University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 135

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 135 of the 1948 volume:

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Jon Gundling, Connie Koch, Professor John printer, Shirley Olson, Jim Rogers, Dorothy Boyd. Dailey. Editor Betty Willner worries about deadline schedule. Business staff looks over advertising 1 layouts. Bill Hicks, Susan Kellogg, l Professor Harold Van Winkle. 'S' Morneweg. Section editors che.ck copy. Evelyn Cameron Lois Huck, Dorothy Loer, Bill Scott, Festus ' swll Ben, winner .Lonnie Koch 1 Edit0"--"" U 0 . u . Editor.------""."""'. qhe -EWG ASSiS"'n Associate Edna' Bu5ineS5 Nlana9e"""" Adviser--H ---- 2 undllng ,Bill Hacks Bovd .lon G ,John A- 1' 'I YN ,,'rYY'li-v -fs mer u I Q hu - X x L -N , J- h 'S Lb, Io .ff . , N J-q-7..,,,,,L E fb ' res? '70s seerfhe Peg, 19 M I . .- s A' 'N lege and 9r9 gram' d 48 ings befom """ for 'e""'s of yew , mo 9 Q r Eyoh pro 4 I Crea rg GQ, -' S 9. of 0138? fqcul srudefvsl y' New e ?ols -fpffml. fy hav ' and 6u,,d. 0 " and 8 "wa qua. 9 f' 0 ll- I 41,0 N., 'Ulhenf year ,I 9... 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'1 ' L ' s 7' Y 'if . 5' A .Ig .'1 .. ,, Q A x ' ,I Q L -.N 5 r Q- - ,A ' Q q. is bv 4 bm? 7, I 'Qin X' t-Q , I' i W v,Q.A H., ,xy-. A, Q 2: 1, e, Q . . , Q ,M .. 1- ' -'Aw " 4 4 - au., ' ' 1 ' 1 Q ' .x 3, , , . :,.g , A' 3, 'P -it I H I my ZW ' 'Q K M 9, J .,f4'4'?1i ,..,,d.,.Al,,ggAA' '- 1, . 5 W' JM P 1' if 1 , g Q :, -...Q-.'N, ' ' L' ' ' 'JRR 'V 3 ,I . , , A f ' Y V , W-JM 'TM 1 . - .- ' 4 va I' ' W .,Ww"4g'.-e'!..u1 'uf , ., -- 'fi' 1"P1i':?L'::f? 1 7" -rw. 1 -we we ,, ' C-T93 ki Q ms YEAR 0 We 4wWfWeAMWWW 'sw uv fr K A , A, 2 , iifgf, . - W W V ,W "Fifi - , 'WM , V , L ,fg ' K V' A V 1 H .2 Q .fi gg 'H ' i ggi vu 94 V U" V, ' 3 1 'I 32,2 5 ' 4.' '1"A W nr .N ' 2 V , Vzfpv 1 if W 214455 L l - , rg, w Q W' ' 5 912 W ' 2 ' 5 f M '4 'z .. 2 ' 2 5 " Y.-.M,f , ,Fw M 5 37 1 J" afiff 2 1 dv ' V I if v 1 , 1 fix 1' A 'V I, In e N ...M Z, I VV VV n . . ' is ff , - , 3- , , 035, WM-'W' fg . 2' A ' y, N if 'al H fi WMM1 ' g4'412v905 5 'x I V- 4 ' 2 ' ,,,, as ,, W an 53 - ,nm ,A 1 W 5 .1 Q A ' ,Em ' ' I Q V KMAJM ig 'dn A! L gf fs 5 R N V . ' 1 V. f V," J? , X ' ,, Y ' 1 """" '12 W wif I M ' , I X '!',W'AV A , ww J 2 . I ,, I , 1 4 'S X 6 6 .im ' m 'W' x Q Mn ""'nn,s, . my...-N.-.-.va-up mutter C v'4.W"v. : ' :QM fuzmdzep ' The academic year now closing marks another milestone in the develop- ment of our Alma Mater. Evansville College has been "On the March" be- cause of the interest and loyal backing of students, faculty, trustees, and a host of friends. Cooperatively we are achieving the Evansville College that will bring edu- cational opportunity to youth and help in the building of a finer Tri-State. I am particularly grateful for the contribution made by the Class of 1948 to this total development. Their share in the student leadership, which has cre- ated with the college administration many ideas and plans, has been a signifi- cant part of the democratic process so essential to the growth of a fine Ameri- can institution. And so, "We face the future unafraid," confident that the bastion of free- dom and the sacred rights of the individual will be preserved in our Alma Mater. Yea, more than that, she will move on to further achievement, as the means come to hand, to provide the finest possible educational opportunity for the youth of tomorrow. LINCOLN B. HALE Ph.D. Yale President of the College With the combined efforts of President Lincoln B. Hale, the Board of Trustees, and the Community, the CoHege hasconnnuedin dhnbto meetlngheredu- cational standards. lt was by realizing this need and by acHng upon H that EvansWHe CoHege has con- tinued to step ahead on the ladder of progress. At the beginning of the fall semester, the Engi- neering-Science Building was open and ready for classes. An Open House and Dedication of the new building brought hundreds to the campus to appraise the work being done here. Early in the semester, three other buHdings,the reserve Hbrary and the of- Hce and classroom buildings, were completed. An- otherindicanon of progresg a graduate centen con- sisting of eight classes, was set up. On November 19, the Temporary Union Building was opened in coordination with the all-campus Open House. This building is the beginning of a so- cial program which will round out College life. May each successive year at Evansville College be as properous as this year - 1948. DEAN LONG Administrative Assistant to the President TRUSTEES: Dr. Herman Baker Rev. R. E. Badger Mr. F. J. Bernhardt Mr. A. A. Brentano Mr. Alfred Brockriede Mr. Ellis Carson Mrs. G. S. Clittord Mr. F. B. Culley Mr. Leland Geigel Mr. Dr. Dr. Mr. Mr. Dr. Mr. Mr. R. A. Gronemeier Frank A. Hamilton W. C. Hartinger Joseph Igleheart J. G. lgleheart W. T. Jones Henry C. Kleymeyer, Clarence Leich Bishop Titus Lowe Mrs. Paul E. Maier Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Rev. Dr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Dr. Rev. Mr. Mr. G. R. McCOY T. M. McDonald Richard McGinnis Robert Mathias Samuel Orr Samuel L. Orr Homer Page W. C. Patrick Manson Reichert Richard Rosencranz Michael F. Schaeffer William Scheor Clarence Shake Norbert Talbott North Townsend A. J. Wedeking Registrar, Director of Ad- missions DR. EDGAR M:KOWN Dean of the College RALPH OLMSTED Executive Secretary 1 ,HAROLD VAN WINKLE Director of Public Rela- tions Assistant Professor of Journalism MISS ESTHER BROWN Dean of Women, Assistant Pro- fessor of English DR FRANCIS BULLER Director of Testing and Coun- C. L. EGGERT Director of Graduate Studyp Di- rector of Evening College MISS BERYL GALAWAY Librarian MISS DORIS KIRK Director of Social Activities OLIVER LOER Counselor for Veterans, Assist ant in Evening College DR. JAMES MORLOCK Dean of Men DON PING Director of Athletics EUGENE ROBINSON Athletic Business Manager HAROLD SEE Director of Placement Bureau EVERETTE WALKER Assistant to the Dean of the College Assistant Professor of Sociology MRS. CHARLOTTE sa br- mylah DR. MARTIN SHOCKLEY Head, English Depart- mentp Professor of English qofzeignf FRANCIS WERKING Associate Professor of Modern Languages MISS WAHNITA DE- LONG Professor of English A. C. SPENCE Assistant Professor of English DR. SAMUEL CHEW Professor of English JOHN A. BOYD Assistant Professor of Journalism VERNE AHLBERG Associate Professor of Drama r . . -ZW MISS GERTRUDE LEICH Instructor of Spanish MISS VIRGINIA HAYNES Assistant Librarian DR. EDWIN MOSELEY Assistant Professor of English MISS MARY WOLFE Assistant Professor of English STEPHENS Instructor of English CLARENCE EDWARDS Assistant Professor of English THOMAS W. DOHERTY Assistant Professor of Modern Languages MRS. MARY WERKING Instructor of Modern Languages MA It I , I I N 1 I ny Vrxk V -7 Q A Q A ,4VJ,f'7 ' It .5 get A If I , K 1 .7 I 'G if . W th Q ,. DR. HANS HAGEMANN Head, Department of Modern Languages: Professor of Modern languages 5 53? 13 f I 4 i I . M11 vi We 3 -'ing t ffo Q 1 I4 lumticancfvq MARGARET AND WES- LEY SHEPARD Co-heads of the Mu- sic Department MRS. ALBERTA WIL- LIAMS Instructor of Piano MISS EMILY WILSON Head, Art Department FREDERICK WESSEL Instructor of Piano DR. GEORGE DASCH Associate Professor of Music MRS. GENEVIEVE PECK Assistant Professor of Voice MISS JEAN BRIDGES Assistant Professor of Piano and Organ CECIL SELFRIDGE Associate Professor of Music DR. EDGAR McKOWN Head, Department of Philosophy and Reli- gion: Professor of Philosophy and Reli- gion dream GEORGE PARKER Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Reli- gion DR. HARRIS ERICKSON Associate Professor of Philosophy and Reli- gion Q' W?" I I A vi . 4 I Y lim 4 'x, I ' MYRON BISHOP Associate Professor of 6' Gwlaw DR. FRANKLIN MacKNlGHT Head, Department of Geology and Geogra- phyp Professor of Ge- ology and Geography JOHN A. NEEDY Head, Department of Engineering, Profes- sor of Engineering WOW DR. DONALD DUNHAM Head, Department of Biology: Professor of Biology C. B. THOMAS Assistant Professor of Biology DR. GRACE KIMBALL Assistant Professor cf Biology MISS DOROTHY ROTH- ROCK Instructor, Biology De- partment DR. W. W. CRAWFORD Associate Professor of Biology xo.. W KW Z, Q, It , Q. 4 5 se. Engineering DR. ALVIN STRICKLER Head, Department of Chemistry, Professor of Chemistry 'AY C. aoccs Assistant Professor of E"9"'eefin9 ANDREW st-tsnocKMAN Assistant Professor of WILLIAM HARTSAW Chemistry Instructor of Engineer- MISS DOROTHY JULIAN mg Instructor of Chemis- try DR- MARTIN ct-IANIN Q gailslont Professor of I ' ' emnstry DR. NELSON ANDERSON ' I Professor of Chemis- Q f' , , I try . 4 , 5 "" f JAMES SHILLINGTON - of - Instructor of Chemis- I P ' . try 2 I .t , ' ' " I 1 Y' . I - nlfx ' . s ' g . MISS MARY JANE ESCHE Instructor of H me Economic 111 Q., . DON PING Head, Department of Physical Educa- tiony Professor of Physical E d u c a - tiony Football ARAD McCUTCHAN Associate Profes- sor of Physical Educationp Basket- ball Coach ,L I' f"',41W 5 u. Miss AGNES WM EW BAHLERT Head, Department of Home Econom- ics, Associate Pro- fessor of Home Coach Economics . MISS IDA STIELER Associate Profes- sor of Physical Education RALPH COLEMAN cHAnLss colvm ROBERT ARTMAN HAROLD WI'-U5 Assistant Profes- I n s t r u c t o r of Associate Profes- Assistant Profel of Mathematics Mathematics 50" of PhY5lC5 59' of PhY5'C5 Guv MARCHANT JAMES SEARS Head, Department Head. PEP'-'Nlmefll of Mmhemancs, of Physics: Profes Professor of Math- SOI' of Pl"YE'CE ematics WALTER TREECE Assistant Profes sor of Mathemat ics ROBERT EMMERT Associate Profes- sor of Mathemat- ics sor of Physics A ,l sh' . ' 'X A I 44,4101 MILTON PEACOCK Assistant Profes sor of Mathemat- ics and Physics DR. GEORGE VOIGHT Associate Profes C 1 DEAN LONG , Head, Department I of Business and Economicsy Profes- sor of Business and Economics A , M ' K ,fic- V , ,3 H Z' I L 'S-,NWN ,, EMERSON HENKE Professor of Busi- ness and Econom- ics PAUL BUSEY Associate Profes- ME5 DeLONG MRS. LAVERNE RYAN sor of Economics IAssistant Professor Instructor of Sec- and Business - gf Business and retarial Science canomlcs WARREN REININGA L Assistant Professor of Accounting DR LELAND MOON Professor of Edu cation L' ' .rw , .- k ffv A, ' ig I 1 'J V ! K -if Y -I' lr 4 , ' I I I ,rf A , rfiW'f 'it' A 1' - a 2, L.. MRS. ANNETTA SMALL Instructor of Sec- retarial Science WILLIAM AFFOLDER Assistant Professor of Economics JAMES JULIAN Associate Profes- sor of Business and Economics MISS LUCILLE JONES Head, Department of Education: Professor of Edu- cation iii:- im-v.e.'.ie Basses fi og i 1. i-L A I rf ' 4 U I- f ' , ' -CJ' La - ,ev K ig. ' . , '5'fs5I-,if " ' ' .f L OAI L I 9 4- NA ,N .frI, - . 'I -1 i s 4 7, Km ,... I , 4 Witt. W? - S K W., A 31"'-- 4 -1" A V, , I Wit s, PAUL E. KELLY Associate Profes- sor of Business and Economics LAWRENCE ANDER- SON Associate Profes- sor of Economics . A an V. i L ' - .V HAROLD MARTIN Assistant Professor of Business and Economics OPAL DeLANC EY Assistant Professor of Business DR. JAMES MORLOCK Head, Department of So- cioI09Yi Professor of So- ciology DR. HAROLD BOTTRELL Associate Professor of Sociology rf 1 I .. R .1 YH l o I o o 8 a I DR. WADE DAVID CYRUS GUNN Head, Department of Assistant Professor of 5 History and Political Sci- History and Political Stl- enceg Professor of His- ence 5 J tory and Political Science ' 1 5 V DR. RICHARD O'DELL Associate Professor of Q 1 , 'fr History and Political Sci- 5 ,K , ence Q ' I " Y 'H 5 5 l ' Tk 3 Vsx - DR. FRANCIS BULLER DR. OLVER GRAEBNER '1-- " A Heod, Department of Associate Professor of ' Y . Psychology: Professor of Psychology Q is ' ' Psychology 1 'ir- 'N 1 Q, DR. V. W. MAVES Associate Professor of Psychology A. I. COPE Professor of Psychology 5 r l l RUSSELL TUTTLE Assistant Professor of Psychology l l l 0 l 1 4 l A 5 Q' f v i D l z l i i l x i t Lett to right: Back row, Marvln Hartlg, Dr. James Morlock, Robert Carlthem front row, Joan Henn, Dr. Edgar McKown and Miss Esther Brown. . . . The Administrative Board, consisting of the ottlcers of the Student As- sociation and the three deans of the college, makes the final decision on all general administrative and disciplinary problems. Matters are referred to it by the Federation Committees. BOB CARITHERS Presldent MARVIN HARTIG Vice- President JOAN HENN Secretary S.G.A. OFFICERS . 1 'l mmf' . .fit f The Student Councll is composed of the vice-chairman of the Student- Faculty Federation committees and the otticers of the Student Asso- ciation. It discusses problems referred by the committees and makes rec- ommendations to the Administrative Board. F, , ,W swwf eww Wait Left to right: Back row, Kilburn Durham, Marvin Hartig, Rob- ert Carithers, Charles Ballard, Richard McWilliams: front row, Patricia Kaiser, .loan Henn, Emily Combs, Harriet Bu- thod and Dorothy Kahl 4 M ,.....--u- vvvv ,filv 15345 ' Gammon--.....,, 4 .Q V I k f ' M '41 ,ww 4 ,V Q Q A , ' A w M520 2 1 I ' Q A ,Q 1 A , as 3 A H ll Mft 5' , W -Q Q n '- BGS- N-I0 '-mm M61 'g V445 V QW 'ff H? V K U "Wa Qi f I 5 N. WK? NN ff I ,wg "R iw 'Q ! r , 79 ' W .4 4 Z w ,W 1, V+ xi vi f U W q, CTF' ,S-QQYSS QS ms YEAR Swiofvl fn V' mf, Y Q- , ki , STK! L 1 1 1- K 11, 2 5 VW. K if sf, F ? 1'-.1311-i K X5 5- 'if Y ,LJ ?. 1- aff 'Eiga 1? n , '-11:5 ,,. .L 3 5,114 K S 1 11 ,,, ' '11 Si 'f' g Milf? - 1 .1 6,1 11 1 23. f ' 1 ffk 111 , if x lg' 1 im! 1 1 ,:1l4:g4," 1:11 fii ff 1 , .1 11. A 'fuk 31 1 'W :Milf -. -11 11311 1 1 29-if. ' 6 Ie 1 WU, 1 3,41 X 'fa fu. . 1' f 1. ' 4324 J :if 1'tf?Q:j' 1- , 3- Q' 9 'N .Q vb jp. v 30131 T.: 1 . ., 4. V .1Xb'.. I 1 ,l,1s i ' U A . 13 :ii 1 ' Y 1 1 17,1 1 ..1. .. .'Q3?f5?. 1 ' Q" 1 N21 7 K 1 11135111 L- 1:5 , 2 -' ying W ki3:fl'zU"i:41? I1 1 lj aw-iqfu f. ' fav 'ix A ,, JA, l ' 1" 'gi . 151 1. 5 G ' ff. , 3 . , 11..1 3311.1 I , 'Arif fii'fl1fg 1 S ' , . , , 1 , I W 11 1 I '1f '1 Glau P Reaiead 40-H4 WMM al' 3.9. Came September '44 and a group of young men and women wandered through the halls of Evansville College with the new green look . . . registration cards baffled us . . . professors fright- ened us . . . sophomores worried us, but not for long as we broke tradition by pushing some soph- omores into the fish pond. Officers elected to guide us through the frosh year were Bill Hollman, president, Robert Laub- scher, vice-president, Dorothy Pirtle, secretary, and Betty Byrd, treasurer. We started off on the right foot with a Freshman-Faculty banquet . . . enter- tainment by upperclassmen . . . our first glimpse of President Hale . . . and then we were ready for the hard work and social life that is a part of col- lege life. Gamma Delta was organized by the freshman girls . . . Pat Forsythe elected president. The Cres- cent was blessed by the talents of Betty Byrd, Norma Lee Dunning, Ray Franks, Connie Koch, and Betty Willner . . . the LinC had Willner, Franks and Koch on staff. We were quick to plunge into college activities. Sophomores! No longer were we at the bottom, but on our second step to the top. One thing that we could not help but notice was the size of the class dwindling due to increased calls from the government for more young men and women into military service. Our officers for the sophomore year were Ariel Schrodt, president, Betty Byrd, vice-president, Dorothy Pirtle, secretary, and James Ritter, treas- urer. The Crescent and LinC staffs were aided by Mary Lou Bischmann, Norma Dunning, Kilburn Durham, Pat Forsythe, Ray Franks, Steve Horner, Lois Hy- land, Harry Lieberman, Jim Ritter, Monica Senecal, and Betty Willner. Sophomores on the basketball team were Jones, Helm, Pasek and Whipple. This year was an important one because many of our college friends called into military service were beginning to return. l Juniors! Upperclassmen at last . . . the third step to the top . . . more familiar faces home from the service . . . enrollment of the school increasing. Juniors elected Jim Dausman, president, Edna Mae Waltz, vice-president, Dorothy Pirtle, secretary, and Morgan Jones, treasurer. Ace-Capades was brought to life again with iuniors taking important parts. Many dances were held during the year, one all-campus with Elliot Lawrence playing. The football team was reor- ganized after inactivity during war years. Seniors! at the top at last. Elected to head the class were Jim Dausman, president, Connie Koch, vice-president, Marvin Hartig, treasurer, and Dorothy Pirtle, secretary - Pirtle's fourth year as secretary. As seniors we filled many important iobs on campus . . . Bob Carithers was S.G.A. president: Marvin Hartig was treasurer of the organization . . . John White headed Alpha Phi Omega . . . Betty Willner, the LinC . . . Bill Neal guided Philos . . . Jim Moss headed Phi Zeta . . . Ruth Hobgood and Dot Pirtle were Sig presidents . . . Mariorie Mason and Norma Dunning presided over Castys. Senior committees appointed by prexy Daus- man that headed our activities throughout the year Were! Senior Announcements Dorothy Pirtle, Chmn. Margaret Wheeler Virginia Vaughn Frank Erk Louis Bergdolt Marian Culp Senior Gift Comm. Connie Koch, Chmn. Mariorie Mason Charles Caniff William Fisher Joan Smith General Social Comm Marvin Hartig, Chmn Helen Anderson Melvin Kahl Jack Cusack Betty Willner Mary Lou Bischmann Wanda Grant Bob Plane Senior Ring Comm. John White, Chmn. Charles Winders Morris Smith Edwena Froelich June Mertz We will always remember our four years at Evansville College and the friends we have made as we, the largest graduating class of E. C., say "good-bye." .4Q'w47.afSmzaMQ'e2f'7 '15 i 7 -1-.