga "Ml -. kb Ellsrf H Schoettle fad JA G s" admlri ng public. 1 l l 27emuJL '7eam Pinky Henderson Dick Notter Bob Million 4 I "vil- When the 1941 tennis season started, the Evansville College tennis team had only two lettermen back. Chris Maglaris and Everett Cope had been on the Aces squad the year before and were back an the court to show the ropes to the new men. .lack Hargan, Elmer Hartig, Elric Henderson, and Bob Million were the new men. Chris Maglaris was captain of the team and a veteran of four years and had a very successful season winning most of his matches. Cope, who is captain-elect of the 1942 season, and .lack Hargan made up a winning combination in doubles. Elmer Hartig and "Pinky" Henderson stood out as singles players--Henderson playing No. 1 position in several matches. Although these Aces played hard and did their best all season, the lack of experience coupled with some stiff competi- tion left the team on the low end of 2 to 7 for wins and losses, at the end of the season. ln the first match of the year, Southern Illinois Normal, the boys from Carbon- dale shut out the E.C. netters 7-0. Likewise, the next week at Garvin Park, the DePauw Tigers handed the team another 7-0 loss. The Illinois Normal match was closer as the Aces got warmed up and they barely missed winning with a score of 4-3. The two doubles matches were the difference when the'ColIege played Western Kentucky State Teachers and the score was again 4-3. The next match was a return with Carbondale, and the boys bettered themselves slightly by taking one of the seven matches. Score 6-1. Indiana State at Terre Haute was the first victim of the racket swingers. This one, too, was close, but the Aces won 4-3. The return with Western Kentucky turned out exactly the same as first match and the Western team took a 4-3 victory back to Bowling Green with them. The big moment of the year and the surprise match came with the Purple and White Aces defeating Butler University at Indianapolis, 4-3. Butler had a good team and later made a good showing in the state tournament but with the Aces all finding their stride at one time it was too much for the Bulldogs. This was the last victory of the season for Purple Aces. The next match was dropped to Wabash 5-2. Then came the State Tournament. Only two of the Aces survived the flrst round and they were the veterans Maglaris and Cope. However, even their success was short lived because they both were defeated in the second round. Cope and Hargan got off to a good start in the doubles, but were dropped in the second round. As this, the 1942 season, gets under way the team looks better than last year's and is expecting some flne successes. Besides the flve men back from last year there are Dick Notter and Ralph Miller: who look like fine tennis material. GOOD LUCK FOR 1942 ACES - WE HOPE YOU HAVE A BIG YEAR Schedule for the 1941 team Evansville .... 0 Southern Illinois .... 7 Evansville .... Southern Illinois .... 6 Evansville .... 0 DePauw .............. 7 Evansville .... Indiana State ........ 3 Evansville .... 3 Illinois Normal .... 4 Evansville .... Western Kentucky 4 Evansville .... 3 Western Kentucky.. 4 Evansville .... Butler ................ 3 Evansville .... 2 Wabash .............. 1942 team April 17 Butler ........ ............... H May 2 Western Kentucky ..... ...... T April 18 Rose Poly ..... ....... H May 15 Western Kentucky ............ H April 24 DePauw ...... ........ T May 16 Southern Illinois .............. H April 25 Wabash .... ........ T May 21-22-23 Indiana State Intercollegiate Tourney Ralph Miller Everett Cope "--. x .-:fs u ig S. Whltehead, V. Whitehead, Lambert, Rice, Hartman, Hoeltzel, Stleler, Pearson, Yockey, Hayes. ' 711,414 Women's Athletic Association was re-organized in 1934 under the sponsor- ship ol Miss Stieler to "foster a spirit of co-operation and sportsmanship, to teach use of 'leisure among the women of the coIIege." The membership ot the organization has grown from 14 to 30. The organization is a member of the State Association. Under the award system a girl having earned 500 points receives a pin, 1200 points, a sweater, and 1500 points a chevron. These are earned through participation in intramural activities and individual contest. The Cabinet is composed of the oliicers and the sport heads. They are as follows: Betty Jane Rice, president, Doris Julian, vice-president, Evelyn Hoeltzel, secretary, Charlotte Lambert, treasurer. Evelyn Pearson, fleldball head, Minnie Schmidt, volleyball, Rose Henke, archery, Sara Jane White- head, basketball, Virginia Whitehead, badminton- and tennis, Marcia Yocky, bowling, Rita Hayes, individual sports, Charlotte Hartman, baseball, Betty Jane Rice, swimming. The freshman team won the fleldball tournament while the senior-sopho- more combination walked off with Volleyball honors. The Gamma Delta team, as was so in the Inter-society tournament last year, were the victors over the other three societies. Social activities of the year included: A picnic in the fall to get acquainted with the freshmen, cabinet meetings and the annual banquet in the spring at which time awards were made. Sara Jane Whitehead Betty Jane Rice Charlotte Hartman Lambert Gehlhausen Rose Henke Marcella Horny Mary Malpass Elsye Grossman MEMBERS Ann Voelker Evelyn Pearson Evelyn Hoeltzel Vernlta Weltzel Bettye Wilder Marlorle Wathen Kathleen Gleason Esther Kaetzel Vivlan Klght Grace Gelhausen Clarita Rletman Amelia Fuchs Olga Crlcler Mlrlam Tlrmensteln Vlrglnla Mattingly Dorls Julian Grace Delong May Ella Rltter wir' 's th0 "well ww' . it ,,., 3 .... , Shllrf . . ng' lm lf it? NN 3 av QD -P O Q04 fb 3 fx u www D OMESF Q QTQN' .ef iii! Cf QQXEQQK ff! X224 5x45 Of, QQW x Q 0 Q fL fx 56 S NNIXP Vx' MQ xiu Wm WQiQx W ww QWUWOITG QM-N J, UEBPNW XY! f KW LD J?-SSQM vw OVHQHH OWNQTV GX Nj wx v W Qfg x R .A EvANsvn.LE vigjm ' E e l 2, EMCXIII - 0 Evansville Clollege, Evansville, Ilmdlllmai Febrlii-12'!20lf42 I No.2 E 3 Q73 Sfudenlcs Crgafaizeg 'l-e .lar V' ll lQPl1i Zetas Lead Wlth 3V X 96- S 'War " 5 Philo' " l l" I f X fiafedfqoffvfll 2 , f Z6 awiyzlbo f . .I ' - 0 ' 'fo 2411+ 3 lf iff? c. Aleelbe 'Q ll 1 , 9Qo K, "Q c.. 4 T Qual H C 14-" QQHQ DARK! lx, - l Me xvvowllll' A IN , Q 'llll w Q T go . 10 Q - f' ?'9'QN'l?W- A 3 X0 ' fy ' Q- fig . il f l Q -S . 'l l O 'M s Z 8 Ayglg .lx U E' U Nfgl? use Q l E l if A0555 gf xg if fp . -Eg -J P V S5515 A 2,19 'O " 5 d lv Q A' 'ff v Q9 Cy O Q Q -S N S .2 . v qv ,gp dy Y wifi? . Q fbi! QQ2, ' , 4' , 0.0 7' Q l 1 ,sg D Wiz 4 l .19-P 'fe at ' Q, l ' ff' Aff? Aces CCF kgs .ZL65c'N i Ogaiigggglangle Nmgletellyl S93 I 1 l Q ""'h.,,,"'9 p0Sf 2' 49 'Sl -We MZ' f S faslra 'Q ' xv v l Q1 l.,.,s'if"'Sas cn.. ' f. fi lfv 42' Q Q9 PQ ithat hourl sing- 096 by P,-itg, Brother Sun f"Q4CORSET MEN-HELL WEEK- Unfortunately the private activities - of the other group was a bit bad when Q that man had to who hai to gutsy . ,. - the eggs in the back patc es o is O 51:3 the actwe,t"'msers sat down. fWe heard them l N d u-lust the rough is about l Q? 'iiiment that one could L 'IE FE he tau to school in Mackey, Indi- was up -nd went A." 11,-as---v wvill 1' -QW' - r ,Mm '-'f'-'time I'll sink all "'ic stocks--that The inter-society spirit said to be at its worst during "rush weekl' is at its best: during "Hell week." A mixed group laughing together in the hall whispers, "confidentially didn't we get a bunch o goons?" or "Look at our No. 1 glamour pledge now." It's all good fun though, and that idea about the red scooters seems all too practical. Gals-you'd better keep them for future transportation.--L.I-I. t Sigs Celebrate 85th Birthday This Weelc Alumni Give Dinner SA it 05: fve Birthday: - --r- OW '-'ar Colors i v - 'n a A 11' V- li STAIJI sHoUTINos lg at fhd the Sl- G - N51 HALE DRAFTED + fevstudent 9 Cn ,E Phi Dr. Lincoln B. Hale has ' '-1-it 21- xeryone Sihow and TS- ' ' ' ' Dues- in the draft. No. 176 ' A' lid pu AS p mt! he was the twenty-sincthl , V G11ts,faeufh' I 5. mm, , ,Y . -. A if - This is the A Q so Qyandt Jo lin: , E Q lr X bn ' 6 ,IE 6 Extreme upper left -Harry Chandlery extreme lower left -Sports 1 -L Editor Don Lumleyp above--Bob Million, business manager second K e 'S E semestergright-Jack Hahn, business manager flrst semester. rl Y T: ' U T ' E if 9 O 2 8 Q THE CRESCENT a-M 585' ur I Q in Wa""' , 24 . . . Visa, 3 The Crescent, committing its usual number of faux Six . . , r u pas and experiencing an occasional impasse, C C e If still manages to drag along in its own inimitable ,, Q manner: coming out every Friday with a new col- unfortunate for tl? 1' umnist and another invaluable poll, not to men- Fltzgergfea ' tion its old standbys - Of'f'n'On lscandal by Chickie Friebergl, Somebody Told Me lmedita- tions on things that matter by Clayton Mundyl, and Stop The Presses!!! lnee Knothole, written by suave Don Lumleyl. Without a doubt, The Crescent, this year, has been a boon to columnists, never before has such a formidable ithat's the correct wordl crop of bylines graced its pages. To name but a few: the cerebrations of Jim