University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1947 volume:
, 5 ?
EDITOR ............. .......... P atricia Forsythe
Assistant .......... ............................. B etty Willner
Art ................ ................................... C onnie Koch
Veterans .......... .......... J on Gundling, Peggy Condit
Features .............. .................................. S arah Kessler
Senior Class ...,....... . ............................ Dorotha Mason
Underclassmen .................................... Dorothy Dailey
Organizations ............ Evelyn Cameron, Lois Hyland
BUSINESS MANAGER ............ Anna Muriel Flucks
Advertising Stag: William Hicks, Bob Miller,
Philip Pickering, Edwin Roettger, Paul Schumaker,
John Haddon, Paul Longbein, Marshall Mc-
Gulneas, Carol Hengst, jon Gundling.
jaque's Studio, Thomas O. Mueller, Dick Gam-
mon, E. W. Newman Co., Mitchell Weinstock, Ev-
ansville Courier and Press. u I
HON ORARIES .........
Pulling the plough" for
the present Administra-
Dedicated to a Century of Community Building
To the builders of Evansville College and the community it serves
- and to all who, during the past hundred years, gave so generously
of their time and substance to help make this a better, more friendly,
progressive and livable community.
To the memory of the young men from our campus and our com-
munity who, loving life, gave it freely in the defense and preserva-
tion of the American Way of Life, and of our homes and our liberty.
To the Veterans of World War II who have returned home, and,
in preparation for a more useful life in the community, have enrolled
by the hundreds at Evansville College.
To the Future: May Evansville College continue to grow as the
leader in higher education in this area, may the city increase in
importance as the civic, cultural and commercial center of the Tri-
'State areag and may they both, working together cooperatively, con-
tribute mightily to the welfare of all.
i W e
"Laying the cornerstone
The official seal commemorating the hundredth year of the city of Evansville
3' Nffin 'Wi' W '-
- '-T tmnauillr nn this Gbhinj --
T HAS been almost 150 years since the Pianke-
shaw and the Delaware Indians relinquished
all claim to the land on which Evansville and
Evansville College are now situated.
The treaty with these tribes was signed at Vin-
cennes in 1804 and opened up this land for settle-
ment. Eight years later, in 1812, a colonel from
Kentucky, Hugh McGary, came here, chose a spot
where down-town Evansville now lies, cleared away
some of the forest, and built a small, two-room log
cabin. He was the first settler here.
Colonel McGary soon had an increasing number
of neighbors, and by 1819 the village had grown to
such proportions that it was incorporated as a. town.
A year before that event, the State Legislature di-
vided Warrick County and named the new county
thus formed in honor of Henry Vanderburgh, a
territorial judge of Indiana.
Attracted to this thriving town on the Ohio River
was General Robert M. Evans, a noted Indian
fighter who had served on the staff of General Har-
rison at the Battle of Tippecanoe. General Evans ar-
rived in 1828, bought a half interest in Colonel
McGary's holdings, and laid out the original city of
Evansville. It was for him that the city was named.
just a hundred years ago, in 1847, Evansville had a
population of 4,000. On january 29 of that year Ev-
ansville ceased being a town and became an in-
corporated city, by a special act of the State
Legislature. The first mayor of the City of Evansville
was James G. Jones, who took oflice on April 12, 1847.
The city was three days from Louisville by river
packet. There was considerable interest among the
people at the time in the Wabash and Erie Canal
which was to be built from the north to Evansville.
But when the canal was finally completed in 1853,
it proved to be a failureg and the people lost interest
in it and began to talk about the possibility of build-
ing a railroad to the city.
A year later, in 1854, an event of historial inter-
est to Evansville occurred in a village in Indiana forty
miles west of Cincinnati, Ohio. This village was
Moores Hill, and in that year Moores Hill College
was founded there. It came into existence largely
through the efforts of John C. Moore, one of the sons
of Adam Moore, the original proprietor of the town.
Moores Hill College was formally opened in 1856
with the Rev. Samuel R. Adams as its Hrst president.
The following year an event of importance hap-
pened in Evansville. The city was combined with
Lamasco, previously a separate town situated be-
tween Division Street and Pigeon Creek. Lamasco
was founded by four men, john and William Law,
Mr. Macall, and Mr. Scott. It was from the first let-
ters of their names that the town got its name.
Disaster came to Moores Hill College in November,
1915, when Moore Hall burned. In June, 1917, the
College closed, never to reopen under that name.
During the seventy years of its existence, Evansville
had become a thriving city, and it was decided to
move Moores Hill College here. This was done, the
name was changed to Evansville College, and on
September 16, 1919, the College was opened in Ev-
This year is the centennial of the City of Evans-
ville, and in only seven years more Evansville Col-
lege can celebrate its centennial. Both have grown
mightily during the past century, and for both the
future holds much promise.
A...............- .... .. 4...-...-........t.
School of our fathers known of old
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Our Alma Mater we revere
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Present Administration Building
Lincoln B. Halc's seventh year as
president of Evansville College Ends
him active and enthusiastic over the
futu-re of the College and deeply inter-
ested in the centennial of the city of
Dtrector, Evening College
Assistant to the President
RICHARD R. MCGINNIS
M may -
The cooperative inter-play between the Col-
lege and the community in which it is located
is ever-increasing, with the community support-
ing the College and the College serving the com-
munity. Evansville College has been, and is,
continually striving to discover the higher edu-
cational needs of the city and the Tri-State area
and to fill those needs. To improve its service
in both a cultural and vocational way in a
balanced program, without emphasizing one at
the expense of the other, the College has
adopted "The Urban Pattern," which carries
out the aim of teaching both how to live and
how to earn a living. Now in the midst of an
expansion program, Evansville College will con-
tinue in an even greater degree in the future to
be a truly "people's college."
This year, 1946-47, is the greatest so far in
the history of Evansville College. Enrollment
has increased tremendously. In the first semester,
1,505 enrolled in the day classes as compared
to 410 in 1945-46. Evening College enrollment
the first semester reached 774, as compared
with 503 for the past year. Students taking
private music lessons increased from 390 to 528.
The total enrollment, including classes for
nurses, was 2,586 at the beginning of this col-
lege year. This number was swelled to more
The faculty was increased proportionately.
The staff of Evansville College numbered 210
this year, including ll administrative officers,
69 full-time teachers, 44 part-time teachers, 18
teaching assistants, and 68 secretaries, cafeteria
workers, custodians, and maintenance men.
The new Science-Engineering Building will be
completely ready for use at the opening of the
fall semester next September. To meet the chal-
lenge presented by the hundreds of veterans
wanting to enroll last fall, preparations that
were almost feverish were made with all possible
speed in advance of the opening of the fall
semester. Among these was the enlargement and
remodeling of the T-Hut into a spacious
cafeteriag re-erection on the campus of the Ev-
ansville Red Cross Canteen as a Veterans'
Loungeg the construction of 18 Federal tem-
porary housing units on the campusg remodel-
ing part of the old gymnasium to make accom-
modations for most of the music department:
renting part of the Armory for classroom useg
and securing Parkside for temporary housing.
The challenge was metg and for the efliciency
with which it was met, the President and the
other administrative officers of the College
deserve a hearty "Well Done."
than 3,000 for the year by new students enter-
ing the day and evening classes the second
G. R. McCoy
RALPH E. OLMSTED
Board of Trustees
MISS WAHNITA DeLONG
A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Univer-
sity, M. A., Ohio State Uni-
versity. Dean of Women and
Associate Professor of English.
MISS EMILY WILSON
A. B., Tulane University, M.
A., Louisiana State University.
Instructor in Art.
MISS DOROTHY DILES
A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Uni-
versity, M. A., University of
Wisconsin. Assistant Profes-
sor of English.
A. B., Westminster College,
M. A., Middlebury College.
Assistant Professor of Modern
JAMES G. JOHNSON
A. B., University of Minne-
sota, M. A., Arizona State
Teachers College, Certihcats
d'Etudes Francais, Univer-
site de Toulouse, Certihcats,
Universite de Geneve. Direc-
tor of Public Relations, As-
sistant Professor of English
D. Mus., College of Music,
Cincinnati. Conductor Ev-
ansville Philharmonic Or-
chestra, Associate Professor of
B. M., North Central College,
M. M., Northwestern Univer-
sity. Assistant Professor of
CLARENCE H. EDWARDS
B. S., Southeast Missouri
State Teachers College, Ph.
M., University of Wisconsin.
Assistant Professor of Speech.
MRS. CHARLOTTE STEPHENS
A. B., DePauw University.
Instructor in English.
GEORGE F. PARKER
g MISS FRANCES HEEREMA
A. B., Simpson College, As-
sistant Director, Evening Col-
lege, Assistant Director, Social
A. B.. Boston University, B.
D., Yale University. Assistant
Professor of Philosophy and
MISS BERYL GALAWAY
A. B., Illinois College, B.
University of Illinois. Lib
ouvm K. LOER 34
A. B., Bethany College.
praiser, Testing and C0
MARTIN S. SHOCKLEY
A. B., University of Rich-
mond: M. A., Duke Univer-
sity: Ph. D., University of
North Carolina. Head, De-
partment of English: Profes-
sor of English.
ARTHUR C. SPENCE
A. B., Eastern Illinois State
Teachers College: M. S., Uni-
versity of Illinois. Instructor
B. M., American Conservato-
ry, Chicago. Assistant Profes-
sor of Organ.
HAROLD VAN WIN KLE
B. S., Southeast Missouri
State Teachers College. In-
structor in English.
MISS MARY WOLFE
A. B., Park College: M. A.,
University of Missouri. As-
sistant Professor of English.
E. M. MCKOWN
A. B., Evansville College: S.
T. B., Boston University: Ph.
D., Boston University. Dean
of the College: Head of De-
partment of, and Professor
of, Philosophy and Religion.
A. B., Clark University: M.
A., University of Wisconsin:
Ph. D., University of Wis-
consin. Head, Department of
Foreign Languages: Profes-
sor of Foreign Languages.
. - ,..
NELSON J. ANDERSON
B. S., Kansas State Collegeg
M. S., University of Illinoisp
Ph. D., Chicago University.
Professor of Chemistry.
V. C. BAILEY
A. B., Concord State Collegef
M. S., University of Kentucky.
Associate Professor of Mat -
GUY B. MARCHANT
B. S. in E. E., South Dakota
State College. Head, Depart-
ment of Mathematicsp Profes-
sor of Mathematics.
JOHN A. Nanny
B. S., University of Kentuckyg
M. S., Purdue University, M.
E., University of Kentucky.
Director of Technology and
Engineering Education, Pro-
fessor of Engineering.
DONALD W. DUNHAM
B. S., Muskingum College, M
A., Ohio State University,
Ph. D., Ohio State University
Head, Department of Biology,
Professor of Biology.
ROBERT A. ARTMAN
A. B., Illinois College, M. S.,
University of Iowa. Associate
Professor of Physics.
MYRON C. BISHOP
B. S., Miami University: M.
A., Ohio State University. As-
sociate Professor of Engineer-
RALPH H. COLEMAN
A. B., Oakland City Collegep
M. A., Indiana University.
Assistant Professor of Math-
MISS MARY JANE ESCHE
B. S., Indiana State Teachers
College. Instructor in Home
ISS RUTH HEPPEL
B- so Muskingum College, M.
S-1 University of Akron. In-
structor in Biology.
J- F. SEARS
g- S-, Purdue University: M.
-, . Purdue University. As-
Socxate Professor of Physics
and Acting Head, Depart-
B. S., Evansville College, M.
A., Teachers College, Colum-
bia University. Associate Pro-
fessor of Physical Educationg
A. B., University of Dubuque:
M. A., University of Pitts-
burgh. Assistant Professor of
ment Of Physics.
MISS IDA M. STIELER
B. S., Battle Creek College,
M. S., University of Wiscon-
sin. Associate Professor of
a Physical Education.
B. S., Northeast Missouri
State Teachers College. In-
structor in Physics.
A. B., Michigan State Normal
College: B. S., University of
Michigan: M. S., University of
Michigan, Ph. D., University
of Michigan. Head, Depart-
ment of Chemistry, Professor
CHARLES G. COLVIN
A. B., Oakland City College,
M. A., Indiana State Teach-
ers College. Instructor in
WILLIAM 0. HARTSAW
B. S., in M. E. Purdue Uni-
versity. Instructor in Engi-
MISS JANET LEBERMAN
B. S., Simmons College, M.
S., University of Colorado.
Associate Professor of Home
JAMES K. SHILLINGTON
B. S., Iowa State College. In-
structor in Chemistry.
FRANCIS P. BULLER
A. B., McPherson College, B.
D., Yale University, M. A.,
Yale University, Ph. D., Yale
University. Director of Test-
ing and Counseling Depart-
ment, Head, Department of
Psychologyg Professor of Psy-
L. W. ANDERSON
A. B., Southwestern Collegef
M. A., Northwestern Univer-
sity. Associate Professor of
PAUL R. BUSEY
A. B., Illinois College, M. A.,
University of Illinois. As-
sistant Professor of Econom-
B. S., Ball State Teachers Col-
lege, M. S., New York Univer-
sity. Instructor in Account-
B. S., Evansville Collegeg M.
S., Indiana University. As-
sociate Professor of Econom-
A. B. COPE
A. B., Campbell College: M.
A., Kansas University. Profes-
sor of Psychology.
JAMES W. DeLONG
B. S., Indiana State Teachers
College, M. S., New York
University. Assistant Professor
Diploma, Concordia Sem-
inary. M. Litt., University of
Pittsburgh, Associate Profes-
sor of Psychology.
MISS DORIS KIRK
B. S., Indiana University, M.
S., Arnold College. Director
of Social Activities.
CYRUS L. GUNN
A. B., DePauw University:
M. S., Indiana University. As-
sistant Professor of History.
W. HAROLD MARTIN
B. S., Illinois State Normal
Universityp M. S., University
of Illinois. Assistant Professor
V. W. MAVES
A. B., Greenville Colle eg M
A., University of Miiigan,
Ph. D., Peabody College. As-
sociate Professor of Psychol-
A. B., University of Floridag
M. A., University of Floridag
D. Ed., Columbia University.
Professor of Education, Head,
JAMES E. MORLOCK
A. B., Evansville College, M.
A., Ohio State University, Ph.
D., Ohio State University.
Head, Dean of Men, Depart-
ment of Sociology, Professor
MISS JANE RODMAN
A. B., Evansville College. In-
structor in History.
A. B., Knox College, M. A.,
University of Chicago. As-
sistant to the Dean, Assistant
Professor of Sociology.
1 C IE C E
HAROLD W. SEE
B. S., Kirksville State Teach-
ers College, M. A., North-
western Universit. Director
of Placement Bureau.
MISS OPAL H. DeLANCEY
B. S., Ball State Teachers Col-
lege, M. S. C., Indiana Uni-
versity. Assistant Professor of
MISS LUCILE JONES
B. S., Teachers College, Co-
lumbia University, M. A., Co-
lumbia University. Head, De-
partment of Education:
Professor of Education.
WADE D. DAVID
A. B., University of Min-
nesota, M. A., University of
Minnesota, Ph. D., Univer-
sity of Illinois. Head, De-
partment of History, Profes-
sor of History.
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Left to right: Prof. Hagemann, Miss
Dilcs, Dr. David, chairman, Dorothy
Public Speech Committee:
Prof. Walker, Prof. Edwards, Betty
Berges, june Gibson, Miss LeCompte,
chairman, David Helmbock, vice-chair-
Religious Life Committee:
Betty Willner, Miss Wheeler, Prof. Needy,
chairman, Prof. Parker.
Dr. Dunham, chairman, Prof. Bailey,
Miss Leberman, Robert Davies, Elenora
Public Occasions Committee:
Prof. Marchant, Carl Procaskey, vice-
Chairman, Dr. Strickler, chairman, james
Ritter, Prof. Anderson, Lois Huck.
Prof. McCutchan, Miss Stielcr, Margaret
Wheeler, Prof. Henke, chairman.
Fine Arts Committee:
Samuel Brooks, vice-chairman, Edna
Mae Tieman, Harold Lively, Prof.
Social Life Committee:
Miss DeLong, Pat Hubert, Prof. Mor-
l0ck, Chairman, John Galloway, vice-
Chairman, Miss Kirk.
Bob Mann, Louella Kendall, Mr. Olms-
sted, chairman, Prof. Van Winkle, Pat
Forsythe, vice-chairman, Mr. Johnson.
Pat Forsythe, Morgan Jones, treasurer.