-7 i E E f, -9 1 I , ff", :gi I , . Tj' 2' 4 Q J 5731.2-X: 1 ' 7 it mf -A 5 7 J Y . l , 1. f . ' ll., 7 I ."f5.5'..x E ..,. 6 R 4 9 fc, ft ,Y 1 MFL .A 0 MK ' JEL Lai' 7x ' 7 "' -77 2 . f 1 7.55-me ' L 'T' FRANCIS BRITT A.B. Secondary Education Purdue Univ., Butler Univ. JOSEPH C. BROWN B.S. Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi 2-47 Beta Alpha Kappa 1-47 Accounting Club 2-4, V.P. 27 Veterans' Political Assn. 2-4: Dean's List 2, 37 Pi Gamma Mu 4 ROMULE S. BUCHANAN A.B. Bible S.C.A. 3, 47 Kappa Chi 1-4, Pres. 4 SAMUEL G. BUCK A.B. Physics Electronics 3 EUGENE CAIN B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 2-47 Beta Alpha Kappa 4j Accounting Club 3, 47 "E" Club 3, 47 Basketball Mgr. 1 ' cHAm.ss E. cANlrr ' B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 1-4, Rush Capt. 37 Beta Alpha Kappa 4, Editor Place- ment Bulletin, Chmn. Placement Comm.7 Crescent 1-3, Business Mgr. 37 Dean's List 37 Who's Who 47 Pi Gamma Mu 4 ROBERT W. CARITHERS A.B. Secondary Education Phi Zeta 1-4, Pres. 37 S.G.A. Pres. 47 Assembly Comm. 37 Student Council 37 Men's Council 37 LinC 27 Veterans' Political Assn. 3, 47 Intramural Athletics 1, 27 Ace Capades Comm. 3, 47 Student Union Exec. Comm. 37 Student Union Board of Directors 47 Natl. Student Assn. Delegate 47 Pi Gamma Mu 4 WILBUR E. CHILDRESS B.S. Business Administration Beta Alpha Kappa 2-47 Accounting Club 2-47 Dean's List Bowling 3, 47 Pi Gamma Mu 4 JAMES L. CLAYMAN B.S. Business Administration 'l-37 Pi Epsilon Phi 1-47 Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 4, Treas. 37 Pl Gamma Mu 3, 47 Accounting Club 3, 47 "E" Club 1-47 Veterans' Political Assn. ' 3, 47 Football 1, 27 Tennis 37 Dean's List 3, 4 L- - ARTHUR T. ACKER A.B. Secondary Education Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 47 "E" Club 1-4, Sec.-Treas. 37, Golf 47 Football 1-3 ROBERT L. ADAMS A.B. Secondary Education Dean's list 27 Veterans' Political Assn. 37 Purdue Univ. 1 HELEN ANDERSON A.B. Secondary Education Castalian 1-4, Sec. 37 tntersociety Council Sec. 47 Secretarial Club 1-47 Gamma Delta 17 TUB Social Comm. JAMES ANDREWS A.B. Business Administration Ind. Univ., So. Ill. Univ. MARVIN BATES A.B. Secondary Education Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 4, Treas. 37 "E" Club 1-47 Football 1, 2 LOUIS BERGDOLT A.B. Secondary Education Pi Epsilon Phi 2-47 S.C.A. 47 Band 3, 47 Choir 27 Ace Capades 37 Univ. of Mich. MARY LOU BISCHMANN A.B. Secondary Education Who's Who 3, 47 Crescent 27 Women's Council 37 Thespians 1, 47 Religious Life- Comm. Sec. 47 S.C.A. 1-4, Church Relations Chmn. 2, Program Chmn. 3, Membership Chmn. 47 Y.W.C.A. 1-4, Pres. 3, Worship Chmn. 47 Gamma Delta li W.S.S.F. Chmn. 2, 37 International Relations 47 Radio Comm. Production Mgr. 27 Press Club 27 Tri Mu 1 ROBERT C. BOCK B.S. Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4, Pres. 37 Accounting Club 3, 47 Band 3, 47 Ace Capades 3i Who's Who, 37 Pi Gamma Mu 4 CARROLL L. BOYLE A.B. Pre-Med Earlham College, Univ. of Wis., Tex. A 6- M I 2 '47 1,..,., LM1. fi hx., ,,'.. :E ,,,, ' l , .,., . .. .5-553. - ,QW .. ......,. .4,...,.M..,......,.,w-.......l,,-.,,..-.1--v--W -fi--W l l ROBERT D. EHRHARDT MARIAN LA VERNE CULP A.B. Economics, Sociology Beta Alpha Kappa 45 International Relations Club 45 Secretarial Club 15 Band 3, 45 Choir 1-35 Gamma Della 15 Pi Gamma Mu 4 JOHN P. CUSACK B.S. Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi 1-45 Beta Alpha Kappa 1, 35 Univ. of Dayton5 Newman Club 3 JIMMY R. DAUSMAN B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 2-4, Critic 45 Public Occasions Comm. Vice-Chmn. 35 Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 45 Alpha Phi Omega 3, 45 Pres. 3, V.P. 45 Ace Capades 15 Class Pres. 3, 45 Bowling 35 TUB Comm. 35 Pi Gamma Mu 4 EVELYN DEAN A.B. Elementary Education Theta Sigma 1, 2, 4, Asst. Reporter 2, Recording Sec. 45 S.G.A. Special Comm. 45 Alpha Phi Delta 2, 45 A.C.E. 1, 2, 4, V.P. 2, State Convention Rep. 25 LinC 45 Gamma Delta 15 Bowling 25 Pi Gamma Mu 4 MIREILLE DEMOLIN A.B. Sociology Sec. Public Speech Comm. 45 Alpha Phi Della 3, 4, Pres. 45 S.C.A. 3, 45 International Relations Club 3, 4, V.P. 45 Y.W.C.A. 3, 4, Social Service Comm. Chmn. 45 Pi Gamma Mu 4 PRENTICE DOUGLAS A.B. Philosophy ancl Religion Kappa Chi5 Crescent 35 Murray State, Asbury, Lambeth Colleges NORMA LEE DUNNING A.B. Secondary Education Castalian 1-4, V.P. 2, Librarian 45 Athletic Comm. 45 Women's Council 45 Alpha Phi Delta 1-4, Sec. 35 Press Club 1, 25 Crescent 15 W.A.A. 1-4, Cabinet 35 Y.W.C.A. 1-4, Cabinet 3, Pres. 45 Gamma Delta 15 Thespians 45 Writers' Round Table 3 KILBURN DURHAM I A.B. Business Administration Pi Kappa 3, 4, Treas. 3, Sec-Treas. 45 S.G.A. 45 Alpha Phi Omega 35 Crescent 2-45 LinC 45 Press Club 2-45 International Relations Club 35 Thespians 25 Chair 1, 25 Veterans' Political Assn. 35 Rifle Club5 Debate 1, 4 ELMACAROLYN EDWARDS A.B. Secondary Education Thela Sigma 1-4, Pros. Atty. 2, Chaplain 3, V.P. 45 Alpha Phi Delta 3, 45 S.C.A. 25 W.A.A. 2-4, Sec. 3, V.P. 45 Y.W.C.A. 2-45 Gamma Delta 1 l l A.B. Chemistry L Phi Zeta 1-4, Critic 3, V.P. 45 Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4, Treas. 35 Press 5 Club 35 "'E" Club 1-45 Choir 15 Tennis 45 Football 15 Ace Ca- , pades 35 Bowling 4, league Pres. 45 Purdue Univ. l RUTH EILERT , A.B. Sociology 5 Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-4, Sec. 35 Alpha Phi Delta 45 Choir 1-4, i Women's Glee Club 35 Y.W.C.A. 15 Gamma Delta 15 W.A.A. 1 l LINUS w. ELSNER A.B. Secondary Education l Newman Club 2-45 Engineering Club 25 Univ. of Cincinnati, Bow- E .loin College ' l FRANK C. ERK A.B. Biology 5 Phi Zeta 1-45 Dean's List 1-35 Who's Who 45 Alpha Phi Omega 1-45 Choir 1, 35 Phi Beta Chi 3, 4 ANNE L. ERWIN A.B. Elementary Education I Transylvania College, Univ. of Ky. I 5 BETTY FEAGLEY A.B. Elementary Education l Theta Sigma 1-4, Rec. Sec. 1, Cor. Sec. 35 Alpha Phi Delta 1-35 A.C.E. 1-35 Pi Gamma Mu 4 WILLIAM C. FISHER l A.B. Chemistry Pi Epsilon Phi 1-45 Alpha Phi Omega 3, 45 Crescent 1, 2, Sports Editor 25 "E" Club 1-45 Choir 25 Football 1, 25 Class- Pres. 2 RAY FRANKS A.B. English Phi Zeta 1-45 Pub. Comm. 2, 45 Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 45 Crescent 1-4, Sports Editor 1, 2, Editor .35 Press Club 1-35 Sec-Treas. 2, 'l',Ace coped., 4, Thespians 3-45 Alpha Psi Omega 4 ' .W EDWENA FROELICH l A.B. Business Administration . Castalian 3, 4, Chaplain 45 Secretarial Club 3, 45 Business Club 3 5 45 Lindenwood College S. I ' Ae- eeee E V JAMES FROI-IBIETER B.S. Business Admlnistratlon Phi Zeta 1-47 Beta Alpha Kappa 2-47 International Relations Club 2-47 Veterans' Political Assn. 2, 3 JANIE LEE GARRETT A.B. Elementary Educatlon Student Council 47 Social Comm.'2l W0llU"9 COMM- 4: V.P. Women's Council 3, Pres. 47 A.C.E. 1-47 TUB Comm. 47 Football Queen 47 S.C.A. 1-47 W.A.A. 1-3, V.P. 37 Choir 1, 27 Women's Glee Club 47 Y.W.C.A. 2-4, V.P. 4 MARGARET GAUL A.B. Secondary Education International Relations Club 47 Home Economics Club 47 Eva Shur- man Music Club 2, 37 Newman Club 1, 2, 4 MIRIAM JUNE GIBSON A.B. Secondary Education Theta Sigma 2-4, Sec. 27 Public Speech Comm. 37 Alpha Phi Delta 3, 4, Treas. 47 S.C.A. 17 W.A.A. 3, 4: Y-W-C-N l-4: WSSISVI1 RG- serve Univ. ROBERT GRAF B.S. Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4 WANDA GRANT A.B. Secretarial Science Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-4, Rec. Sec. 37 Alpha Phi Delta 37 Sec- retarial Club 3, 47 Choir 17 Women's Glee 'Club 37 Gamma Delta 1 DAISY GRAVES A.B. Secondary Education Press Club 37 W.A.A. 47 DePauw Univ. WILFRED L. GUSTIN A.B. Sociology Kappa Chi 37 Tenn. Wesleyan MARVIN E. HARTIG A.B. Secondary Education Phi Zeta 1-4, Sec. 3, Chmn. of Sweetheart Dance 3, 47 Alpha Phi Omega 2-4, Sec.-Treas. 37 Band 3, 4, librarian 3, 47 Choir 2-4, Pres. 3, 47 Ace Capades Comm. Head and Bus. Mgr. 47 Who's Who 3, 47 Campus Notable 37 Dean's List 1, 27 Class Treas. 47 Delegate to Const. Conv. of U.S.N.S.O. 47 Ind. Reaional Treas. U.S.N.S.O. 4 CLIFFORD B. HEILMANN B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 1-47 Beta Alpha Kappa 4 ROBERT HIGDON B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 3, 47 Beta Alpha Kappa 47 Alpha Phi Omega 2-47 Vet erans' Political Assn. 3, 47 Pi Gamma Mu 4 RUTH HOBGOOD A.B. Music Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-4, Pres. 47 lntersociety Council 47 SCA 1-47 Tri Mu 27 Choir 1-47 Y.W.C.A. 1-3, Sec. 27 Who's Who 3 47 Gamma Delta 1 WILLIAM J. HOLTZ, JR. B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 1-47 Beta Alpha Kappa 2-47 Alpha Phi Omega 2-47 Ac- counting Club 47 Veterans' Political Assn. 2-47 Track 37 Class Treas. 37 Pi Gamma Mu 4 ' LOIS J. HYLAND A.B. Elementary Education Theta Sigma 1-4, Treas., Reporter 2, Critic, V.P. 37 Women's Council Treas. 3, Pres. 47 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 47 Alpha Phi Delta 3, 47 A.C.E. 1-4, Pres. 47 S.C.A. 17 LinC 2, 37 Press Club 2, 37 W.A.A. 2-4, Treas. and Sporthead 3, pin award 37 Dean's List 1-37 Botany Lab. Asst. 2, 37 Y.W.C.A. 1-4, Social Chmn. 2, Program 3, Geneva Rep. 27 Gamma Delta 1 JOHN T. JAMES A.B. Business Administration Newman Club 47 St. Meinrad's College JACK E. .IINES A.B. Secondary Education Veterans' Political Assn. 3, 47 Dean's List 37 Bowdoin College MORGAN JONES A.B. Chemistry Phi Zeta 1-47 S.G.A. 27 37 Sec. 37 Student-Faculty Fed. 2, Club- 1-47 Basketball 1-47. Baseball 27 Track 3, 4 tlounornv KAHL A.B. Secondary Education Delta 17 Ace Capades 47 Student Council 47 Bowling 3 E Student-Faculty Fed. 37 Alpha Phi Delta 2, 37 S.C.A. 1-3 Thesprans 2, 37 Choir 1-37 Women's Glee Club 2, 37 Y.W.C.A. 1 3 Gamma 1 27 i I H! 'Vo 'Q I 4 l I I I I I I I 7 l fu .aw cuff V' gl ww 7 of fn 3.77. , .5777 7 f , ,, J I av. 'W Q. 'C' ' JA-2 MELVIN KAHL B.S. Industrial Technology Phi Zeta 3, 47 Acacia 3, 47 Beta Alpha Kappa 47 Engineers' Club Pres. 3, 47 Electronics 3, 47 TUB Financial Director 47 Taylor Uni- versity 17 Ohio University 2 CONSTANCE KOCH A.B. Art Castalian 1-47 Chaplain 2, Sec. 47 Fine Arts Committee 27 Pi Delta Epsilon 47 Newman Club 1-4, V.P. 1, Sec. 47 Crescent 17 LinC 3, 4, Art Editor 3, Asst. Editor 4j Press Club 17 Thespians 1, 27 Gamma Delta 17 Class V.P. 47 Dean's List 3, 47 Poster Club 47 Football Queen Attendant 47 Phi 'Zeta Sweetheart Attendant 17 Chicago Art Insti- tute 2 HOWARD W. KOCH A.B. Pre-Med Phi Zeta 17 Purdue University GRACE KOEHLER ATB. Secondary Education Castalian I-47 Sgt. at Arms 47 Women's Council Treas. 47 Gamma Delta 17 Bowling 3 CHARIS KUNTZ A.B. Secondary Education Castalian 2-47 LinC 47 Thespians 2-47 Secretarial Club 2-47 Ace Capades 3, 47 Bowling 3, 47 DePauw University PAUL F. LANGBEIN B.S. Business Administration Beta Alpha Kappa 1-47 LinC Business Staff 37 Accounting Club 1-47 Sec.-Treas. 4 OMER leClERE A.B. Secondary Education Newman Club 47 Bowling Green, Ohio 1, 27 St. Mary's, Calif. 3 JACK LOWE A.B. Chemistry Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 47 American Chemical Society 47 Chemistry Lab. Asst. 37 Illinois Institute of Technology 1, 2 MARILOU MADDOX A.B. English Thespians 3, 47 Radio Broadcasts7 University of Iowa JOHN W. MALLORY B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 1-4, V.P. 37 Choir 37 Football 3 GUY D. MARCHANT B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 1-47 Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 47 Football 2 JIMMIE DEE PAGE MARTIN A.B. Elementary Education Castalian 1-4, Treos. 3, V.P. 47 A.C.E. 2-4, V.P. 47 Dean's List 37 Y.W.C.A. 1, 27 Alpha Phi Delta 1, 27 Gamma Delta 17 Pi Gamma Mu 4 JUNE SAUER MERTZ A.B. Secondary Education Special License in Music Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2, 47 Chaplain 27 Student-Faculty Federation 27 S.C.A. 27 Tri Mu 27 Choir 2, 47 V.P. 37 Women's Glee Club 17 Y.W.C.A. 1, 27 Gamma Delta 1 MARJORIE ANN MASON A.B. Sociology Castalian 3, 47 Pres. 47 lntersociety Council 47 Sec. Women's Council 47 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 47 Alpha Phi Delta 3, 4, Sec. 47 Newman Club 3, 47 Ace Capades 3, 47 Dean's List 37 Campus Committee 47 Wha's Who 47 Student Union Executive Council 3, 47 Smokin'g Committee 37 Centennial Celebration, 37 Fontbonne College 1, 2. RICHARD McWlLLIAMS A.B. Pre-Law Phi Zeta7 V.P. Public Speech Committee 37 Veterans' Political Assn. 2, 37 Debate 2-47 Pi Gamma Mu 4 RUBY M. MARTIN B.S. Nursing S.C.A. 47 Pre-Med 47 Y.W.C.A. 47 Wheaton College, Washington University, Nurse's Training at Welborn Mem. Bapt. Hosp. ZELPHA R. MORRISON A.B. English Crescent 1-3, News Editor 2, Managing Editor 37 Press Club 1, 2, Treas. 27 International Relations Club 2, 3, Sec.-Treos. 27 W.A.A. 1-37 Bowling Sports Head 2, 3. JIM MOSS A.B. Psychology Phi Zeta 2-4, Chaplain 3, Pres. 47 Kappa Chi 2, 3, V.P. 37 Wrote music for Ace Capades of 19477 Pi Gamma Mu 47 Dean's List 2-47 Who's Who 3, 47 Oakland City College 1 WILLIAM NEAL ' B.S. Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4, Sgt. at Arms 2, V.P. 3, Pres. 4, Athletic Board of Control 2, Men's Council 2, Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 4, Alpha Phi Omega 2, Crescent 3, Engineers' Club 1, 2, "E" Club 1-4, Class Pres. 2, Class Treas. 3, Ace Capades 3 RALPH C. NORMAN A.B. Secondary Education Special License in Music Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4, V.P. 2, Pre-Med 1, 2, Band 3, 4, Choir 2, Ace Capades 3, 4, Musical Director 3, Music Arranger 3, 4 HERBERT NORTHCUT A.B. Secondary Education Special License in Music Phi Zeta 1-4, Social Committee 3, Band 3, 4, Pres. 3, Choir 3, Ace Capades 1, 3, Class Pres. 1, Who's Who 3, 4 :VA Nouns: lt A.B. Psychology 4 . BETTYE JEAN O'BRlAN A.B. Elementary Education 2 Theta Sigma 3, 4, Alpha Phi Delta 3, 4, A.C.E. 1-4, S.C.A. -3, W.A.A. 2, 4, Y.W.C.A. 1-4, Gamma Delta 1, Univ. of Tenn. School of Nursing. CARL S. OSBORNE B.S. Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 4, Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 4, Univ. of Ky., Oklahoma A 8- M, Pi Gamma Mu 4 JAMES F. PABLO, JR. B.S. Business Administration Beta Alpha Kappa 2, Accounting Club 2-4, Pres. 3, Pi Gamma Mu 4 FORREST C. PAGE A.B. Secondary Education "E" Club 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Univ. of Miss. 1 2 LOIS RAE PAGE ' Qu? A.B. Elementary Education A.C.E. 3, 4, W.A.A. 1, 2, Gamma Delta 1 KENNETH L. PERRY B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 3, 4, Beta Alpha Kappa 4, Ashland Jr. College DOROTHY PIRTLE A.B. Secondary Education Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-4, Cor. Sec. 2, V.P. 4, Alpha Phi Delta 3, Secretarial Club 3, 4, Pres. 4, Choir 1-3, Treas. 1, Gamma Delta 1, Bowling 3, 4, Class Sec. 1-4, Dean's List 1-3, Who's Who 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4 PHIL PITTENGER A.B. Sociology Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4, Sec. 3, 4, Treas. 3, Sec. Publications Comm. 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4 ROBERT PLANE A.B. Chemistry Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4, V.P. 4, Ace Capades 3, Dean's List 1, 3, Math Club 3, 4, V.P. 4, Chemistry Club 4 JOHN R. RACSTER V B.S. Business Administration Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4, V.P. 4, Crescent 2, Veterans' Political Assn. 