Buthod, iive and things in general by Carl Procaskey-alias slamfoot, Stan'N'Fan by Howdy Ellis, I.Ain't Conniving by Dahle Porter, and repartee by Rietman. Ace reporter of the year has been Jean Stin- .son. un L I Scurrilous letters to the editor et al, The Cres- cent carries on .... l 9 fuse Business manager Horny They worked by night mainly and burned the midnight oil even tho there was danger that the government might ration it and put it on the priority list .... LinC workers were forced to night life mainly because they shared the minute office with the Crescent staff which occasionally works on the day shift. When the slogan around the country was "All Out for Defense" it was taken to heart . . . Editor Jean Bartley wore out lead from innumerable pencils trying to economize . . . Business Editor Marcella Horny wore out tons of shoe leather pounding the pave- ments and trying to meet the expenses which rose sky high because of the war situation. . . . The cost of paper increased . . . the and all nlght. Edltor Bartley and Asst Ed Frlo berg slave . . . mllk bottles 'fine 4 cost of photographic equipment increased . . . the cost of printing increased . . . in fact, everything increased except the num- ber of stories to be handed in . . . but as usual stories did come in a little late but nevertheless they came in. Some of the people responsible for things appearing in print are Assistant Ed. Frieberg, Senior Class Ed. Clayton Mundy, Junior Class Ed. Sharon Weiser, Sophomore Class Ed. Anne McKeown, Freshman Class Ed. Martha Rucker . . . fraternity and sorority news was handled by . . . Harry Chandler, Phi Zeta, Benny Zieg, Pi Epsilon Phi, LaVerne Heady, Castalianp Jean Stinson, Theta Sigma, Lisel Neumann, Kappa Lambda Rho, Bartley-Frie- berg, Gamma Epsilon Sigma . . . Dahle Por- ter did his bit as Sports Ed. with the assistance of Don Lumley and Bob Million . . . Camera Fiends Alvin Joest, Marvin Bates, Cooper Ancona, and Charles Culley covered the campus, clicking their cameras constantly . . . some of the students who cooperated in putting out the '42 edition are Joyce Grigs- by, Warren Lear, Rose Henke, Janette Rod- man, Bea Buente, Dorothy Bauermeister and Marilou Stitt . . . Howdy Ellis is responsible for the division pages. Question in minds of those who worked and worried over the LinC is, "DID LINCOLN FREE THE SLAVES?" . Culley at work. Joost gets his picture taken f THE CHOIR Back row--Rudolph, Lumley, Niehaus, Ellis, Sinnett, Crane, Henn, Durham, Mundy, Silke. Third row-Schuerger, Kelley, Jarboe, Froelizh, Miedrelch, Delong, Procaskey, Lindsey, Purdue. Second row-Schlimmer, Ritter, Fischer, Miller, Hlortsvang, Utley, Brown, Taggart, Winternhelmor Front row- Mehringher, Luttrell, Edgar, Wilson, Bumb, Rutter, Lehmann, Hanks, Moya, Neumann 1941-42 . . . another eventful year for E.C.'s a cappella choir . . . known throughout community, tri-state, and the big centers of the eastern part of our nation . . . choir traveled on week-ends during the first semester to Indianapolis, Huntingburg . . . and New Albany. Throughout the year, they brightened various church services . . vesper services at Washington Avenue Presbyterian Church . . Participated in Big Navy enlistment program. Vacationed from school one week for 3000 mile eastern tour . . . left April 10 . . . stranded in Cincinnati after blow-out with no tire . . . high points of trip were New York and Washington, D.C .... programs given in army camps for the entertainment of the boys in uniform . . . Veterans of Foreign Wars presented choir . THE CHOIR with check to help defray their expenses . . . Spring tour climaxed by big home concert. As usual the choir members forgot the "nourishing needs of the body" and prac- tised Monday, Wednesday, and Fridays during noon hour under the leadership of the man that makes them the E.C. a cappella choir - Prof. Hiortsvang. Choir officers for the year were Barney Sinnett, president . . . Nancy Martin Schneider, vice president . . . Mary Lou Miller, secretary-treasurer . . . Jeanette Brown, robe chairman . . . Cooper An- cona, platform chairman. Choir has done its share to spread'the name of Evansville College. lawig FND' . v V-ff , 1. m ,'t'f'.4Frf R25 N - s.- ,-,K s Officers Schneider, Sinnett, Miller 1 X, , . 1 -.M Y . N. W.,.N. N Germ, l "Wy f KK 1- X fa ' I' or fha' ' rip. Q in N Neucks Hamburg. hun- ake wow inner ' Gr0"" 5 ell' Q THESPIANS Drama-minded students with enough active participation in campus productions and activities are accepted into the Thes- pian society . . . Catherine Kessler took over the president's iob supported by Clinton Purdue, vice president, and Warren Lear, secretary-treasurer . . . This year, a main production was not given but the annual "Eager Heart" play was presented during Christmas .... Thespians arranged for students with activity tickets to see "Jim Dandy" and "Ah, Wilderness," given by the Community Players . . . group also sponsored mono-drama of "Dark Victory" by Miss Faye Kingsbury, for- mer student who teaches at the Frances Shimer Girl's School near Chicago .... The annual party for seniors was also held at the close of the school term .... meetings were held dur- ing the year at the home of Miss Pearle LeCompte, faculty sponsor of the group .... Active members of the society include Carl Procaskey, Rose Henke, Clinton Purdue, Wilfred Shanner, Betty Lou Richard, Janette Rodman, Catherine Kess- ler, Jack Hahn, Warren Lear, Alfred Johnson, Mildred Mor- gan, Marcella Horny, Vernita Weitzel, Bea Buente, Ann Lane, Irene Snyder, Emogene Schaaf, May Ella Ritter, Charlotte Lambert, Edna Vinson and Lloyd Roessler .... Associate mem- bers are -Marion Edwards, lzeatta Van Leer, Dorothy Ann Sur- beck, Gladys Middlebrook, Margaret Dail Ashby, Howard Neucks, Pauline Neucks, Joe Callender, LaVerne Heady, Jean Bartley, Irene Giesekef Ruth Campbell, Bernice Hamburg, Lor- ene Branch, and Sara Jane Whitehead. This year, the Evansville College Band was under the direction of newcomer Douglas Marsh assisted by senior Barney Sinnett. The band, although small, provided music at the basketball and football games and helped strengthen the enthusiasm of the sports crowds. Among those who gave the band a lift were Carl Henn and Bettye Winternheimer, trombone duo, saxman Carl Procaskey and the man of the cornet, Herbie North- cut. During the fall when pep assemblies flourished the band did its bit to furnish suitable music. Lack of instruments has hampered the band and it has been through the untiring efforts of the students participating that the organization itself has survived. Camera shy, we'd say U THE BAND ucgl-Upsll PRE-MED CLUB Organiz . . . or the promotion of medical knowledge and to in crease interest in medicine for pre-medics, pre-dental, and pre-nursi dents in co-operation with the doctors, dentists Henry Rusche was pre 'd ' J ed in 1939 f ng stu- , and nurses of E Sl ent during th ohn Mackey vansville . . . e first semester . . . vice-president was . . . Art Stumpf acted as secretary . . . and Carl Robinson took charge of the money . . . able and helpful sponsors were Dr. Beghtel and Dr. Dunham . . . librarian for the entire year was Lisel Neumann . . . Health week was held during the second semester . . . kept all the members quite busy . . . on Monday, a dermatologist spoke to the student body . . . all the students were given the "patch" test on Tuesday . . . a medical film was shown on Wednesday . . . the reading of the test took place on Thursday . . . and on Friday there was a speech on foods and nutritions. Officers for the second semester were led by Frank Voelz . . . Carl Robinson was vice-president . . . secretary was Martha Rucker . . . Eugene Hendershot was treasurer . . . a questionnaire was passed out among the students asking about their general health . . . after E.C. statistics were gathered . . . the ques- tionnaires were taken to the high schools of the city . . . l formation was gained. ot of valuable in- Hmmm ' SECRET Yes, we h ave secretaries he Women's Rot re too . . . meeting one Monday of each month in either ary Club or Women's Lounge at college at 5:00 for a potluck dinne . . . food l'???l and good . . . shows that secretaries can be good cooks too. Ofticers are Mildred Morgan, president, Dorothy Bauermeister, vice-presidentg Sara Whitehead, secretary, Annetta Wheeler, treasurer, and Rose Henke, publicity chairman . . . Mrs. Lucile Springer, sponsor . . . Dues 25c a semester . . . and all women students maioring or minoring in secretarial science or commercial education are eligible to ioin . . . monthly attendance prizes are given lvictory stamps this yearl and a gift is given to one doing the most outstanding work in the depart- ment for that current month. An upperclass woman is chosen, who, according to members of club, faculty, and personnel directors of the city's industries, best represents the qualities of a perfect secretary . . . the tive selected from which the lucky one will be chosen . . . Helen Buente, Mildred Morgan, Hilda Prusz, Annetta