Carl Winnebald, john Galloway, Bill
Hicks, Carl Procaskey, David Helmbock,
President of the Student
Left to right: Prof. Morlock, Morgan jones, Miss DeLong, Dr. McKown, Bill Davis, and Brenda Helming.
The purpose of the Student Government Association is
to give every student on campus an opportunity to partic-
ipate in the collective direction and control of the com-
mon life and work of Evansville College, and to enable
the student body to cooperate with the faculty as a group
in the Student Faculty Federation. Coming out on top in
last spring's student election were Bill Davis, presidentg
Brenda I-Ielming, secretary: and Morgan Jones, treasurer.
These three Student Government officers automatically as-
sumed positions on the Administrative Board and met with
the president and three deans of the College to serve as a
Board of Review, a Court of Appeals, and assume all re-
sponsibilities arising in connection with the Student-Fac-
Intersociety Council is a tripartisan council that meets
monthly to discuss society matters brought before it. Its
aim is to establish harmony and fair play among campus
sororities. The council is composed of the president of
each sorority plus one representative from each sorority.
Miss DeLong, Dean of Women, serves as an ex-oflicio mem-
ber of the council.
Betty Steinback, Dorothy Steiner, Dorothy Cochran.
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The Women's Council of Evansville College was very
Successfully guided through the year under the presidency
of LaVerne Heady, the first semester, and Janie Garrett,
second semester. The council is composed of all women on
Campus and is responsible for the use made of the Wom-
en's Lounge, the organization for first-term freshman wom-
en, Gamma Delta, and the May Day festivities. The Coun-
cil is most ably directed by the Dean of Women, Miss
Two members from each fraternity and two unorganized
men form the Executive Committee of the Men's Council.
Headed by the Dean of Men, Prof. Morlock, it acts as a
Left to,right: Charles Flicek, Chuck Palmisano, David Helmbock, Prof.
link between the men's groups, sewing the commonin-
terests of all men, and integrating their activities.
Morlock, Ben Zieg, Cliff Kraft, Bob Carithers,
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EDNA MAE TIEMANN
"WI1o's Who in American
who rated listing in
Universities and Colleges"
MARY Lou BISCHMANN
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Clifford Kraft LaVeme Heady
CAMPU CT BLE
These are the seven men and women
who are chosen by the faculty: this year as
the students who most represent the ideals
of the seven lighted candles in the seven-
branched candelabra on the Evansville
The qualities which determine who shall
receive one of the highest honors Evans-
ville College confers upon its, students
are: economic development, recreation, in-
tellectual development, spiritual aspira-
tion, aesthetic appreciation, health, and
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CAMPU LE DER
Three men and three women have been
chosen by the three deans of the college, as
exemplifying the qualities of leadership that we
all strive for. These are our Campus Leaders. It
is their ideals, their inspiration, enthusiasm, and
their personalities that have helped direct the
campus life of E.C. during their years here.
LaVerne Heady, second row,
Pat Forsythe, Carl Winnebald,
third row, Paul Schumaker,
Frances New, Bill Davis.
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Phi Beta Zhi
Serving as officers for Phi Beta Chi during the year
were Dorothy Julian, President, and Prof. Marchant, secre-
Phi Beta Chi, natural science fraternity, which was
organized at Evansville College in 1932, strives to give
recognition to distinguished students in natural sciences,
to stimulate attainment of high standards of excellence in
their regular work, to acquaint its members with unsolved
problems of science, and to cultivate an interest in in-
To belong to this organization, a student must be at
least a second-semester junior majoring in a natural sci-
ence, be nominated by the faculty, have a grade of A in 50
percent of his major and B or better in related subjects,
and show creative ability.
Left to right: Dr. Shockley, Betty Willner, Anna Muriel Flucks, Pat
Forsythe, Mr. Johnson, Dorothy Hebbeler.
Left to right: Dr. Strickler, Dr. Kimball, Dr. Dunham, Dorothy
julian, Prof. Needy.
Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary journalism frater-
nity, was installed on the Evansville College Campus by
James G. johnson, instructor of journalism, on the first
of June 1946.
Four new members were initiated into the organization
this year. They were: Betty Willner, assistant editor of the
LinC, Ray Franks, Editor of Crescent and sports, Anna
Muriel Flucks, business manager of the LinC, and Patricia
Forsythe, editor ofthe LinC.
The fraternity was guided by the following officers:
Dorothy Hebbeler, President, Polly Martin, vice-president:
LaVerne Heady, secretary and historiang and Monica
Senecal, grand councilman. Betty Mfillner was elected sec-
retary and historian for the second semester and Patricia
Forsythe served as grand councilman. Mr. johnson, was
elected permanent treasurer of the group.
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Miss Elenora Dyson
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Mlss MARILYN RAMSEY
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Miss MARGIE SNODGRASS
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Miss CLAIRE ANN STUMPF
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Miss Jo Ann Baird
MIss MARGII: SNODGRASS
Miss JIMMIE DI-:Ia PAGE
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Miss SHIRLEY C.-no
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The Philoneikean Society of 1897
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The Phi 'Lexa Fraternm' of X947
Pictured left to right: ,
First row: joan Henn, Shirley Olson, Betty Budke, Norma Caulield, Margie Mason, Betty Lou Priest.
Second row: Peggy Condit, Miss Ruth Heppel-advisor, Ferry Ann Hall, Marilyn Nussmeier, Helen Nunn, Evelyn
Cameron, Bettye O'Brien, Betty Steinback, Doris Witt, and R ith Shane.
Two week ends at Camp Koch, collection of'Christmas
gifts for the Marine hospital, the sale of Tuberculosis
seals, holiday decorations for the T-Hut, a joint party
with Alpha Phi Omega, and co-sponsorship of an all-
campus dance were among the year's projects of Alpha
Under the sponsorship of Miss Ruth Heppel and Miss
Ida Stieler, this Girl Scout organization attained a record
membership of 75.
Doris Witt sewed as president, Betty Steinback as vice
president, Norma Lee Dunning as secretary, and Dorothy
Kiefer as treasurer.
,The Gamma Mu chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national
collegiate Boy Scout fraternity, now holds the honor of
pledging the largest class among the 112 national chapters.
Clifford Kraft, first semester president, and Jim Daus-
man, second semester president, headed a year filled with
many activities. The local chapter conducted the Com-
munity Fund campaign on the campus, compiled a list
of blood donors, took a week-end trip to Camp Pohoka,
and co-sponsored the March of Dimes drive on the
Other ofhcers for the first semester were Carl Winne-
bald, vice president: Marvin Hartig, secretary: Don E1-
lenstein, treasurer: Reginald Rodman, historian, Lloyd
Roessler, alumni secretary, and Mike Ellert, sergeant-at-
Those holding oflice under Dausman were Ted Selzer,
first vice president: Morris Riley, second vice president:
John White, secretary: Bob Ehrhardt, treasurerg Max
Crowder alumni secretary, Bill Cook, historiang and Bill
First Row - left to right - Harry Baker, Alfred Delker, Eugene Brinker, Carl Winnebald, Bob Maxedon, Bob Glos-
sep, Ralph Fisher, Fred Frisse, Paul Banner, Bill Holtz, Bob Higcdon, Max Crowder, jim Dausman, Bob Nesbit.
Second Row - Gerald Byrd, Tom Miller, Myron East, George Clcwlow, Bob Ehrhardt, Bill Fisher, Morris Riley, Don
Howard, Harry Bishoff, Norman Stewart, jim Schaefer, Lloyd Roesslcr.
Third Row - Howard Nunn, Fred Pearcy, johnny White, Marvin Hartig,,Bill Chandler, Howard Bitner, Mitchell
Weinstock, Don Whitehead, Russell Day, Mike Ellert, Ed Hassel, Phillip Kiely, William Scott, Robert johnson.
Donald Hartig, Clifford Kraft, Ted Selzer.
First row: Evelyn Deane, Claire Ann Stumpf, Charlotte Rupp, Miss Lucile jones, sponsor, Jimmie Dee Page,
Second row: Gertrude Edwards, Betty Feagley, Bettye jean 0'll-rien, Elsie Hottenstein, Brenda Helming, Harriet
Buthod, Marilyn Nussmeier, Frances New, Evelyn Cameron, Ferry Ann Hall, Dorothy Neighbors, Lucile Temme,
Beginning its eighth year, the Evansville College branch
of the Association of Childhood Education elected these
officers in September: Frances New, president, Evelyn
Dean, vice-president, Marilyn Nussmeier, secretary,
Amaryllis Martin, treasurer, Harriet Buthod, publicity
The Student Christian Association, founded nationally
in 1941, was organized at Evansville College early in 1945.
It is the only religious group on campus which is inter-
racial, interdenominational, and admits both men and
women to membership.
S.C.A. makes an effort to provide opportunities for wor-
ship, stimulating discussions, and aid in local and world
Activities at the monthly meetings included joint ses-
sions with the city A.C.E., guest speakers, bridge parties,
and picnics. At Christmas the group sent a box of working
materials to displaced persons in Ge-rmany.
Membership is open to all students majoring in edu-
cation. Miss Lucile jones is the faculty sponsor.
Activities this year included a retreat in November,
deputation work at local churches, a hayride, and dinners
with campus visitors.
Bill Sale and Mary Lou Bischmann served as president
and vice president, respectively, exchanging offices the
second semester. Other oflicers were Betty Willner, secre-
tary, and Herman Litschgi, treasurer. George Parker, pro-
fessor of philosophy, is faculty advisor.
First row: Gail Reid. Florence Varner, Martha Eskridge. Lloyd jean Miller, Belly Willner.
Second row: Wanda Dznnpier, Mary Lou Bisclnnan, Shirley Ray,-Iudson Parkllurst, Irvin-Kelly.
Third row: George Parker, sponsor, Fred Duncan. Herman l.itschgi,jane Hopkins, George Clewlow.
f!i.zliQ -' "Vi
First row: Wilfred Guston, Chester Mahan, Hugh Delaney, Prentice Douglas, James Heady.
Second row: Charles Taylor, Jake Yeager, Romule Buchanan, Dr. E. M. McKown, Prof. George Parker, Ernest
Packhurst, Denzil Liebert, Thomas Kyle.
"Go thou and preach the kingdom ol' God."
This is the mol.to and the aim of Kappa Chi, the
campus pre-ministerial fraternity. Meeting twice monthly,
the group's programs have been built around the topic of
what God expects of l1is ministers in these times.
Organized in 1941 to give Catholic students an op-
portunity to meet and discuss religious problems, the New-
man Club met each Monday during the school year.
Speakers, parties, and communion breakfasts were among
the activities. Ofhcers include Alfred Delker, president:
Officers for the year were Charles Taylor, president,
James Moss, vice president, James Heady, secretaryg
Richard Yeager, treasurer. Dr. Edgar McKown is faculty
Patricia Hubert, vice presidentg Jacqueline Schmitt,
recording secretary, Patricia Kaiser, corresponding secre-
tary, Malcolm Reagan, treasurer. Advisors for the Club
were Miss Gertrude Lcich and Father James Reed, O.S.B.
Members: Alfred Delker, Don McClain, Anna Muriel, Flucks, Miss Gertrude Leich, Mary Martin, Jacqueline Schmitt,
Betty Lou Mooney, Lois Guidotti, Claire Ann Stumpf, Mary Hormuth, Rita Hirsch, Marjorie Mason, Harriett Buthod,
Joann Graesch, Norma Caufield, Father James Reed, Hernando Espinosa, Paul Collignon, Robert Funkhauser, Bill
Schaeffer, Margaret Funk, Earl Buechler, Pat McCarthy, Helen Bollinger, Pat Kaiser, Bob Klaser, James Born,
Linus Elsner, Ted Sheller, Norbert Hass, Mary Agnes Ottman, Marilyn Nussmeier, Charles Dewig, Prof. Shelling-
ton, Malcolm Reagan, Gene Cebula, Miguel Fadul, Earl Schaeffer, Charles Boll.
Under the direction of Editor Ray Franks Qsecond
Semesterj and Monica Senecal Qlirst semcsterj, The
Qfescent slowly climbed back to the high standard of
l0lIrnalism that Evansville students always pointed to
James Ritter served as business manager on the paper
all year, ably assisted by Bob Mann.
.On the editorial side of the paper, frequent stories by
B111 Grant, James Rodgers, Bettye Fisher, Glen Hubele,
JOY? Gundling, and others, made The Crescent readable.
Edltor Franks' assistants, Arlene Starry, Kilburn Durham,
and Jack Nix, kept the copy flowing.
P Two former VVar Correspondents, Glen Stadler QUnited
treSSl and Chuck Palmisano fNavyj introduced columns
0 Cfescent readers. The inimitable "Field Marshal," writ-
by Kilburn Durham, livened up many an editorial
1 Editor Ray
tions to his as-
Cgflrst semester staff included. hrst row,.Monica Senecal, Carolyn Sextz,
' S UCk Palmisano, Buzzy Grant, Nancy Ash. Second row, Verlee Palmisano,
Nirah Kessler, Lois Huck, Jack Jenkins, Dorothy Dailey, jim Rodgers, Jack
IX- Third row, Zelpha Morrison, Arlene Starry, Prentis Douglas.
james Ritter, Business Manager or the Crescent, and
his assistant, Bob Mann, seem pleased over their ad lay-
Second semester staff of the Crescent checking the past week's
issue for follow-up stories, while making up the week's as-
signment are: Arlene Starry, Lois Manchette, Nancy Ash, Kil-
burn Durham, Carolyn Scitz, Chuck Palmisano, Ray Franks,
Bob Hanselman, Dorotha Mason, jon Gundling, Buzzy Grant,
Marshall McGuineas, Glen I-luhele, james johnson, advisor.
IL, ' K
The 1946 LinC staff, under the direc-
tion of Pat Forsythe, editor, and Mr. Van-
Winkle, advisor, has attempted to build a
yearbook around the .history of Evans-
ville, Indiana, and Evansville College. In
the opening section and on the division
pages special effort was made to show the
relationship between city and college, the
old and the new, and the support each has
given the other.
Top: Editor Pat Forsythe, Advisor Harold Van Winkle, and
Asst. Editor Betty Willner at work proofreading,
Bottom: Senior class editor Dortha Mason, exhibits layouts
to Bill Holcomb, Sports editor, Dick Gammon, student photog-
rapher, and Dorothy Dailey.
Anna Muriel Flucks, bus
of the yearbook, and
arranged for 32
her staff not only
pages of advertising, but
books and made purchas-
ing arran ement
g s with new students. The
are bought through tl1e Hrst and
second semester activity books so students
arriving for second semester had to make a
Connie Koch, as art editor of the 1947
yearbook, had a full schedule drawing
the figures of yesteryears, designing the
division pages, and selecting the cover of
Top. One of the most strenuous jobs was capably handled
by Lois Hyland 'ind Evcl C
. yn ameron, co-editors of the or-
Bottom: The business staff looks up from its business at
hand. Seated with Business Manager Anna Muriel Fluck
Bill Hicks, l ' ' '
join Hadden, and Bob Miller.
First row: jorge Barriga, Mireille Demolin, Miss Leich, Arlene Starry, Zelpha Morrison, Lloyd Miller, Pablo Espinosa.
Second row: Miguel Fadul, john Loose, Abbas Bebhehani, Hernando Ospina, Felix Espinosa, George Klotsas.
Meeting monthly, the International Relations Club dis- Ofhcers for the Hrst semester were Carl Procasky, chair-
cusses current events and problems which make the news man, and Laverne Heady, secretary-treasurer. Second
and underlie the headlines. semester ofhcers are John Loose, chairmang Mireille
Sponsored by Dr. Wade David, professor of history, the Demolin, vice chairmang and Zelpha Morrison, secretary-
group was founded early in 1946. Its programs have in- treasurer.
eluded student discussion and outside speakers.
Founded in 1944, the E.C. Press Club is one of the few The organization initiated a Headliners' Hop this year
campus organizations still having its original sponsor - to which 136 outstanding people on the campus were in-
James G. johnson, director of public relations. vited. The affair promises to become an annual one.
The purposes of the Club are to heighten interest in The following hold ollices in the Club: Dortha Mason,
journalism, improve the abilities of studenpreporters and president, Luella Kendall, vice presidentg Ray Franks,
to raise the standards of student publications. secretaryg Zelpha Morrison, treasurer.
Left to Right: Chuck Palmisano, Mr. johnson, sponsor, Verlee Palmisano, Dortha Mason, Carolyn Seitz, Zelpha
Morrison, Nancy Ash, and Ray Franks.