'l-4, Sec. 3 HERB RELLER A.B. Chemistry Phi Zeta 2-4, Pres. 3, Men's Council 2, Class V.P. 3, Basketball 3 GILBERT PARKER ROBERTSON A.B. English Southern Methodist University, University of Louisville JAMES J. ROBERTSON A.B. Chemistry Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4, Engineering Club 2, 3, Basketball 2, Veterans' . - Club 2, 3, American Chemical Society 4, Texas A 8, M DOROTHY ROEDER A.B. Business Administration Beta Alpha Kappil 3, 4: Secretarial Club 4, Home Economics Club, Christian College, Indiana University ROBERT G. THOMAS B.S. Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 41 Beta Alpha Kappa 31 Accounting Club 3, 41 Rose Polytechnic Institute 1, 21 Fi Gamma Mu 4 SCOTT THOMPSON A.B. Secondary Education Phi Zeta 1-41 Dean's List 31 Pi Gamma Mu 4 EDNA MAE TIEMANN A.B. Secondary Education Special Llcense in Music Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-41 Fine Arts Committee 31 S.C.A. 1, 21 Tri Mu 1, 21 Secretarial Club 1-31 Band 3, 4, Sec. 41 Choir 1-41 Class V.P. 31 Who's Who 3, 41 Y.W.C.A. 1-31 Gamma Delta 11 Now Mrs. Harlan Waltz CLARENCE TITZER ' A.B. Pre-Med Pi Epsilon Phi 2-41 Newman Club 1, 21 Intramural Basketball 2, 3 VIRGINIA VAUGHN A.B. Sociology Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-4, Sec. 41 Alpha Phi Delta 2-41 Crescent 31 LinC 41 Press Club 3, 41 Associate Thespian1 Choir 1-41 Y.W.C.A. 1, 21 Gamma Delta 1 DANTE VENTRESCA A.B. Biology RODNEY M. VINING B.S. Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi 1-41 Men's Council 41 Beta Alpha Kappa 2-41 Dean's List 21 Athletic Publicity Director 11 Natl. Intercollegiate Chamber of Commerce 41 Pi Gamma Mu 4 W. D. WAGGONER B.S. Business Administration 1 Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 4, Treas. 41 "E" Club 1-41 Football 1-31 Dean's List 31 Executive V.P. Natl. Intercollegiate Chamber of Com- merce DOROTHY STEINER WALKER A.B. Secondary Education Theta Sigma 1-41 Student-Faculty Fed. 2, 31 Intersociety Council 31 Crescent 1, 21 Thespians 21 Secretarial Club 1-41 W.A.A. 1-31 Y.W.C:A. 1, 21 Tau Kappa Alpha 2-41 Debate Team 1, 21 Basket- ball Queen 21 Choir 1, 2 CODY R. RUST A.B. Secondary Education Normal College, Indiana State .IULITA R. SANSOM A.B. Secondary Education S.C.A. 41 International Relations Club 41 Far Eastern University, Manila, Philippine Islands 1-3 JUNE SCALES A.B. Elementary Education Upper Iowa University NAOMI BESS SIMPSON A.B. Secondary Education Theta Sigma 1-4, Critic, Reporter 21 S.C.A. 11 Y.W.C.A. 1-41 Dean's List 1, 21 American Chemical Society Student Affiliation HELEN R. SMITH A.B. Secondary Education Theta Sigma 1-4, Treas. 2, Sgt. at Arms 31 Athletic Comm. 41 Alpha Phi Delta 3, 41 S.C.A. 1, 21 W.A.A. 1-4, Pres. 3, Treas. 41 Y.W.C.A. 1-4, Treas. 31 Gamma Delta 1 JOAN SMITH A.B. Secondary Education Castalian 3, 4, Critic 41 Beta Gamma 31 Women's Glee Cl Home Economics Club 41 William Woods College 1, 2 ub 31 C' MORRIS R. SMITH A.B. Secondary Education Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 4 CHARLES W. TAYLOR A.B. Sociology Kappa Chi 1-4, Pres. 31 Conference Relations Comm. 3, 4 CLINTON TEMME B.S. Business Administration Phi Zeta 2-4, Treas. 31 Beta Alpha Kappa 31 Indiana University 1 lg L. I Janice Ann Albert Hattie G. Alexander Winona J. Alldredge Nathalie Allen ' O. Boyd Allen Walter Eugene Bailey John L. Buthod James Carrico Henry Ralph-Childs Joseph C. Corcoran Marian H. Donewald Clara Edmond R. Vesper Egnew Donald M. Ellenstein Robert Anton Fink Helen Causey Fisher o I JUNE WATSON A.B. Elementary Education A.C.E. 3, 4, Publicity Rep. 4: Western Ky. St. Teachers College 1, 2 MARGARET WHEELER A.B. Secondary Education Castalian 1-4: Athletic Comm. 3: S.C.A. 1-3, Sec. 2: Secretarial Club 1-3, Pres. 3: W.A.A. 1, 2: Band 3: Y.W.C.A. 1-3: Gamma Delta 1: Pi Gamma Mu 4: Bowling 2-4: Now Mrs. Robert Engelbrecht JOHN E. WHITE A.B. Biology Phi Zeta 1, 3, 4: Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4, Pres. 4: "E" Club 3, 4: Football 3: George Washington University: Oberlin College JUNE WHITMAN A.B. Secondary Education Theta Sigma 1, 3, 4: Alpha Phi Delta 3, 4: S.C.A. 1: Pre-Med 1: W.A.A. 1, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. 1, 3, 4: Gamma Delta 1, Univ. of Calif. 2 PEGGY CONDIT WILDER A.B. Secondary Education Alpha Phi Delta 3: Beta Gamma President 3: Choir 3, 4: Sec. Wom- en's Glee Club 3: Y.W.C.A. 3: Western College 1, 2: Pi Gamma Mu 4 ROBERT C. WILHELMUS A.B. Pro-Medical Newman Club 1-4: Pre-Med 1-4: St. Louis University PAUL WILLIAMS B.5. Business Administration Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 4: Beta Alpha Kappa 1-3: Thespians 2: Pi Gamma Mu 4: Penn. State BETTY ANN WILLNER A.B? Sociology Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-4: Publications Comm. 2: Religious Lite Comm. 3: Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Pres. 4: S.C.A. 2-4, Pres. 2, Sec. 3: Crescent 1, 2, Copy Editor 2: LinC 3, 4, Assistant Editor 3, Editor 4: Press Club 2, 3: W.A.A. 3: Y.W.C.A. 2-4, Program Chairman 3, 4: Who's Who 3, 4: Gamma Delta 1, Ace Capades 4 CHARLES RAY WINDERS B.S. Business Administration Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 4: Electronics Club 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 4: Ac- counting Club 3: Men's Glee Club 3: Acacia Club 3: Sec. Fraternity Brothers 4: Murray State Teachers College 1, 2 NO PICTURES Frank A. Fuchs, Jr. Lowell N. Galloway Violet C. Girton Ruby Goad Marie Grace Griffith Ruth Marie Grimm Robert Conrad Gwaltney Francis H. Hillenbrand Harry L. Huebschmann Nadine E. Schutz Ireland Chestine Kishline Kibler Norman Louis Kniese Loren Kuester Carrie Ruedlinger Lant Cletus E. Maier Arthur E. Marshall Samuel A. Matz Robert Woody Maxedon, Jr. Edna Millerlie Harold Montgomery 0 Maella M. Moore William Newman William H. Osborne Price Augustus Phillips Arthur David Ragan Reginald B. Rodman John F. Schenk Opal Cherry Schneider Thomas G. Taylor Reuben H. Waitman Arthur P. Walling John Alan Wyber Owen York, Jr. Morris P. Youngblood WX s 'xx QQXX-llsjx z N xXXX2k':' 5 O V 11. X1 YW rw r,:.,'F'3 O HKS YEAR Jlonolwfuiw awfBww1fi0i 1-1, Ill!" l .. I .-.N-A ---'-1 - --.Q-is lt ""'-Q--of " a t, f'-'--if 1-.-Q I V - - ' """"eV Q -eww" y----uf -..W " H-N..,,, "--'--IV .. f----lf ---r ----r """""""" ---r l- r,,,,,,,,, , 5-,,,,,,,,ff at H Q allner congratulates Hyland and Pirtle on seve nth Dean's listing Q . . . inspired and thrilled us as they always have. We vowed to be among the honoraries our- selves , next year! Meanwhile we admired the "new look" in which our queens blos ed forth. SON B Wheeh MIREILLE DEMOLIN, senior Campus Leader Campus Nolable ' 1 ARLENE STARRY, iuniar Who s Who MARY LOU BISCHMANN, Campus Notable Who'sWho V. r"""'Qy,q L fn JAMES MOSS, senior Who's Who WALTER BAILEY, senior Campuf'NotabIe Un C' EDNA MAE WALTZ, senior Who's Who WILLIAM BELL, iunior Campus Notable Who's Who BETTY ANN WILLNER, senior Campus Leader Campus Notable Who's Who ' Iv? 'IN ROBERT CARITHERS, senior Campus Leader Campus Nolable Who's Who CHARLES CANIFF, senior Campus Notable Who's Who DORIS WITT, iunior Who s Who HERBERT NORTHCUT, senior Campus Notable Who's Who MARJORIE MASON, senior Who's Who , FRANK ERK, senior CONSTANCE KOCH, senior Campus Leader Campus Notable Whok who 3 i pi Q Ma Requirements for Pi Gamma Mu, national social science fraternity, are B or better in all social science subiects and nine hours of A in the students' maior field. Officers were Charles Caniff, president, Betty Feagley, vice- president, Mariorie Mason, scribe, and Prof. L. W. Anderson, secretary-treasurer. Student initiates were Dorothy Pirtle, Bob Bock, Marian Culp, Scott Thompson, Margaret Wheeler Englebrecht, Eve- lyn Dean, Mireille Demolin, Robert Carithers, Richard McWil- liams, Doris Witt, Shirley Olson, Marvin Peyton, William Cum- mings, Rodney Vining, Ray Billingsley, Robert Higdon, Carl Osborne, William Holtz, Wilbur Childress, Robert Childs, Roy Ash, Joseph Brown, James Pablo, Wetzel Waggoner, Harry Goldblatt, Arthur Walling, Russell Shrode, Paul Williams, Robert Thomas, Jim Dausman, Charles Canifif, James Moss, Michael Parkinson, Jack Shrode, Charles- Hudson, Phil Pit- tinger, Jimmie Dee Martin. Phi Beta Chi, national honorary fraternity, gives recognition to distinguished students in mathematics, physics, biology, and engineering. Grade requirements are A in at least fifty per- cent of the maior field and B or above in related subiects. Students may be nominated to membership in the second se- mester of their iunior year. Mary Doris Hayes served as president this year and Prof. Robert Artman as secretary-treasurer. New student members are: Naomi Simpson, Owen York, Robert Plane, Carroll Boyle, Arthur Dwyer, Mary Doris Hayes, and Charles Nachand. P!1J8ez'a6' First row, left to right: Dr. Kimball, Mary D. Hayes, Naomi Simpson, Carroll Boyle, Owen York, Dr. Strick- ler, Arthur Dwyer, Charles Nachand. Second row: Marvin Hartig, Prof, Marchand, Prof. Coleman, Prof. Artman, Dr. Dunham, Dr. Needy, Dr. Ander- son, Fronk Erk, Robert Plane, Prof. Sears. L., . st ' 5' 2 l I WW ,JV W P' J' N 41141..Q ...,,,' , .'.'i A', A.A.,. "" . ,,,4,'Q' ',"A ' L. A,A :L 'AVAA .,'AAAA' i 11? '-1".-, Evansville College, Evansville, indiana April 2, 1948, No. 23 ak eek 1'2iEfEf .':J1.f-E 2-2:',.- 'I2:'EfEl"-.-:2E2'35'-i2:2:',:,1',l'.2E2--'l-. 2I-'-f."-3:2125I2l'1-I'E2:'-1' --"".:E'f'i'-:J-52:2 fir--"2-'fE13fs:'E1E!," i1E'EI:'fl"':2E52.451EE5213-2:I:E'.'251E2EjEE,. .. , .. ,, -.-,- .,.. . . ., ..,, ., .. . ,. 12: -- ,. ,.-.:.:,:,-,f,. e,ee---1-:.s4r---2'2 : -lll . ,:,::,-.-.:g,- --'Vaz,--.,.,:-1-,,..mg,::.,:,::.,.,.-.-A4 V , ' ' 9 ,:ij:,.g,:'E5j:5E,Q:gI5Er,g.,-Z'IQ''.,E5:5I,.g:'E5E5,5.Q'1::E-E25Z,..IjE5:5:5 .IE5'Q-,EjErQ5gj:g.j:5E5g5Ej ' 32, 'fglglglgl-.Q1lggZ:.g.g.g!-.-.,. ' 'gl-Ig,.:IgI,, ,I 2,2 IglpjjglglglQ!-.g.-I-gig'-: I . ..,:,S,,,,:,,M:::,:,.. . t:,5,.,.,.,.,,:-:.::..z,. First Term Dean's List Includes 107 Students, Pirtle, Hyland Receive Honor Seventh Time A Eubank, iogram for tional re- the mem' o h d d d t d - ne un re an seven s u ents d Wednes having a 2.5 average or better were named to last semester's Dean's - ls basi, list. Two have won the honor for , seven consecutive semesters and Uday m one for five consecutive semesters. of Te' Those who have made the list ity. The seven times are Lois Hyland and Dorothy Pirtle. Shirley Olson won X the honor for the ,fifth semester . and Wilber Childress and James -4 Pablo were named for the fourth consecutive semester. Make List Three Times Ten students made the list for 0 the third semester: Mary Frances Om Clouse, Frank C. Erk, Constance Y Koch, Richard Mcwmiams, John Seems R. Norris, Lester C. Morton, ,There Charles Nachand, Robert Plane, , bore- Roy M. Smith and Elmer L. Whit- ' mer. ree the Fifteen students were named for r even the second consecutive time: Ray Lhat is Billingsley, Earl Harp, James nsviue Moss, Earl Buechler, Charles Ca- niff, Lester R. Driggers, Arthur C. Dwyer, Robert Eissler, James Fow- ler, Harold Chessar, Cody Rust, Wetzel Waggoner, William Wal- lenmeyer, William F. Whitledge, and Doris Witt. Dean Names More First timers are: Juanita Ad- cock, Jimmy Adye, Helen R. Ash- brook, Claude W. Baker, Charles E. Ballard, Claude Bates, Louis A. Bergdolt, Carroll L. Boyle, Paul Butcher, Wilford H. Caldwell, Rob- ert Carithers. Henry R. Childs, Richard L. Christopher, James L. Clayman, Margaret Corbin, Marian Culp, Perry T. Day, Robert ll. Dimmet, Bill H. Driggers, Elmer T. Duncan, Elmacarolyn Edwards, Marion Ehr- hardt. Ruth Eilert, Glenn Elder, Rob- ert Fink, Margaret O'Bryan Gaul, Keith Goodwin, Raymond W. Gray, James O. Hambleton, Mar- vin E. Hartig, Frank L. Hayes, Marjorie A. Haynes. William Eugene Hicks, Ervin Kelley, Louise Kiely, Carl Klingel- hoefer, Donald Klippel, Cletus Kroeg-er, Kenneth Leimgruber, J. E. Logsdon III, Walter Richard Lutz, Marjorie Mason, Doris Jean McFaden, Don Miller, Wayne Montgomery, Tommy Morris, Rob- ert Mowson. Concludes List Anne Mueller, Raymond Pol- lard, Robert Rauch, Philip Rei- singer, Harry Rephan, Virginia Rice, Wade Richards, Gilbert Rob- ertson, Robert Rust, Ruth Sansom, John J. Schaus, Harold T. Selser, Richard J. Shelley. Dolores V. Shelton, Naomi Bess Simpson, Helen R. Smith, Charles L. Stieler, Scott Thompson, Cath- erine Tiemann, Zane Todd, Harold Truempy, Frank Turber, Rodney Vining. Arthur P. Walling, Robert F. Walter, Edward Weidenbcner, Paul A. Williams, Clarence Wintern- heimer, Robert Dale Work. Another experienced Thespian S 0 Th h ' 1 d f will play the part of Father Daly. . la C, olrs,,sec?n,,gfoup,E, song: o Glenn, s0P"D15,g.s--iq ,,.. fx" """""""'-x. w'l.l,.3-'-9-2112 ,-eQl1--'- l rnqe' R1-if ""' pi fbelia Zpullan During its second year on the campus, Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary iournalism fra- ternity, has attempted to make a place for it- self. Looking for a worthwhile proiect, the group voted to sponsor an annual Pi Delta Epsilon scholarship to Evansville College. Officers for the year were Betty Willner, pres ident, Anna Muriel Flucks, secretary-treasurer, and Dr. Martin Shockley, faculty advisor. New student and faculty members were Con nie Koch, Shirley Olson, Zelpha .Morrison, Ar lene Starry, William Holcomb, Prof. John Boyd Prof. Harold Van Winkle, and Ralph Olmsted. First row, left to right: Betty Willner, Zelpha Morrison, Anna M. Flucks, Shirley Olson, Arlene Starry, Connie Koch. Second row: Prof. Boyd, Mr. Olmsted, Prof. Van Winkle, Dr. Shockley, Bill Holcomb. ,gb- I 37 .. . 1947 u' . .',' ,fi r MMA qaancoi New 'iii if ATTENDANTS Polly Martin Hoddap Dorothy Hebbeler Thomas Elnora Dyson Irene Susott Jeanne Roessner Miller EVANSVILLE UPPER IOW 22 N0 MISS JANIE GARRETT Mum MISS NINABELLE HURT MISS CONSTANCE KOCH M6414 J ' .2 MISS HAZEL OVERFIELD KIA ., M, Jr . I I I I I I I I I I I I I .fi I I :I Q 1 H L 1 I 4 w 4 1 .-- -1-1.---.--,-.nv..-...H-.-.-1...-4--vw.-.-H-...N 1...v.-.k-,-.vfv..-.N-1 -J.-.-.1 -.1.v. . -..'.-.1 1 -,-.-.-v-- -.-,-. . ..1,-.'- - 1.-.-U.-.-.w - -.-, . - 1 K 1 v. 1 - ...,,.,. . . . ..-.- .ww 1:-.-.Q - 1 -. 1 1 -,H MISS MARY ALICE PECK MISS MARY LOU MUTH MISS BEVERLY GERARD MISS DIANE HADLEY We WMM ,cbs QQ, 4,2 1-us YEAR GWMWW K I expanded in size and number. A larger en- rollment and diversified student interests ' t r the formation of at least s onsible o ord and may were re p seven new groups. This is a rec be a trend. Piccolo: Robert Johnson, Flutes: Ruth Sansom, Catherine Cornet-Trumpet: Herbert Northcut,' Dean Seegert, Ken- C' E Continuing under the direction of Wesley Shepard, the College Band is finishing a second successful year. The first appearance of the season was at the Southwestern Indiana Teachers Association meeting in September. The Band combined with the Choir for the second annual ioint concert early this year. During March and April the Band played in various Tri-State cities. For the first time this year, both the Band and Choir awarded keys to students who were members of either organization for six semesters, two of them being during the senior year. Otticers were Cantrell Craddock, president, Kenneth Berger, vice-pres- ident, Edna Mae Waltz, secretary-treasurer. PERSONNEL Tiemann, Dorothy Mehring, Pat Wingeard, Pauline Fehn. Clarinets: Robert Padgett, Carlton Long, Norman Heim, Wilbert Meier, Louise Kiely, Claude Foronda, James Schneider, Edna Mae WaItz,' Helen Allen, Lowell Stearsman, Donald Sansom, William Roth, Paul Tie- mann, Lawrence Johnston, Alto Clarinet: Robert Hor- muth, Marian CuIp,' Bass Clarinet: William Scott, Carl Nauert, Contra Bass Clarinet: Jimmy Finn. Oboe: Joyce Robinson, Burnell Smith, English Horn: Bur- nell Smith, Bassoon: Harold Lively, Ralph Norman.' Alto Saxophone: Edgar Monroe, Lois Lutz, Frank Fuchs, Kenneth Scales, Tenor Saxophone: Robert Jarrett, Oscar Robards, Baritone Saxophone: Charles Grim. ' Band key winners neth Berger, Clayton Brant, Russell Clements, Theo- dore Hitch, Norman Kneise, James Wallis, Durward Stansbury, Kenneth Bonger, Everett Northcut. French Horn: James Adye, Louis Bergdolt,' Robert Bock,' Warren Besing, Harry Baker, August Wessel. Trombone: Cantrell Craddock, Fred Webb, Eugene Koonce, Eugene Pegler, James Bramble. Baritone: Lyman Hall, Marvin Hartig,' Donald Hartig, Bass: Nolan Griffin, Don Pribble, Louis White, Carl Lehman, Ray O'Neal, String Bass: Gilbert Korb, Wal- ter Schmitt. Percussion: Bruce Langford, Loren Wise, John Paft, Al- vin Kaltofen, Ray Windels, Tympani: Joe Williams, Marimba: Natalie Simonini. 