Wheeler and Elnora Jandebur. Year's activities included . . . personality clinic . . . good grooming . . . qualifica- tion for the iob . . . outside speakers on secretarial work, teaching and personal problems . . . Alumni members return to tell of their experiences in business and teaching worlds . . . men secretarial science and business administration students are special guests at one meeting. I' boul NYU" To 5' o ARIAL ' 97 SCIENCE ' GAMMA-DELTAS MMMmmmmm Mant I Sorority of freshman women . disbands at the beginning of the second semester . . . sponsored by the Women's Council . . . good opportunity for freshman social life to exist until pledging season opens . . . Women's Council gave picnic for them at first meeting with wieners, cg-kes, potato chips and stuff . . . Officers elected that eve were Mariorie Wheeler, president . . . Pauline Neucks was elected her able assistant . . . Martha llucker took charge of the money and writing minutes to fulfill her duty as secretary-treasurer . . . vice- versa dance held in Men's Lounge at the first of the year . . . Thetas enter- tained with a rip-roaring ranch party squaretdancing and everything . . . next came the Sigs with a "Ship Cruise" and favors were real, live gardenias . . . Kappas also entertained with a tea inthe Women's Lounge . . . a tea-dance was on the list of social activities which was exclusively for the Gamma Deltas in the Men's Lounge . . . in December, the Castalians held their annual Christ- mas party for the freshman gals . . . slumber party with paiamas, cold cream, and curlers . . . last, but certainly not least, came the Silver Frolic . . . all- campus dance held at the Colonial Club . . . pretty dresses, pretty girls and handsome men made it a big success . . . money collected at the dance was spent for a War Bond which will be given to the first child born to a Gamma Delta of this year. i i : 9 if The regulars . . . Ware, Lambert, Campbell, Hahn This year debaters under the coaching prowess of Prof. Fred- erick Doering ended their season with a record of 11 wins and five losses. Besides making this effective record, the team went on a southern tour-the first of its kind to be taken by debating i representatives from the school. The trip, taken March 2-6 covered 1,100 miles. The affirmative team consisting of Charlotte Lambert, cap- tain, and Marthagene Ware--both sophomores-won six debates and lost two. Jack Hahn and Ruth Elaine Campbell made up the negative team which was captained by Nathan Leiberman during the first semester. Other debaters who made up the B team were Paul Muel- ler, Howdy Ellis, Kenneth Sansom and Kilburn Durham. Betty Frazier, evening college secretary, acted as chaperone. Topic debated this year was: Resolved that the U.S. Federal Government Should Regulate All Labor Unions. Besides the decision debates, two non decision debates were held against Rose Poly Tech and Murray State Teachers College. The debate record for the year is: Won Lost Iowa State Teachers College lllinois Wesleyan lllinois Wesleyan Iowa State Teachers Lincoln Memorial College Murray State Teachers College Center College Hanover College Kentucky Wesleyan Kentucky Wesleyan Transylvania Anderson Hanover Campbell, Ware, Durham The Cabinet . . . Lumloy, Hanks, Lambert, Wilson, Fischer, Sansom, Rodman, Ancona, Cope, Bartley, Horny f Y.W.C.A. Any coed on the campus is eligible to take part in Y.W.C.A. activi- ties . . . our group is only one ofthe many making up a World-wide organization designed to promote Christianity and good fellowship . . . In the fall, the Y.W. cabinet met with the Y.M. cabinet to plan programs for the year . . . weekly meetings were held, sometimes ioint . . . speakers, panel discussions, song fests featured . . . some of the topics on programs were--All-Round Personality, Com- munity Service, Cooperatives, Marriage and Adiustment Problems, Reconstruction after the War, Personal Philosophy . . . Some of the activities during the year included selling chrysanthemums at the Homecoming Game, serving tea during finals' weeks, Big and Little Sister party for freshmen girls . . . gave Christmas and Easter pro- grams at the Old Folks home . . . had Christmas party for poor chil- dren . . , made Easter baskets for children . . . silver tea for Pearl Pollock, missionary in China, was held in April . . . annual May Day breakfast for faculty . . . Officers for the. year were Janette Rodman, president, Rose Henke, vice piesident, Eloise Sansom, secretary, Marcella Horny, treasurer . . . committee chairmen included Char- lotte Lambert, social, Mary Wilson, music, Rose Henke, membership, Eloise Sansom, social service, Marcella Horny, programs, Jean Bock, financial, Jean Bartley, publications, May Ella Ritter, art, Mae Della Gracey, world fellowship. Combines forces with Y.W. frequently at weekly meetings . . . membership open to any male student . . . promotes Christian spirit and feeling of good fellowship . . . backed the World Student Service Fund . . . solicited funds for students of other countries in a special assembly and radio program . . . held with Y.W. the first cooperative book store in between semesters . . . used the ex- Rendezvous room for headquarters and sold second-hand books to and for students . . . sponsored bowling at the downtown Y.M., open to all students . . . had chili supper' as part of their social program . . . held a retreat . . . discussions and special guest speak- ers were included in their meetings . . . had,their annual open house party in the gym during Hell Week . . . song fests featured at some of the meetings . . . helped entertain some of the religious leaders who were guest assembly speakers . . . officers of the active group include: Everett Cope, presidentp Kenneth Sansom, vice presi- dentg Cooper Ancona, secretaryg Don Lumley, treasurer. YM-YW Iolnt meeting ' Y.M.C.A YWCA-Janette Rodman, Jean Stinson YMCA-Alfred Johnson, Cooper Ancona KAPPA CHI-Warren L. Lear, Robert Niehaus The Religious Council . . . outgrowth of Religious Life-Student-Faculty Committee . . . Composed of two representatives from YMCA, YWCA, and Kappa Chi . . . Aleck is advisor . . . Purpose is to coordinate work of represented organizations in plan- ning retreats and discussions of problems . . . Membership is elective. Outstanding program of year was a retreat held December 7, to discuss "The Y's Personality." O KAPPA CHI Kappa Chi, National Ministerial Fraternity . . . organized in 1936 at Simpson Col- lege by Dr. Earl Harper, former E.C. president . . . Outgrowth of ideals and purposes of Double Alpha of Evansville College . . . Zeta Chapter of Kappa Chi organized on campus in 1941. Kappa Chi meets bi-monthly . . . Most outstanding program is Holy Week Service. Twenty-three members of five denominations . . . Membership open to students pre- paring for ministry . . . Broadcasts from College once a month. Minlsters O RELIGIOUS COUNCIL OFFICERS President ........... ..................... ...... W a rren L Lear Vice-President ...... ...... A Ifred Johnson Secretary ....... ...................... J ean Stinson Sponsor ...... ......................... A . W Aleck Miss Thrall inew advlsorl OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Howdy Ellls .............. President ....... .Alda Carter Warren L. Lear ......... V ice-Pres. .... ........ B ob Niehaus Raymond Kays .......... Secretary ....... Paul Black ............... Morris Jarboe ........... R. McKown Warren Lear Raymond Kays Howdy Ellis Morris Jarboe Paul Black Ted Roberts -Treasurer .................. .Ralph Miller .Fred Silber Guide ........................ C harles Shephard Sponsor: Dr. E. M. McKown MEMBERS Ted Rogers Barthol Rogers Claude McCaIIIster Charles Jones Joe Callender Fred Sllber Douglas Winn Robert Niehaus Kenneth Sansom Ralph Miller Albert Howard Frank Erb Tom Mayer Leroy Hodapp Charles Shephard is Elementary Education Organized in October '39 by elementary students of the college . . . student branch of the Association for Childhood Education, national professional organization for teachers of children . . . Had spaghetti supper to honor freshman members . . . pot- luck in men's lounge . . . guests of city A.C.E. at hillbilly party at Highland School . . . guests of Miss Jones . . . had personality criticism charts . . . debated two min- utes on "Why is the Moon Made of Cheese?" and other such topics . . . Olticers for the year have been Anna Claire Brown, president . . . Ruth Stippler, vice presi- dent . . . Mary Lou Miller, secretary . . . and Marcella Horny, treasurer. Q HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Departmental organization . . . strives to acquaint members with fields untouched by class studies . . . Miss lna Pearl Nichols is sponsor . . . conducted discussions with prominent participants . . . seven members attended conference of Association of lf Indiana Home Economics College Clubs at Purdue . . . Betty Bodishbaugh elected state president . . . Stinson named to N.H.E.A. confab at Boston . . . publications committee edited