Pictured left to right:
First row: Louella Hunter, Marilyn Nussmeier. Ferry Ann Hall, Harriet Buthod,Ch:n'is Kunt7
Second row: David Helmbock, Bob Laubscher, Bill Laubschcr, Charles Brinkley.
Thespians, the campus dramatic society, was organized
in l926. Active membership is held by Harriet Buthod,
Joan Blesch, Charles Brinkley, Charles Flicek, Laverne
Heady, and Robert Mann. Miss Pearle Le Compte, speech
instructor, sponsors the group.
Ofhcers were: Joan Blesch, presidentg Charles Brinkley,
vice presidentg Laverne Heady, secretary-treasurer. Commit-
tee chairmen were: Marshall McGuineas, publicityg Henry
Hardin, stage managementg Robert Mann, business man-
Among its activities was presentation of the traditional
Christmas play, Eager Heart. Because of the large enroll-
ment, two performances were necessary this year. The
Servant in, the House was presented by a double cast, with
George Parker, faculty member, having a role in both
performances. Another production was The Late George
"What's that you say?"
just a touch of rouge.
The Servant In The House
First row: Janice Albert, Mary Martin, Betty Lou Mooney, Maxine Majors, Corrina Zutterback.
Second row: Robert Lambert, Melvin Brooks, Don XVand, Joseph Outlaw, Charles Aust, Robert Glenn, Edward
Baylor jr., Eckler Brooks.
Organized in 1939, the Pre-Med Society has had the ob- Thursday each month. Ofhcers for the year were: Janice
jective of promoting medical knowledge to all pre- Albert, Presidentg Charles Aust, Vice-Presidentg Harvey
medical, pre-dental, and nursing students. Under the spon- Davids, SCCrCt21ry-TrCHS11r6r.
sorship of Dr. Donald Dunham the club met the second
Founded last year on the campus, the Pre-Law Society, sociation, Mr. Thomas Trimble, Mr. Will Foreman, and
under the sponsorship of Prof. Cyrus Gunn has had a Mr. Bailey Merrill.
full program this year. Notable speakers were Mr. Leo OHicers for the year were Art Walling, President: Don
Warren, President of the Vanderburgh County Bar As- Miller, Vice-President: Cal Turner, Secretary-Treasurer.
First row: Elmer Whitmcr, Calvin Turner, Don Miller, Charles Lawrence, Kenneth Masterson.
Second row: Prof. Gunn. Edwin Smith, Judson jones, Howard Bittner, Henry Hardin, Robert Schneider, Dr. David.
Members: Prof. Bishop, Prof. Sears. Prof. Needy, John Sullivan, Herb Grable, Tom Miller, Bob Funkhauser, Alfred
Dclker, Melvin Kahl, Earl Schaeffer, J. D. Boseinan, Earl Toole.
The Engineers Club of Evansville College, founded in
1924, was reorganized in the fall semester under the spon-
sorship of Dr. John Needy, director of technology. Meet-
ing on alternate Wednesday evenings in the Veterans'
Lounge, the club has no restrictive membership. All engi-
neering students automatically enter its ranks. The exec-
utive committee for the year included John L. Sullivan
Under the capable supervision of Prof. Sears the
Electronics Club, organized on the campus last fall, ac-
complished successfully their proposed projects. One of
the outstanding features was the construction of the
amateur radio transmitter which was put on the air in
the early spring. Due to the lack of a permanent location
in the new Science building the transmitter was on the
air under temporary conditions with the call letters,
Jr., presidentg VVilliam Mfatkins, vice president, Herbert
Grable, secretaryg Clement Mason, treasurer.
Activities have included talks by local development,
mechanical, electrical, and civil engineersl Being progres-
sive, the group has planned to present talks and motion
pictures, out-of-town speakers, and tours of local industries
in its program for the coming year. y
Radio classes were conducted at several of the club meet-
ings with students as well as guest speakers participating.
During the summer further research will be carried on to
complete the transmitter and the change to voice opera-
Successfully serving as Presidents for the year were, Ben
Zieg, first semester, and Bob Decker, second semester.
Prof. Sears, Charles Boll, Lester Driggcrs, Charles Winders, Robert Funkhauscr, Paul McClure, jack Friehaut, Mcl-
I vin Kahl, Lewis Otterson, Earl Toole, Robert Riddle, Paul Banner, Bill Driggers, Bob Decker,
I First row: Margaret Wheeler, Hetty Bill Simon, Dorothy Pirtle, Betty Steinback, Elenora Dyson, Janie Sachs, Jeanne
Second row: Betty Silverman, Dortha Mason, Grace Gehlhausen, Miss Annctta Wheeler, sponsor, Marjorie Woodall,
Maurine Breeden, Margaret Fleming, Betty Steiner, jackie Schmitt, Joy Finney, Antoinette Heldt.
This year's officers of the secretarial club, founded nine
years ago, were: Margaret Wheeler, presidentg Betty Sil-
verman, vice presitlentg Elenora Dyson, secretary, Hetty
Simon, treasurer, Margaret Fleming, publicity chairman.
Faculty sponsor is Miss Annetta Wheeler of the secretarial
Among the year's activities were a party for all freshmen
and transfer women taking secretarial science or business
The Accounting Club, organized on November 12, 1946,
met monthly in the Veterans' Lounge. Its sponsor is Emer-
son Henke, associate professor of economics. Early activities
were limited to business sessions, with social events fol-
administrationg initiation services, a Christmas party, pot-
lucksg business meetings, and varied programs. Selection
of a "girl of the month" is a feature of the monthly meet-
ings. The group also held a party with the Business Ad-
ministration Club. Seniors in secretarial science partic-
ipated in the annual Perfect Secretary contest, held this
lowing later in the school year. Oflicers were: president,
Ronald Robinsong vice president, Joseph Brown: secre-
tary-treasurer, Ray Becker.
First row: Roy Ash, Eugene Caine, Donald Cummings, Charles Baker, Joseph Brown, Wilbur Childress, Paul Lang
bein, Paul Johnson.
Second row: Ronald Robinson, Ray Becker, Prof. Anderson, Prof. Martin, Hermie Will, Prof. Henke, Bob Bock
Roy Fowler, Otto Dejean, Bob Thomas, Ed Hassee, Charles Winders, Harry Childs, Bob Hughes, Wayne Key, Robert
Ander, Harry Goldblatt, Art Wardelman.
Pictured left to right:
Left tableg seated -- Bobbie Lou Hill, Harry Wvilder, Peggy Condit, Richard Lard, standing - Betty Silverman.
Beta Gamma commonly called the Bridge Club was
organued in November 1946 to furnish additional social
recreation for students on the Evansville campus
Activities in addition to the regular bridge meeting ev
ery Monday night from 7 30 to I0 30 in the Veterans
Lounge or T Hut included a Christmas party and a final
E Club, the association for college lettermen, was
founded in April, 1931. Its purpose is to promote fellow-
ship and to influence sportsmanlike conduct in all con-
tacts within and without the school.
Activities for the year included a memorial service be-
tween halves of the Homecoming football game. Alumni
and student members participated in this tribute to E.C.
President Henry I-Iardins ofllcers include Mike Ellen-
stein to president Betty Silverman secretary Norman
Stewart, treasurer William '1 aylor, historian Bob Turpin,
teaching chairman Warren Flicek, rules chairman, Dotty
Cochran general committee chairman and Laverne
Heady membership committee chairman
men who gave their lives in World War II. Another
project was the drafting of a new constitution, this com-
mittee was headed by Clifford Kraft.
Ofhcers for the year are Walter Bailey, president: Lester
Ewing, vice president, and Arthur Acker, secretary-
treasurer. Emerson Henke, professor of economics, and
alumnus, is sponsor of the group.
First row: Delmar Pickles, Bill Hicks. Ronald Watson, Charlie Brown, Donald Watson, Morris Riley, Harold White,
Lester Ewing, Paul Schmidt, Garnett Dezember, Don Galey, Charles Lawrence, Charles Wallace, Jim Clayman.
Second row: John White, jim Lewis, Bill Phillips, Audrey Phillips, Forrest Page, Clem Jarboe, Bob Gerhardt,
James Gryder, jack Shrode, Art Acker, Richard Bauer, Bob Ehrhardt, Wilbur Hahn, Gene Logel, Dutch Bailey.
Third row: Willie Kessler, Herman Will, Bill Russler, Bill Fisher, Ted Ping, Prof. Emerson Hcnkc, Bob Hawkins,
John Henderson, jim Ritter, Bob Moore, Harold Wanninger, Eddie Williams, Don Crouch, Tom Ossenberg, Russell
Day, Paul Scott, Adren Keener, Harold Stubbs, Marvin Bates, Bob Kunkel, jack Crouch, Charlie Schmidt, Don Wile,
Right tableg seated - Henry Hardin, joan Smith, Eva Philips, standing - Bob Turpin and joe McCullum.
Ruth Sansom: Robert johnson.
Robert Padgett: jack Hauke: Carl Armstrong: Albert Stocker:
Iraa Banks: Fred Davison: Carleton Long: Shirley Cato:
Robert Hormuth: Edna Mae Tieman: William Scott: Allen
Scales: Shirley Goodfred: Margaret Wheeler: Hobart King:
James Pearson: Marian Culp: Lowell Stearsman: Earl Lively:
Wilfred Bahr: William Lively.
Harold Lively: Wm. Watkins.
Kenneth Scales: Frank Fuchs: Hubert Stewart: Charles Grim.
Herbert Northcut: Clarence Smith: Kenneth Berger: Norman
Kncise: james Parrent: Tom Walker: james Wallis: Warren
Bgsing: T. J. Sheller: Roy Diefenbach.
Robert Bock: Louis Bergdolt: james Adye: Harry Baker.
Ralph Norman: Cantrell Craddock: Arthur Nendal: Edward
Korff: Eugene Koonce: Eugene Pegler: Donald Schroer.
Lyman Hall: Marvin Hartig: Donald Hartig.
Nolan Griffin: joseph Lehman: Charles Watkins: Gilbert
Bruce Langford: .John Paff: Ray Windels: Loren Wise: Frank
The newly organized 70-piece Band made its first appearance at the Murray
State football game at Bosse Field in'October under the baton of Wesley
Wearing flashing new uniforms of black and gold, the band performed various
marching formations at the remaining football games. The band also ap-
peared at home basketball games, playing before the games and at the half.
Ensembles organized from the band played for various school assemblies, pro-
grams, and did some radio work. Soloists in the band played for school events
as well as a number of outside programs.
The first concert appearance of the band was made on the New Harmony
Lyceum Series, in February. A second concert appearance of the band was at
the Annual Spring Concert at the Evansville Coliseum.
The Evansville College Choir, under direction of Mrs. Margaret Shepard,
has completed its twentieth year with a record enrollment and varied public
performances. The choir, a combination of both men's and women's voices,
was founded in 1927: during the war it became an all girls' choir for two years.
Its Hrst appearance this year was at the dedication of the cornerstone of the
Engineering-Science Building. The choir also provided music for the memorial
service honoring alumni and former students who lost their lives in World War
II. In addition, the organization has presented several assemblies, provided the
traditional music for Eager Heart, and collaborated with the band for recitals
at New Harmony and for their annual spring concert.
Olhcers for the year were: Marvin Hartig, president, June Sauer Mertz, vice
president: Mary Etta Van Horn, secretary: Margie Snodgrass, treasurerg Marilyn
Ramsey, librarian. Ruth Hobgood, June Mertz, John Robertson, and Marvin
Hartig were section leaders.
Pictured left to right:
lst Row - Mary Ann Hahs, Dorothy Pirtle, Joy Scherzer, Virginia Vaughn, Joan Henn, Peggy Condit, Jane Hopkins, Joyce
Van Winkle, Karen Warweg, Marilyn Ramsey, Marilyn Hush, Edna Mae Ticman, Lois Guidotti, Marion Culp, Ruth
Sansom, and Lee Frazier.
2nd Row - Ruth Grossman, Nancy Wilson. Toni Heldt, Pat Weiss, Evelyn Cameron, Karleen Yeager, Virginia Newman,
Miriam Curtis, Wilma Pierce, June Mertz, Mary Colleen Jewell, Margie Snodgrass, Pat McCarthy, Betty Steinback, Zora
Hicks, Shirley Ray, Ruth Eilcrt, and Mary Martino.
3rd Row - Bob Padgett, Joe Williams, Ariel Clayton Hunt, Joe Natalc, Gene Pegler, Jim Schmidt, john Robertson, John
Galloway, Jerry West, Marvin Hartig, Harold Jones, and Bob Turpen.
4th Bow - lvilliam Bell, accompanist, Bob Hormuth, Judson Parkhnrst, Nolan Grillin, Harold Lively, Kenneth Berger,
Earl Lively, Harvey Rose, Sam Brooks, Clyde Shaw, Harold Walker, Donald Pribble, Ray O'Neal, Warren Besing, and Nor-
First row: -Io Ann Baird, Wilma Pierce, jane Hopkins, joy Finney, Mary Lou Bischman, Marilyn Husk. Gail Reid,
Joan Smith, jean Marshall, Margie Snodgrass, Emily Combs.
Second row: Nancy Wilson, Evelyn Cameron, Mary Colleen Jewell, Peggy Condit, Miriam Curtis, Joyce Van Winkle,
Carolyn Seitz, Mary Porter, Janie Garrett, Dorothy Kahl, Mary Martino.
While the year brought many changes to the campus, it
also saw the revival of several E.C. institutions. One of
these, the Evansville College Girls' Glee Club, originally
founded in the fall of 1943, was reorganized last October.
Mrs. Margaret Shepard, music department co-head, is
director. The club met twice weekly..Olhcers were: Nancy
Wilson, president, Miriam Curtis, vice president, Peggy
Condit, secretary-treasurer, and Marilyn Husk, accom-
On of the younger organizations on campus, the Evans-
ville College Men's Glee Cltib, was founded in September
of last year. Seventeen men met for rehearsal each Mon-
day evening fronr six to eight o'clock. The group was
directed by Howard Dill, instructor in voice.
During the year the glee club appeared on the Christmas
assembly, the spring concert, and for out-of-town concerts.
Oflicers were: Edward Duncan, president, Warren Bes-
ing, vice presidentg joe Williams, secretary-treasurer, Wil-
liam Taylor, librarian.
First row: Ervin. Kelly, Lowell Stearsman, Bill Taylor, Eddie Duncan, Ray Winders, Ray O'Neal, Gilenn Katter-
hcnry, WVarren Besing.
Second row: Mr. Dill, director, Earl Lively, Harvey Rose, Samuel Brooks, William Bell, Ralph Katterhenry, Carl
First row: Gail Reid, Florene Varner, Betty Willner, Martha Eskridge, Shirley Olson, Bernice Culley.
Second row: Dorothy Kahl, Marion Earhardt, Janie Garrett, Patricia Weiss, Mary Lou Bischmann, Kathrine Mottley
This year's objectives of the Young Women's Christian
Association at the College were furtherance of the worship
experiences of the individual and closer cooperation with
the community organization. The College group is an
affiliate of the national Y.W.C.A.
First of the Y's activities was the annual Big-Little Sis-
CCF party, with freshman women as guests. With aid from
the weatherman, the practice of visiting faculty homes was
reinstated. This was followed by the traditional candle-
llght installation of new members. At Christmas, girls
from the Y entertained with parties for the children at Hill-
crest and Booker T. Washington homes. Two delegates at-
tended the National Student Christian Assembly at
. The College Veterans' Political Association, organized
111 October of last year, is a non-partisan group. Its pur-
pose is to inform veterans as to the character of candidates
fOr ofhce and as to the nature of their party platforms. Dur-
lllg the Hrst semester the organization heard speakers from
both major political parties, who discussed personal views
Urbana, Illinois, in December. Faculty members were
guests at the annual May Day breakfast.
Ofhcers for the year were Mary Lou Bischmann, pres-
identg Shirley Olson, vice presidentg Pat Weiss, secretaryg
Helen R. Smith, treasurer. The Y.W.C.A. board is com-
posed of Miss Wahnita DeLong, chairman, Miss jane Rod-
man, Mrs. Edgar McKown, Mrs. L. A. Anderson, and
Mrs. A. B. Cope.
The cabinet included Betty Willner and Lois Hyland,
program, Margaret Wheeler, social, Doris Witt, service,
Edna Mae Tiemann, worship, Norma Lee Dunning,
publicityg Helen R. Smith, finance, and Shirley Olson,
and opinions, party platforms, duties of oflice, and
qualihcations of office-holders.