146' Ana This year marked the twentieth anniversary of the A Cappella Choir. Under the leadership of Margaret Taylor Shepard, the group sang fre- quent programs in the Tri-State area. During the spring they presented their annual concert and made tours to Tell City, Jasper, and Oakland City. Highlight of the season for many members was attending the opera "Don Giovanni" at Indiana University in May. Otticers for the year were Marvin Hartig, president, Harold Lively, vice- presidentp Joyce Van Winkle, secretary-treasurer. PERSONNEL First Sopranos: Bettye Ann Brown, Miriam Curtis, Mary Colleen Jewell, June Sauer Mertz,' Virginia Newman, Anna Lee Schmidt, Jerri Steinmetz. Second Sopranos: Margaret Bishop, Ruth Grossman, Tony Heldt, Carol Jean Mclntire, Joy Scherzer, Margaret Scholz, Joyce Van Winkle. First Altos: Marilyn Ramsey, Ruth Sansom, Edna Shiver, Edna Mae Waltz,' Catherine Tiemann, Karen War- weg, Eulalie Wilson. Second Altos: Ruth Eiler,' Ruth Hobgood,' Mary Mar- ' Awarded Choir keys tino, Shirley Ray, Virginia Rice, Mary Etta VanHorn. First Tenor: Lyman Hall, Marvin Hartig,' Harold Jones, Louis Ray, Jerry West, Ray Windels. Second Tenor: Ray O'Neal, Robert Padgett, Don Pribble, Clyde Shaw, Norman Stewart, Randall Wallis. Baritones: Warren Besing, Reet Brooks, Norman Heim, Sam McCean, John Robertson, James Schmidt, Joe Williams. Basses: Kenneth Berger, Harold Clark, Roy Ewing, Nolan Griffin, Irwin Illing, Harold Lively, Harvey Rose. !, Q y t l .fg t V ff ,. 3. . -vu 'I' J!! s . :QE First row, left to right: Doris Donovan, Joyce Robinson, Margaret Kuchar, Bettye Brown, Anna Lee Schmitt, Joyce Gard- ner, Gail Reid, Jean Marshall, Aileen 'Hot7man, Mary Colleen Jewell, Eulolie Wilson. Second row: Juna Howard, Lucille Schmitt, Helen Allen, Martha Eskridge, Joyce Van Winkle, Ann Whitehead, Dorothy Erk, Shirley Ray, Greta Elmgren. W '4 Glee Glad Directed by Mrs. Margaret Taylor Shepard, the Women's Glee Club is composed of twenty members. Activities during this year included singing at the Museum forthe weekly Sun- day program and a Christmas presentation at a local church. Officers for the year were Joyce Van Winkle, president, Lois Lutz, vice-president, Bettye Brown, secretary, Mary Col- leen Jewell, librarian, Anna Lee Schmitt, assistant director, Claude Foronda was the accompanist. The Men's Glee Club was under the direction of Fred Wes- sel this year. The group sang at the all-student Christmas party in the T.U.B. In March, they shared an assembly and a concert with the Women's Glee Club. Officers for the year were Bill Bell, president, Lyman Hall, vice-president, and Jerry Hoggatt, librarian. Bill Bell was the accompanist for the group. Mews' Glee Glad First row, left to right: Jerry Hoggatt, Earl Wilson, Bob Gardner, Marvin Hartig, Glen Katterhenry, Bill Taylor, Lyman Hall. Second row: Judson Parkhurst, William Bell, Bill Meier, Wallace Clark, Bob Padgett, Donald Hartig, Clarence Clayton. -Q -s FW, tr, f . r .e KM. . -1 x h ' . c 1, 5 s.. .. .'-is.. ,. ,,,,, , Nw, . -v. , , , ' . Z-, 1 155 ' . 1 ,. x. ,. . .. , XM., ' ' jf-A SS. Q . , : 'fifN,, - - 'pq sgz Q if 1 , .L ' .-f I ' 'af' I , V ' s X ' , KA A , 1 s. ' ., 95' 1 f GEM' 8 ye-V . .Y x f ' V ,. ' 15 .,.. f --. .M ---- X X " -. 1 ' V ,5l5.g,j, , 1' pg, ' K f Qt : Qld LA gr. H ' ' -' .... K ' we , , " 2. T Q M E ,ff I W sf 3 : f',.Y,g,,5,s U M C, A , ,, W ri.. . M-I S ss I r Q A M . ,A f 1 i ..s....-..... . 2 Ll lan.. :YW ' Y ' Left to right: Prof. Edwards, Dorothy Unsel, Richard McWilliams, Arthur Walling, Clarence Clayton The International Relations Club is a national organization, affiliated with the Carnegie Endowment Fund, designated to promote an interest in and understanding of international problems. Local programs featured speakers on current problems and discussions of living conditions in foreign countries. President of the club was Arlene Starry, and secretary- treasurer was Mireille Demolin, fbedofe '7eam Coached by Clarence Edwards, the Debate Team visited colleges and universities in four states this year. Part of the interest the past season was probably due to the question: "Should a Federal World Government Be Established?" On most occasions Roy Lane, Kilburn Durham, Art Walling, and Richard McWilliams upheld the affirmative while-John Schrodt, Dorothy Unsel, Hobart Lutz and Clarence Clayton defended the negative. The local team competed with the following schools: Georgetown, Cape Girardeau, Southern lllinois, indiana State, Vanderbilt, Purdue and Indiana University. First row, left to right: Paul Couphos, Arlene Starry, Mireille Demolin, Dr. David. Second row: Hernando Ospina, Claude Foronda, Dolores Edwards, Zelpha Morrison, Donald Sansom, Martha Eskridge, Nilza Santos, .lulita Sansom, Lloyd Miller. Third row: Marcelo Cardemil, Robert Binsfield, Prof. Van Winkle, James Barbee, Barbara McTaggert, Mary Lou Bisch- mann, Pat Starry, Helen Nourse, Mrs. Treece, Prof. Treece, Miss Leich. 47 ' 3,1 A l Q 'W iff- ll'lff,'l 'if'f,l1ll 4... ' r' ' ' 1' -fri? Y -" A ,. f 1 -1 3 ' I ,ll urns s.vANsvrLL,s ,P '-'-',' - sl A 1 I . 'l ' . ft Q . L 9 t , i ' - Vol. XXIX Evansville Collage, Evansville, Indiana February 20, 1948, No. 18 I , -. ' , -. . . "f, t. , ,. -,-- -,,. ...,F.- 1 ' , - , ' , .. , ' "4 L '-'Jax 4x 44,5 A4,vAv,- At- f NRI4. 4' K-LLi4...v5-xv - , ell. pLl5?,:jy u. It Le Streamlined make-up, a seven-column paper, and modern design were greeted with favor by the readers of The Evansville Crescent in its twenty-ninth year of publication. Under the supervision of Adviser John Boyd, Editor Chuck Palmisano and Assist- ant Editor Arlene Starry directed the activities of a small but competent staff. Staff members were Zelpha Morrison, Jack Jenkins, Eugene Market, Emily Combs, Bill Woods, Fred Jandebeur, Jon Gundling, Dorothy Dailey, .lames Rodgers, Carl Klingelhoefer, Richard Fields, James Garrett, Robert Gilmore, Lois Rager, and Dallas Sprinkles. Robert Young succeeded Bob Mann, who left school at mid-year, as business manager. He was assisted by Lloyd Seifert and Bud Schutzman. Kilburn Durham and Melvin McCosh contributed weekly columns that endeavored to present the two sides of various problems. Staff members chipped in with "Pot- pourri" and the Editor and Sports Editor Market conducted their own respective corners. to right, Adviser Boyd, Editor Palmisano Ass't Editor Starry D-Day for the Crescent stat? Left to right, first row, Sam Wherry, Bud Finke, George Copeland, Dick Newman. Second row: Jim Whitehead, Bill Nicholson, Bill Roth, Hank Brenman, Ray Billingsley, Robert Binsfleld, Glenn Elder. We 6 Glad The Camera Club was founded at the beginning I ' of the current semester to promote interest in photog- raphy on the campus. It boasts a dark-room and has provided many instructional and interesting lectures for its members. The charter officers were Hank Bren- man, president, Sam Wherry, vice-president, Glenn Elder, secretary-treasurer, and Dr. Martin Chanin, faculty advisor. ...cal Since its organization in 1926, the purpose of the Thespians has been to spread interest in dramatics and to give students an opportunity to act in and produce plays. During this year, the Thespians selected the farce, "Heaven Can Wait" as their opening production. At Christmas, the traditional religious play, "Eager Heart," was presented for the twenty-second time. The audience overflowed the auditorium for both performances. "The Male Animal" was chosen for the second play and, although the maiority ofthe cast was inexperienced, a good production was turned out. Verne Ahlberg, associate professor of speech, directed these plays and served as sponsor of the group. First semester officers were Diane Hadley, president, Robert Glenn, vice-president, Mary Lou Muth, secretary, and James Burton, business manager. Second semester officers were Bud Schutzman, president, Mary Hormuth, vice-president, Joyce Stevens, secretary, and Chuck Palmisano, business manager. A scene from "The Male Animal" iid' 9' 3 First row, left to right: Jack Matthews, Mary Jean Ellis, Bob Glenn, Joyce Stevens, Bob Mann, James Burton, Mary Lou Muth, Clyde Shaw, Mary Hormuth. Second row: Charles Palmisano, Bob Burris, Bud Schutzman, Evelyn Cameron, Diane Hadley, Bill Woods, Ray Franks, Hank Brenman, Prof. Verne Ahlberg. 3, ll Pasta Glad More than 200 posters have been made by the Poster Club during the year. The Club was organized last year by two students to fill the demand for posters on campus-and to train students in this work. No charge is made for the service, the only cost being for materials. Miss Emily Wilson, assistant professor of art, is facul- ty sponsor. There are no officers since students only meet to make posters. 5 left to right: Diane Hadley, Juno Howard, Connie Koch, Betty Wood, Miss Emily Wilson. ""'Ul!L. . -X.Jl1:m...z....,. .. MV. . -I ,I 1 ff ?' l is ' 'hiviw 142 gfg .Lge .ma l -4' First row, left to right: Ralph Uberti, Jim Grinn, Charles 'J. Studer, Nolan Kissel, Jim Gryder, Earl Harp. Second row: Gerald McDaniel, Carl Melton, Harry Reppin, Winston Foerster, Marion Culp, Helen Nourse, Harry Gold- blatt, John Racster, Charles Fowler. Third row: Walter Lutz, Earl Thomas, Ray Kopycki, J. T. Walker, Kurt Kluger, Jack Reid, Mel Kahl, Jim Frohbieter. Fourth row: Bill Owens, Jerry Fitzgerald, Carolyn Miller, Evelyne Ayers, lucy Haftner, Prof. James Delong. Fifth row: Thomas Conway, John Loose, Charles Winders, Don O'Connor, Wayne Key, Prof. William Affolder. Composed of students interested in dentistry and medicine, the Pre-Med Club has been active on campus since 1939. During the year the Club secured information on medical and dental schools which was made available to all mem- bers. The first semester a series of films on "Venereal Dis- eases" was shown. The group sponsored a basketball team which whipped the Thespians, 35-28, during December. In March, a Pre- Med team entered the College tournament. Players included Bill Heichelbech, Tommy Walker, Dale Schlusemeyer, Harry Levin, Charles Aust, Bob Dimmett, and Bob Gordon. First semester officers were Charles Aust, president, Mary Martin, secretary, Bob Dimmett, treasurer. Officers the past semester were Harry Levin, president, Bob Dimmett, vice-pres- ident, lrene Bailey, secretary, Bob Gordon, treasurer, Phyllis Gentry, critic. Dr. Donald Dunham, head of the Biology Department, was faculty adviser. pw-Meal First row, left to right: Mariorie Haynes, James Brokaw, Toni Dillon, Bob Gordon, Helen Ashbrook, Bob Glenn. Second row: lrene Bailey, Claude Baker, Barbara Brown, louise Griliith, Marion Schuh, Phyllis Gentry. Third row: Ruby Martin, Charles Aust, Mary Martin, Earl Buechler, Harry Levin, Bob Dimmett, Bill Heichelbech. Membership in Beta Alpha Kappa is open to any person maioring in business administration or economics. Activities during the year included ioining the Intercollegi- ate Chamber of Commerce which is composed of some of the major colleges throughout the country. Bill Owens and Wetzel Waggoner represented Evansville College at the annual con- vention at Texas Christian University. Beta Alpha Kappa assisted in the preparation of the Place- ment Bulletin for seniors. These bulletins are sent to outstand- ing firms and businesses throughout the Midwest in an at- tempt to place graduates in good iobs. This spring marked the inauguration of Career Day at Evansville College, sponsored by B. A. K. and other clubs. Serving as officers for Beta Alpha Kappa during the year were Bill Owens, president, John Racster, vice-president, Har- ry Goldblatt, secretary, and Wetzel Waggoner, treasurer. the l .Leng .. 4.d224.ZaeLf-14.,z. 1.3.1 l' First row, left to right: Marylu Plane, Elizabeth Reeser, Sue Goeke, Mary Alice Peck, Prof. Lucille Jones. Second row: Lucille Timmons, Jean Carter, Mary Lou Winsett, Florene Varner, Jaan Hallinan, Mary Jo Blevins. Third raw: Lois Page, Lucille Temme, Betty Feagley, Lois Hyland, Janie Garrett, Betty O'Brian, Jimmie Page Martin, Evelyn Dean, Bonnie Greubel, Violet Watson. 14. 6. 8. The Association for Childhood Education is a national pro- fessional organization for teachers. The purpose is to acquaint women interested in teaching with the obiectives of the ele- mentary school. The group sponsored a Christmas party for the children of veterans living at the College Courts. A Valentine tea, where aqameg ' This year the Home Economics Club got underway with the completion of its constitution. The purpose of the group is to unite all girls who have an interest in household arts. Practical knowledge is stressed and programs are planned with definite emphasis on better and easier homemaking. The officers were Barbara Blood, president, Betty Marshall, vice-president, Lucille Schmitt, secretary, Pat Rampy, treas- urer, Helen Bollinger, publicity, Joan Smith, social chairman. Sponsor was Miss Mary Jane Esche, instructor in home eco- nomics. First row, left to right: Joan Henn, Mary Martino, Joan Smith, Mary Rose Doninger, Miss Mary Jane Esche, Betty Marshall, Dolores Edwards, Ellen Donham, Margaret Gaul. Second row: Barbara Blood, Helen Bollinger, Jackie Schmitt, Lana Ar- nold, Pat Rampy, Ruth Nendel, Dolly Schmitt, Lucille Schmitt, Kathryn Mott- ley, Wilma Kissel. elementary education maiors of the class of 1947 were spe- cial guests, was a highlight of the year. The senior chili sup- per was held in March. The Club's activities for the year were brought to a close with their annual picnic on May 19. Miss Lucille Jones, head of the education department, was faculty sponsor of the group. Officers were Lois Hyland, pres- ident, Jimmie Page Martin, vice-president, Lucille Temme, sec- retary, Bonnie Greubel, treasurer, and June Watson, publicity chairman. Mark Glad The Math Club was organized last year to further students' interest in mathematics and as a supplement to regular courses. A student must be an upperclassman and he must have had Calculus before being eligible for membership. This year the club was headed by Dick Nelson, president, Paul Lee Owens, vice-president, Bob Plane, secretary-treas- urer. Professor V. CL Bailey, associate professor of mathe- matics, is the faculty sponsor for the club. First row, left to right: Norris Parent, Charles Nachand, Kenneth Leim- gruber, Eugene Wagner, Ed Stone. Second row: J. G. Friehaut, Bernard Stock, Frank Nelson, Prof. V. C. Bailey, Bob Plane, Paul Owens, John Heldt. 1 5' L ACK L Q lj? f Lim' First row, left to right: Dick F. Nelson, Albert Jeffers, Prof. John Needy, Charles Hughes, Frank Eckart. Second row: Herbert Jones, Ralph Katterhenry, Jim love, E. J. Wilder, Jack Williams, Monte Williams, Charles Bowman, Bill Crowell. Third row: Prof. George O. Voigt, Mel Kahl, Bob Riddle, Prof. Raymond Boggs, guest speaker, Prof. Myron C. Bishop. ' 'Glad Founded in 1924, the Engineers' Club of Evansville Col- lege was discontinued during the war. Last year under the sponsorship of Prof. John Needy, head of the engineering de- partment, the club reorganized. This organization offers first-hand information concerning the engineering field, the problems students will have to face . may The Evansville College Chapter of Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society was organized in 1947. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in chemistry. The requirements for membership are: the student must be an upperclassman, a chemistry maior, be recommended by the society, and approved by the sponsors. The officers were Eugene Martin, president, Owen York, vice-president, and Morgan Jones, secretary-treasurer. Dr. Alvin Strickler, head of the chemistry department, and Dr. Nelson J. Anderson, professor of chemistry, are co-sponsors of the organization. . First row, left to right: Paul Banner, Robert Plane, Gene Martin, William R. Graves, Cletus C. Kroeger, Morgan Jones, Owen York. Second row: Bob Ehrhardt, Bill Fisher, Herb Reller, June Whitman, Naomi Bess Simpson, Jack Lowe, Joe Robertson, Dr. Nelson Anderson. as well as the practical side of engineering are considered. lncluded in the monthly programs were lectures and mov- ies. Arrangements were made for the group to visit four local industrial concerns during the year. Officers of the organization were Melvin Kahl, president, Albert Jeffers, vice-president, Charles Hughes, secretary, Paul Owens, treasurer. B- em Since its beginning on campus last year, the Electronics Club has been active in radio. The transmitter of the college amateur radio station, W9NVN, was built entirely by club members. The group gives instruction in elements of radio laws, regulations relating to radio operation, fundamentals of radio theory, and trains the individual to attain a speed of 13 words per minute in inter- national Morse Code. Officers for the year were Earl Toole, president, Fred Davison, vice-president, and Charles Winders, secretary- treasurer. First row, left to right: Prof. Harold W. Willis, Douglas White, Melvin Kahl, Dick Nelson, Bob Fink. Second row: Joe Hennel, Fred Davison, Ronnie McGraw, Bill Driggers, Lloyd Riggs. Third row: O. E. Toole, Bruce Schwartz, John Riddle, lee Hammons. Fourth row: Bob Riddle and Charlie Winders. 