Nov. issue of "News and Views of IiH.E. College Clubs" . . . cooperated with "Y" in service work . . . held annual dinner in May . . . Officers: president Betty Lant, vice president Jean Stinson, secretary Kath- erine Suhrheinrichp treasurer Bettye Wilder, social chairman Virginia Holderby. They know how to cook, tool O A.C.E. 104 lx ""'lh., Ca st at rehearsal Webster coaches Bodishbaugh and Dausman For the first time in the history of E.C., students, alumni, and faculty alike, became musicomedy conscious and produced the first musical campus show, ACE-CAPADES of '42. The production was held May 7 ln the Bosse High School audi- torium under the direction of Alumnus James Webster. Proceeds were used for the purchase of victory bonds. An original script was written by Mary Frances Wilson, Marlin Rudolph, and Bettie Ann Groves in collaboration with Alumni Wallace Capel, and Vernon Bowen. A number of original music numbers written by Mary Frances Wil- son were used in the three act production which featured dances, directed by Mary Wilson, Bettie Ann Groves, and Chickie Frieberg. Light acting with emphasis on music, dancing, and comedy high lighted the show. Leading feminine role was taken by Betty Bodishbaugh who played the typical college coed. Playing opposite her was Jim Dausman. Other leading parts were taken by Bill Davis, Joyce Grigsby, War- ren Lear, Don Lumley, Nancy Hooker, Dahle Porter, and Bill Sparren- berger. Students featured in dancing numbers included, Mary Lee Miedreich, Dick Notter, Bettye Wilder, Bob Lindsey, Bettie Groves, Byron Engert, Mary Wilson, Bob Davies, Chickie Frieberg, Jim Helfrich, Rose Henke, Sara Whitehead, Dorothy Bauermeister, Bettye Elliott, Marcella Horny. Students taking part in the show were Joe Callender, Nancy Cox, Jeanne Anderson, Beetie Dickerson, Jim Ploch, Clinton Purdue, Pinky Henderson, Bettye Winternheimer, Delores Fetter, Mona Moye. Chair- men of committees who worked on the production of the musical were: John McConnell, publicity, Art Stumpf, tickets, Jeanne Crisp, pro- grams, Jean Hayes, costumes, Howdy Ellis, scenery, Herbie Northcut, music and Rita Hayes, stage properties. The show's onl 5' I M we . ACE-CAPADES OF '42 l .... ....1l-1 x , McDonald, Topper, McCutcl1an, McCarty, Bartley, Rice, Crlsp . INTER-SOCIETY COUNCIL With organized life holding such an important position on the E.C. campus there has been the need of an lnter-Society Council. And from this need has developed a fine cooperative spirit among the two representatives from each sorority meeting with the Dean of Women. The Inter-Society Council has for its main purpose the promotion of cooperation and good feeling among campus sororities. It strives also to maintain high scholastic and social standards by setting certain requirements for pledging and initiation. The Council issues to new women, rushing rules which contain new and revised schedules, and general info concerning various sororities. Council discusses questions of quota, rushing rules, and other problems that arise among the sororities on the campus during the year. MEMBERS Gamma Epsilon Sigma Castalian Mildred Morgan lBeth Mc- Betty Jane Rice Carty second semesterl Jeanne Crisp Jean. Bartley Kappa Lambda Rho Them S'9mo Lisel Neumann Catherine Kessler Melbq Mcponqld Louise Schmidt Advisor: Miss DeLong i sw""" NuQl0nu ' ALPHA PHI OMEGA Fast growing frat for men active in scout work or who have done work in the field of scouting . . . called the Gamma chapter of the national service organization . . . published edition of Student Directory for the first time . . . furnished guides for evening college . . . collected tulip tree seeds for the Indiana Conservation Dept. . . . sponsored Scout Day at the E.C.-Rose Poly football game . . . worked to clean up cemetery on Outer Lincoln Ave. for Jefferson Avenue Presbyterian Church . . . sent letters to former E.C. men in the armed services . . . furnished an Eagle Scout court of honor team for the Southern Indiana Council and Indiana State fair . . . held several overnight outings at Camp Po-Ho-Ka . . . sponsored tea dance in Men's Lounge . . . served as ushers for Boy Scout Circus held at Coliseum . . . first semes- ter's officers included Earl Grabhorn, president, Art Stumpf, vice president, Marlin Rudolph, secretary, Paul Dassel, treasurer, Jack Hahn, historian, Clifford Kraft, alumni secretary, Floyd Grant, sgt.-at-arms . . . second semester's official rostrum in- Stumpf, Gwbhvrn cluded: Marlin Rudolph, president, Art Stumpf, vice president, Byron Engert, secretary, Clifford Kraft, treas- urer, Earl Grabhorn, historian, Paul Dassel, alumni sec- retary, Bob Wiggers, sgt.-at-arms. Officers Engert, Kraft, Wlggers ' ALPHA Scout serving sorority d . . . granted constitution last fall by the Stu- ent Government Association with the President's aldproval. Any college girl active in scout work is eligible for membership . . . sponsored tea dance in Men's Lounge iointly with the Alpha Phi Omega . . . had Christmas party . . . initiation . . . helped spon- sor May Day tea dance . . . went on camping party. First semester officers serving from November to April were: president, Katherine Suhrheinrich, vice president, Rita Hayes, secre- tary Sara Jane Whitehead, treasurer, Emma Lou Koser, historian, Charlotte Lambert, and program chairman, Doris Julian. Officers elected at the April meeting were Rita Hayes, president, Martha Carnes, vice president, Sara Jane Whitehead, secretary, Clarita Rietman, historian, Mona Moye, historian, and Kathleen Gleason, alumni secretary. Sponsors have been Miss Connie Lewis, Mrs. Lincoln B. Hale, Miss Ida Stieler, and Miss Charlotte Dutch. PHI DELTA Kewl" Lombgrh a, WY" muh" sumsinftth' W 1-taY"' X 55091 G e ' Hugchi Comes' 1ocksY 107 ,,.f-fu.-..,,..-M, N ., w 1 K g.1,3,,6Z3,: . , Last-minute instruction articipated in the civiiian piiot training . Students compiete 77. receive pri- EC. has p C.A.A. . . time . . . For three years, . . program under the auspices ot hours ot instruction . . . 35-A5 hours ot tiying rtiticate. dinator . . . appointed by C.A.A. . . . d training . . . Cari Henry ' at Airport . . . e . C.AA te pitot ce ' tJ'ght co-or advance t Municip on-coiieg va Pres. Hate rs r Secondary course ottered tor Schouitz and James E. Hysiop instructors a Hovda takes care ot ground work . . . P-iso open to n I ,JV students. ff td. Coiiege students tiying are Levi Amy, Jim Buthod, Fioyd Grant, Haroid Niarshaii, Barney Sinnett, Jim Crosbie, John McConneii, Ctyde i.. Stewart, James Manion, Charies Meyer, Charies Pinson Morton Parker, Henry Oeikhaus, John Staniey, Ed Cassadra, Brad ' t Eirner Schu, Frances Theis, and Aivin Green. rd Prrtchet , to 1hoy'vo stiii got their toot on the groundi from h lfhor Uhd you may h all ' the OTW . . . Among the younger organizations on the campus is organized primarily for social purposes, they aim to acquaint out- of-town women with each other . . . with Evansville . . . with col- lege life in general . . . They provide opportunities for fellowship . . . for frolic and fun . . . and for a fuller social life . . . Headed this year by Beth McCarty, the organization met once monthly . . . Out of these meetings came plans for spaghetti suppers . . . theater parties . informal "get togethers" . . . An annual event is the Christmas caroling party . . . at which time faculty homes were serenaded . . . This society in brief a connecting link . . . attempting to make all "strangers" feel a part of Evansville College. f 0.T.W l r 1 Chat with Father Sullivan l' O cAri-iouc socloLooY cLuB l 5 Catholic Sociology Club . . . for the purpose of offering to the Catholic students a i Catholic philosophy of life on a college level . . . meets every Thursday A.M. with ' the Rev. Walter Sullivan, O.S.B .... discusses problems in an informal manner. Offi- Stockler, Burleigh, Father Sullivan, Rletman, Ellert l cers are "Steak," Rietman, "Milk," and "Schautz." Has new bulletin board made by the Benedictine Monks at St. Meinrad, and i bears upon its surface the Greek letters Khi-Rho, symbolizing Christ. The letter khi 1 branches upward and forms a cross lying prone upon a map ofthe U.S.A .... de- i sign symbolizes the purpose of the club--to present the place of Christ and the T Christian in the American plan of life today. l - OFFICERS i President ........... .................................. R obert Steckler L Vice President ..... ....... C larlta Rletman ' Secretary .....,.... ........................ M ike Ellert E Treasurer ......... ........ C harlotte Ann Burleigh 1 I MEMBERS ' Wllma Arnett Irene Gleske Margaret O'Bryan Jean Bartley Kathleen Gleason Leroy Pate - John Beckman Charlotte Hartman James Ploch Cletus Blankenburger Jean Hayes Carl Procaskey ll James Bohrer Rita Hayes Clarita Rletman l Harold Born Carl Henn Carl Robinson Charlotte Burleigh James Buthod John Cusack Delores De Wltt Jack Dietsch Paul Ellert Eloise Frleburg Amella Fuchs ' Betty Fuchs Grace Gehlhausen 110 Kathryn Hirsch Virginia Kerlln Mary Ann Kuester Betty Lant Louise Larson Clayton Mundy Pauline Neucks Dlck Notter Jerome Nurrembern Bill 0'Brlen Robert Scheltlln Elmer Schu Robert Shoemaker Robert Steckler Elmer Truman Robert Wllhemus Joe Wolf Bob Wlggors Bill Vlze I 'li g Where's the dance? For that necessary vim, vigor, and vitality these days, many students ioin in the fun and enthusiasm of the Terpsichorean organization . . . open to the student body and Evening College enrollees . . . state-wide organization . . . brought to Evansville College by Ross lockridge of the New Harmony Memorial Commission in Spring of '41 . . . E.C. responsible for educational phase . . . purpose is to restore folk dances of Robert Owen community . . . Professor Dean Long, sponsor with Professor Morlock, assistant . . . dances introduced by Mr. James Newcom, City Recreational Director . . . meets bi-monthly on Tuesday evenings for two hours in men's lounge . . . music furnished by local W.P.A. orchestra . . . gym credit granted to some . . . from 25-30 members attend regularly. Guest Nite held in March . . . Professor Dan Kinsey, Track Coach of Oberlin Col- lege honored . . . he illustrated many new square dances to the group . . . com- mittee in charge of arrangements for meeting was Sara Whitehead, chairmany Mary Lou Stitt, Byron Engert and Floyd Grant. A few of the dances learned this year were: Wave the Ocean, Cowboy Loop, Rye Waltz, Schottische, Butterfly Flip, Lady 'Round Lady, and Illinois Star . . . Members iourneyed to New Harmony in May for an exhibition program and an outdoor picnic . . . on the committee for event were Mariorie Finke, chairmany Mary lou Stitty lloyd Roesslerf Clara lou Tucker and Gaylon Clark. Officers this year were: I TERPSICHOREAN CLUB Swlng that partner FIRST SEMESTER V President ............. ........... W alter Moll V. President ..... ...... E lsye Grossman Sec'y-Tream .............. ...... R ose Henke SECOND SEMESTER Pres. .....,.......................... Elsye Grossman V. Pres. ...... ...... B etty Lou Richard Sec'y-Treas. .... .......... R ose Henke X .f K EvfXNSv.1.LE PKVES HER QUEENSX I aj 1 4 ,rf wg 1 Moye, Black, Hahn, Lambert, Wilson, Doerlng, Lane, Catt, Dledrlch Q 0 TRI Mu l l l I 114 Popularly known as Tri Mu, this honorary radio broadcasting fraternity was' founded April 10, 1941, under the directorship of Prof. Frederick Doering. As a radio broadcasting fraternity, its aims are ll l improving and fostering educational broadcasts in the U.S. i21 to promote interest in student campus broadcasts, and i3l to honor meritorious broadcasters on the campus. Jan. 23, 1942, the Kansas Alpha Chapter was founded at Friends University in Wichita. The National Council is composed of: Prof. Doering, Paul Catt, Dr. A. W. Aleck and representatives of Friends University. Current officers are: Mona Moye, president, Dr. E. C. Van Keuren, vice- president, Charlotte Lambert, sec.-treas.g Wilfred Shanner, sgt.-at-arms, and Dr. A. W. Aleck, chaplain. The schedule of programs was as follows: Wednesday 8:30 to 9 p.m., sta- tion W.G.B.F. "Evansville College of the Air." 7 to 7:30 p.m. on Thursday W.E.O.A. "Campus Period." Thursday at 4:15, Jeanne Crisp and the "Story Hour," W.E.O.A. Other broadcasts have been held throughout the year. MEMBERS Faculty Prof. F. Doering, Prof. H. P. Walker, Dr. A. Aleck, Dr. E. C. Van Keuren, Prof. Gaylord Browne, Prof. P. Hatheld. Students Bettye Winternheimer, Charlotte Lambert, Mona Moye, Ann Lane, Elizabeth Dledrlch, warren Lear, Jeanne Crisp, Paul Catt, Frank Russell, Cllnton Purdue, Byron Engert, Mary Wilson, Marlin Rudolph, Paul Block, Jack Hahn, Wilfred Shanner, Hilda Pruu. 'Students not in school Dale Phares, Margaret Ploeger, Vance Hartke, James Overton, Addison Riepe. l J Block, Dunham, Dassol, Shrodo, Beghtel, Chandler, Robinson, Jullan, Froelich, Holdlrby, Taylor, Mackey, Strlcklor ' Pla Bda Glu Phi Beta Chi . . . national science fraternity . . . requirements for membership stipulate that a student must be a maior in a natural science and have a marked creative ability . . . all members must be either iuniors .or seniors . . . subiects in field of concentration are physics, biology, chemistry, and mathematics. E.C. chapter organized in March, 1932 . . . incorporated under- Indiana State laws in November, 1933. Members elected for 1941-'42 are Paul Milton Dassel, Virginia Holderby, Doris Julian, Kathyrn Froelich, Melvin Block, Harry Chandler, and Charles Weber. Phi Beta Chi members of the faculty include Dr. Donald Dunham, Dr. Olaf Hovda, Dr. Alvin Strickler, Dr. Floyd Beghtel, Professor Guy Marchant, and Professor Philip Hatfield. John Robinson is president and Dr. Strickler is plermanent secre- tary and treasurer. Prusz, LeCompte, Olmsted, Campbell, Van Kouron, Ware, Lambert, Hahn, Walker I 7aa Kappa 1qQafza Students and faculty members with the necessary qualifications make up the membership of Tau Kappa Alpha, 'national forensic society. ln order to be admitted into the group, one must have participated in inter-collegiate debates. The society was founded in 1908 by sudents and graduates of Indiana colleges and uni- versities. This year, Prof. Frederick Doering, debate coach, .acted as faculty sponsor for the fraternity which has chapters in many sections of the country. Officers include: Hilda Wahnsiedler Prusz, president, Alfred Johnson, secretary. Both are full-fiedged members along with Professors Heber Walker, Frederick Doering, R. E. Olmsted, and Miss Pearle LeCompte. Pledges during the year were Jack Hahn, Marthagene Ware, Charlotte Lambert, Frank Russell, Paul Catt, Ruth Elaine Campbell, and Dr. Ernest Van Keuren. .. .,,4 ...W , W . -. . W., . smn- Mr-7. W-v , 1 ,. , ffm... 4-JZ-ZS V-,xv .1 3.31 rf vanmmrwmz 'Y . ,,.,. , , , , ., I ff K .U-.,,,.w..' .1 .ir 4 . f may -:mans :ma 2 ,MJ , WW- ,m,.,.,,, . M i sm.. w rw 'M . f 1 .wsu wsu: -:ws f . W Y .1 :mf ...ww ff QA. -r . wwz rx-jvfffwz 53351 4 L., ,Fi ,.....u. V... Walker, Beghtel, Rodman, long, Johnson, McKown, Morgan, Henke, Reininga, Morlock, Cope, Scheirlin lfJgQ Pi Gamma Mu is a national honorary social science fraternity of which Evansville College has the Indiana Alpha chapter . . . organ- ized in June, 1929 . . . requirements include ranking in the senior college . . . average grade of B in all social studies . . . 18 hours completed toward a social science maior of which at least twelve hours must be A. New members elected this year are Frank Russell, Janette Rod- man, August Werner Siems, Warren Reininga, Everett Cope, Kath- yrn Froelich, Bob Scheitlin. Members elected in 1941 are Mildred Morgan, Clayton Mundy, and Alfred Johnson. Faculty members belonging to Pi Gamma Mu are Prof. A. B. Cope, Prof. Emerson Henke, Prof. Dean Long, Miss Lucille Jones, Prof. H. P. Walker, Dr. E. M. McKown, Mr. G. R. McCoy, Prof. James Morlock and Dr. Floyd Beghtel, Dr. Adolph Aleck, and President Lincoln B. Hale. Dr. Beghtel is permanent secretary. Mu P-KNEW SLNNETT . . . a PM 'Leta . . . president ot Senior dass . . . estdent ot the chotr two years. t pr NK RUSSELL . . . 'Ace prestden Pht . . . pre-des ot :tosses . . . FRA P3 Epsttort A Xuntor ot treshman an orruntttoes. SLP. r. .W .C.A. St - Iwi Twe Ive students ch osen U nder direction of de cam - HA um of aiirykzztczkingtfrgfgxall ,ea n:.El:1sIlgn':::I , . Egvc, ."' ya, Cyy. K . 'IMO' kv: lub' Cl'- no Phase, i, nollfhl 9 w JANETTE RODNNP-N . . esLdent . . . Gamma Epffrton ,I ma . . . 'thesptans and S.t".t". corn- ,INILM Ah-by X mittees. . Q U It CAROLYN REESE . . . prestdant oi 'Nomads Counctt . . . Castahan treasurer. DY . .treasurer ears . . . RGAN . . . Gamma . . . Secre- . Pt CLAYTON MUN . PN 'Letas. Chotr tour 1 Pt Gamma Mu. IMLDRED M0 Epstton Stgma pres. tartat Sctence dub prev-1 . . Gamma Mu. U 44 Mlm rican ho in Amesnies. . Wh0's W d Univer In 5 an College OERNER . . president . . . Student ernment Association All-4lnerica Ath BETH MCCARTY . . . treasurer of Administrative Board . . . Sig president . . . Wolnen's Council . . . Football queen . . . Junior proln queen. Heading KM .C.A. is EVERET . Pi Epsilon P llnC editor. C4 THERINE If Sign' ESSLER a president plans . . . Theta . . . heads Thes- . . . Inter-Society Council. ' 'GUSSIE' ' D Zeta Gov- presldent . . . n basketball player . . . letlc Board of Control. TCOPE hl . . . 1941 Xa X ll' HARRY CHAN pres! DLER . . . Phi Zeta dent . . . Crescent editor . . . Business manager of 1941 lInC HARRY CHANDLER . . . senior . . . Men's Council . . . editor of Cres- cent . . . business manager of LinC in '41 . . . Phi Zeta president . . . Who's Who EVERETT COPE . . . '41 LinC edi- tor . . . tennis team . . . Who's Who . . . Pi Epsilon Phi . . . Y.M.C.A. president. New WILFRED "GUSSIE" DOERNER . . . Student Government president . . . Phi Zeta president . . . Who's Who . . . not to mention his work on the hardwood. HOWARD ELLIS . . . iunior . . . active in religious phases of the college . . . staff artist for '41 and '42 LinCs . . . "Howdy" is a X Phi Zeta. JACK HAHN, lunior . . . class president . . . business manager of the Crescent one semester . . . active in debate and dramatics Q . . Phi Zeta. 0 There is on the college crest a seven-branch candelabra holding seven lighted candles . . . Greek letter symbols thereon represent: Chremata, economic developmentp Ana- pausia, recreationp Sophia, intellectual de- velopmentp the center candle, Theosebia, spiritual aspiration .Z . . Philokalia, artistic CLAYTON MUNDY . . . senior . . . FRANK RUSSELL . . . Pi Epsilon Pi Gamma Mu . . . columnist for Phi . . . Who's Who . . . president Crescent . . . Who's Who . . . Phi of his lunior class . . . participant Zeta. ' in debate. 