Paul Niehaus was president of the group and Janice
Albert was secretary-treasurer. Arthur Spence, English in-
structor, was faculty advisor. Membership for the first year
of the VljA's existence exceeded 150.
Harold Walker, Art Nendel, Gil Korb, Prof. Spence, McWilliams, Janice Albert, Bill Lempke, Bob Niehaus, Racster,
T0m Conway, Harry Goldblatt.
The members of the Castalian Literary Society proved
the words of their Fellowship song - Friendship tried and
friendship true - in their program of varied activities of
the past year.
The season got under way with a picnic for all the ac-
tives at Audubon Park in September. LaVerne Heady, the
president for the Hrst semester, was hostess. Later in the
month a cosey was held with the Alums in the T-Hut.
The fall rush party was given at the home of Ferry Ann
Hall. The soror1ty's colors, red and white, were used as
the color scheme. Helen Nunn, Bonnie Greubel, Joyce
Grabbert and Betty Crowder were pledged. First degree
was given at the home of Evelyn Cameron.
Martha Blackburn had all the members at her home
for a slumber party on October 31 - all night chatting
- food and cokes. In November the annual Literary Tea
for the Faculty Dames was in the Women's Lounge.
Dorothy Cochran was chairman for this event. Mrs.
Richard Rosencrantz reviewed "The 'Later Years of Tol-
At Christmas time the annual party for the Gamma
Delta's was held in Saint Paul's Parish Hall. "The Night
Before Christmas" theme was used, Eileen Collins, alum,
making a very chic Santa in her short skirted costume.
The Gamma Deltas received gifts from Santa which had
been placed beneath a brightly lighted tree. Such a col-
lection of nighties - pajamas - night caps!!
Sissy Buthod was hostess for a gay pre-holiday party in
her basement. The annual Post-exam get-together for
Philo's and Castys was the last event of the first semester.
Castalians were in office in many organizations and re-
ceived many honors during the course of the year. In the
fall, Elenora Dyson was elected Football queen by popular
vote of the entire student body. Later, in the basketball
season Sissy Buthod was maid-of-honor to the Basketball
As for brains, we had those too - Frances New, Elenora
Dyson, Dorothy Cochran, and LaVerne Heady were elected
to Pi Gamma Mu, and Pat Forsythe and Frances New were
elected to Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer-
LaVerne Heacly was president of the Women's Council
the first semester and Marilyn Nussmeier was first Vice-
President the second semester. Patricia Hubert was Pres-
ident of the Newman Club. In the Secretarial Club Peg
Wheeler was prexy with Elenora Dyson as secretary. The
A.C.E. was headed by Frances New, Marilyn Nussmeier
was secretary and Sissy Buthod was in charge of publicity.
The Y.VV.C.A. social affairs were planned by Peg Wheeler
and Norma Lee Dunning was publicity chairman. Norma
Lee was also the treasurer of Alpha Phi Delta. The LinC
was edited by Pat Forsythe and Evelyn Cameron was on
the staff. The Castalians were well represented in Ace-
Capades, the annual college production.
The second semester, with Dorothy Cochran as pres-
ident, found the Castalians planning for rush week - the
party-party time of the year. Sugar Kerlin was rush cap-
tain. The formal rush dinner was held in the Gold Room
at the McCurdy on February 20th. The following Sun-
day a pledge tea was given for thirteen pledges and on
Tuesday, the 25th, the pledge dinner and first degree
initiation were held at the Vendome.
March found the pledges in their most unglamourous
state - Hell Week had come. Later in the month third de-
gree was given them. Also about this time the Philo's,
Castys, Pi Kappas and Thetas had a big get-together. A
good time was had by allll
The annual formal dance, the biggest event of the en-
tire year, was in April. Sugar Kerlin was chairman. Flow-
ing formals - sweet music - lots of dancing - gay time
During the last month of school the Mother's Day Tea
was given under the direction of the pledges. Marjorie
Mason was in charge of this Hrst activity of our new
Another big and important year in the history of the
Castalian Sorority came to a close with the week-end party
which was held at the Newburgh home of Jeanne Under-
Elenora Dyson ........ ........
Frances New ........
Pat Hubert ,,............ ........
Mrs. Marjorie Webster
"Vincit Quae Patitur"
Scarlet and VVhite
1905 at Moore's Hill
1919 at Evansville College
Vice-Presi dent ,,....
Dorothy Cochran ....... ........ C ritic ,........,.......
Harriett Buthod ......... ........ S gt. at Arms ,.,.......
Martha Blackburn ........ ........ C haplain ..,.....
Ferry Ann Hall .......... ......., L ibrarian ..........
Madoris Seiler ......... ......., P ublicity ........
Jimmie Dee Page
Ferry Ann Hall
Ferry Ann Hall
Jimmie Dee Page
Jo Ann Ritzert
Marjorie Frederick ,....
Elizabeth Schmidt ....... .......
Mary Joyce Brown ...................,
Betty Feagley ...........
Mary Doris Hayes ,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,.,,
Betty Berges ..........
Lois Hyland ................
Elmacarolyn Edwards ..............
Lois Guidotti ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Carol Golden ........
Mary Joyce Brown
Anna Marie Corcoran
H Miss Pearle LeCompte
Miss Ruth Heppel
Miss Annetta Wheeler
Black and White
Vice President ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Lois Hyland
Corresponding Secretary ,.,,,,,,,, Betty Berges
Recdrding Secretary ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,, Irene Susott
..........Mary Doris Hayes
Prosecuting Attorney ,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,, Helen Ruth Smith
Rush Captain ,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,.,.,,.,..... Dorothy Steiner
Mary Doris Hayes
Mary Alice Peck
i.,...i......i.........4nL.....-, W . L.
Naomi Bess Simpson
Helen Ruth Smith
Marjorie Frederick Woodall
Theta Sigma Sorority, the hrst Greek letter society on
campus, began its twenty-third year with Marjorie Frederick
as president. Miss Ruth Heppel, instructor in botany, ac-
cepted honorary membership and served with Miss Pearle
LeCompte as faculty sponsor.
In October, Miss LeCompte, who has been with the group
for most of its years, was hostess for a meeting.
Mary Joyce Brown was chairman of the fall rush party,
il "Dude Ranch" affair. New pledges were Anna Corcoran,
Dorothy Kiefer, Mary Martin, Bettye O'Brien, and Mary
Gifts were presented to Joyce Brown Roberts and
Marge Frederick Woodall, wl1o were married during the
At the conclusion of the football season, Thetas re-
inaugurated their annual award to the most valuable
senior on the squad. This year's award, in memory of
Mary Lou Mueller, an alum, was presented to Herman
Will. Helen Smith, chairman of the award committee,
made the presentation at the football award assembly.
In December, Thetas entertained the Gamma Deltas
with a winter party, held in St. Benedict's school basement.
Guests were the victims of a f'Veracity or Reverberationsn
program. On December 13, actives and alumnae mem-
bers observed Founder's Day in the Pioneer Room of the
Spaghetti , Bowl. The Mary Louise Mueller Memorial
Scholarship was awarded to Mary Doris Hayes,
Exchange of gifts and caroling highlighted the Christmas
party at the home of Lois Hyland.
Back in January with Dorothy Steiner as presidentg and
the Theta team won the intersociety volleyball tourney.
Miss Marian McLaughlin, honorary member and former
sponsor, was guest at the late january meeting.
Dorothy Steiner, rush captain, presided at the formal
dinner held in the Hotel McCurdy in February. The
pledge tea was held at the home of Betty Berges. Actives
did their best to make 'life miserable for the pledges dur-
ing Hell Weekg but all the pain was taken away by that
wonderful pledge dinner and the security which comes
with third degree initiation.
Other events of the year included participation in the
alumnae radio program, the alumnae style show-bridge,
bowling parties, potlucks, hayrides, an early-morning horse-
back ride followed by breakfast, and a week-end camping
Early in May actives were guests of the alum chapter at
a picnic. The active group also entertained the alumnae.
Then, the climax of the year's activities was the annual
Theta Sigma can boast, among its members, oflicers of
Women's Council, YWCA, VVAA, ACE, Alpha Phi Delta,
and class officesg members of SFF committees, Crescent and
Li11C staffs: assistants in both the biology and chemistry
departments, members active in choir, Philharmonic or-
chestra, and Thespians. Dorothy Steiner was a Homecom-
ing queen attendant, and Mary Martin was a nominee
for basketball queen. Thetas can be found too, in the
ranks of the Dean's List: Mary D. Hayes, Helen Smith,
Dot Steiner, and Lois Hyland.
As the year draws to a close, Thetas are ever more con-
scious of their creed, "All sisters are we." And their deter-
mination increases to live up to their motto - "Highest
of the high "
The Sigs were founded at Moore's Hill College in 1856.
Fifteen years later the sorority, originally known as the
Sigournean Literary Society, became the Gamma chapter
of Kappa Alpha Theta but dropped its national affiliation
because of anti-fratemity laws passed by the college. The
Sigs reorganized at Evansville College in l9l9 and ten
years later adopted the Greek letters, Gamma Epsilon
This year 1946-1947 with the guidance of our competent
sponsor, Miss Leberman, another successful year was
added to the ninety-one years of Sig history. Ushering in
the football season the Sigs and Phi Zetas were co-spon-
sors for a "Kick Off Dance" which was held in the Armory.
Later, a good time was had by all on an outing at Mc-
In October a Halloween Party was given in the co-ed
lounge with the aid of the Phi Zetas. Rush captain
Dorothy Hebbeler was in charge of the pledge dinner held
at the Old Mill for the two new pledges jackie Schmidt
and Elsie'Hottenstein. The Gamma Delta "Kiddie Party"
gave the Sigs a chance to meet all the new freshman girls
and the opportunity came at St. Paul's Parish Hall where
the party was given.
During 'the Christmas holiday the Sigs placed their an-
nual Ghristmas tree in the front hall and met at Polly
Martin's for a party and good fellowship. With the New
Year came Rush Week. The formal rush dinner was held
February 1,9 in the Gold Room of the Hotel McCurdy with
the theme "Through the,Years." The pledge tea given
by the alumni was held in the parlor of Trinity Methodist
Church the following Sunday. Rush week was formally
closed by the Pledge Dinner and First Degree Initiation in
in the Empire Room, Vendome Hotel.
On March 25 the Sigs entertained their fathers at din-
ner in the Pompeian Room and later in the month a tea
was given in honor of their mothers. In May the annual
spring formal and party in honor of the seniors, closed
the year's activities.
The Sigs held important offices in Student Government
Association, assistant editorship of the LinC, Press Club,
Pi Delta Epsilon, Gamma Delta, Alpha Delta, Choir,
Secretarial Science Club, S.C.A.g and in fact they were
active in all phases of campus life . . . scholastic, honorary,
governmental, and social.
Sorority representatives in Who's Who in American
Universities and Colleges wereg Dorothy Hebbeler, Betty
Willner, Ruth Hobgood and Edna Mae Tiemann.
Polly Martin ............ .......
Bettye Schwiersch .......... ....... .
Wanda Purcell ........ .......
Dortha Mason ......... .......
Shirley Olson ........
Ruth Hobgood ........ ........
Marge Snodgrass ......... .......
Pat Weiss ..,,,,,,,,,,,,
Mary Helen Gray
Mary Ann Hahs
Pluck the laurels from the
mountain top of knowledge
Miss Janett Leberman
Blue and Gold
1 8 5 6
Rush Captain ..............
Vice President .................
Recording Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.
Corresponding Secretary. .........
........Sgt. at Arms,.,.......
Hetty Bill Simon
Mary Lou Muth
I-Ietty Bill Simon
Claire Ann Stumpf
Edna Mae Tiemann
Mary Etta Van Horn
First row: Claire Ann Stumpl, Gail Reid, Maine Majors, Mary Lou Muth, Marilyn Marshall, Jean Marshall, Joann
Graeseh, Rita Irlnrsch, Betty Lou Mooney, Betty Lou Priest, Mary Whitehead.
Second row: Ruth Nendel, Janet Roberts, Sarah Kessler, Martha Whitney, Beverly Gerard, Dorothy Stevens, Dolores
Mertens. Mary Hormuth, Pat Kaiser, Helen Bollinger.
Gamma Delta, the society for freshman wom-
en, began the year with a membership of eighty.
The group is sponsored by Miss Wahnita De-
Long, dean of women. Two members of the
Women's Council Board also function as stu-
Following a get-acquainted picnic, the girls
elected the following olhcers: Sarah Kessler,
president: Betty Lou Priest, vice president:
Betty lVood, secretary-treasurer.
Among its many activities, Gamma Delta
presented a pep assembly, held a Halloween
party, and did Christmas caroling. A team from
the group participated in the intersociety volley-
ball tourney. One member, jo Ann Baird, was
chosen Phi Zeta Sweetheart. Of course, there
were the traditional parties given by the campus
sororities. The Sigs took them back to childhood
with a "kid" partyg with the Thetas they cele-
brated the hilarious coming of winter, and at
the Casty party, the Deltas awaited the arrival
Approach of the new semester meant dissolu-
tion of the group, as the girls became eligible
to pledge to the established sororities. Culmina-
tion of the semester's activities came late in
january with the annual Gamma Delta formal,
which has become one of the highlights of
the E.C. social calendar.
"Fidelity to Fellowship"
James G. Johnson
Myron C. Bishop
5'lvWer Evlars ?oum1ed
Talisman Rose Red and Gold October 1946
President .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,.,, ,..,,., C l iarles W. Flicek
Vice Pmridcnl ,,,,,,,
Pi Kappa is a comparatively small fraternity in
membership, but in progressiveness and group sup-
port, it rates second to no other organization on
The most outstanding event that was unfurled by
the group was the completely novel and constructive
pledge initiation that came as a welcome surprise
to the student body and faculty members. The
project that the members undertook was the en-
larging of the old inadequate cement trail that con-
nects the administration building and the "famed"
T-Hut. Pi Kappa Fraternity decided that it would
be more beneficial and significant to put their elforts
into something of this nature rather than exhaust-
...,.....Iames L. Whelan
ing themselves at abusing their members.
Several social functions were staged, among them
being a very substantial "rush party" comprising a
very colorful program of hilarious entertainment.
The party was a great success, and the "chosen few"
candidates were greatly impressed by the working
mechanism and policies of the fraternity, because al-
most all of the guests pledged Pi Kappa.
Pi Kappa Fraternity is a promising organization,
with men of foresight and integrity, linked with fel-
lowship and co-operation to compose a combination
that can not miss being an asset to both Evansville
College and its members.
James VVhelan, James VVhitehead, Henry Bippus, Glen Stadler, Charles Van Winkle, Bruce Schwartz, Carl
Bingle, Fred Duncan, Bob Spencer, Williaiii Ford, Mferner Pertzcr, Raymond Kopychi, I-lubert Malia, Jack
Mango, Andy Tempeo, VVarren Flicek, Kilburn Durham, Carl llohrer, Norman Stewart, Charles Palmisano,
M. Calhoun, Henry Hardin, Eugene Bitz, George Copeland, G. E. Vickcry, -Ion Gundling, James Barbee,
Robert Funkhouser, liuzzy Grant, james Rodgers, Tom Miller.
Robert C. Bock ........ .
Ben S. Zreg .,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,
Robert Hughes .........
Philip Pittenger ,.......
Black and Gold
Dr. Alvin Strickler
Prof. Paul R. Busey
Prof. A. C. Spence
...,,.,.,President,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,Ben S. Zieg
Vice President ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, W m. H. Neal
Charles Brizius ......... .......... C haplam ,,,,,,,,,
Robert Wiggers ........ .
......Sgt. at Arms.,,,...,,, ,,,.,,,,,John Buthod
The ninety-first year since the founding of Pi Ep-
silon Phi has been the most successful in Philo his-
tory. Organized in 1856 as the Philomathean Liter-
ary Society, the number of members has varied from
one during the Civil War to 158 in the spring of
1947. The fall semester found the Philos with forty-
eight members: but with sixty-two added in Septem-
ber and forty-eight more in February, the new high
in numbers was attained.
Phi Alpha, our alumni organization, has become
very active, having monthly dinner meetings in ad-
dition to picnics, stag parties, and smokers. These are
attended by active members, which provides a close
relation between the two organizations.
Our prewar sponsor, Dr. Alvin Strickler, has re-
turned from the service, and the Fraternity is also
proud of its two new sponsors, Prof. Paul R. Busey
and Prof. A. C. Spence.