1 .ef - ...,,.,,,a.,,,,7y.,::: A A In frm H 1 S ...W ..,, , ' . 4 2 ' First row, lelt to right: Prof. Henke, Jim Pablo, Jim Kelly, Elmer Graham, Glenn Stateler, Paul Langbein, Earl Wilson. Second row: Helen Nourse, Earl Harp, Charles Baker, Perry Day, Philip Reisinger, Wilbur Childress, Bob Anders, Harry Gold- blatt. Third row: Jack Memmer, Roy Ash, Henry Childs, John Culbertson, Richard Lambert, Harold See. 'Glad The Accounting Club was organized two Years U90 fer the purpose of bringing local businessmen to the campus to ad- dress the members. The officers of the club have felt that the information furnished by Evansville leaders, based on prac- flee-.law The Pre-Law Club was organized in January, 1946, for the purpose of getting all pre-law students acquainted and giving them a better understanding of the legal profession. During the year a number of the leading lawyers in and around Evansville addressed the club. Among these were Howard C. Sandusky, Curtis Plopper, and John D. Rawlings. Charles Lawrence, president, Robert Hahn, vice-president, and Ann Sinnett, secretary-treasurer, directed the first semes- ter's activities. Robert Hahn was president the second semester and E. L. Whitmer, vice-president. C. L. Gunn, assistant profes- sor of history, served as faculty adviser. First row, left to right: Ann Sinnett, Charles Lawrence, Bob Hahn. Second row: Oscar E. Rice, Elmer Whitmer, Prol. Cyrus Gunn. tical experiences, has served to supplement college courses. Both public and private accountants have spoken before the group. Membership in the Club is open to students maioring or minoring in accounting. Emerson Henke, professor of business and economics, is the faculty sponsor. Officers for the year were James Pablo, president, Roy Ash, vice-president, and Paul Langbein, secretary-treasurer. 'Glad The selection of a girl-of-the-month was a feature of each meeting of the Secretarial Club. These awards are based on scholarship, character, leadership, personality, and contribu- tions. Girls receiving this honor this year were Dot Pirtle, Phyllis Tirmenstein, and Jackie Schmitt. A perfect secretary is always chosen in the spring of the year. Last year she was Mrs. Maureen Breeden. Officers for the year were Dorothy Pirtle, president, Jackie Schmitt, vice-president, Carolyn Miller, secretary, and Evelyne Ayers, treasurer. Mrs. Annetta Small, instructor in secretarial science, was faculty sponsor. . First row, lelt to right: ackie Schmitt, Carolyn Miller, Dorothy Pirtle, Evelyne Ayers. Second row: Mrs. Annetta Small, Phyllis Tirmenstein, June Suhrheinrich, Nancy McCaffrey, Wanda Grant, Ruth Nendel, Betty Berges. ...11 First row, left to right: l.ois Huck, Norbert Woolley, Whit Edwards, Earl Harp, Jim Gryder, lucy Haffner. Second row: Prof. Emerson Henke, Prof. James DeLong, Harry Reppin, Joanne Schlundt, Joy Scherzer, Gordon Vickery, Earl Buechler, Don Wand. Third row: Delmar Pickles, Tom Turner, Bill Holcomb, Sarah Kessler, Charlotte Rupp, Martha Wessner, Mel Kohl: Fourth row: Carolyn Miller, Evelyne Ayers, Do pep Glad The Evansville College Pep Club is composed of those stu- dents interested in creating better school spirit on and off the campus. Still in the formative stage, the Pep Club was organized during the second semester of the year. The purpose of the organization is to promote interest and cooperation between the student body and the sports pro- gram. The Pep Club stimulates loyalty to the teams and strives for high standards of conduct and sportsmanship at all times. The group feels that colleges are placed on the map by the accomplishments of their athletes. Team members can not do this alone but need the backing of every student. The Pep Club hopes to help bring this about. Officers were Earl Harp, president, Whit Edwards, vice- president, and Sarah Kessler, secretary-treasurer. rothy Dailey. Only athletes who have won a letter at Evansville College may belong to the "E" Club. The purpose of the organization is to provide fellowship and promote good sportsmanship in all school activities. The club was founded in 1931. During meetings, held the third Thursday of the month, business matters were discussed and followed by a program usually a movie or a speaker. The club donated money to a children's Christmas fund supported by a local paper, and participated in various school activities throughout the year. The group was responsible for decorating Bosse Field for the Homecoming football game and the other festivities. Jim Barnett was elected president the first semester. Other officers were Bill Russler, vice-president, Adren Keener, sec- retary, Donald Crouch, treasurer. Emerson Henke, professor of accounting, was faculty spon- sor of the group. u ll I First row, left to right: Jim Barnett, Clem Jarboe, Don Galey, Harold White, Don Watson, Paul lrey, Jack Matthews, Joe Hafele, Morgan Jones. Second row: Ted Ping, Bob Kunkel, Forest Page, AI Buck, Hargis Hafele, Charles Schmitt, Richard Bauer, Richard Gonterman, Ronald Watson, John Buthod, Bill Fisher, Jack Schaeffer, Joe Unfried. Third row: Andy Collins, Paul Kiefer, Howard Bittner, Web Hahn, Jack Crouch, Bob Kohlmeyer, Harold Stubbs, Don Crouch, Prof. Emerson Hen ke. f Q if st v J l. 5 s Q 1 M TVSSJ- Lu ' - v' Above is a representative group of veterans on the campus. Veterans automatically become members of V.P.A. unless they request otherwise. W. P. 14. The Veterans' Political Association, organized in October, 1946, is the only non-partisan group on campus claiming ex- clusive responsibility for ex-servicemen. One of the organization's chief purposes is to inform vet- erans as to the character of candidates for office and the nature of their party platform. During the first semester the V.P.A. brought both candidates for the office of mayor of Ev- ansville to the campus to speak in a voluntary assembly. By sending numerous cards and letters to their Congress- men and by the "snowball campaign," local veterans helped get H.R. bill 4212 on to the floor of the House for a vote. This vote resulted in an increase in subsistence. Two members, Paul Niehaus and Paul Couphas, lobbied in Washington in behalf of this bill. Dean Long, administrative assistant to the President, served as faculty sponsor this year. Officers were Paul Niehaus, pres- ident, AI Jeffers, vice-president, and Harry Goldblatt, sec- retary-treasurer. A rifie club was organized at Evansville College last se- mester for the first time. Out of an idea conceived by Lee Hammons, sophomore, and with the aid of Miss Doris Kirk, campus social director, plans were made to charter an interested group. Lee Hammons was elected president ofa cabinet of four- Buddy Diles, vice-president, Dorothy Dailey, secretary, Jerry Angermeier, treasurer, and Don Perkins, official scorer. Approval was secured by the president for use of the National Guard Armory basement as a firing range, with the stipulation that a National Guard officer must be on duty at all times. Arrangements were made by the officers for inter-club tour- naments, eventually leading to outside competition. The Rifle Association met the first and third Wednesdays of each month. .yzeezui First row, left to right: Joanne Engelbert, Mary Jo Blevins, .Ioan Hallinan, Evelyne Ayers, Dorothy Dailey, Carolyn Miller, Martha Wessner. Second row: William Duffy, Buddy Diles, Don Ault, Bob Maxedon, Lee Hammons, William Graves, Oliver K. Loer, Kilburn Durham. l 1 ', .l , :B if First row, left to right: Sue Dannettell, Louise Kiely, Lloyd Miller, Bernice Culley, Elmacarolyn Edwards, Betty Berges, Dorothy Kiefer. Second row: Nancy McCaffrey, Antoinette Heldt, Marge Mason, Joanne Engelbert, Mary Jo Blevins, Joan Hallinan, Mary Rose Doninger, Doris Merrill. Third row: Geraldine Shelton, June Whitman, Juanita Clarke, Miriam Gibson, Helen Ruth Smith, Ellen Donham. Fourth row: Mireille Demolin, Prof. lda Stieler, naw we mee Alpha Phi Delta is a national organization composed of former girl scouts and other girls interested in scouting. The local chapter is sponsored by Miss Ida Stieler, associate pro- fessor of physical education. During the "March of Dimes" campaign, the Alpha Phi Delta-cooperated with the Alpha Phi Omega in manning a contribution table in the hall. In addition, members collected in local theaters. The organization also assisted in the clean- up drive in the Women's Lounge and the T-Hut. In September the new members were initiated and in De- cember a Christmas party was held. Two weekends were spent at Camp Koch, one in November and one in the spring. Mireille Demolin headed the officers during the year. Mar- iorie Mason served as secretary and June Gibson as treasurer. Gamma Mu Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, a national or- ganization of former boy scouts, is a service fraternity. lt also attempts to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law and to develop friendship. The fraternity devoted much of its time this year to organi- zation. lt cooperated with other agencies on the campus beautification proiect. Members helped collect contributions during the "March of Dimes" Campaign. Officers elected for the first semester were John White, president, Jim Dousman, first vice-president, Don Howard, second vice-president, Bob Higdon, secretary, Don Hartig, treasurer, Gerald Byrd, sergeant-at-arms, Sam Humphrey, historian, Bill Scott, alumni secretary. 44.1.6 me First row, left to right: Tom Boston, James Hill, Donald Hartig, Don Howard. Second row: Jerry Powers, John White, Jerry Byrd, Prof. Everett Walker, Bill Chandler, Bud Diles. . -'15 1 Q., . '-ff, W, T it 'Vi -f 1 Q 1 Q, g 'E Y 5 l 6 1 , 1 'Uv L 1 First row, left to right: Humphrey Adair, James Garrett, Paul Katz, Don Rochelle, Marcello Cardemil, Robert Binsfleld. Second row: Bob Souriec, Harold Thomas, Bill Wright, Rich Leuter, Bob Kellum, Omer LeClair, Frank Riggs. Third row: Jim Fallace, Andy Tempco, Mike Reagan, Ken Lee, Glen Gaterman, Dr. Harris Erickson, Ronald Abel, Jim Brown, Bill Heichelbech, Jim Whelan, Tom Mattingly, Mike Blodgett, John Gouldman, Cody Rust, Kurt Kluger, John Blackgrove. The Parkside Organization is Evansville College's only dormitory proiect. Located across town from the college, Parkside has three buildings for single men and an apartment building for married men. There is an office building and a recreation hall complete with cafeteria. The purpose of the Parkside Organization is to improve liv- ing conditions, promote fellowship, and to further the social activities of the members. ln the spring of 1947, an executive board was elected, and a constitution written and approved by the membership. Two dances were given, and at the end of the semester a "good- bye" stag banquet was held. At the beginning of the past year the fifty students living at Parkside elected and revised the constitution. A very suc- cessful Halloween dance followed, as did a stag party. During the first semester maroon sweaters were decided up- on by the group. The letters "PH" were added in gray. Officers for the first semester were Jim Garrett, president, Jim Doran, vice-president, Harold Thomas, secretary, Bill Griswold, treasurer. Second semester officers were Frank Baker, president, Gene Adair, vice-president, Bill Wright, secretary, and Dave Johnson, treasurer. The Methodist Student Movement is a planning council on the campus. lt attempts to bring all Methodist students into a fellowship, to help each student find a good church relation- ship, to organize student activities that will be coordinated with the programs of their church groups on Sunday evenings, and to sponsor religious activities on the campus. The Methodist Student Movement on the campus at Evans- ville College is a part of the world-wide Methodist Student Movement. The group cooperates with other religious organi- zations on the campus. ' The local organization began in the fall of this year. Dr. James E. Morlock, dean of men and head of the sociology department, was instrumental in its founding and is serving as sponsor. Pictured below is an active group of Methodist students on campus. All Meth- odist students are considered members of the Student Methodist Movement. ,........A'... Wap?-17-IW First row, left to right: Bill Whitledge, James Troop, Dr. Horace Sprague, pastor of Central Methodist Church, Walter Jarboe, James Heady, Romule Buchanan. Second row: Charles Ballard, Dr. Harris Erickson, Ervirr Kelly, Prentice Douglas, Buell Dalton, Noble Moratta. Third row: Edwin McClure, Dick Yeager, Paul Howard, Robert Perigo, Howard Jacques, Charles Taylor. K G ' Kappa Chi is the ministerial fraternity on campus. Any theo- logical student may ioin the group, whose purpose comes from their Greek name, and means, "Ministers for Christ." This spring the organization was host to the national con- vention of Kappa Chi and delegates from all over the country visited the campus. Meetings were held each Friday morning with guest speak- ers bringing a devotional message. Out-of-town speakers were Fred Brown, nationally known Bible Conference speaker, and Rev. Von Wyck of Henderson. ln March, Dean McKown entertained the group for its an- nual waFfle dinner. An outing for all members and their guests was held in June. Officers for the year were Romule Buchanan, president, Jimmie Troop, vice-president, Buell Dalton, secretary, Wilfred Gustin, treasurer. Harris D. Erickson, associate professor of Philosophy and Religion, was sponsor of the group. 1 A. '.... .... Q .. All Catholic students-on campus automatically become members of the Newman Club. Formerly called the Catholic Club, the organization has approximately 290 members with 80 students active. This Club attempts to give Catholic students of Evansville College any opportunity to meet and discuss religious prob- lems of the Catholic Church. The organization has 100 years of history, behind it and was started by John Henry Cardinal Newman in 1845. It is a branch of the national intercollegiate organization, and is represented in over.5OO colleges in the United States and many others in foreign countries. Communion breakfasts, parties, and guest speakers were included in the club's activities. Officers elected for the year were Robert Klaser, president, Patricia Kaiser, vice-president, Connie Koch, recording secre- tary, Mike Hayden, corresponding secretary, and Jerry Fehn, treasurer. During the second semester Jackie Schmitt acted as corresponding secretary and Bill Schaefer as treasurer. Ad- visors were Miss Gertrude Leich, instructor of Spanish, and Father James Reed, O.S.B. IV Glad At the left is a group of active New- man Club members on campus. l Firsl row, left to right: Dolores Shelton, Emily Combs, Helena Barhon, Lloyd Miller, Martha Eskridge, Doris Will, Gail Reid, Mireille Demolin, Mariarie Moesner, Shirley Olson, Dorothy Mehring, Marion Schuh, Florene Varner, Nancy Ambrose. Second row: Doris Merrill, Belly Lou Ludwig, Maylha Schurtter, Evelyne Ayers, Carolyn Miller, Barbara McTaggort, Martha Wessner, Belly Jean O'Brian, June Gibson, Helen Ruth Smith, Helen Nourse, Nilza Santos, Belly Willner, Norma Lee Dunning. ef. zu. e. A The Young Women's Christian Association of Evansville Col- lege has showing girls how to live the Christian way of life as one of its main purposes. Th'e programs conducted at the regular monthly meetings offer religious, social, and personal suggestions. Primarily a service organization, the Y.W.C.A. endorses the program of the national board, and cooperates with the local office in its support of the Community Chest and other pro- grams. Traditional affairs were the freshman progressive party in the fall and the May Day breakfast. President for the year was Norma Lee Dunning. Janie Garrett was vice-president, Florene Varner, treasurer, and' Gail Reid, secretary. Committee chairmen were Doris Witt, social, Mireille Demolin, social service, Shirley Olson and Betty Willner, program, and Mary Lou Bischmann, worship. Miss Wahnita DeLong, professor of English, served as the sponsor. The Student Christian Association is a national organiza- tion offering students and faculty the opportunity of worship and service on an interracial, interdenominational basis. The local group was organized early in the year of 1945. The organization sponsored a series of talks on various denominations at their regular meetings. A special Christmas service was held in the new chapel in the Library Building and all students on campus were invited. During Lent, S.C.A. cooperated with other religious groups in sponsoring ad- dresses by outside speakers. The organization sent delegates to state, regional, and national conferences of Student Christian Association, Y.M. C.A., and Y.W.C.A. Judson Parkhurst was president and Ervin Kelley was vice- president for the first semester. The second semester these two exchanged offices. Martha Eskridge was secretary, and James Barbee, Jr., was treasurer. Faculty sponsors were George Parker, assistant professor of philosophy and religion, and Dr. Harris Erickson, associate professor of philosophy and re- ligion. S. 6. 