41 ,- Af JEAN BARTLEY . . . Editor of '42 LinC . . . Junior . . . Gamma Ep- silon Sigma . . . Inter-Society Council . . . Y.W. Cabinet. appreciationp Koinonia, social fellowshipp Hygeia, health. CATHERINE KESSLER . . . lnter- And each year the faculty chooses seven 5""'Y .C"""'i' ' ' ' "'?si""" "' Theta Sigma and Thesplans . . . men and seven women who in their esti- Mi"- mation are most representative of the ideals A of the college crest. BETH McCARTY . . . treasurer of Administrative Board . . . Sig president . . . Women's Council . . . Football queen . . . Junior prom queen. MILDRED MORGAN . . . senior . . . lnter-Society Council . . . Gamma Epsilon Sigma president . . . Sec- retarial Science . . . Pi Gamma BETTYE WILDER . . . Iunlor . . . JANETTE RODMAN . . . Gamma HILDA WAHNSIEDLER PRUSZ . . . Castalian . . . active ih sports . . . Epsilon Sigma . . . Who's Who senior . . . Castalian . Tau yell leader. . . . Women's Councll . . , Thes- Kappa Alpha . . . Secretarial Sci- pians . . . Y.W.C.A president. BMG- - . debate. l x ,al 'e D 1" 1 A 76' KESSKER cA1HER'NE RED MORGAN xxx 6' :---:---- eww .emem These are our Campus Leaders . Catherine, Mildred, Betty Jane, "Guzzie", Clayton and Frank . . . Leaders in that they have wholeheartedly put them- selves into college life and have succeeded in emerging as its leaders . . . lt is their ideals, their inspiration, enthusiasm, and their personalities that have influenced and helped to direct the campus life of E.C. during their years BETTY JANE RICE "GUSSIE" DOERNER here .... These six students were chosen by the three deans of the college in that they have been the most valuable to the college and to their fellow students . . . They will carry on into the world the qualities of leadership they have exhibited here on the cam- pus . . . lt is' their example to fol- low . . . These are the Campus Leaders of Evansville College. 3MJdf9.W?rM 4, , ww HLANK 'ffwifff MISS MARTHAGENE WARE "Football Queen" MRS. NANCY MARTIN SCHNEIDER "Maid-of-Honor" Si I-'?'ff' f ' I x X K Q: L 4, 126 .Queen Miss Mary Lee Miedleich Miss Dorothy Bauermeisfer Miss Jeanne Crisp mis mi 4 "M 6 y-iaYe5 fi If f 7 Miss Mary Edna McCufchan X ,Af I X SDGHGQ eww AV OM L Fw 2 E39 L ?wiV r M X 448 WHY Wifi QW 2 fi DOS Q Q PROM? A QSM? 3 MQ 6269 ,S I A 1, V iii-, X S L V OA M B Y ,J U PIL R QP' 514 ff ' 2 Q' Nga IKWMQS .Lmk gQ D Q76 XL' X QR A ' L, 0 Q F A QQSL NG if?-HV 4 -X H GMX ? N' XX ' K ,fwjg QMQQ X g , K MW, R A'710.E X Qi w IDTBAVL lb f cizw E M Q viii? kg G C-SPENS Q i , 11111 6 QM f B -5 TSIQING M FU X 1 if I A, 1 , t Xl 1 1 hr ply I ':,. oealwulaa SEPTEMBER . . . Back to the process of getting educated and trying to keep up with tuition payments . . . gee, it's great to be an upperclassman and see 150 young innocent freshies ready for the slaughter . . . hmn, a new man in the music dept.-Mr. Marsh, by name, from Baldwin, Wallace Conservatory . . . he's the fello with the cello . . . heard freshie femmes whispering about a new prof. in biology dept .... went up to take a look . . . not bad we'd say and he rides a bike . . . flying no longer open to us women . . . only for men -army flying aspirants . . . guess we're iust the down-to-earth type whether we like it or not. Hale named prexy . . . now we can boast that we have a college and a prexy too . . . McKown made new college dean . . . Slyker issues football call . . . 22 men report . . . S.F.F. committees named . . . more people to get to meetings less . . . Sinnett, Hahn, Hauck, Northcut head the four classes after the smoke from Woods-we mean the battle, cleared away . . . Walker takes time out from class dramatizations to talk to Optimists . . . drama- tizations free of charge, except for the slight tuition payment . . . Aces lose first gridiron battle to Carbondale with 2 long touchdowns by Bill O'Brien failing to turn the tide . . . Kappa Chis get 5 new members . . . used to was called Double Alpha . . .fall pledging, Phi Zetas 6, Philos 8, Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2 . . . the rest didn't pledge. OCTOBER . . . Administrative Board gets bored and floored trying to clean up politics ex- hibited in class elections . . . like we said, they get bored trying . . . frosh reverse affairs 130 1 l l ll l l l l it 4 ll e his-ll wwawnsug.. . and "dunk da sophs" in first attack in Rhinie Revolution . . . double crossers . . . Neu- mann discusses fall of France in assembly . . . Lady of Luck fails Slyker . . . iniuries on all sides or should we say "numberous" iniuries . . . Yabroudy breaks vertebrae . . . Tevault breaks leg . . . tuition breaks us . . . Baumgartner leaves for navy . . . Alpha Phi Delta, the feminine Alpha Phi Omega, becomes organized . . . Baumgartner gets navy reprieve to play one more game . . . Hale's inauguration set for Feb. 2 . . . inauguration plans unset at Hale's request . . . 12 seniors named in Who's Who . . . rumors of new sorority . . . after 5 quota raise failed . . . well mebbe some day come the 5 quota raise, mebbe. NOVEMBER . . . Aces, patched with yards of adhesive tape, beat Central Normal 13-6 for royal festivities . . . Marthagene W. crowned football queen . . . and unorganized too . . . Nancy Lou, maid of honor . . . others in the running as attendants, Mary Lee, Mary Edna, Charlotte, B. J., and Bodie . . . 'tis said they were elected in new manner, devoid of politics . . . and ticket sales too . . . Hiortsy takes time out from singing to publish book . . . Aces 27-Earlham 7 . . . how we doing hey, hey . . . sociologists take trip to Chicago . . . its a sight what they saw . . . Bodie elected state home ec prexy even tho she wasn't at the meet- ing . . . Stinson delegate to Boston convention this summer . . . reception for Alec Temple- ton, as Butch Browne wields baton for Philharmonic ork . . . 8th season . . . Aces beat A.M. 81 M. in football farce 26-6 . . . boy were dose dopes dumb. K i l l l l l 3 i l l 1 1. o Galtmcfaa DECEMBER . . . Kappas getvorganized . . . more power to you, girls . . . Chubby gets Casty award . . . Sigs honor E.C. men in armed service in an assembly . . . Tevault made football captain . . . Thespians give annual "Eager Heart" . . . Phi Zeta Sweetheart dance . . . Joyce without doubt is Sweetheart . . . without Eddie she still would be . . . football banquet at McCurdy . . . Xmas charity basketball . . . not for our tuition, darn it . . . met in special chapel to hear President Roosevelt declare war . . . little ole Maggie Dail becomes a Mrs. Ashby in a subtle wedding . . . pardon us, merry Xmas vacation . . . time to get term papers. JANUARY . . . Time to get back to school and rest after battling the shoppers . . . we came back . . . watched all the gals knit . . . looks too complicated . . . Shrode ioins army . . . all-out war committee formed . . . a dozen students and dozen faculty . . . three semester school terms and gobs of gym to make us young and healthy for the war . . . Doernermen defeated by Texas 5 . . . tallest team in the world . . . we're not kidding, Bud . . . zoomed over Ohio Wesleyan 62-39 . . . debaters break even with Iowa . . . Gamma Delta Silver Frolic . . . they're the gals who will give one of them a war bond if they have the first baby in the organization . . . no increase in population as yet . . . got that tuition paid . . . Philos first to inaugurate victory bond buying . . . first semester ends . . . gad, another semes- ter of tuition payments . . . Nurses aid course inaugurated . . . Business Mgr. Horny squeezes in time to sell ads and learn to be a nurse. 1 H v:' it t I F in ,, mx it-' 5-iii -uv W x -. . S , FEBRUARY . . . February rushes in . . . sororities rush . . . on the 9th the Sigs took over . . . 10th, Kappas "tead" off . . . llth, Castalians got their chance . . . 12th, Thetas ended it all temporarily . . . gosh, we can't keep up with that Doerner guy . . . this time it's 30 more points in the E.C.-Anderson game . . . Aces being considered for play in All-American tourney at Madison Sq. Gardens . . . debaters meet Rose Poly . . . nice school . . . Sigs, Phi Zetas give program at Central . . . Dr. Albert Palmer from Chicago seminary spoke on "An Experi- ment in Atheism" . . . guess what, wasn't boring . . . at last the college radio studio opens . . . it's on the 3rd floor of the administration building . . . registrar's office goes nuts try- ing to figure out credits for the many Ralph Millers . . . we go nuts . . . Gussie clinches new state conference scoring record of 407 points at "Doerner Night" game . ,. . that's when no one knew the game score- iust Doerner's . . . Aces invited to Nat'l net meet at Kansas City . . . N.Y. offer didn't pan out. MARCH . . . Took a picture of freshman class officers . . . Sigs present flag to school . . . profs. and pledges go off the beam with Hell Week activities . . . 