The social program has been quite full, with very
few weeks passing without at least an informal party.
Included among these were the fall and spring rush
parties, held at Westhaven Gun Club and Servel
Gun Club, respectively, parties with the Castalians,
Thetas, and Pi Kappasg and other informal get-to-
gethers. The high light of the year was the annual
spring formal dinner-dance on May 17 at the Gold
Room of the Hotel McCurdy.
Remembering the four cardinal principles of their
creed - scholarship, loyalty, service, and fraternity
- the members of Pi Epsilon Phi will always pro-
mote progress of Evansville College and their
Harry E. Baker
Ira L. Banks
Ray F. Becker
Robert C. Bock
Frank W. Borchert
Donald L. Brannon
Thomas L. Conway
John W. Dale
Ralph F. Fischer
Elmer A. Graham
Ralph E. Haddon
Robert S. Harris
William R. Heinke
Wilbur AI. Helmrich
Louis A. Holtman
Robert E. Kelley
James VV. Kelly
-Iohn B. Langford
james N. Lewis
William A. Moskos
Clyde C. Prince
James QI. Roberton
Paul E. Ruark
William A. Scott
Paul Schumaker ..,.,...
John Mallory ..,..
Marvin Hartig .,.....
Bill Davis ,..,.......
Dick Boink ,............
Carl Procaskey .,,.,,.
Bob Miller .....,...
"Find a way or make
Red and Black
l 8 6 9
Prof. Emerson Henke
Prof. John VV. Needy
..,.,,SgZ. at Arms,,,,,....
HJ ' ' " " ' l . ...V 'Lv 'Lu . -ds' .- "hnJ'H..1...'-4'QQis13iiaRkhL'ZLifsI'Q,l.fi.L.
This 78th year was a most successful one for Phi
Zeta Fraternity . . . With many stalwarts returning
from all parts of the world to augment the valiant
force who carried the traditions of Phi Zeta so suc-
cessfully through the war years, it was early seen that
this was to be another banner year for the fraternity
. . . Pledged 26 very good men in early October from
the largest eligibility class in E. C. history and
pledged 80 new members in February . . . Hell VVeek
had its traditional hilarity with a project night,
scavenger hunt and road trip, and the Saturday night
initiation in the gym .... Formal initiation followed
Pledge Banquet at Vendome on March 16th with
Al Hahn, honorary brother, as guest speaker.
Eighth Annual Sweetheart Dance held December
14th in Armory with Bob Carilhers as M.C ....
Prexy Paul Schumaker did the honors by presenting
lovely .Io Anne Baird as the Phi Zeta Sweetheart for
the year . . . Two bands with continuous music . . .
Decoration crew of Walker, Grillith, Grable, Nendel,
et al., did hne job with the "barn" . . . The event
of the year, the Spring Formal, was held on May
l0th . . . Outstanding band . . . Colorful setting . . .
Bob Davies and committee in charge of arrange-
Started the year with All-Campus Football Party
and Halloween party with the Sigs . . . held numer-
ous dances and some very memorable "smokers"
. . . another all-campus party in January . . . Another
outstanding Phi Zeta Assembly program with Mac
Hartig, VVilke and Besing in charge . . . Outstand-
ing participation by the members in varsity football,
basketball, baseball and track, again having an "All-
American" from the ranks of Phi Zeta.
The fraternity was happy to welcome Prof. John
W. Needy as a brother to replace our good friend
and brother, Dr. Ernest Van Keuren, who left cam-
pus to join the faculty of University of Illinois Ex-
tension Service in Chicago . . . When nostalgic
memories beckon, we will always recall our colorful
association with Dr. Van Keuren.
Throughout the year, Phi Zeta has constantly
added to its record of superior leadership and un-
challenging fellowship. Its members will long carry
with them the strains of the Phi Zeta Fellowship
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James V. Browne
William C. Crowell
James P. Love
John W. Schaefer
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'9f'Q'5"'ifball season in the history of
,Huskies of Dekalb, Illinois Collegiate elim
N , ,fbefore Evansville's onslaught, 19 to 7.
The 1946 season opened with two discouragiii'
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games: but the Aces then found the way to victory
s of ini!
walter another, climaxed by the exciting Thanksgiving
s' 'Af15T5w'game. The Evansville Aces Hnished the season with
total of seven victories, two ties, and only one de-
Since football was hrst started at Evansville Col-
lege, the Aces have been seeking the key to victory.
When, in 1925, the Aces under Coach John Harmon
soared to their fifth straight victory, it looked as if
A ,wthe precious key had been found: but the lean years
fthat followed proved that the search was not at an
end. During those years Evansville was often the door-
fnat for small college teams. In 1939-40, football was
at its lowest ebb at E.C. The Aces played twelve con-
Siecutive games without scoring a point. tts,
l Then war came in 1941, and lhatl-QWFS the last
fi l. .gvy for football at Evansville 1946.
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on a road trip, and from there on it was one success
Richard Wilson Dick Holmes Dick Gonterman Jack Hooper
Ace field generals Coach Don Ping Qleftj and Quarterback Gene
Logel frightj planning strategy for another Evansville College grid
The colorful ceremony at Bosse Field between halves of the Evansville-Southern
Illinois game on November 9.
Don Ping, after a brilliant record as football coach at Memorial High School,
Came to Evansville College in February, l946. In Coach Ping the Aces found' the
Key to Victory, and under his direction they gave the College the greatest foot-
ball season in its history.
The long search for the key to victory finally came to an end in
February, 1946, when Don Ping signed a three-year contract as
head coach of the Purple Aces. During his long coaching career,
Don Ping had tasted defeat on few occasions. In 16 years at Memo-
rial High School-, his teams hunglup the amazing record of ll8 vic-
tories and 9 ties in 149 games.
Almost before the ink was dry on his contract, Coach Ping was
busy lining up a Purple and White team. Among those which formed
the nucleus that Mr. Ping used to mold the key to victory were Bob
Hawkins, Walter Bailey, Hennie Will, Gene Logel, Delmar Pickels,
Don Galey, Bill Russler, Bill Hicks, and Willie Kessler. A total of
70 boys responded for his call for candidates for the team.
In the 1946 curtain raiser, an overflow crowd, estimated at l0,000,
crowded into Bosse Field and saw the Purple Aces battle the Indians
of Cape Girardeau to a scoreless tie.
The Louisville Sea Cards' invasion of the Purple Camp spelled a
13-to-7 defeat for the Aces. Outstanding in the Louisville lineup was
joe Trabue, ex-Henderson High School gridder, and Bill Rommel,
graduate of Reitz. Delmar Pickels scored Evansville's lone six
pointer, plunging over from the seven-yard line in the fourth quarter.
ul ' l
Bill Phillips jerry McBride
John white Paul snyder '
Paul Tevault jim Lewis
Ted Ping john Henderson
Aces are off to the races against Southern Illinois Normal at Bosse Field November 9. Evansville won 21 to 7.
ACES 20 - ILLINOIS WESLEYAN 6
Don Ping's Purple Squadron broke into the win
column for the first time at Bloomington, Illinois,
grinding out a 20-to-6 victory over Illinois Wesleyan.
When Mfesleyan marched 76 yards for a score in
the opening minutes of the game, it looked like cur-
tains for the Aces, but Evansville bounced back when
Delmar Pickels slashed off tackle for three yards and
a touchdown after Hermie Will had skirted 38 yards
on an end run.
In the fourth quarter, with the ball on the Titan's
30-yard line, Pickels flipped a pass to Francis Hillen-
brand, who was thrown out on the Wesleyan 10-
yard line. "Pic" then split the middle for the Aces'
second touchdown. A third was chalked up by Ev-
ansville when Hillenbrand sped l8 yards through
the Illinois defense to cross the goal line.
ACES 14 - INDIANA STATE 13
Indiana State's Sycamores, traditional rival of Ev-
ansville College, furnished the opposition for the
Aces' fourth game of the season.
Trailing l3 to 7 with only seconds to play, the Aces
scored to pull the game out of the hre. The depend-
able toe of Bob Hawkins provided the winning point
when he split the uprights.
ACES 7 - MARSHALL COLLEGE 0
The following week the Purple Aggregation de-
parted for the distant hills of West Virginia to en-
gage a Thundering Herd that was rated over our
Alma Mater by three or four touchdowns. But when
the smoke of battle cleared, there was no joy in
Huntington for the Marshall Greenies. The under-
dog Aces registered a stunning 7-to-0 upset over the
highly touted Marshallites. ln the hnal quarter, Don
Wile, blond fullback from Salem, Illinois, did a
swan dive from the two-yard stripe for the game'S
Much of the credit for the well-earned victory
should be given to Evansville's Little All-American
candidate Bob Hawkins and Quarterback GenC
Logel. Hawkins, who performed the punting chores
for tl1e College, booted out on Marshall's three-yard
line. A moment later Bill Young punted to Evans-
ville's 42, and Logel took the pigskin and scampered
down the sidelines to the three-yard stripe, setting
the stage for the winning touchdown.
ACES 20 - MURRAY STATE 0
Morale was- at a high point when the thrice victo-
rious Aces returned to. Bosse Field on October 25
as hosts to the Murray Thoroughbreds. Coach Ping'S
men struck pay dirt early in the game when Hermie
Will sliced off tackle for a score. ln the final quarter
Delmar Pickels riddled the Kentuckians' forward
wall before Bailey dived over from the two-yard
line for Evansvil1e's second touchdown. The third
came when Dick Holmes, the Sturgis Express, raced
38 yards through the Murray defense for the longest
Ace touchdown run of the season.
ACES 35 - INDIANA CENTRAL 0
The next week the Aces smothered the hapless In-
diana Central Greyhounds 35 to 0 in Southport
Stadium at Indianapolis. With the Aces scoring al-
in the ball
most at will, the Greyhounds were never
game, failing to register even one first down.
ACES 21 -- SOUTHERN ILLINOIS 7
E-town's spirits were high for the Homecoming
game with Southern Illinois Normal, and the Col-
lege Eleven came through with flying colors. They
scored in the early minutes of the game with Walter
Bailey carrying the ball across: and in the last quarter
they lashed out to score twice more. Tom Ossenberg,
on Ping's famous end-around play, went eight yards
for a score, and Morris Riley scored on the age-old
ACES 6 - ARKANSAS STATE 6
Old Jupiter Pluvius entered the Aces' last regularly
scheduled game of the season, and with his rain and
mud-soaked field slowed down the Aces' attack. Al-
though statistically outplayed in every department,
the Arkansas Indians matched the Purple and White
point for point in a 6-6 tie.
ACES 19 -- NORTHERN ILLINOIS 7
The Purple Grid Warriors said farewell to the 1946
football season Thanksgiving Day by carving up
the DeKalb Huskies by the comfortable margin of
I9 to 7. Tom Ossenberg, on an end-around reverse
from the one-yard line, carried the ball over for a
touchdown in the early minutes of the game.
Midway in the fourth quarter Evansville marched
yards in four plays for its second touchdown. Bill Russler,
238-pound tackle, intercepted a lateral and ran 30 yards
for the last Evansville touchdown of the 19116 season.
Much significance is attached to the Aces' success in
1946 because of the high caliber of their opponents, as
compared with those of former years. Marshall College,
a powerhouse in the small school class, appeared on their
schedule for the first time. Northern Illinois was champion
of the Intercollegiate Conference in Illinois. The victory
over Indiana State was the Aces' third with that team in
What the future holds, no one can say: but it appears to
hold much promise. How can we miss when we hold the
key to victory, the Ace of Aces, Don Ping?
Aces close in as Southern Illinois player plucks :l pass
at Bosse Field November 9.
Bill Russler. captain-
elect, will guide the Aces
Bob Hawkins. Evans-
viIle's Little AIl'Ameri-
out of the air. Evzmsville lI'0IIllCCtl the Muroons 21 to 7 in this game
Versatile Bob Hawkins was a prime
success in 1946. His brilliant play
of Evansville College across the
states when he was selected to t
football team by the Associated Press
the first time that Evan 'll
svi e College was
represented on the selection. t
Althou g meman it was
his backfield play for which he was selected. On five
different occasions when back to punt, "The Toe"
passed for five com let'
gh he was an outstandin 1'
p ions, for a net gain of 87
yards. He punted 45 t'
imes for the Purple Aces aver-
aging 35.7' yards. Several of his kicks rolled out be-
ween the opponent's seven and three yard lines.
converted I7 out of 22 points after touchdown
In and Out with
Trying to predict the outcome of the
Evansville College basketball games for the
1946-47 season was about as difficult as
trying to pick a winner at the races. The
outlook was bright when Coach Arad
McCutchan's edition of the Purple Aces
opened against the Cape Girardeau In-
dians on December 3. Although the Aces
lost this opening game 48 to 43, they
started a four-game winning streak with
the next game. They brushed aside
Georgetown, Indiana Central, Eastern Il-
linois, and Southeastern Oklahoma to
reach the semi-finals in the Mid-West
Tournament at Terre Haute.
For a time the Aces looked like sure
winners, but suddenly they went into a
tailspin, losing seven consecutive games.
The next game looked for a while like No.
8 on the loss column, when Indiana State
took a 13-to-4 lead in the first few min-
utes of play. It was then that Coach Me-
Cutchan found a winning combination in
the three K's - Keener, Kohlmeyer, and
Southeast Missouri State .......,... ......
Indiana Central ....., ............... .......
Georgetown, Kentucky ......... ......
Eastern Illinois ,.................. ......
Southeastern Oklahoma ....... ......
Murray State ,.,...,....,.
Southern Illinois .,,,,....
Western Kentucky ..........
Southern Illinois ,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ......
University of Louisville ........ ....' . .
Murray State ....................... ......
Indiana State ,..................
St. Joseph's College ,,,,,.,,,,,. ......
Western Kentucky State., ..... .....
University of Louisville ........ .....
Eastern Illinois ................... .....
Indiana State ,......................... .....
Southeast Missouri State ,......,.. .....
Marshall College ................. .....
Indiana Central .,......
43 E.C. 4
56 E.C. '
just a little higher, Kohlmeyerl
lVl0I'glll Jones Adren Keener B071 K0llll11Cy6f ,l0C H1fele
Idckiug with the ICB'
Supported by the speedy play of guards Jack
Matthews and Jim Barnett, this combination
began to click. It stopped the Sycamores cold,
surged back into the lead, and went on to upset
the highly touted Indiana State team by a score
of 49 to 48.
The following week the K's put the Aces
back in the race by soundly trouncing the St.
Joseph Pumas, 56 to 44, and thus posting their
sixth victory of the season. But the held was
too good and Western Kentucky, Louisville,
Eastern Illinois, Indiana State, and Southeast
Missouri outdistanced them as they neared the
Coach McCutchan's netters made their final
bid in home games to be a winner on February
24, against powerful Marshall College at the
Agoga Tabernacle. Marshall, beaten only
three times in 27 games, rolled into the Pocket
City with a rating high on the list of the na-
tion's leading basketball teams. Lanky Andy
Collins, scorching the cords for 27 points,
sparked the Aces to a 73-to-69 major upset
victory over the Green Wave. Collins was the
master of the Marshall tussle and his 27 points
was the highest individual effort of any Ace
performer for the season.
The unpredictable Aces did an about face
the following week, losing to Indiana Central,
a club, they had defeated earlier in the season.
In their final engagement, which was with
Miami University there, the Aces were brilliant
even in defeat. The powerful Redskins out-
scored the Aces 91 to 70, and the curtain came
down on the 1946-47 season.
Our hats are off to Russell Goebel
an Gne Athletic Business Mgr.
Mlhile the College Varsity squad was
enjoying only mediocre success, the -Iunior
Varsity, given the name ol' "Deuces" at
the start of the season, established an im-
pressive record ol lfl wins in 15 starts.
Harold Selm, coach of the Deuces, did a
niagnilicent job of developing a smooth
clicking tean1 that was as game as they
come. The Deuces lost only at Terre
Haute to Indiana State's second squad.
VVith all letter-winning Aces and Deuces,
except one, due to return next season,
basketball at Evansville College should
reach a high level in the victory columns in
1947-fl-8. These nine Varsity letter winners
will be back: Paul Kielfer, Bob Kohhneyer,
Adren Keener, -lack Matthews, .lint Bar-
nett, Joe Hafele, Andy Collins, Morgan
jones, and Harold Stubbs. To back them
up will be these live lfroin the Deuces who
were awarded "junior" letters: Manford
Morrow, Alfred Buck, Russell Day, Paul
Schmidt, and Tommy Tucker.