14. First raw, left to right: Noble Moratla, Martha Eskridge, Lloyd Miller, Helen Nourse, ' Second row: Marion e Moesner, Doris McFadden, Gail Reid, Ruby Marlin, Mary Lou Bischmann. Third row: George Kyle, Angelo Howard, Fred Duncan, Dr. Harris Erickson, Ervin Kelley, Judson Parlkhpirst. l l 1 f F5 i First raw, lett to right: Marylu Plane, Ann Whitehead, Pat Wingeord, Gloria Weiss, Ann Zimmerman, Mary Sue Kirby, Mary Rose Doninger, Joan Hallinan, Mary Jo Blevins, Nancy Ambrose. Second row: Helen Merle, Pat Casey, Jean Carter, Mary Sue Sims, Sue Dannettell, Doris Merrill, lois Roger, Pat Rampy. Third raw: Vera Espenlaub, Juno Howard, Joanne Engelbert, Phyllis Tirmenstein, Doris Donovan, Kate Jeffries, June Suhr- heinrich, Wilma Kissel, Jo Ann James, Elaine Lashley, Dorothy Mehring, Joyce Stevens. Edie AMMA DELTA SORORITY, the society for freshman wom- en, got off to a good start last fall with the election of officers. Anne Zimmerman was chosen as president, Joan Cu- sack, vice-president, and Louise Kiely, secretary-treasurer. The group had as its sponsor this year Miss Esther Brown, dean of women. ,Mary Hormuth, sophomore, and Virginia Newman, iunior, were named student advisers. The college election and crowning of the 1947 Football Queen was the first main event in which Gamma Delta partici- pated. Joan Cusack was named attendant to the queen. As is the custom, the Gamma Deltas were entertained by a series of parties given by the sororities. The Thetas started it off with a "Wintertime Party" followed by the Castys' "Night Before Christmas" party. The Sigs closed the rush events with their "Go to College" party. The Christmas season was celebrated and enioyed by a Christmas party and other college activities. l The final event of the Gamma Delta sorority was its annual dance at the Armory, February 4. A highlight of the evening was the crowning of the basketball queen, Mary Lou Muth, sophomore. The theme for the dance was "Winter Waltz." In charge ofthe affair was Juna Howard. Committee chair- men were Doris Donovan, chaperones, Betty Ann Spease, cor- onation, Patti Dreier, publicity, Marylu Plane, tickets and band. The armory was beautifully decorated in red and white. A huge red heart trimmed in lace hung on the stage with "Winter Waltz" written across it. Bob Plane and his orchestra furnished the music. Roberta Tuley, freshman, was named the Gamma Delta representative to the basketball queen. Freshman women are represented, but not allowed to compete in queen elections. As the old year faded so did this year's Gamma Delta, since its members were now eligible to pledge to another sorority. However, they left a tradition to be carried on by those who fallow in their footsteps. Left: Queen Mary Lou Muth dances by the orchestra at the "Winter Waltz." Above: The basketball queen and her attendants. Below: Gamma Deltas at the Casty party. ' + . ws f .a - ,I iw , Vs . I ...if-"' ' i' iiziw " l ..- I .4 , ., . . iw, Q First row, left to right: James Bishop, Jack Willingham, Norbert Woolley, Bob Gordon, Harry Sauter, James Qualls, Bill Kinney. Second row: Charles Winders, Harry Ewing, Harold Cox, Ernest Wilder, Allen Scales, Jim Wallis, Richard Glesige, Bill Parsley. Third row: Claude Bates, Gordon Vickery, Jim Gordon, Mel Kohl. NE of the newest organizations on campus, the Fraternity Brothers are completing theirsecond year- The group is affiliated with the Masons and to ioin a student must be rec- ommended by a Mason. Formerly called the Acacia Club, the present name was adopted in the fall of this year. First officers of the group were Warren Lindsay, president, who was largely responsible for starting the fraternity, Roy Diefenbach, vice-president, Jack Willingham, treasurer, and Earl Miles, secretary. Harold Martin, assistant professor of accounting, was elected faculty adviser and is still serving in that capacity. The main aim ofthe group now is to become a local chap- ter of the National Acacia Fraternity. The only obstacle pre- ' 3 venting this is the need of a chapter house. The fraternity is hoping to find a suitable building before next semester. This year as last, informal parties were held at the Shrine Mosque. Gordon Vickery and Allen Scales served on the ar- rangements committee for these affairs. On the third Tuesday of each month a dinner was held at the T-Hut. A formal dance was held in the spring. Several times during the year the traveling secretary of National Acacia visited the local group. Membership in the organization numbers 40 at the present time. Harry Sauter was chosen as president for the past year. Other officers named were Claude Bates, vice-president, Jack Willingham, treasurer, and Charles Winders, secretary. One of the "brothers" gels a lace-washing. ...muni- - hug W- 1' g . -adm . ,n -uf . no 4 "1 Roy Ash Charlie Aust Harry Axford Charles Ballard Jerry Barr Ralph Barton Richard Bauer Dave Bernhardt Jack Berning Warren Besing Harry Bischoff Paul Black Jerome Blesch William Blesch Mike Blodgett Al Brandau Rodney Brown James Browne Al Buck Earl Buechler Austin Butke Reuben Butke Gerald Byrd Jack Caine Victor Campbell Bob Carithers Gene Cebula Charles Chandler Roy Chapman Harold Chessar John Clouse Don Crouch - Jack Crouch Bill Crowell Harry Damm Jim Dausman Donald DeCavitte Rudy Deller Eddie Duncan Frank Eckart Bob Ehrhardt Don Ellenstein Frank Erk Bud Finke Charles Fowler Ray Franks John Freeman James Frohbieter Joe Fulford Walter Gooch Mack Griffith Nolan Grif"fin Jim Gryder Bob Hahn PHI ZETA MEMBERS Arnold Hargis Earl Harp Donald Hartig Marvin Hartig John Henderson Bob Higdon Bill Holtz Don Howard Sam Humphrey Paul lrey Morgan Jones Melvin Kahl Ed Kirsch Gil Korb Ray Kuhlman Don Lammers Charles Lawrence Kenny Leimgruber Bill Lemcke Bill Lively Harold Lively Richard Lord William Lord Jim Love Austin Luker Roy Mahrenholz Jim Manion William Mattingly Richard McWilliams Wayne Montgomery Bob Moss Jim Moss Bob Mueller Jack Mueller John Muth Bob Neidermeier Bill Newhouse Paul Niehaus Herb Northcut Ray O'Neal Hernando Ospina Bill Owens Bob Padgett Judson Parkhurst Gene Pegler Perry Peck Ken Perry Don 'Pribble Mike Reagan Herb Reller John Robertson Bob Roland James Sayle Allen Scales James Schmidt Paul Schmidt Bob Schneider Paul Schneider Ted Selzer Bob Silber Bill Simmons Paul Singleton Bob Southwood Jim Stanley Hubert Stewart Ed Stone Clinton Temme Scott Thompson Bob Turpen Harold Walker R. F. Walter Herb Walters Don Wand Johnny Webster Bob Weigel Sam Wherry Ed Whitehead Gene Wiggins Mac Wilke Jack Williams Jack Willingham Ralph Yates And on Main Street, tool We got Marshall's goat. How could they win the game? l if 71 FIRST SEMESTER Bob Ehrhardt ...,, Morgan Jones.. Earl Buechler .... Sam Wherry ...... Jim Dausman .... Jim Moss ................ Bill Lemcke.. .... Jack Crouch ......... Bob Moss ......... 1 OFFICERS .......presidenl............ ....vice-president..,...... l. I secretary ........ .......treasurer... .......critic............. .......proseculor....... .......sgt-al-arms...... .......chaplain....... X lt SECOND SEMESTER Paul Black Sam Humphrey Earl Buechler Sam Wherry Jim Love Paul Niehaus Bill Lemcke Bill Lively With 128 members, the Phi Zeta fraternity be- party the day before school started. Two weeks later the Phi Zetas sponsored the annual all-cam- pus kick-off dance. The football team and coaches were special guests at this dance where Charlie if J Kroener and his orchestra furnished the music. The yearly Phi Zeta Sweetheart Dance was the highlight of the first semester's social activities. Attended by over 400 people, there was continuous music from eight to twelve by Charlie Kroener and Art Engle. The armory was beautifully decorated with the fraternity's colors . . . red and black. A complete ceiling of paper with a large white star hung over- head. A huge Christmas tree stood in the center of the. floor. gan its 80th year. Opening the activities was a KW ,ix . Lois Huck, iunior, was presented by President Jim Moss as this year's Phi Zeta Sweetheart. Miss Huck's attendants were Sarah Kessler, Wilma Pierce, Marilyn Ramsey, and Claire Ann Stumpf. Other social events were a number of Phi Zeta-Sig parties, "smokers," and a big Christmas party. The Christmas party began by caroling at faculty homes and ended with noise makers, gifts and refreshments. The Student Government Association was headed by Phi Zetas and Sigs. Bob Carithers was president and assisted by Marvin Hartig, treasurer, and Joan Henn, secretary. The fraternity members were also active in the band, choir, and all the other organizations on campus. Jim Moss, Herb Northcut, Marvin Hartig, and Bob Carithers were elected to "Who's Who." Jim Dausman was president of the senior class. Bill Holtz was treasurer of the iunior class, and Jim Browne led the sophomores. Marvin Hartig served as presi- dent of the choir for the second year. ln addition, Phi Zeta sponsored pep assemblies, helped sell tickets for Ace-Capades, took part in the general campus clean-up, and gave a helping hand in the big open house program. The Phi Zetas decorated Bosse Field for the Home- coming football game, and added to the spirit of several games with special acts, a goat, tube and clowns. Phi Zetas won the traditional Phi Zeta-Philo football game the first semester. Both the football and the basketball teams as well as other sports were well represented by Phi Zetas. Rush parties and the two annual initiations - with their hell week, hilarious dress, proiect night - were held in the traditional manner. , The Phi Zeta glee club, under the leadership of Harold Lively, made its debut at the Sweetheart Dance. The group was much in demand throughout the year. The annual Phi Zeta Spring Formal was held on May 15. Sam Humphrey, vice-president, was general chairman of the affair, which is a traditional dinner dance. As one Phi Zeta put it, "This year will always linger in our hearts. Those who were graduated have memories to take along and those coming back next year have much to antici- pate." MOTTO - Find a Way or Make One FACULTY SPONSORS - Prof. Emerson Henke and Prof. John W. Needy Art Acker Boyd Allen Harry Edward Baker James L. Barnett Marvin Bates Bob Bock Frank W. Borcert Don Brannon Charles Brinkley John Buthod George Campbell Thomas L. Conway James Clayton Frederick Cook Kenneth Crook Jack Cusack Tom Cusack Howard Damm John Dail Charles Dewig Whitson Edwards Ralph Fischer Richard Gerhardt Harry Goldblatt Robert Graf fi Pl EPSILON PHI E. A. Graham John F. Haddan Ralph E. Haddon Lyman Hall Owen Hamilton Robert Hanselman Bob Harris Jack Hauke Bob Hevron William Hicks Louis Holtman Jack R. Hooper Charlie Hudson Robert Hughes Albert Jeffers Bob Kelly Bob Kloke Norman Kniese Elbert Koonce Bruce Langford Bob Loehrlein Carlton Long John Loose viva Jack Lowe John McDougal An intra-trat ping pong game in the 1 T . i Hilti- ,gijfgi iii ,. ll 'W if !Tis,'ifllTf" . T, i lQ,4qf?,:-,yQ1,l. 5, , '3.1,.1,g,: f, p - if .ngiizhxv f ,S-. 5 , :ww "1 1 ffQ31ya.:-'rf ,341 '- E. - . is fr "yHizf?f-'ftlriifr-'- - 'fl' f . 4 ' , I it .l.c,n1f-- v,,f,,., l,,f if, L. .,, ,,l,4 ,fi wH'e' ,zf f, TUB 49? MEMBERS James Meyer William Moskos William Neal Eddie Newman James Niehaus Donald O'Connor Howard Oglesby Carl Osborne Lewis Oswald Mike Parkinson Ed Parsonage Bud Peyton William Phillips Robert Plane Philip Pittenger Cecil Price Clyde Prince Denzil Reed Charles Richardt Morris Riley Reginald Rodman Paul Ruark Bill Russler Jack Schaefer John Schaefer fa li? 2 Pat Schenk Francis Schnepper William Schnute Bill Scott Edwin Smith Morris Smith Paul Schmitt William Scott Earl Stein William Stevens Darwin Stone George Stone Gene Thompson Clarence Titzer William Trafton George Vaughn Rodney Vining Ray Walker Arthur Walling Ronald Watson Jack Wentzel Paul Williams Loren Wise Thomas Wooley Thomas Yockey FIRST SEMESTER William Neal ....... Robert Plane ..... Ralph Haddon... Philip Pittenger.. William Borchert ....... ........ John Buthod ...... o e lv o --, year. '96 JN I 4 i 'XR 5, , M-'rf .is X E gi, y. The oldest fraternity on campus, Pi Epsilon Phi, has completed its 92nd Organized in 1856 as the Philo- mathean Literary society llater Philo- neikianl, the number of members was reduced to one during the Civil War. OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER ........President............. .......Michael Parkinson .. ....... Vice-President ........ ....,.. R obert Graf .......Treasurer............. .......James W. Kelley ........Secretary....... .......Owen Hamilton Chaplain .......... ....... N orman Kniese ........Sgt.-at-Arms....... ......Patrick Schenk pi Zpulon ' tasy," held December 3 at the Armory The dancing was made even more enioyable by a new and entertaining floor show from Chicago. The "Philo Fantasy is to become an annual all-campus event. The top social event of the year for members of the fra ternity was th'e twenty-third annual spring formal dinner As the college expanded, the Philos, as they are commonly called, also increased and likewise par- ticipated in the expansion program of Evansville College. The social program has been full, with few weeks passing without at least an informal part.y. The first activity of the season was the fall rush party at the Servel Gun Club. Other activities included parties with the Castalians and the welcom- ing of alums during homecoming week as well as active par- ticipation in open house activities. The highlight of the winter season was the first "Philo Fan- dance, which brought together actives alumni and their guests for an evening of enioyment and pleasant memories of the past. The past year also saw outstanding participation by mem- bers in varsity football, basketball, and track. Philo teams also represented their fraternity in all intramural athletic events. Remembering the four cardinal principles of their creed -- scholarship, loyalty, fraternity, and service - the members of Pi Epsilon Phi are pledged to promote the progress and welfare of Evansville College and their fraternity. MOTTO: "Excelsior" SPONSORS: Dr. Alvin Strickler Prof. Paul R. Busey Prof. A. C. Spence Ronald Abell Frank Baker Carl Bingle James Barbee Henry Bippus Howard Bittner George Copeland Fred Duncan Kilburn Durham James Fallace Frank Fuchs Pl KAPPA MEMBERS Robert Funkhouser James Garrett Jon Gundling Henry Hardin John Heldt James Hill Owen Hill Ray Kopycki Eugene Market Festus Morneweg Joseph McCollum John Outlaw Chuck Palmisano James Rodgers Dick Schlem Robert Spencer William Taylor Andy Tempco Harold Thomas James Whelan James Whitehead Have a good time, fellas? This way to the moon .,..