'll enroll in new aviation cadet re- fresher course . . . Hale makes .good . . . included in '42, '43 edition of "Who's Who in Amer- ica" . . . Hale makes good . . . his draft number was drawn . . . Phi Beta Chi initiation found Chandler talking on "Giant Chromosomes found in the Salivary Glands of Doosophila Mego- 'laster" . . . long for fruit fly . . . that picture wasn't any good . . . have to take another . . . l in 44 l 134 l Aces defeated in 2nd round of Nat'l tourney after romping through Nebras- ka State 73-50 . . . Doerner sinks 34 points . . . prom queen candidates chosen in another of those "elections eliminating politics" . . . rivals were Bauermeister, Miedreich, Crisp, Hayes, and McCutchan . . . students, faculty take part in the past at Owenite Forum at New Harmony . . . Nancy Lou has people in an uproar after casually an- nouncing being married to Don Schnei- der since Oct .... Loren Bailey, grad of '37 killed in plane crash in Oregon . . . coeds advertise "break a date for a sailor" club in Navy Booster day pa- rade . . . Eddie from across the street fete Sigs celebrate 85th anniversary . . . took another picture of freshman class officers . . . and you know it didn't turn out. APRIL . . . Took April Fool's day lit- erally . . . ignored yellow slip marked "Tuition due" . . . Choir financed by V.F.W. goes on annual tour presenting concerts in 7 army camps . . . gals had a grand time . . . tire blowout came near being a catastrophe . . . Kappa Chi inducts new officers . . . cagers hon- ored at banquet April 14, with Doerner getting "Sig" award . . . 3 veterans and 3 freshies serve on tennis team . . . Y.W. does their bit with Easter baskets for poor kiddies . . . took pic- ture of those freshman officers again . . . college participates in Navy new V-1 program with Doc Strickler as chairman . . . Henkes, Dunhams take to bikes what with the war situation as it is . . . Sigs open social spring sea- son with formal at McCurdy . . . "Ace- Capades" rehearsals go on far into the night . . . spring fever hits heavy . . . Neumann takes to the out-of-doors with his classes.. . . even German sounds pretty what with the birdies ac- companying it. MAY . . . Election warfare main fea- ture on campus . . . from reports, Philos did not use cokes in campaign . . . shorties Hahn, Million, pitted against each other . . . gals go batty getting dates and dresses for the rush of more spring formals by societies and Jr. class . . . "Ace-Capades of '42" staged after sleepless nites . . . May Queen reigns supreme with Jr. Prom Queen her partner in royalty . . . Campus No- tables and Campus Leaders announced while people casually hold their breath and cross their'fingers . . . tuition due . . . past due . . . hmm, wonder if they'll employe feminine dish washers at T Hut . . . incidentally, finally got a picture of those freshman class offi- cers. Quik of '4.2! funioad, "Sa7zJ14" am! 44-edlunen! Strouse's Proudly Present Your Kind of Styles . . . SUITS by VARSITY-TOWN and UNDER-GRAD gaclaalue ,aullfz ,Me 'lfalzfiflliq Shop ai STROUSE and BROS. O Compliments of KRUCKEMEYER AND COHN POPULAR ESTABLISHED PRICE SINCE ' JEWELER 1 895 20 smEAMuNEn Al.L:Ys 20 FRANKLIN BOWLING LAN ES ' Restaurant C Cocktail Lounge 0 Deluxe Conveniences Modern Equipment C Free Parking 1801 - 1807 W. FRANKLIN PHONE 3-9394 ram' 'L o 0' X -1' 'fn' Lx N7 ' ' 31 af' ...-"'t' ii ,,,,Q1?"': The pause that refreshes A KING, A PAIR OF QUEENS, AND COCA-COLA A -A Winning Conebinntion Dorothy Bauermeister, 1941 Football Queeng "Gus- sie" Doerner, 1942 All-America Basketball Playerg and Joyce Grigsby, 1942 Phi Zeta Sweetheart. 2.04625 for beauty Call COMPLIMENTS OF ded me Standard Oil Co. of Indiana 1901 LINCOLN AVE- fEvcmsvi1le Divisionl 3-1119 Dependable Service on . o o o Batteries Carburetors F B""'f' "P"'i""'S for ofaf tim es' sale at Electrical Work ' P U R T L E ' S NATIONAL BATTERY COMPANY N.W. 4th and Bond Sts. Evansville, Ind. D-X STATION Llncoln and Weinbach Phone 3-0900 Phone 6101 Phone 6102 Sm-gllll 8lB'IT'Iu er leld 305'7 Main St. Phone 2-1121 BOOK SELLERS, STATIONERS NEVER DISAPPOINT We Specialize in Quality Work I 668 Lincoln Ave. KODAKS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES, GIFT NOVELTIES SOCIAL ENGRAVING Gold Medal Milk is protected milk. Our sealright hood seals purity! GOLD MEDAL DAIRY CO. 601 Division Street For Quality Meats and fine foods see EMGE GROCERY CO. 1005 S. Kentucky Ave. Phone 3-5233 Free Delivery . rERIvIIrE TROUBLE Uhr 09121 H5111 eau M- NEW HARMONY ROAD JUNCTION HIGHWAYS as-so BONDEDI 5TYEAR GUARANTEE AT A PRICE YOU CAN AFFORD. s1EAIcs 0 CHICKEN FREE INSPECTION, NO OBLIGA- TION. SANDWICHES ' CHOP SUEY ITALIAN SPAGHETTI YEARS OF EXPERIENCE MILLER HOME SERVICE C0. Under Managemeni of Mr- and MH- Syl Sfhoenins Dial 8783 Evansville, Ind. BROWNROSEDALE HIIIs SNAPPY SERVICE FRANKLIN,FRANCIS HOOSIER INSTITUTION COURT DRUG STORES EVANSWE Main and Riverside, NEIGHBORHOOD DRUGS, Inc. 415 Locust 300 N. W. Second 915 N. Main See V A Genuine Hoosier Hospitality for Office Equipment, Fumiture and , Supplies HOTEL VENDOME HENRY F. DECKER Evcmsvil1e,IndicIncr - COMPANY, Inc. amous Broakfail 427-29 vm Phone 3-3145 21,4 ,ml Lum ""f,I':,I,,, Svrvlvo BoaIItIIuI Bourbon Room "We Serve Food ExcIusiveIy" GOOD FOOD WITH ECONOMY at 300 EXCELLENT ROOMS O WATCHES 0 DIAMONDS 0 JEWELRY Compllmenis of O SILVERWARE w e S A T E R. S -wgjopv in ,I 406 MAIN sr. II effmff JEWEL ERS "THE LITTLE SHOP WITH BIG VALUES" W EDDlE'S Across the Campus Where the Crowd Meets For . . . o FUN AND FRIENDSHIP o JAM SESSIONS I o GOOD FOOD o RELAXATION IN .LOUNGE 0 SANDWICHES, SHORT-ORDERS, SUNDAES 5 MUSIC OF THE HAMMOND ORGAN 0 DINING ROOM FOR PARTIES 9 RECORDS FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT sooo Eooo Music of Iho Hammond Organ E D D I E , S ACROSS THE CAMPUS FOR BETTER FOOD BESTWISHESTO Sh . EVANSVILLE COLLEGE op at wEssELMAN's Wm' E' HW F1sh Market Regularly "IF IT SWIMS WE HAVE IT" LINCOLN AT WEINBACH 408 S. E. Eighth St. Dial 8277 PRO-I-E51-ANT COMPLIMENTS OF DEACONESS HOSPITAL R Q G Evansville. Indiana School of nursing affiliated with F U RN IT U RE C O - Evansville College AT THE SIGN OF THE RocKER For full information, write the Difecfvf of Numa DEPENDABLE FURNISHINGS SINCE 1901 Bradford Lumber Company Best Wishes To EVANSVILLE COLLEGE 606 N. Weinbach Dial 8246 "LOVELY THINGS AT LITTLE PRICES BE SURE TO SELECT YOUR NATIONALLY ADVERTISED WATCH or DIAMOND Compliments of H. Hermann 123 Main Street From FINE CANDIES and ICE CREAM ALAN'S sauna DEAL Jewslens Established 1350 607 MAIN Y. M. C. A. Greene 6. Greene Fifth and Vine SWIM ----- GYM eRouP Acnvmes Lower Rates To Students Insurance Agency "General Insurance Since 1876" Fourth and Sycamore sts. RED SPOT paints and Vatniaies "THE HOME OF EVANSVILLE-MADE PAINTS" 110-112 Main Sl. - Dial 7281 FOR SMART HFEMININE WEAR' gee WHERE. 'limi RCIGNI THIRD and MAIN ".L'eZ'Z Qc 70 7Uocul4"' . . .iaahf-woacfafall gaan-dadleeollege ,u'uJeaJf4. 0 THEY KNOW that any WOODS store is cr good store to patronize. D 0 THEY KNOW that WOODS stores sell quality mer- E chandise at the lowest possible prices. H. A. WOODS DRUG CO. Our Best Wishes To, Evansville College CAFE IDEAL "Where College students meet and eat . . . " 111 5, 13, SEQQND STREET Eighth and Walnut Phone 5212 For FRESHNESS in Foods 764 ,Ga-Gmalafimeal ICE REFRIGERATOR ICE SERVICE, INC. 820 Walnut Street ........ Phone 6174 STECKLER'S MARKET CHOICE MEATS WITH REASONABLE PRICES 10th and CANAL STREETS FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS PARTIES WEDDINGS FORMALS KLEITZ FLOWERS, INC. 721 MAIN STREET PHONE 2-1164 MEMBER or FLORISTS' TELEGRAPH DELIVERY SERVICE F. W. Houck S. M. Teague Best Launderers and Cleaners "All the Nome lmpIies" 110-116 N. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-1179 HORNY'S RESTAURANT u7f1e Jfuman ailldfq SZ'alion" 2221 w. FRANKLIN STREET I KUESTER HARDWARE 607 S. Weinbach Ave. HARDWARE GIFTS VICTOR, COLUMBIA, AND BLUEBIRD RECORDS STANDARD BRICK :S TILE CORPORATION COURT BUILDING DIAL 3-1148 FUNKHOUSER POST No. 8 AMERICAN LEGION - EVANSVILLE, IND. "Mu44mZl4f, .See Zia" NEW AND USED PIANOS BAND AND ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS o FRED K. MONROE M U S I C S H O P PHONE 3-0268 223 LOCUST STREET CAMPUS LIFE - Would not be complete without those delicious economical lunches and snacks between classes at The T-Hut CAMPUS CAFETERIA "Where Good Food and Fellowship Mix" Compliments of 'YOU'LL LIKE TRADING AT FINKE'S" MAN:-LJLIxiIinCiiiEsRING THE FINKE FURNITURE , . COMPANY 1 Bgog . 37 Steps from Main on 7th D AVI DSO N EVANSVILLE mt. "Completely Air-Conditioned" O DEPENDABLE FURNITURE 'Turriers in Indiana SINCE 1902 Over 50 Years" WCC! 