Coach Arad lXIcCutchan had a heavy job all season
Htrold Stubbs 'lim Barnett Don Whitehead .lack 'xfduheus
Bull's eye? Watch the birdie
On your mark . . .get set . . .
if ' r
Get ready . . . GO
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Rain or SNOW . . .
WOME 'S ATHLETICS
Women's Athletic Association is open to all women
on the campus and furnishes an athletic program for
many students who are not enrolled in physical edu-
cation courses but are interested in sports. Miss Ida
Steiler is supervisor of W.A.A. and is providing a
well-rounded program including: hockey, volley-
ball, hiking, basketball, swimming, riding, tennis,
badminton, archery, softball, bowling, and field ball.
W.A.A. has a team which is in tenth place in the
National Telegraphic country, members are: Zelpha
Morrison, Mary Helen Gray, Dot Hebbler, Dot
Mason, Shirley Olson, Bettye Steinback, Virginia Ker-
lin, Helen Smith, Dorothy Steiner and Dot Cochran.
Norma Lee Dunning heads the badminton group
and was singles champion last year. Betty Willner is
the student in charge of the swimming group.
Time out for our photographer -
Easy does it
L It 1
s of old when men were hold
5 'WJ A
Dominating the campus this year is not the college
playboy of yesteryear, nor idle youth wandering aim-
lessly with books under arm. He is the veteran of
World War II. Instead of College joe in sporty attire,
a grown man in both stature and thought has stepped
into the spotlight.
Alert and industrious, this veteran-student is set in
his objective in life and is hopeful of the future. He
is attentive and industrious in the classroom. When
the closing bell rings, he collects his books and papers
and leaves the campus to go to a part-time job, or to
his home where wife and child are waiting, or to his
room to study.
IND v 12169
Whatever his name is, the veteran is clearly the
hero of the campus in 1947 as he was the hero of
battlefields a short time ago. In recognition of him
and his influence on college this year, The LinC
presents this pictorial sketch of Bill Holcomb, a
typical example of the hundreds of ex-G.I.'s at E.C.
Bill is one of the veterans who hang their hats
at College Courts, which are the housing units olfered
to married veterans and their families. This project
is sponsored by the Federal government to relieve the
acute housing shortage confronting the veteran in
college today. Bill finds these quarters adequate for
himself, his wife, and their two growing boys.
Bill is rather crowded for time. He is sports editor
of The Crescent, weekly college newspaper: has atfull
schedule of classespt and of course must spendsqrne
time at home with family. ,But when he does
have a few spare mixifites, he joinQQi0ther,eXlG.I.'s in
the Vets Lounge for a game of cardsy some Ping-pong,
or an 'afternoon coke at the snack Q " t
MThiss building is conveniently located on the
camptis, and affords thegveterans a lonnge and rec-
reational facilities. In a way, the building is a veteran
haxtjwfbeeni bxiilttfor and used as a Red Cross
caiiiiieenfat the Evansville 'union' station during the
war, Tlfere tens of thousands of transient servicemen
were served free meals during the war years.
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Bill finds that a majority of the students in the
classroom are veterans like himself, but no attempt is
made at segregation. Even among the faculty he will
Gnd a number who are also wearing the honorable
discharge emblem in their lapel. When Bill linds
problems confronting him, he can talk them over at
the Veterans' Counseling Agency, where a willing ad-
viser will assist him in every possible way.
C- '95, WSU Q
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As a veteran, Bill receives a monthly subsistence
check from the government under the "G. I. Bill of
Rights" law. To continue receiving the checks, he
must take an approved course, and keep his grades
up to a passing level or better. His teachers are asked
to make frequent reports regarding his progress to
the Veterans' Administration counselor. Bill obtains
his school books and other such supplies at the col-
lege bookstore at government expense.
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Bill occasionally finds time to gay a social call on
friends who make their home at ,arkside Hall. This,
like College Courts, is a government housing groject
for both married and single veterans. Unlike 'ollege
Courts, which is on the campus, Parkside Hall is on
the west side of the city near Mesker Park. A
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At Parkside, Bill spends anlenjoyablei hour in a
neatly furnished living room visiting with',Qafy',married
veteranl While he is at Parkside, 'he calls jon friends
,yin .the singleimen's dorm: and later they party goes
sto the recreation hall forma sandwich, followed by a
snappy game offingfpong. In the recreation hall are
a piliiio, tablesrfor card games, a shuffleboard court,
and egsyeeiiairs for informal gebtogethers.
Q L i . as-l.
see that the veteran at Col-
' lege, marifieid or single, is well provided yforhy both
governmentiifggdiycollege, ln campusiactivitjlesdy he is
considered jiisfifone ofifftl1e'l'2?Q9llegc lint hist-
added years in growtlfifand'Hmaturityf 'V" allow to
make an 'tj even greatefiicdn tribiiYlbr1,,g'Q,Q4.Qifcollege ,life
than he might havggmadegixgge or Eqigtfyears ago.
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CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
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A.B. Secondary Education
Iowa University lp Pi Epsilon Phi
A.B. Secondary Education
Secretarial Club 45' Pi Gamma Mu
A.B. Business Administra-
Phi Zeta 2, 3, 4a Veterans Club 2,
8: Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 4
A.B. Business Administra-
University of California, Los An-
geles: Phi Ep ilon Phi 3, 4: Alpha
Phi Omega 2, Historian 45 Beta
Alpha Kappa 4
A .B. Sociology
Phi Zeta 2. 3, 45 Chaplain 2, Pres-
ident 3, Critic 43 Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Soloist 2: College Quartette 33 Band
l, 2, Vice-President 2: Ace Capades
2, Chairman 43 Alpha Alpha lg
Kappa Chi 2: Y.M.C.A. 1, 2: In-
ternational Relations Club 4: Vets
Club 8: Terpsichorean 2: Who's
Who 43 President of SGA 43 Cam-
pus leader 4
The first free public high.
school zuest of the Alleghenz65
. . . erected 1854
A .B. Sociology
A.B. Secondary Education
Secretarial Club 5, 43 Debate 35
Band 4: Y.W.C.A. 33 Alpha Phl
Delta S, 45 Beta Kappa Alpha 4:
Evansville Philharmonic Orchestra
A.B. Secondary Education
Castalian 1, 2, 5, 4, Critic 2, 3.
Publicity Chairman 2. President 43
Gamma Delta 11 Social Life Com-
mittee 2g Assembly Committee 3:
Intersociety Council 3, 43 Pi Gam-
ma Mu 43 Beta Gamma 3, Head
Committee Chairman 3, LinC 45
Inter-Collegiateg Bowling Team 8,
A.B. Business Administra-
Phi Zeta 45 Beta Alpha Kappa 8, 4.
Vice-President 5, 4
A .B. Economics
Western State Teachers College 2:
Bowling Green College of Comg
merce 2: Kappa Chi 4
A.B. Business Administra-
Castalian 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice-
President 45 Secretarial Club 2, 3,
4, Secretary 45 Beta Alpha Kappa
45 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 45 Welfare
Committee 45 Football Queen 45
Dean's List 3, 4: Student Counsel-
lor 35 Campus Notable 4
A.B. Business Administra-
Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4
MARY HELEN! GRAY
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2, 3, 4,
Critic 35 Alpha Pi Delta 3, 4:
Newman Club 2, 3, 45 Intersociety
Indiana State Teacher's College:
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 45 Alpha Phi
Omega 1, 2, 3, 45 Secretary lg Ac-
counting Club 4
A.B. Secondary Education,
Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 45 "E" Club 1,
2. 3: Junior Class President 3:
Alpha Phi Omega 3, .4,- Vice-Presi-
dent 3, Sgt. at Arms 45 Catholic
Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2
A.B. .Secondary Education
Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 45 E Club
3, 4, Vice-President 45 Student Fac-
ulty Federation 45 Who's Who 4
A.B. Secondary Education
Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 45 Veterans'
A.B. Business Administra-
A .B. Secondary Education
Castalian 1, 2, 3, 4, President 43
Crescent 1, 2, 3, Editor 35 LinC l,
2, 35 Pi Delta Epsilon 4, Secretary-
historian 45 Thespians 3, 4, Secre-
tary-ireasurer 45 Women's Council,
President 45 Campus Notable 3, 45
Speech Committee 35 Religious Life
Committee 45 Campus Leader 45
Gamma Delta 15 Pi Gamma Mu 4
A.B. Home Economics
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 8, 4,
Chaplain 2, Recording Secretary 2,
President 3, Sergeant-at-arms 8,
Rush Captain 4: Women's Council
2, 3, Vice-president 2, 8: LinC
1, 2, 8, Literary Editor 2, Editor
3: Crescent 2, 8: Press Club 2, 8:
Secretarial Club l, 2, 8, Secretary
2, Vice-president 3: Y.W.C.A., 1, 2:
W.A.A. l, 2. 8, 4, Treasurer 3:
Alpha Phi Delta l, 2, 8, 4, Vice-
President 1: Inter-society Council
3: Social Life Committee 3: Gam-
ma Delta: Pi Delta Epsilon 8, 4,
President 4: Campus Notable 3, 4:
Who's Who 4: Vice-president
Senior Class 4
Newman Club 8, 4: Vets' Club 4:
Xavier University, Cincinnati, Ohio
A.B. Elementary Educa-
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 4: Associa-
tion of Childhood Education 3, 4
A.B. Business Administra-
Ohio State University: Beta Alpha
Kappa 3, 4, President 4: Dean's List
8, 4: Veterans' Club 3, 4: Assistant
in Economics Department 4: Editor
of Placement Bureau of Business
Administration Bulletin 4: Acacia
Club 4, Treasurer 4: Pi Gamma
B.S. Personnel Manage-
A.C.E. 1: Indiana University: Ace-
Capades-1, 2: Y.W.C.A. l, 2:
Castalian l, 2, 3, Critic 4, Rush
Captain 4: Beta Alpha Kappa 4:
Newman Club 4: Inter-Colegiate
A.B. Elementary Education
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2, 8, 4,
Corresponding Secretary 8: A.C.E.
1, 2, 3, 4: Welfare Committee 8:
Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 8, 4: Alpha Phi
Delta 2, 3, 4: Student Council 4:
Student Government Association
GRACE Hoc!-IMEISTER 4
A.B. Secondary Education
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 4: Gamma
Delta l: Secretarial Club 2, 3. 4:
Alpha Phi Delta 8, 4: Secretary of
Phi Zeta l, 2, 5, 4, Secretary 2.
Vice-president 8: LinC l, 2: Cres-
cent 2: Beta Alpha Kappa 43
Veterans' Club 4
JUDSON C. JONES
A .B. Social Studies
Trinity University: Pre-Law Club
8, 4: Intemational Relations Club
A.B. Business Administra-
Phi Zeta l, 2. 3. 4: Alpha Phi
Ome 1, 2, 8, 4, Sergeant at Arms
2, Aiiimni Secretary 2, Treasurer
3, President 4: "E" Club 4: Base-
ball Letterman 8. 54: Beta Alpha
Kappa 8, 4: Veterans' Club 8, 4:
Veterans' Political Association 45
piers Council 4: Campus Notable
A.B. Bible and Philosophy
Kappa Chi 1, 2, 8, 4, Treasurer 3
Phi Zeta 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 2: Choir,
Vice-President: Kappa Chi 2, 3, 4:
Religious Life Committee 2, Secre-
tary: Y.M.C.A. 5: S.C.A. 3: As-
sembly Committee 4, Vice-Chain
man: Thespians 2, 8, 4
A.B. Elementary Educa-
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 8, 4, Presi-
dent 4: Gamma Delta l, President
1: Alpha Phi Delta 1, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4: A.C.E. 1, 3, 4, Vice-presi-
dent 3: W.A.A. l, 3, 4, Sport Head
4: Y.W.C.A. l, 8, 4: Crescent l, 8:
LinC l, 4, Honoraries Editor 4:
Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Vice-presi-
dent 4: Press Club 8, 4: Inter-
society Council 4
A .B. Sociology
Phi Zeta 1, 2. 8, 4, Vice-president
2: Kappa Chi 1, 2, 5, 4: Thespians
2, 5, President 2: Eager Heart l,
2, 8, 4: Trl Mu 2, 8: Student Coun-
cil 2, 4: Choir 1, 8: Men's Trio 2
A.B. Elementary Educa-
Castalian 1, 2, 8, 4, Chaplain 2,
Publicity 8, Rush Captain 3, Secre-
tary 4: Gamma Delta 1: Student
Council 3, 4: Co-ed Lounge Com-
mittee 8: Pi Gamma Mu 8, 4: Jr.
Class Treasurer 8: Who's Who 4:
Dean's List 4: Y.W.C.A. l, 2, 8, 4:
S.C.A. 2: A.C.E. 1, 2. 8, 4, Presi-
dent 4: Inter-Society Council 4:
Campus Leader 4
A'landmark of public service
. . . erected 1886 I
c,,,t ,c C
W1LEoRn R. LYCAN
Phi Zeta l, 2, 3, 4: Alpha Phi
Omega 1, 2. 3, 4, Treasurer 2:
Press Club 3, 4: Crescent QCir-
culation Managerj 4
A.B. Elementary Educa-
Student Christian Association I, 2:
Association for Childhood Educa-
tion l, 2, 3, Treasurer
DoR'rHA JEAN MAsoN
A.B. Secondary Education
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4,
Sgt. at Arms 2, Corresponding
Secretary 4: Women's Athletic As-
sociation 2, 8, 4, Bowling Head 3,
Inter-Collegiate Bowling 'Team 3.
4: Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas-
urer 3: Student Faculty Federation
3, Secretary 3: LinC 2, 3, 4, Edito-
rial Editor 4, Societ Editor 3:
Crescent 2, 3, 4, Exczange Editor
8, Managing Editor 4: Y.W.C.A. 2:
Press Club 2, 3, 4, President 4:
Associate Thespian 2, 3, 4: Pi
Gamma Mu 4
A.B. Business Administra-
Phi Zeta 3, 4: Alpha Phi Omega
8, 4: Pre-Law 2, 8, 4: Beta Al ha
Kappa 2, 3, 4: Vets' Club 2, gi 4
A.B. Home Economics
Gamma Delta l: Home Economics
Club l: Indiana State Teacher's
College: Purdue University: Press
Club 4: Crescent 4, Circulation
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Gamma Epsilon Sigma l, 2, 3,- 4,
Treasurer 3: Y.W.C.A. 1: Catholic
Club l, 2: Alpha Phi Delta 1. 2,
3, 4, Secretary 3: Welfare Com-
mittee Chairman 3
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2, 3, 4:
Gamma Delta 1: Thespians 2, 3,
4: Y.W.C.A. I: Press Club 3. 4:
Choir 2, 8: Alpha Phi Delta 8, 4:
A .B. Secondary Education
Theta Sigma l, 2, 8, 4: Secretarial
Club l, 2, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. 1: Thes-
pians 2: Crescent 1: Gamma Delta
I: Alpha Phi Delta 1, 2
Indiana University: Pi Epsilon
Phi 4: Club 4
B.S. Business Administra-
Phi Zeta l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3,
President 4: Campus Leader 4
A.B. Business Administra-
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Critic 2,
Prosecuting Attorney 4: Student
Faculty Federation 3, 4, Vice-
Chairman Public Occasions, As-
sembly 4, Fine Arts 3: Dean's List
3: Men's Council 2: Crescent 2,
Managing Editor: Beta Alpha Kap-
pa 4: International Relations Club
8, 4, Chairman 3, 4: Pre-Law Club
8: Choir l, 2: Band l, 2: Thes-
pians l, 2, 3, 4: Eager Heart 4:
Campus Notable 4
IRMA JEAN Roncnns
A.B. Secondary Education
A.B. Business Administra-
Phi Zeta l, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant at
Arms 2, Secretary 3, Alpha Phi
Omega l, 2, 3, 4, President 3: Pi
Gamma Mu 4: Accounting Club
4: Thespians 2, 3: Tennis Club 1:
Terpsichorean Club 2: Publica-
tions Committee 3: Crescent, Busi-
ness Manager 8
A.B. Elementary Educa-
Theta Sigma 1, 2, 8, 4, Secretary
3, Sergeant at Arms 1, President 4:
A.C.E. l, 2, 3, 4: Choir 1. 2. 3:
Y.W.C.A. l, 2: Student Christian
Association 2: Women's Council 4
A.B. Elementary Education
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4,
Corresponding Secretary 2, Record-
ing Secretary 8, Vice-president 4:
Alpha Phi Delta 3, 4, Treasurer 3:
Y.W.C.A. 1, 2: S eech Committee
8: A.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 43: Pi Gamma Mu
3, 4: LinC 3, Literary Editor:
Gamma Delta 1: Inter-society
JACK W. SHRODE
A.B. Business Administration
Pi Epsilon Phi 2, 3, 4: Alpha Phi Omega 2, 8, 4,
Treasurer 2: Beta Alpha Kappa 4: Thespians 1, 2: "E"
Club l, 2, 8, 4: Men's Council 4: Football 1, 2, 3: Presi-
tlcnt Senior Class
A.B. English -
Toledo University: Indiana University Pulitzer Prize
fGroup Awardy for Foreign Correspondence 1941: Pi
Kappa 4: Crescent 4
A.B. Business Administration
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 8, 4, Secretary 2, Vice-president 3, Presi-
dent 8: Catholic Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2
Gamma Epsilon Sigma l, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant at Arms 2,
Rush Captain 3, President 4: Gamma Della 1: Alpha
Phi Delta 1, 2, 8, 4, President 2, Vice-president 4:
Secretarial Club 4: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 tSec. 41: S.G.A.