- -.. p,,A l.g ies, - 'wzfnaf 'I-iwuffoirm l .ZAy'X OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Jim Whitehead ........ ...... p resident ........... .,..... H enry Hardin James Whelan ...... ...... v ice-president ....... ....... K ilburn Durham James Barbee ....... ....... s ecretary ............ ....... J ames Barbee Joe McCollum ....... Pi Kappa fraternity, youngest of the X Campus Big Three, spent the first part of the year in building its organization upon the framework laid down by its founders in the previous months. 5 "1 t - is if EK S' ' 41, "'?, 'Q Highlight of the first semester was pledg- ing and Hell Week. Pi Kappa is proud of the men pledged in 1947. Many well known students were initiated although the organization de- termined to keep its membership small and choose its pledges from those men most likely to be working assets to the group. Under pledge captain Kilburn Durham, the new members staged a well attended stunt on campus featuring a radically designed lunar rocket. ' The fraternity points with pride to the campus leaders on its rolls. During the 1947-48 school. year, Pi Kaps held three S.G.A. committee offices: James Garrett, Assembly committee, Kilburn Durham, Publications committee, and James Barbee, Religious Life committee. ......Tl'eGSUl'el'...... .......,Joe McCollum Pak "Chuck" Palmisano, editor of the CRESCENT, co-writer and producer of Ace-Capades, wears the Pi Kappa pin as well as does James Garrett, president of Parkside Hall. Howard Bittner and "Big .lohn" Heldt represent the frat on the gridiron. Jon Gundling served on the TUB Board. With the beginning of the second semester, Jim Whitehead turned over the gavel to Henry Hardin who at once put the machine into high gear and Pi Kappa began to roll. Jim Fallace, '48 pledge captain, directed rushing and pledging activities with highly successful results. The first hint of spring saw the Pi Kaps suddenly blossom out in new frat pins, red, black, and gold miniatures of the fraternity coat of arms. By the close of the '47-'48 school year, Pi Kappa could no longer be classed as a "new group." lt had become a mature and well established fraternity, full of promise, and in fel- lowship and performance equal to the best on any campus. MOTTO: Fidelity to Fellowship SPONSORS: Dr. Martin Shockley Prof. Myron Bishop '14 Starting their 28th year at Evansville Col- lege, the Castalians, under the presidency of Mariorie Mason, opened the year of social, aca- demic and traditional activities on October 22, with the fall rush party. Sissie Buthod, rush chairman, was in charge of the party at the "Chicken Coop." First degree installation was held at Helen Anderson's home on November 4. Betty Marshall and Diane Hadley were pledged during the first semester. Connie Koch was the candidate for Homecoming Queen, and Diane Hadley for Basketball Queen. The Gamma Deltas and Castalians had their annual get- together at the Servel Gun Club December 9. Evelyn Cam- eron was in charge of this paiama party. Everyone came dressed in paiamas and bedroom slippers with prizes going to the silliest and best dressed. Joan Smith had charge of the annual Literary Tea for the Faculty Dames in January. Joyce Van Winkle sang several selections, and Dr. Edwin Moseley gave a book review on John Steinbeck's newest novel "The Pearl." Castalian girls received many honors and offices. Connie Koch was elected to Pi Delta Epsilon, and also served as vice-president of the senior class and assistant editor of the linC. Mariorie Mason was the scribe for Pi Gamma Mu, listed in "Who's Who in American CoIleges," and on the Interso- ciety Council. Jimmie Dee Page Martin was vice-president of A.C.E., and a member of Pi Gamma Mu. Diane Hadley was president of Thespians first semester and on the TUB social committee. Emily Combs worked on the Crescent, was chair- man of Fine Arts Committee, and won the State Oratorical Contest at North Manchester in February. Sissie Buthod was chairman of Social life Committee and active in Thespians. Grace Koehler was treasurer of the Wom- en's Council and Joan Smith was social chairman of the Home Ec Club. Evelyn Cameron worked on the LinC and was active in Ace Capades and Thespians. The second semester continued at full speed under the new presidency of Norma Lee Dunning. The spring rush party was on March 4, at the Empire Room of the Vendome Hotel. Following shortly was the pledge tea arranged by Bonnie Greubel, and soon after the pledge dinner and first degree. March, coming in like a lion, found the pledges going around meek as lambs . . . Hell Week was upon them. Second and third degrees were given later in the month. During May, the annual Spring Formal for Castalians, their dates, and alums was held. Also during this month the an- nual Mother's Day Tea was arranged under the direction of the new pledges. The scholarship award was presented at this time. The activities and good times of the year '47-'48 ended with a picnic at the end of final week. MOTTO: "Vincit Quae Patitur" SPONSOR: Mrs. Mariorie Webster FIRST SEMESTER Mariorie Mason ................. Jimmie Dee Pag Connie Koch ..... Emily Combs ........ ........ Grace Koehler ........ ........ Edwena Froelich ......... ....... Norma lee Dunning ................ . Evelyn Cameron ............ ........ Joan Smith .......... ........ e Martin ......... . OFFICERS President ................... Vice-President ........... Secretary ........ ........ ,Treasurer ................... Sgt. at Arms.. .Chaplain ................... librarian ......... ....... Publicity ...... s I Critic ,........,, Rush Captain ,.,.....,..,. MEMBERS SECOND SEMESTER Norma Lee Dunnln Bonnie Greubel ,M Evelyn Cameron Emily Combs Helen Nunn Karleen Yeager Jeanne Underwood Connie Koch June Herzer Sissie Buthod Helen Anderson Helena Barhon Betty Brown Harriet Buthod Evelyn Cameron Emily Combs Sue Dannettell Virginia Dassel Doris Donovan Norma Lee Dunning Margaret Wheeler Engelbrecht Edwena Froelich Sue Gilmore Suzanne Goeke Bonnie Greubel Diane Hadley Lucy Haffner Joyce Halbig June Herzer Julian Howard Louise Kiely Connie Koch Grace Koehler Charis Kuntz Betty Marshall Marilyn Marshall v5 : Jimmie Dee Page Martin Mariorie Mason Carol McCane Wilma Pierce Marylu Plane Joan Smith Pat Starbird Jerri Stienmetz Joyce Stevens June Tremor Jeanne Underwood . Joyce Van Winkle Karleen Yeager These Casly parties look like fun, don't they? MQW? Zfuflfon s Founded in 1856 at Moore's Hill College, Gamma Epsilon Sigma is '-1-i' the oldest of the three sororities on campus. It was formerly the Gamma chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta but dropped its national af- filiation because of anti-fraternity laws passed by the College. The "Kick OFF" dance, sponsored iointly by the Sigs and Phi Zetas, marked the opening of a successful year. The fall rush party was held at the home of Jeannette Folz after which these four women were pledged: Hazel Overfield, Ruth Nen- del, Helen Bollinger, and Janet Roberts. The pledge dinner and first degree initiation was at the Old Mill. The Sigs and Phi Zetas combined forces for a Halloween party at Old Heidelberg. Homecoming activities kept the Sigs busy during November - open house at the TUB and Engineering-Science Building, and selling chrysanthemums at the Homecoming game. ln addition, the Sigs and Phi Zetas presented a pep assembly. Hazel Overfield was the Sig candidate for Football Queen. During December the Sigs entertained the Gam.ma Deltas at their annual freshman party. Held at the First Presbyterian Church, the party carried out a "Bad Taste" theme. Follow- ing their tradition, the Sigs and Phi Zetas went Christmas car- oling and wound up the evening with a party at the Servel Picnic Grounds. Sigs were responsible for the Christmas tree in the front hall of the Administration Building. Jackie Schmitt entertained the Sigs at a Christmas party at which gifts were exchanged. 1 Lois Huck was chosen Phi Zeta Sweetheart and was attend- ed by Sarah Kessler, Claire Ann Stumpf, and Marilyn Ramsey. With best wishes for its continued success, the Sigs pre- sented the TUB with a radio after its formal opening. Early in the spring semester, Mary Lou Muth was crowned basketball Queen. Spring rushing activities were headed by l.ois Huck, rush captain. The rush party, held March 4, had as its theme "The Gay '9O's." The pledge tea was held the following Sunday and sponsored by the alumni. Rush week closed with the Pledge Dinner. The annual Dad's Dinner was held, and the mothers were entertained at a luncheon. There were the usual Phi Zeta-Sig parties during the spring at Stevens Station, and on May 22 the Spring Formal. A party in honor of the seniors closed the year's activities. The Sigs participated in the Choir, Band, Thespians, Ace Capades, and served on the Faculty-Student committees. Betty Willner was editor of the LinC. Other Sigs worked on the LinC and Crescent staffs. Hazel Overfield and Lois Huck were yell leaders and were active in the formation of the Pep Club. Dot Pirtle headed the Secretarial Club and Jackie Schmitt the Newman Club. Sophomore offices were. held by Sarah Kessler and Barbara Blood, iunior offices by Shirley Olson and Doris Witt, and Dorothy Pirtle was elected secre- tary of the senior class, having held that office for four con- secutive years. Joan Henn served as Secretary-Treasurer of the Student Government. The Sigs were also represented in "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges." As is evidenced, the Sigs were active in all phases of cam- pus life: scholastic, honorary, governmental, and social. MOTTO: Pluck the Iaurels from the mountaintop of knowledge SPONSOR: Miss Mary G. Wolfe L- FIRST SEMESTER Ruth Hobgood ....... ...... Dorothy Pirtle ...............,.. Mary Etta Van Horn ....... Barbara Blood ................ Mary Lou Muth ...... ....... Joann Graesch ...... ....... Joy Scherzer .......... ....... Claire Ann Stumpf ........... Elizabeth Bell Barbara Blood Helen Bollinger Mary Bollinger Barbara Brown Ruth Eilert Joann Graesch Wanda Grant Lois Griffith Mary Ann Hahs Joan Henn Ruth Hobgood OFFICERS President .......... Rush Captain ...... Vice-President ........... SECOND SEMESTER ......Dorothy Pirtle .......Lois Huck ......Doris Witt .Recording Secretary ........ ...... M ary Ann Hahs Corresponding Secretary .......... Treasurer ...,.,...,........................ Mary Lou Muth Chaplain ....... ...... J ackie Schmitt Critic ....... .......Joan Henn Helen Bollinger Sgt.-at-Arms ....... ....... R uth Hobgood MEMBERS Dorothy Hoffman Mary Hormuth Lois Huck Pat Kaiser Lois Lutz June Mertz Mary Lou Muth Ruth Nendel Shirley Olson Dorothy Pirtle llMy diet begins tomorrow, girls." Patricia Rampy Jean Reynolds Janet Roberts Joyce Robinson Charlotte Rupp Joy Scherzer Jackie Schmitt Miriam Schmitt Hartman Lucille Schmitt Margaret Scholz Joanne Stone Claire Ann Stumpf Edna .Mae Waltz Mary Etta Van Horn Virginia Vaughn Ann Whitehead Mary Whitehead Betty Willner Ann Wilson Doris Witt Ann Zimmerman f '7fael'a S ' With the celebration of its silver anniver- CCF sary, Theta Sigma Sorority began this year's C ,Io activities. Qq gf Early in the first semester a new sponsor, QM? Miss Agnes Bahlert, was chosen. Miss Pearl Q LeCompte, former Theta sponsor, was on leave from the College to study in England. The first big event of the season was the fall rush party. "Halloween" was the theme chosen for this affair, which was held at Wilma Stofft's home. Miss Stofft also served as chairman for the party. The annual Gamma Delta party was held in December at the Community Center. Decorations carried out the "Winter- time" theme. Among the semester's activities were horseback riding, a fish fry, a breakfast, and two outings. The actives were guests of the Alumnae at the April meeting. The Thetas also enter- tained the alumnae in May at Old Heidelberg. Theta Sigmas held a number of campus positions during the year. Mary Martin was secretary of Pre-Med, Dorothy Unsel, secretary-treasurer of V.P.A., Dorothy Kiefer, Elmacar- olyn Edwards, and Helen Smith were president, secretary, and treasurer, respectively, of W.A.A. Other officers were Lois Hyland and Lucille Temme who served as president and secretary of A.C.E. Dorothy Kiefer and June Gibson were vice-president and treasurer, respectively, of Alpha Phi Delta, with Dorothy serving as president the second term. Betty Feagley was vice-president of Pi Gamma Mu, Lois Hyland was President of Women's Council. Betty Berges and Helen Smith were on Student Faculty committees. Helen was also on the TUB recreation committee. Ninabelle Hurt was the Theta candidate for Football Queen and Mary Alice Peck for Basketball Queen. Thetas were also represented on the Dean's List, with Mary D. Hayes listed for four consecutive semesters and Lois Hy- land for six. At the alumnae Founders' Day Banquet, Lois Hyland re- ceived the Theta Sigma scholarship award. The rush party, "Silver Anniversary," with Dorothy Kiefer as rush captain, was a huge success, Hell Week and second degree brought the usual hilarity. Culminating the year's activities was the annual Spring Formal, with open house following at Wilma Stofft's. MOTTO: Summa Summarum SPONSOR: Miss Agnes Bahlert l FIRST SEMESTER Betty Berges .................. OFFICERS President ........., Elmacarolyn Edwards .... Vice-President ........... SECOND SEMESTER Lois Hyland Mary Alice Peck Betty Feagley Dorothy Golightly Mary D. Hayes Evelyn Dean .................. Recording Secretary ,.,,,...., Betty Feagley ................ Corresponding Secretary ..., Dorothy Kiefer .............. Treasurer ,,,,,,.,,,.,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, , Ann Sinnett .................. Chaplain ...... Marion Ehrhardt ........... Mary D. Hayes ............. Prosecuting Attorney. Bernice Culley .... ...........Sgt.-at-Arms.,,,.,,..,,,, Wilma Stofft ........ ....... C rltlc ..............,.... Evelyn Ayers Betty Berges Bernice Culley Dorothy Dailey Evelyn Dean Joyce Eakes Elmacarolyn Edwards Marion Ehrhardt Joanne Englebert Betty Feagley June Gibson Dorothy Golightly Joan Hallinan fl 0 60, ,9 X: I Rush Captain ........ MEMBERS Mary Doris Hayes Mariorie Haynes Ninabelle Hurt Lois Hyland Shirley Kalkbrenner Dorothy Kiefer Maxine Maiors" 'hydacf' Jean Marilou Marshall Mary Martin Reporter .....,,.,,,,,.,,..,,,.,,,,... June Gibson Betty C. Wood Mary Martin Wilma StoFft Jean Marilou Marshall .......Dorothy Kiefer Ann Sinnett Helen Smith Betty Ann Spies Wilma Stofift Lucille Temme Dorothy Unsel Florene Varner Dorothy Steiner Walker Martha Wessner Betty O'Brien W ' June Whitman Mary Alice Peck Q Lois Wiggers Shirley Ray Mary Lou Winsett Joanne Schlundt Betty Wood Bess Simpson iz' 6.5709 I've .gff iust got to take this trickI.ll 3 X- :--- Does the music department kno about this? 1-ns YEAR .c 9 p,,,,,,,,, t..,,.,, buf Reading from 0 center tront to left 0 0 -,,...,-r-f back, Cheerleader fit ""l4ll9""" I ig'- Edwards, Lois Huck, Thomas Wooley. s Earl Harp, Whit 'lle College were an integral part of Evansvr lite. The expanding pro-gram included teams in football, basketball, baseball, track, golf, and tennis. lntramural sports, sponsored by the Alpha Phi Omega and the Women's ' nded out the program. letic A ssoclatron, rou Ath- KA.. Q-A.-wx Z.-B., N 0-wJ Xkalvmf Jung Q' 5 W yr ibn.. KD 4. 't' 'Q-"7' Www LM ww? 'Qu 1 . MV fin M WW My pw Mm A ......nr"' Don Ping, Athletic Director 4 The students who filled the halls of Evansville College during 1947 will always remember the gallant efforts made by those who represented the Purple and White on the gridiron. The football sea- son included early season disappointments, mud-soaked fields, a fighting team preyed upon by the disfavor of Lady Luck but game enough to come back and rise to gridiron greatness. Among the highlights were the Aces homecoming victory over the previously unbeaten Upper Iowa Peacocks, 6 to O. Evansville also won games from the Corn Bowl champion, Southern Illinois, Mor- ris Harvey's Eagles, and turned in a sparkling final win over Northern Illinois of DeKalb. No one attempting to record the events of the football season could omit the name of Gene Logel. Because of his outstanding competitive spirit in the game and his modesty off the field, he was voted the Kiwanis Award winner by his teammates. Captain Bill Russler was the sparkplug of the squad and largely responsible for the Aces late season comeback. The 225-pound tackle was elected to a berth on the All-Indiana Eleven. When the season opens next fall two familiar faces will be miss- ing from the Purple lineup, seniors Walter Bailey and Forrest Page. lf the Aces next year possess any of the spirit of these two players, the outlook is bright for a winning team in 1948. A special salute to Don Ping, the Purple grid coach, and his able assistants Paul Beck and Herman Will for their fine efforts in bringing the season to a successful conclusion. Amd McCutchan Paul Beck Basketball Coach Aggigtqnf Couch ' Q ,Irfy 'fre ss.. 5, - A . 