'gf i ri Xt 0 -N ww-H-N err-' DE S . Geamclopi FASHIQNS D Q There's No Substitute I FOR QUALITY iJ'l'i'l'WI"XK Nussmeier Engraving Company T 0 I- I-I V E R ENGRAVERS and DESIGNERS F L o w E R S Of Fine 8I'I'l SI. Commercial and Social Stationery, Announcements and Greeting Cards 23 S. E. 2nd Street DAY PHONE 2-4754 NIGHT PHONE 2-3450 RooElNG WARM AIR EURNACES SHEET METAL U.S. Sheet Metal and Roofing Co. Sixth and Bond Dial 7674 VISIT THE CRYSTAL ROOM Evansville's Galaxy . . . Best of Eats Acme Hotel Opposite Post Office Evansville, Indiana Elmer A. Bosse, Pres. ARE You A Grand Piano Family P The Symbol of Culture I yt in Any Home XEFEEI- l Alf I ' . ' f Steinway Can you think of anything in your home so representative of your taste and judg- ment as a Grand Piano? Its quality of craftsmanshipg its purity ol tone and the luster ol its name reflect your knowledge ol the finest things in life. At Harding :Sf 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 llQ."..'3,T'llQ5?..ll2P'iE3 "Ask To Hear The Sol ovox " COMPLIMENTS OF WGBF WEOA Wi45V llfrequency Modulatedl SEE the Season's Biggest Screen Hits at the WASHINGTON EVANSVILLE'S FINEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE Corner Kentucky and Washington Compliments ot I-IINKLES Beauty Salon MIMEOGRAPI-IING -- MULTIGRAPHING LITI-IOGRAPHING - IMPRINTING PI-IOTOSTATING - BLUE PRINTING THE f 6 , fl' Z '15 A COMPLETE MAILING SERVICE 113-115 N.W. 4th Street Growing with Evansville since 1915 i BADENT'S Air-Cooled COTTAGE RESTAURANT 1315 S. E. Third St. just off Main Evansville, Ind. Tel. 3-0750 0 Most Popular Restaurant 0 Ideal for Private Parties 0 2 Dining Rooms THE SUNSET ROOM YB OLD BNOLIS OOM BITTERMAN BROS. LEADING IEWELERS SINCE 1867 Compliments of KAISER'S SMART APPAREL SHOP 412 MAIN Compliments of Paul E. Padgett SAVINGS AND LOANS WITH THRIFT, INC. I 32 'I7fae Shu" I4 S. E. FOURTH PHONE 7972 Moore Typesetting Company HAND and MACHINE COMPOSITION Typographic Service Complete Hard Metal Type Leads and Slugs 6 S. E. First Street Phone 3-1214 Awful? Indeed! And do take heed- II's beyond endurance Without Insurance! We offer 60 typos of Insurance-for ovary nud- JACK STRASSWEG, AGCY. 322 Sycamore SI. Ph. 4-4934 "We Serve Food ExclusiveIy" GOOD FOOD WITH ECONOMY at NAGI.E'S CAFETERIA STYLE . . . YOU SEE WHAT YOU ARE GETTING . . . GET WHAT YOU WANT . . . WASTE NO TIME . . . AND YOU DO ECONOMIZE BREAKFAST 0 DINNER 0 SUPPER SPECIAL ORDERS, INCLUDING STEAKS Try our Sunday dinner and supper 14 N. W. SECOND ST. I YOKEL 8: SONS MEATS AND GROCERIES "QUALITY AND SERVICE" Seventh and Sycamore Sts. The Welborn Hospital Q TRAINING SCHOOL Fon NURSES Dr. Icxmes Y. Welborn, Pres. Phone 5134 EVANSVILLE, INDIANA EVANSVILLE'S FAVORITE srons gui Maha for Smart Hats from and Furnishings S ie T HE UB HENRY LEVY, Prop. 427-429 Mcrin - Cor. 5th IOAN'S HOSIERY SHOP 23 N.W. 4th Street "FREE GIFT WRAPPING -- FREE DELIVERY ufius yfieglzczqef Compliments of F L O R , 5 T , N DAWSON-WINSLOW MEMBER FLORIST TELEGRAPH DELIVERY ASSOCIATION K ntucky ol Gum Phones 8159 - 8150 Walk-Over Boot Shop "Dependable shoes since 1907" 411 Main St. Telephone 2-7252 glme Ccplive C-'JIuaIio -MASTER PORIRAIIS 6 SOUTHEAST FOURTH STREET, EVANSVILLE, INDIANA W ith the Compliments of . THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE ' MAINTAINED IN THE INTERESTS OF THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF EVANSVILLE COLLEGE Of Course iff The Lady 72? Consents if when It's the -gy CORAL ROOM of the HOTEL MCCURDY famous for a tradition of entertainment and excellence pfan a nappy future hate . . . O WHERE O WHERE Never A Cover Or O WHERE O WHERE Minimum Charge THE GOINGS-ON ARE GAYEST THERE'S MAGIC IN THE MUSIC THE DINING IS DISTINCTIVE THE SIPPING IS IN SMARTNESS -------- OTHER VAN ORMAN HOTELS -------l ' HOTEL ORLANDO- TERRE HAUTE HOUSE HOTEL NELSON Decatur, Illinois Terre Haute, Indiana Rockford, Illinois F. HAROLD VAN ORMAN, President COMPLIMENTS OF MEAD I OHNSON TERMINAL CORPORATION "Where Waterway, Railway and Highway Meet" 4 CLUB TROCADERO ' FINEST OF FOODS NAME BANDS ALWAYS CLARENCE WOOD, Prop 'ifomefloincg from Stepbemv 524-526 MAIN ST. IN AMERICA SINCE 1733 IN INDIANA SINCE 1821 THIIMAS E. MUIIANE Complete Line of SPIIIITING AND ATHLETIC 60008 26 S. E. Third Street "Ask To Hour Tho SoIovox" I ff 9 PROFESSIONAL PATRONS HARRY I. KRAMER, o.D. D. G. TWEEDALL, NLD. I. E. FAITH, n.o.s. I. w. VISHER, NLD. coRNs s. GROVES, o.o.s. WM. H. wooo, M.o. FRANK H. o'HALLoRAN, o.o.s. CHARLES P. SCHNEIDER, NLD. H. c. RUDDICK, NLD. I. H. WHETSTONE, D.o.s. P. B. CoMss, NLD. s. c. LANG, NLD. DANIEL c. TWEEDALL, NLD. CHARLES I. EICHEL LOUIS R. wEIss, n.D.s. THOMAS BOOTZ AND THOMAS VICTOR JORDAN, JR., D.D.S. RAVDIN s. RAVDIN, NLD. 9 PATRONS ROLLIES' BARBER 8- BEAUTY SHOP F. M. PETERSHEIM HOFFMAN'S MEN'S 8L BOYS' SHOP MCCARTY SEED CO. COMBS SHOE CO. EVANSVILLE STAMP 81 SUPPLY B. A. MILLION F. D. MCCONNELL COAL CO. SOUTHERN INDIANA GAS 8. ELECTRIC CO. C. B. MCCLEARY COACH LINES "ANYWHERE IN AMERICA" "If you ccm't go with Mac. DON'T GOl" rqfze Q0-u S. C. HEUGEL MADGE HEUGEI. General Mgr. Employment Mgr. THE NATION WIDE'S METHOD FINDS THEM fba,4fau,wanz'fLu,mmmaa ? NATION WIDE is in constant touch with employers and is familiar- with their requirements. Your know- ledge and experience may qualify you For one of these positions. It is our iob to find the right person for the many positions now available For private in- dustry and war iobs. Many Evansville College students have been placed through our facilities. For greater opportunity, regis- ter now! YL? il? if NATION WIDE SERVICE BUREAU Licensed Employment Agency 611 Court Bldg. Phone 3-3165 A Post-onnuunrr course This is IS e ackbone of modern education . , , yhe Znnied Picillfe ihtli .Preserves your memories of college CIYS . . . are also the instruments of professions, ot manage. ment, of administration. ln fact, wherever you go from hm 'll h ' you ave use - and need - for these instruments. When you do, choose them well. Judge them as you have your college. Pick the institution that can give you complete, cor- related, tested results. As an institution ot creative printing, Keller-Crescent combines a complete co-ordinatedgraphic arts service under one roof, one responsibility. Obviously, A G 0 M P L E T E SERVICE UNDER 0 N E R 0 0 F 'Ir Research Publicity Public Relations Soles Promotion Advertising COPY Art Photo-Engraving Offset-Lithography Process Color Printing Letterpress Printing its correlation of creation and production makes Keller-Cree Bmdmg cent not only the best source of quality in printing, lwitness your " LIN C" this yearl, but also ot economy. Keep that 5. in mind. It might make you a genius with the new boss who -l A' hqsn't yet discovered our way of doing things. 1 9 KEtlER-CRE66Ett1' co. iii EVANSVILLE, IND. Ace-Capades .... A.C.E. ............ . fncfu: .........104 .........103 Administration ........... ......... 8 , 9 Administrative Board Alpha Phi Delta ...... ........20 07 Alpha Phi Omega ........ ......... 1 06 Band ........................ Basketball ................ Business Manager ....... C.A.A. ................ . Campus Leaders ...... Campus Notables ........ ...... Calendar .............. .........78-83 ........75 ............108 122,123 .120, 121 28-1 34 Castalians ................................ 68, 69 Catholic Sociology Club ................ 110 Choir ............................. ........ 9 2, 93 Coach ...... ........... 7 5 Crescent ..... ........ 8 8, 89 Debate ........ Dedication ..... "E" Club ..... .. Faculty .... ' Football ..... Foreword Freshmen ........... .......99 7 3-1 8 .........72-74 ....52-55 Gamma Delta ......,,...,..... ,,,.,,,.,,, 9 8 Gamma Epsilon Sigma .............. 58, 59 Home Economics Club ...... ......... 1 03 Juniors ..............,.,,,,.., ,,,,,,,,, 3 8-45 OTW ............. Men's Council ..... Phi Beta Chi ....... Phi Zeta ......... ...... Pi Epsilon Phi ..... Pre-Med Club ..... P1 Gamma Mu ........ --.- l1nC ....... ........ 9 0-91 09 ......19 ....115 .60, 61 64, 65 ....117 ......96 President .............. -.---- 1 1 Religious Council ..... ........... 1 02 Rqyqlty ,,..,.,........................... 124-127 Secretarial Science Club .................. 97 Seniors ........................... ........ 2 6-37 Sophomores ............................. 146-51 Student Government Association ...... 21 Student Manager ............................ 75 Tau Kappa Alpha ..... ........ 1 16 Tennis .................... .......84 Terpsichorean ..... ........ 1 1 1 Thespians ........ .......... 9 4 Theta Sigma ....... ....... 6 6, 67 Trustees .......................................... 10 Women's Athletic Association ........ 85 Women's Council ............................ 19 Women's lnter-Society Council ...... 105 Who's Who .......................... 118, 119 Yell Leaders ....... .......... 7 7 Y.W.C.A. ..... ........ 1 00 Y.M.C.A. ...... ........ 1 01

Suggestions in the University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) collection:

University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.