Treasurer 8: Student Council 8: Vice-pres. Sop1I. Class:
Who's Who 4
A.B, Secondary Education
Theta Sigma 2, 5, 4, Sergeant at Arms 8: Y.W.C.A. 8, 4:
W.A.A. 4: Alpha Phi Delta 4
A.B. Physical Education
Pi Epsilon Phi 2, 3. 4: "E" Club 1.2, 3, 4
Gamma Epsilon Sigma l. 2. 8, 4, Secretary 4: Alpha
Phi Delta 8, 4: Choir 1, 2, 8, 4: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2: Press
Club 2, 3: Thcspian 3. 4
A,B. Business Administration
Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 8, 4: Assistant in Accounting 2, 3,
4: Accounting Club 4: Pi Gamma Mu 4
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 3, 4, Sergeant at Arms 4: Gamma
Delta 1: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 8, fl, Secretary 4: Alpha Phi
Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2: Choir 1, 2. 8, 4:
Student Christian Association 2, 8, 4: Secretary of Senior
A.B. Secondary Education
Pi Epsilon Phi 1. 2, S, 4, Vice-President 3: Dean's List
B.S. Business Administration
A.B. Business Administration
Phi Zeta 1, 2, 8, 4: Pi Gamma Mu 4: Business Adminis-
tration Club 4: "E" Club 2, 3, 4: Treasurer Senior Class
4: Athletic Board of Control 8: Campus Notable 8, 4
Castalian 2, 8. 4: Gamma Delta l:.Thespians tAs-
sociatej 2, 8, 4: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 5, 4: W.A.A. 1. 2, 3, 4:
Slporthead 3: Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 8, 4, Vice-presi-
ent 8: Alpha Phi Delta 1, 2, 8, 4: Choir 1, 2. 3, 4:
French Club 4
A.B. Secondary Education
Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1, 2, 5. 4: Gamma Delta 1, Secre-
tary: Choir 1: Alpha Phi Delta 1, 2, 4: Secretarial Club
1, 2. 8: Pi Gamma Mu 4 .
MAR Joan: WOODALL
A.B. Secondary Education
Theta Sigma 2. ,5, 4, President 4: Y.W.C.A. 2, 8: Secre-
tarial Science Club 3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu 4
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- ' UNDERCLASSME
James Barbee, Jr.
Wallace M. Adye
Ray Billingsley Henry Bippus
Carl Bingle Mary Lou Bischmann
Howard Bittner Martha Joann Blackburn V M
Martha Jayne Blackburn Thomas Blackwell A
Earl Blemker , ' i
.Ioan Blesch Bob Bock
Barbara Blood Carl Bohrer
Charles Boll James Born
Helen Bollinger Carroll Boyle
Bill Braun Charles Brizius P
Eugene Brinker Kenneth Brooks
Acree Brown Joe Brown
Charles Brown Louis Brown
James Bruner Alfred Buck
Romule Buchanan john Buckley
I Earl Buechler
Tommy Burns Harriet Buthod
Kenneth Burtis Austin Butke
Owen Byers Eugene Cain
Gerald Byrd Louis Cambron B
George Campbell Bob Carlthers
Victor Campbell Cullen Carr
Shirley Cato Charles Chandler
Norma Caufield Roy Chapman
Harold Chessar Charles Chrlsman
Wilbur Childress Alan Christlansen
Bernice Culley Mmam Curtis
Marian Culp Iohn Cusack
Dorothy Dailey Howard Damm
Harry Damm Donald Dannhelser
Gerald Dauble Robert Davis
Jirn Dausman Fred Davison
Russell Day Robert Decker
Evelyn Dean Otto De jean
Alfred Delker, -Ir.
Rudolph Deller Charles Dewig
Mireille Demolin Elmo Dockery
Prentice Douglas Joan Drannen
James Downen Lester Driggers
Elmer Duncan Morris Duncan
Fred Duncan Don Dunning
Norma Lee Dunning
Kilburn Durham Arthur Dwyer
James Duvall Myron East
Marion Ehrhardt Ruth Eilert
Robert Ehrhardt Robert Eissler
Mary Jean Ellis Frank Erk
Joseph Emery Martha Eskridge
Pablo Espinosa I
Harry Ewing Ruth Fairchild
Miguel Fadul Martin Farny
I 'Q E :gd G
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M- V Yrrw-V
Betty Feagley George Fickas
Jerry Fehn John Finke
Nat Fischer Bettye Fisher
Ralph Fischer Bill Fisher
Warren Flicek Jeannette Folz
Ann Muriel Flucks Harold Foerster
-Pat Forsythe Charles Fowler
Robert Fortune Curtis Fowler
Lee Frazier john Freeman
Aubrey Freeman Edwena Froelich
Frank Fuchs Carol Miller Fulford
john Fuchs Joseph Fulford
Margaret Ann Funk
Robert Funkhouser Dick Gammon
john Galloway Robert Gammon
Janie Garrett james Gaul
james Gatlin Beverly Gerard
june Gibson Andrew Glazebrook
Roy Gibson Robert Glenn
Joyce Grabert '
William R. Graves
McCurdy Griffith James Gunn
Mary Lou Hahs
Ferry Ann Hall
s. as ,,
We! N I V? and
X q i
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fig my ., .
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Bobbie Lou Hill
Mary Doris Hayes
Bruce Hunter Lloyd Hupfer
Luella Hunter Roy Hurst
Lois Hyland Clem jarboe
Paul Irey Albert Jeffers
Alvin -Ioest Porter johnson
Bill Johnson Paul Johnson
Herbert jones Morgan jones
Jack Jones Dorothy Kahl
Kenneth Kares Ralph Katterhenry
Glenn Katterhenry Adren Keener
Ervin Kelly Luella Kendall
William Kemper Sarah Kessler
Mary Lou Ketner
Wayne Key Phillip Kiely
Dorothy Kiefer George Kiger
Jamie King Louis Kitchel
Bill Kirk Gordon Klahn
Robert Klaiser Jerome Knaebel
George Klotsas William Knapp
Elbert Koonce jerry Kochmescher
Connie Koch Grace Koehler
931' ,f " 'RX f
Roy Kopycki Edward Kratz
Gilbert Korb Charles Kuntz
Richard Lambert Allen Lashley
Robert Lambert john Lattner
Bill Laubscher Charles Lawrence
Charles Lawrence Carl Lehman
Maximino Lemi Robert Lindsey
Charles Lindenschmidt Herman Litschgi
William Lively Allen Long
Robert Loehrlein Carlton Long
William Lord Sidney Loveless
james Love Jack Lowe
Mary Lou Maddox
Roy Mahrenholz Maxine Majors j
Kenneth Maikranz Hubert Mallia
Lois Manchette james Manion
john Mango Michael Marchaza
Betty Marshall Kathryn Marshall
Jean Marshall Marilyn Marshall
Mary Martin Mary Martino
Ruby Martin C. R. Mason
Kenneth Masterson R. W. Maxedon
jack Matthews Allison Maye
Don McClain joe McCollum
Paul McClure Doris McFadin
Marshall McGuineas Richard McWilliams
Margilee McRoberts Dolores Mertens
Richard Mertz Cooper Miller
' Carolyn Miner Don Miner
Dolores Miller Q. B. Mitchell
Harold Miller Marjorie Moesner
Betty Lou Mooney Joyce Moorman
Bob Moore Helen Morlock
Ralph Morneweg Katherine Mottley
Zelpha Morrison john Mueller
H. A. Mullen Shelby Musgrave
William Mullen Mary Lou Muth
Bob Moss Charles Nachand
Edward Myers Gettis Nance
William Neal Dorothy Neighbors
Robert Niedermeier Paul Niehaus
Ruth Nendel Virginia Newman
Bill Newhouse june Newman
Herbert Northcut Howard Nunn
Helen Nunn Helen Nourse
J Betty .lean O'Br1an Jack Ollver
C Donald O'Connor Shirley Olson
Carl Osborne Mary Agnes Ottman
Hernando Ospina John Outlaw
james Pablo Chuck Palmisano
Jimmie Dee Page Verlee M. Palmisano
Michael Parkinson jerry Pasek
james Parrent Herman Patterson
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Mary P :ck
Janie Lee Pitt
Marilyn Ramsey Malcolm Reagan
Denzil Reed Paul Reed
Gail Reid Elmer Reherman
Oscar Rice Frank Richardson
Garold Richards Charles Richardt
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jo Ann Ritzert Janet Roberts
Oscar Robards john Robertson
- Richard Roeder james Rogers
Edwin Roettger Ray Rogers
Chet Roy Bill Russler
Charlotte Rupp Eldridge Rust
Bill Sale E Harry Sauter
Ruth Sansom Allen Scales
Bill Schaefer James Schaefer
Earl Schaefer Joy Scherzer
Martha Schlinkmann Paul Schmidt
Harold Schmidt Jacqueline Schmitt
Miriam Schmitt Walter Schmitz
Ralph Schmitt Bob Schneider
Don Schroer Erwin Scholz
john Schumaker Bruce Schwartz
Paul Scott Taluta Sechrest
William Scott Fred Seibert
Ted Selzer V
R. J. shmde
Natalie Simonini B. J. Smith
Warren S rin 'ston
I P 8
A-iii-A' "' '
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H. E. Stewart Albert Stocker
Norman Stewart Darwin Stone
Claire Ann Stumpf
H. R. Sunkel
Edna Mae Tiemann
Harry Tillman O. E. Toole
john Tischendorf Gene Townsend
Calvin Turner Bob Turpen
Tommy Turner Ralph Uherti
Maryetta Van Horn
Charles Van Winkle Florcne Varner
Joyce Van Winkle D. C. Vasseur
Bill Vining John Vogel
Rodney Vining Harold Walker
William Wallenmeyer Herb Walters
Robert Walter Edmond Ward
Charles Watkins William Watkins
Karl K. Watson
Karl H. Watson
John E. White
Don Whitehead Mary Whitehead
Edwin Whitehead June Whitman
Elmer Whitmer Betty Willner
Orlin Wiggins Charles Wilder
Harry Wilder james Willan
Robert Wilhelmus Joe Williams
jack Willingham Charles Winders
Earl Wilson Mary Lou Winsett
Doris Witt Frederica Woods
Betty Wood Theodore Wuertz
jack Yeager Fletcher Yokel
Karleen Yeager Owen York
YOUR SKILLS ARE WELCOME HERE
HOOSIER CARDINAL CORPORATION
is one of the home industries
which offers many opportunities to
trained, ambitious men and women.
As an organization, its aim is to
constantly apply the best of the
engineering sciences and the "humanities"
to making better products and building
a higher order of industrial relations.
That is why HOOSIER CARDINAL is
"a good place to work."
It is the reason HOOSIER CARDINAL
attracts the "top half of the class"
in both production and office personnel.
If you are looking for a good place
to put your skills to work, Pmldml
HOOSIER will be glad to talk to you.
MR. W. R. HARRELL
Director of Industrial Relations
HOOSIER CARDINAL CORP
MR. THOMAS .l. MORTON, JR.
"A GOOD PLACE TO WORK"
EDD'S RADIATOR SHOP
RADIATOR SALES AND SERVICE
COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE
Frank A' Murynen' Propriemr 312-316 Locust Street Evansville, Indiana
314 N.w. Third sneer - Dial Phone 2-4756 SLEftww52'i'::::1:s Tig:
Dial 9001 Res. 3-2228
"Best in the Midwest Since 1924"
E 8. B CLEANERS
QUALITY WORK ALWAYS
220 N.W. Third Street
members of the faculty and students
for the picture business for this LinC.
We are proud to have been selected
to photograph such a 'fine group of
men and women.
Reorder extra copies of your year-
book portrait. They may be ordered
by simply calling the studio, 3-0616.
Special College prices are in effect.
Our regular studio quality finishing
will be given your order. Prices in-
clude full retouching, folders, a fine
grade of paper,.etc.
8" x 10" - 51.75 ea.
5" x 7" -- 51.25 ea.
4" x 5" - S1.00 ea.
Bill folder size S1.00 ea.
Portraits may be oil tinted at an extra
FUNKHOUSER POST NO. 8
THE AMERICAN LEGION
1902 - 1947
The Hub's position today, as one of
EvansviIIe's popular haberdashers, is
not due to values alone, or to serv-
ice alone, or to quality alone. It is a
combination of all three backed by an
earnest desire and a sincere endeavor
to further iustify the respect and faith
that a discriminative public has placed
in this institution throughout these 45
YOU'LL LIKE TO
SHOP AT THE HUB
nl-:Nav uswa. sous
427-429 MAIN ITRIIT
QUALITY FOODS SINCE 1899
Made in Evansville
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ADLER MAYUNNAISE GUMPANY
1st Ave. and Del. St. Phone 8135
406-408 MAIN ST. '
Style Leaders in Wearing Apparel
OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO.
A. B. CONNOLLY, GEN. MGR.
ADDING - CALCULATING
311 Sycamore St. Phone 3-5494
Phone 2-5281 Lincoln 8- Weinbach
Evansville 14, Indiana
THE PLACE TO BUY
For Cars and Home
SERVICE GLASS CO.
3rd at Vine St.
YOKEL 81 SONS
OUR 48th YEAR
101 N.W. Seventh Street
Evansville 8, Indiana
. . . 1891-1947 . . .
SMlTH'S BARBER SHOP
FOR OVER 115 N.W. 3rd St.
HALF A CENTURY FRIENDLY SERVICE
OF THE HIGHEST SKILL
Harding 81 Miller has served Ev-
ansville and the Tri-State with the
PIANOS - BAND 8. ORCHESTRA IT
INSTRUMENTS AND RECORDS
and most of the makers of these
fine Instruments are names that , BRUCKEN CQ., INC,
have been nationally known and '
respected for equally as long a FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT8. SUPPLIES
period . . . Your assurance of F, t tv, S'
dependability and quality. Us Q me '
' h Evansville, Indiana
c QW. "One of the nation's 10 largest -
518-520 Main St.
the tri-state's best."
l8th Year in Evansville . .
One Policy for 18 Years!
Complete satisfaction with Every
Purchase or money cheerfully refunded.
Four Ways to Buy!
1. Cash 2. Lay-A-Way 3. Credit Coupons 4. Time Payment
YES, FOR OVER 80 YEARS
"JOHANN FUNERAL HOME"
SAME NAME . . . SAME FAMILY!
THE ALBERT JOHANN 81 SONS CO
114-116 wesf 11115015 sneer Evansville, indiana
9 HOME, COMMERCIAL 8. INDUSTRIAL LIGHTING FIXTURES
U 'NEON SIGNS 8. SERVICE
9 MOTOR REPAIRING
0 ELECTRIC WIRING
Eighth and Oak Sis.
"Always a Place for You fo Park"
BARBER 8. BEAUTY SHOP
Lincoln 8r Weinbach
I SOUTHERN INDIANA GAS
AND ELECTRIC CO.
THE JOAN SHOP
23 N.W. 4th sfj
WATCHES CLEANED AND ADJUSTED
AII Work Guaranteed One Year
LETT 8. YOUNGS JEWELERS
21 N.W. Third Sf.
"THE PERPETUALLY NEW"
NEW EMPIRE ROOM
IMPRESSIVE IN ITS ELEGANCE
Complete Service in
9 Sales Promotion
0 Advertising X
Staff of Capable
For Artists, Copy
SPECIAL BANQUETS, DANCES, or PARTIES WFIIGYS and
- Technical Printing
For Smaller Groups
MURAL - AMBER - CHASE ROOMS
IF YOU WANT CHOICE FOODS
AND FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
EMGE GROCERY CO. t
1005 S. Kentucky Ave.
EN GRAVING COMPANY
Engravers and Designers
Commercial and Social Stationery,
Announcements and Greeting Cards
23 S.E. 2nd Street
VICTOR W. RAAB
609 Main St.
317-319 Main Street
rflrfcr ,4 Pmfessiolr
with World-Wide apparfunifies
Investigate our program of Nursing education that prepares
you to become a Registered Nurse. The knowledge
gained from your daily association with people,
your interesting and instructive experiences
will prove invaluable during
your entire lifetime.
WELBORN MEMORIAL BAPTIST HOSPITAL SCHOOL OF NURSING
PROTESTANT DEACONESS HOSPITAL SCHOOL OF NURSING
. ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL SCHOOL OF NURSING
2,000,000 owunns wlu. vnu. YOU,uPlCK slsnvn...
. x 2.
xg? vm N
'Gu l 1
Ask any Servel
tell you the fa-
no-wear Cas Refrigerator is 1947's top re-
frigerator buy because it freezes with no
moving parts. Look at its new conveniences,
tool A big Frozen Food Locker that stores a
bushel basketful of frozen asparagus, limas,
steak, ice cream. Plenty of ice cubes, tool
, . f QQ -,,
, it-, , , Gurdon groom
' actually crisp up
4 .,,. in Servel's dew-
af! action vegetable
fresheners. Steaks and roasts keep juicy and
tender for days in the big Servel meat
keeper. There's plenty of space for tall bot-
tles, too. And extra roominess, because clear-
across shelves adjust to 11 different posi-
tions. fThey're Plastic Coated to stay rust-
free, scratch-free, easy-to-clean.J
"5g "'2tx M lu! l!'s S0rv0I's
'giblv famous different,
i Q simpler freezing
system that makes
it America's stand-out refrigerator invest-
ment. 'Ilbere isn't a single moving part in
its freezing system. No machinery, valves,
pistons or pumps to wear or get noisy. A
tiny gas flame does the work. Any of Servel's
2,000,000 owners will advise you, "Pick
Servel. It stays silent, lasts longer."
,ew x U
Servel, Inc., Evansville 20, Ind.
Y, Y 4lT, , ,Lg 4?
ATLAS LAUNDRY AND CLEANING CO.
BEST WET WASH LAUNDRY 8. CLEANERS
PEARL STEAM LAUNDRY 8. DRY CLEANERS
KRAUSS CLEANERS 81 LAUNDERERS
PEERLESS CLEANERS 8. LAUNDERERS
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY 8. CLEANERS
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
PARTIES weoomos FoRMALs OFHCE EQUWMENT
G. A. TODRANK CO.
KLEITZ FLOWERS, INC.
15 N.W. Second St. Ph. 5832
721 Main Street Phone 2-1164 RUTH TODRANK
MARION T. FULLING
Member of Florists' Telegraph Delivery Service DONALD O. TODRANK
IF IT'S ELECTRICAL CALL . . .
105 S.E. Eighth Street - Evansville 9, Indiana
Neon Signs - Lighting Fixtures - Wiring Service
alba Euscrnlc coMPANv I I
I PHONES 3-6401 8- 3-6402
AFTER 5 P. M. CALL 3-6913, 2-5925 OR 2-6290
HAMS 0 BACON
LARD . user
Sm'-LIIII 81B'II'Iu er leld SAUSAGE ' 1
sos-7 Main sf. Phone 2-1121 KH f"
niucnissiu mms I
WHEN YOU BUY MEATS . . .
STATIONERS ASK YOUR RELIABLE DEALER FOR
Uv E I I.'S
KoDAKs AND PHo1o suppues
FOR AN ENJOYAILI 15 MINUTES LISTEN TO
SOCIAL ENGRAVING H746 sm A! me pwum'
W E O A DAILY -MONDAY - FRIDAY
8:45 TO 9:00 A. M.
EVANSVILLE'S ONE-STOP SHOPPING. CENTER
Dial 3-4431 4th at Sycamore
EvANsvlu.:'s LEADING "PRINTERY" .Since 1885
AS WE WERE
some forty-odd years ago-pho-
tographed at the old Second and
Locust Street plant of the Cres-
complete facilities for planning, prepar-
ing and producing all types of printed ad-
vertising and promotional literature can
I cent Printing 8: Engraving Co.,
one of the parent firms of
our modern Keller-Crescent Co.
mm x FOR 62 years,
qc, A V. Keller - Cres-
-'F2?"' cent Co. has
h e l p e d t n
spark the prog-
ress of this community. As specialists in
business promotion and graphic arts pro-
duction, we have been intimately as-
sociated with the development of Ev-
ansville's leading business firms and
institutions - including your own Evans-
This rich experience can be a big help
to those of you who intend to apply your
training to home enterprise. And our
be of service to you in whatever business
or profession you enter - here or else-
We welcome your inquiries. Keep us
in mind for the time you may need some
practical assistance with sales programs,
advertising, publications, personnel and
public relations, packaging, factory and
oflice forms - or any similar problems
that are common to all types of enter-
prise these days.
KELLER CRESCENT EU.
A COMPLETE GRAPHIC ARTS SERVICE UNDER ONE ROOF
COPY and ART
uns 1947 "unc" wss nonucln ' UTHOGRAPHY
IY Kll.l.lR-CRISCINT umoonlmv BINDING '
Ar,-m , ,
. . . STROUSE'S . . .
IFounded in 18681
Is EvansviIIe's Newest
Store for Men and Boys
Yes, Our 80th Year of Service
Is The Proudest Of Them All!
Our beautiful new "Home" is dedicated
to You! In the Men's and Boys' De-
partments - in the Sports-Town Shop
for Women and Misses - you'II
find the newest Fashions, the finest of
Quality, crafted by America's most
Smousr and Bnos.
CREATIVE PRINTING . . .
8. CO., Inc.
LETTERPRESS - OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY
109 S.E. Second Street
Telephones 3-2724 and 4-6497
we iiihup Q
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19- '-r. 3 I. I'g.: rs .
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- 1" 1 , - -
FORMERLY NIEDNAGEL'S FLOWERS
MEMBER Flomsr TELEGRAPH DELIVERY ASSOCIATION
Kentucky at Gum Phone 8150-8159
THOMAS E. McCANE
Complete Line of
SPORTING AND ATHLETIC GOODS
26 S.E. Third St.
FOR OFFICE EQUIPMENT, FURNITURE 8- SUPPLIES
HENRY F. DECKER
at Decker's corner
427-29 Vine Phone 3-3145
LIFE - FIRE -- AUTO
HEALTH - ACCIDENT
417 Old Nat'I Bank
I Phone 3-3771
ROBERT L. HILL
MEAD JOHNSDN TERMINAL CURPORATION
'Wwe Wawwaq, Zailwaq, 77ZeeZ"
RIVER RAIL, TERMINAL FACILITIES
MERCHANDISE WAREHOUSING 81 DISTRIBUTION
TRUCK DIVISION SERVING RADIUS 300 MILES
".L'e2'Qt Qc 7a Wlaacld' "
. . . idalq-wolulafafl
0 THEY KNOW that any WOODS store is a good store
0 THEY KNOW that WOODS stores sell quality mer-
chandise at the lowest possible prices.
H. A. WOODS DRUG CO.
You have now passed your first milestone to success - We
have passed 10 milestones of successfully counseling and
placing college graduates' into the iobs for which they are
Present conditions after many opportunities for the graduat-
ing studentg Nation Wide is geared to lndustry's need,
speedily placing those who are prepared to take advantage
of the iob opportunities available.
' Make application this week!
"Ours ls A Specialized Service."
NATION WIDE SERVICE BUREAU
Licensed Employment Agency
611 Court Bldg. 1, ff Fourth 8m Vine St.
wil I E .
Air Conditioned for Your Comfort
xg Ii ,fijffjh Fon Business on FUN
I sir C-1 ,. QQ7,
2 1 gi i mAL9o91
' " mio msmcnen
Restaurant I Cocktail Lounge
1801-1807 w. FRANKLIN
Phone 3-9394 Joe Millay, Mgr.
WATCHES . . . DIAMONDS
For the Graduate
M 0F Smwcf
lt's O.K. To Owe KAY
CREATED AND RETRIMMED
YARD GOODS COSTUME JEWELRY
TDILETRIES FOR MEN AND WOMEN
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Evansville Stump 8. Supply Co.
102 Main St.
The LITTLE Place that Serves
Good Food to A LOT of People
Uan 1"fofm's Gage
TED VAN HORN
23 N.W. Third Street
Evansville 8, Indiana
IF it's Classy Vavue cf S
If it's Casual
If it's Sports
If it's Smdff ' aw Q 5 Sage'
You will find it in
' 14 S. E. FOURTH PHONE 7972
8 N.W. Third St. Evansville, Indiana
We're as proud of
our New Store as a
boy with a new
This pride, however, is not really material
pride, but rather that it represents -
45 Zena '
PROGRESS AND DEVELOPMENT
Striving always to better serve our patrons
in Evansville and the Tri-State.
THE RED SPOT F0lKS
BUDLUCK REFRIGERATIUN SUPPLY CU., INC.
"THE KEY TO YOUR REFRIGERATION NEEDS"
EVANSVILLE A TERRE HAUTE FORT WAYNE
Q if Z
1 2 - .9
W ffm T Z
Wf is ff?" l
The Most Appreciated Gift
The Most Apprecioted Gift
The Hoffmann Mart, Inc.
Furniture, Rugs and Linoleum
20-22-24 S.E. 3rd SI.
JSWSLSRS FOR OVER HALF CSNTURY
III MAIN S12
FOR BETTER FOOD
Lincoln at Weinbach
40 years service to
Evansville shoe buyers
DAWSON - WINSLOW
WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP
FOR FASHIONS OF DISTINCTION
309-311 Main St.
Your CBS Station
IT'S SILVER'S FOR RECORDS
Complete Selections of Popular and
Classical Records and Albums
. . 5 'vc
Q ' X Q
'45 W' 4
425 VIII ST. ' PIIOII 3-6223
BOWLING AND BILLIARDS
111 S.E. Third Street
CHARLES A. JENSEN, MGR.
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R0 AL CROWN
109 S.E. THIRD
KEEP 'EM HEALTHY . . .
PURE HOMOGENIZED MILK
Tel. 2-4191 317-319 Main St.
Specializing In All Dairy Products
Q 'Xl NYS
SMART APPAREL SHOP
OVER 20 YEARS
MRS. HARMS HAS SERVED EVANSVILLE
Home Cooked Meals
Sandwiches Fountain Service
2 doors from Y.M.C.A. on Fifth St.
Open 6 A.M. - 8:30 P.M.
BITTERMAN BROS. 'I eeenenenen 1 ERS .
Ezz' 5 -1211 ft'T'TI
Phone 6101 Phone 6102
We Specialize In Quality Work
668 Lincoln Avenue
, WARM AIR FURNACES
U.S. Sheet Metal and
Sixth -and Bond Dial 7674
Lemon . Lime Drink
Contains 111 Units of Healthful Vitamin B-1
J. VOGEL 8. SONS, BOTTLERS
600 Market St. Phone 3-5224
THOMAS O. MUELLER STUDIO
302 Grein Building
Evansville 8, Indiana
STUDIO 4-2535 RESIDENCE 3-2125
mg, W !
THAT WE WERE UNABLE TO SUPPLY
HOUSES FOR ALL WHO CALLED AT OUR
OFFICE DURING THE PAST YEAR. LAST
YEAR'S BUSINESS RESULTED IN THE SALE
OF OVER ONE-HALF MILLION DOLLARS WORTH
OF HOUSES, AND OVER TWO AND ONE-HALF MILLION
C I IX
mu I '
oolums wonm or INSURANCE. mls YEAR we X QS XX .
I-lore ro as ABLE ro sumv Homes Fon 66 --.M
ALL VETERANS wHo ARE LOOKING ron fm
A PLACE TO uve: 1 J,
I fi? Ex
EARL BUNIJY REALTY CII A ' L
' ' X -AXXXXNIN Imwxxx
soo N. wesnbach Phone 4-5486 Q N 1
AFFILIATED WITH BRADFORD HOMES, INC. l l L LJ LL I V
THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE
MAINTAINED IN THE INTERESTS
OF THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY
OF EVANSVILLE COLLEGE
BIBLES AND TESTAMENTS
Plaques - Mottoes, Pictures
Christian fiction - S. S. Supplies.
113 N.W. 5th St. Evansville, Ind. Ph. 2-1392
fain Zm?uavd4 azdebdegewgewm
KEEP UP T0 DATE
f ON CAMPUS LIFE
0 AND soon tl-:mes to EAT T'
Congratulations, Evansvillel We salute you on your centennial and
hope you will help celebrate our 100th anniversary in three more years.
H. FENDRICH EVANSVlllE, IND.
Long Island City, N. Y.
PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO.
Of Evansville, Ind.
LEADS Q RULES Q SLUGS Q BORDERS
No. 6 Southeast First Street
Evansville 8, Indiana
BROWN f FRANKLIN
COLUMBIA ' ROSEDALE
FRANCIS U FRIDY
sun: O N mc, no
BEAR SYSTEM WHEEL ALIGNMENT
PORTABLE ELECTRIC 81 ACETYLENE
317 Ingle Street
For 71 years the Greene 8t
Greene Agency has provided re-
liable insurance service.
We are proud of our long record
of service to Evansville and the
We pledge ourselves to continue
to prosper and grow with our
city of Evansville.
INSURE wITI"1TI1Q LEADER
IIRR IRIIN CUMPIINY
STEEL- INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES
"ln Um .Secoml Geniwuf
Best Wishes for your
Visit our New:
24 Hour Service
Delicious food at
Soda Fountain in Connection
MEN'S WEAR WOMEN'S WEAR
A convenient place to shop
2011 Lincoln Avenue
607 S. Weinbach Ave.'
1015 Parrett St.
GIFTS AND TOYS
SAFE AND COURTEOUS SERVICE
BLACK and WHITE CAB C0., INC.
arris Wm. "Bud"
914-915 Citizens Bank Bldg.
AUTOMOBILE O LIFE O FIRE
BONDS I BURGLARY
ALL MODERN PLANS '
MAY THE PROUD ACHIEVE-
MENT OF OUR CITY BE
MANY TIMES GREATER IN
THE NEXT 100 YEARS!
H ERC U L ES
All Types of Truck Bodies.
1501 W. Franklin St.
Telephone - 8123
AMERICAN -- CHINESE AND ITALIAN DISHES
SIZZLING STEAKS - LUNCHEONS 8- DINNERS
11 A.M. Until Midnight
ChiIdren's Portions 'W price
Champagne, Wine or Beer
Tri-State's Finest Restaurant
Corner 2nd at Sycamore
Phone 4-3777 Evansville, Indiana
RIDE WITH SAFETY AND CONFIDENCE
WHAT IS THE ORIGIN
OF THE NAME "LINC"?
We don't know the answer and
we know of no one who does.
But if you want' the answer to
Quality Dry Cleaning --
Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Company Incorporated
Twelve Southeast First Street
c. B. NIECLEARY
FOLLOW THE ACESI
ICE SERVICE, INC.
Courtesy of the
COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE
11 Northwest Second Street
Evansville 8, Indiana
K Telephone 3-4403
Embmhed 1834 A John E. McCutchan
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION James H, Deakin
J. HARRY WHETSTONE, D.D.S.
GOEKE'S DEPARTMENT STORE
NATIONAL BATTERY COMPANY
BEACON FINANCE CORPORATION
EVANSVILLE LUGGAGE SHOP
GROVES JEWELRY STORE
COMBS SHOE COMPANY
WEINGARTEN FUR COMPANY
GEO. S. OLIVE 8c CO.
MCCARTY SEED COMPANY
F. D. MCCONNELL
I I I
The second city in Indiana in population and retail sales
In this year of 1947, when Evansville is 100
years old, and when the enrollment of Evans-
ville College is the greatest in its existence, we
reaffirm our faith in Evansville College and look
to it for our future leaders.
EVANSVILLE CHAMBER UF CUMMERGE
Llthographed at the
RIVERSIDE PRESS OF KELLER-CRESCENT COMPANY
Evonsvllln, Indiana, i947
"On the city's eastern border
Reared against the sky,
Proudly stands our Alma Mater
' ' ' As the years roll by."
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