'LTQN ACES 7, SOUTHERN ILLINOIS 0 For the second game of the 1947 grid season the Purple Aces traveled to Carbondale, Ill., and won, 7 to 0, over a stubborn Southern team that finished the season with a record of eight vic- tories in ten games and captured the Corn Bowl Title. The Purple gridders held a big edge in sta- tistics, but the savage play of the Southern squad inside its 20-yard line prevented the Aces from winning by a bigger margin. ACES 6, UPPER IOWA PEACOCKS 0 The football team made the Homecoming fes- tivities a real success. The Peacocks roared into Evansville with a string of 12 straight wins. With a team undefeated since 1945, a victory over the Aces would have assured them the Glass Bowl bid at Toledo, Ohio. Evansville drove deep into enemy territory on numerous occasions, but sen- sational kicking by the Peacocks' left halfback prevented a Purple score. The Aces were not to be denied in the final period and on the end around play Jack Crouch went 35 yards for the winning marker. ACES 13, MORRIS HARVEY EAGLES O The Pingmen splashed through mud to smash the Morris Harvey Eagles in a decisive victory at Bosse Field. Don Galey and Morris Riley ran bril- liantly and Evansville's forward wall smothered every effort of the Eagles. Bob Hawkins recovered a fumble in the first quarter and the Aces marched 57 yards for a touchdown with Web Hahn lugging the ball over from the six. The final score came in the fourth quarter when Ray Combes cracked the middle of the Eagle line. ACES 20, DEKALB 0 A decided underdog in their season final the Purple Aces exploded against highly favored Northern Illinois of DeKalb to score their most sensational victory since the revival of football at Evansville College in 1946. The Aces struck with lightning-like precision to take a 13 to 0 half time leadp and ground out the final tally. Work- ing from the T-formation Joe Unfried sparked the Aces, clicking 'five out of nine passes. Gene Logel broke away for a 55-yard dash in the fourth quar- ter to set up the final touchdown. i 6. 1 4 f I 5 .w V .ll , 'R' 'N' ating. un-i . is-f' final' nz' "X F, Page, senior B, Kunkel F. Endress J. Unfried J. McDougal R. Watson l o t I 1 i l is I' ix Ki' W, Bailey, senior Bob Gerhardt, '48 captain ., V.. ' 5.-c.Mi.'Q.r .J fa .nz ' , 'ny I ' ii '-bg. www! 'tibia' Gene Loge' Kiwanis Award winner upper right' The squad is pictured below. Left to right, lst row, Phillips, Lannert, Galey, Endress, J. Henderson, ' ' Sterrett, Russler, Lutz, Heldt, C. Henderson, Hawkins, Hicks, Riley, Gerhardt 2nd row, Coach McCu,t n, ezember, D. Watson, Kunkel, Bailey, G. Katterhenry, Blair, Hahn, Day, Schultheis, Crouch, QTY. , iott, Horn, R. Watson, Coach Ping, Jarboe. 3rd row, Schmidt, Pickelb fri Logel, Page, Ping, B. Katterhenry, D. Crouch, Ossenberg, Mat- tingly, White, Scott, Gontermari, Baue , McDougal. 01? ,ml Q 'L -,..,..4- Logel aff for a nice gain GQUINI DeKalb Aces 201 DeKalb 0. D. Watson ,'h Captain Russler crowns the Homecoming Queen between halves of the Upper Iowa game. Aces 6, Upper Iowa 0. ,csliwti F. Schulthels R. Combos 51 .Q , I Below H. Will left D Gonterman right R Bauer 'Q' '-ef I KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY 36, ACES O Evansville College stepped into big time foot- ball against the powerful University of Kentucky Wildcats before 20,000 fans at Lexington. The 'Cats' season record of seven wins and three losses was the best turned in by the Kentucky team since 1909, and they were crowned Great Lakes Bowl Champs. They trounced the Aces but highly praised the scrappy play of Ping's gridders. Captain Bill Russler played one of the outstanding defensive games of his college career. LOUISVILLE 20- ACES 7 Seeking to revenge a I3 to 7 defeat at the hands of the Sea Cords in 1946, the Aces traveled to Kentucky but were unable to stem the tide, and Louisville ground out a 20 to 7 victory. The Sea Cards enioyed a perfect grid season and were mentioned for the Poi Bowl Bid at Honolulu, Ha- wan. MARSHALL 24, ACES 0 Marshall College was not to be denied in its grid battle with the Aces at Bosse Field and scored a decisive triumph. The Louisville defeat the previ- ous week shook the confidence of the Aces and they were not at their best against the West Vir- ginians. MURRAY 187 ACES 7 Trailing Murray State, I8 to O, the Aces made a comeback in the second period. The Pingmen stopped Murray cold for the remainder of the game and added a touchdown of their own. With renewed confidence the Evansville team weht on to win three of their next four games. CES 0, WESTERN KENTUCKY 0 Evansville College opened the '47 grid season with a scoreless tie against Western Kentucky's powerful Hilltoppers before 8,000 fans at Bosse Field. lntercepted passes by the alert Kentuckians cost the Aces numerous scoring opportunities. 79 Ov' 'N V0 VN . lseliw NY 4' xsg'9xf! xx LN O q .k , 0 QI, A , Q 9 .iQ'q' ip xx, '4 A 9. 4 . 7: if Q ,L K 3 A a in-1 . fx 9. 1, 'J' ff. Wm- 1' 35 -t -xx -11' " :ff inf ,Y , -Q, 3 Q Coach Arad McCutchan PURPLE ACES BASKETBALL RECORD Southeastern Missouri ..... .... 5 6 71 Kentucky Wesleyan ..... ..... 7 6 Murray State .............. .... 6 2 60 Marshall ............... ..... 6 5 Southern Illinois ..... .... 4 8 37 Morehead ..... ..... 6 1 Western Kentucky .... 58 62 St. Joseph's ...... 59 Louisville ............... .... 5 9 66 Miami IOhi0I ..... ..... 6 3 Indiana State ...... .... 5 2 57 Murray State ...... ..... 5 5 Ohio Wesleyan ....... .... 6 O 40' Indiana State .... ..... 6 4 Oakland City ...... .... 4 6 55 Louisville ............ ..... 7 2 Morehead ...... .... 4 7 55 Eastern Illinois ..... ..... 7 1 Canterbury .......... .... 3 6 49 St. Joseph's ..... ..... 5 1 Southern Illinois ..... .... 6 O 40 Anderson ................... ..... 4 1 Western Kentucky ...... .... 6 7 66 Southeastern Missouri ............ 52 DePaul University ..... .... 6 9 47 Southern Illinois ......... ..... 6 4 Unlfhe Redwuul Evansville College's 1947-48 basketball team opened the net season against a 26-game schedule packed with dynamite. It included some of the nation's top cage tives, Western Kentucky, Louisville University, DePaul, Indiana State and Miami. Every team had big men, both rangy and fast. Seldom did the Aces have the benefit of con- trolling the bankboards, but they fought viciously forcing some leading net teams to go the limit to win. The highlights of the season were the Aces upset vic- tory over Miami University, 66 to 63, and the winning of the Vincennes tournament. Evansville captured the tourney by defeating Canterbury College, 43 to 36, and Southern Illinois, 62 to 60, in a thriller. Coach McCutchan's cagers added wins over St. Joseph, Ilnd.I, 62 to 59 in an over- time contest and Murray State 57 to 55. Other Ace victims were Morehead College, Kentucky Wesleyan, and Cape Girardeau. Evansville looked much stronger in the closing games of the season trouncing the Cape 66 to 52, a team that handed them a 56 to 45 slefeat in the net opener. Bob Barnett led the Ace scoring parade with 323 points and finished fifth in the State. Jumping Bob Kohlmeyer finished close behind Barnett in the team scoring race and his bankboard play was outstanding. P Schmidt H. Stubbs W. Norrick fbeucea Wild Evansville College's reserve squad, more familiarly known as the Deuces, completed their second successful season dropping only one game against eleven victories. For the past two years, the Deuces have lost games only to Eastern Illinois' second team and Indiana State's re- serves. Harry Axford, freshman, led the team scoring with 94 points. 1947-48 SEASON RECORD Deuces 43, Boonville Legion 32 Deuces 49, Louisville Reserves 49 Deuces 51, Indiana State 44 Deuces 46 Winslow 38 Deuces 72 Oakland City 28 Deuces 48, Wadesville Indep. 39 Deuces 55, Weatherby's Foods 35 Deuces 96, Pride Indep. 37 Deuces 61, East Side Rockets 39 Deuces 58, Indiana State 50 Deuces 43, Eastern Illinois 48 Deuces 63, Oakland City 45 Deuces 70, Evansville VFW 33 Eugene Robinson Athletic Business Manager ,WM-tr-vaiv'? 5 K. Lindsay Student manager . Jr., -'.-. .-,s 3. .'.' u. .9 l'l"f 'H f ill X s 4 . . , es -' - .':'. I . . W - 1: .I ff ,attgfgiltpl . , 14.4.-.tt -,.- .J , as-.','s-'s.:... :. . -.',- . . v, 5,-,'. -.'-. ' . . .- ',:. . su.,-,'.,:.,v: l""1' n"n'r'h . , sl... I- ., . . ,A., , -., 51 ,sn..,.','1:.Q. .ff-,'.:'-Zfv., ,.-rn. 'J . . .'.'.-,- -. -.-. s.,'. -4, --.1 .--..-..v.'..'g,,nN ,.g.:.t-V. ,, ... . ..f, .K u, ..-N' 'f - .-en.--.'. - - '..'.'.-.'- ..-,-. . - . 25:25-'2 it 4311-. -2-Zi-'-.' Qiffk' .- ,.- ', -K..-,"-. . X ti.: I . fn: -N.:-Q.:f,,:, ff., - , - , - - ,la,'.".s,- - -3 'wr ' ' - 1'3-,'.'.'- ,'-Q - . , 4. , . . . tl. -...Q .::,r,':q, 2..- .,f .- .-.1-I L313: J s." -.' ' -- -:-ez-:ft - . -. . sa sfo. Qdpfp, fu, . .s . .spjnjfsv f., ' 1 x ' ' ,.5'.eg11l'f.fvg'.1' 1, . 1.1,q,1,.g,.1'.-sl.. t e-.v,,v,4v.s ,s -. . , .-.: ,zz ggttgf: 5,-w,g - ,, . Q-1 - .. , . ,-" ' 'l -.fopfgxyfl-f.:'r' . ' 1- .1 ' a, '. V' : .I .I n M. ' , J 1 'vt In ' ' ' ' 1 1 '- j f s. B The season record ofthe College baseball team in its soph- omore year on the sports agenda showed a vast improvement over their freshman year. Baseball was revived at Evansville in 1946 under coach Emerson Henke. The club salvaged only one victory in seven games. Don Ping took over the reins of the sophomore club and bolstered by the addition of outstanding freshman players, the team hung up a record of four wins against three losses. The Aces opened the 1947 season by losing three in a row, but bounced back to close the season with four straight victories. They opened at Indiana State losing a tight 3 to 2 decision and then dropped a heart-breaker to St. Joseph's College by a 2 to 1 margin. On the East Side diamond South- ern Illinois handed the College a 7 to 4 defeat. The Pingmen then did an about face trouncing Western Kentucky twice, 6 to 1 and 6 to 5. Louisville fell before the Aces twice, by 15 to 13 and 13 to 12 scores. .loe Hafele topped the pitching staff with two wins for the season. ix .Mmm Z Miss ' d Top right, Andy Collins, pitcher, bottom, Adren Keen- er, catchery Coach Don Ping and Jack sChC8f8N ol. , .wr-' K-W' 1' n 1 J, rr f Q ,,,,'.r.. - H ,N Wm 1 " Wi gt is J Y 'N iff W ' I A M, rrrr A l mica-ff m'1,1'a9 h ,AA LW r ,' J'-1, Ace Inner Garden, above, Iefl to right, Al Maye, 3bg Bill Neal, ss, Paul Schmidl, 2b, Richie Bauer, lb, upper left corner: Forest Page, right, Richie Bauerg right, Bill Neal, below, 'W-... .Nic - 31" T -4.1: X 'iw rl he ,AV-, rv ,,, , .gn--.1 5' 1 :fs- vi ,-A N M, ,fu if ,W ,A J' M -M,...,g 1 NN N 11 ... -' ', ,y I I L left to Righl, Russ Day, pp Horgis Hafele, cp Joe Marvin Sloffl, p. W- .wi inf, upper left, Paul Schmidt: lefl, Al Maye ond Paul Schmidlp upper Bob Gerhardl, 3b. M f Hafale, pp Bob Kohlmayer, of, Jack Crouch, C7 ' 1 'Q YR ,, , 9' 'T , -,,f Y, 'll' w 0 I Nj N 1 lvl YN M vll-Liix, 1. ,. xx fi 'GW' vi., Vw +L- , , x Know? , . ,' f 1,5 , . ff ... 5. 1" V, 5 A' fi s. lf' i L - ' . -3 ,4-n v- . t K . A r . r r 4. an M 4 , M .,. 7 I 1 l-lf f f v 1 5 I lumH"'35?"V7w' ' 0u.'x""'N--QL , .,'. . A l 5 ' WM-'r,,,,-f-" A ' 4:41-:""" 4 1 ' ' I ,,-w""""'!' , . ---Q' Y-,w,..-.-- . ,,-- v,,.-""'-'-""",'-'M 7 Art Acker tees off. Bob Ehrhardt played on the first Gene Thompson follows through College tennis team. John Wyber, whose 175 average Don Howard eyes the green. is high for all college bowlers. Bill Trafton gels set to putt. .L A K ,ff t f nt' s tt 0 ,us lil, Tenms team, left to raght, Bob Golf team, Paul lrey, Charles Tay Decker, Ben Pettus, Whit Edwards, lor, Bill Trafton, Bob Hartman, Reuben Boswell. Art Acker, Don Howard, -A , ,.x ' 4 X ,548 f i,-'X 0.73 I r .Im . -F' ' . 5 Q33 ,fi -W '- we - Rv 'K 86 N.. K 4. ' x Track Team, HN W: 9 -ru 4 u 1 if Y ,V l KVJQI-,A ' -A, - -, . . sq., it .. . I tba, N i . . ill R, T'fiA.l,: f-iffifq -' 11321-If ' 'Qi First row, left to right, Bill Gish, Steve Cosgrove, Bill Holtz, Don Galey, Morgan Jones. Second row, Coach Arad McCutchan, Bob Padgett, Tom Miller, Al Becker, Angelo Howard, and Jim Fallace. G04 Golf was added to the sports agenda this year for the first time in the history of Evansville College. The team en- ioyed a highly successful season, winning three matches and losing one. The most impressive accomplishment was reached at the Big and Little State Tournament when the Evansville team placed third in the field of twenty-four entries. Competing teams represented such top-notch schools as Notre Dame, Indiana University, and Purdue. Victories were registered over Western Illinois Teachers College, Southern Illinois Normal, and Western Kentucky State Teachers College. The only defeat during the regu- larly scheduled season was at the hands of the Indiana State Teachers College linksmen. The Evansville team was coached by Morgan "Dutch" Rittenhouse, pro at the Helfrich Hills Golf Course. efuuli Tennis is now listed on the sports schedule of Evansville College for the first time. Coach Harold See directed the net squad against Southern Illinois University, Greenfield College and at the Indiana Little State Meet. The Aces lost all three matches. 'Track Evansville College returned to the cinder path this year for the first time since 1922. It is difficult to determine the immediate success of the rebirth of track at the College. The Aces came in first at the Western Kentucky meet. Morgan Jones sparked the team in the 100-yard dash, the 220-yard dash and the half mile relay. In the Little State meet at Earlham College, Angelo Howard was the only Evansville scorer. Butler won theytourney. WN. 14. Five sports are regularly sponsored by the Women's Athletic Association: field hockey, volleyball, basketball, badminton, and softball. Tournaments are scheduled in most of these sports. The most exciting this year was a determined Gamma Delta team which defeated the Theta Sigmas to win the volley- ball tourney. In addition, W.A.A. sponsored the six-team Women's Bowling League. The Theta Sigma team with Dorothy Steiner Walker as captain nosed out the W.A.A. team for the first half championship by one game. Other teams par- ticipating in the league were Gamma Delta, Gamma Ep- silon Sigma, Castalian, and the Faculty. Minor sports encouraged by W.A.A. were swimming, hiking, archery, and tennis. Plans are being mode to en- large the program for swimming next year. sz! ' A ,. N W I' XX Miss Wom s h w , wx . Ida Stieler, diredor of the en's Athletic Associaiion. 1 ! GW. 1, . I-lp. 1' ,- in fx-223 HKS YEAR sawlfdf ' Xi 2 w,,,,,., -. "fs, K A Nsuw ,,,,f f s :ln Ntuxxmwwy with the ,. - R if M Q .'I."c -, - v aw, 1 " -if-. -5 j.u-:gtw -.lzxfiw K - ' 1115 " VA.. . ' Y -' -C. .N , MQ, -. new TUB expanded tremendously serving as the sociai center. Name bands, Ciub TUB, and extensive trips by the music department were a few ot the activities new to the Coiiege. At ieast seven new organiza- d heiped make this one of eared an tions app ' r history. the tuiie st years in ou 89 sggglgqvr it 15, 1 ! Q a 'Aw "Y W 4 4 q NEA?-5 ff... 1 " 'MM 0, . . I lrnfk. . .ug,fg' I, 4. , if 4, X 514,1- 2-'W , , Wana., , ns? my-:P 4 1'-V 21 ,U r 1 A2-.gr M' N. Cenfennual Celebrahon las! May Q J 1 Q 'lid ,Il K1 -A..-f vw, , 4' Eg' ll A 3. -5 'N S. if Dr. Hale wonders about the sensors Midsummer Night s Music ' , MQ ,.1.,, i A A34' L.,,m'1'Q A 2 +-v J., Cheesecake ,164 5,-f, 1. . 'WW l I N' .,.' 4 ' Y fn PU' ' ' 'TA' K 1, 'A .5 :W 6 ' ,. '- '. ,4-.4fV,nf',, ML-fx we c Goes West , s V 6 K? y K ,fl K 5? 1+fvff2v f' f 1 Q? -S, ?-1 YKA, ' . 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" A ' if 'Q ei S XX' , gl S 1 11 A Ny" HERMANN'S CANDIES Wm.. INDIVIDUALLY SELECTED, CREATED AND RETRIMMED YARD GDDDS COSTUME JEWELRY TOILETRIES FDR MEN AND WOMEN O The Most Appreciated Gift in 1860 Qaztl Tir Wlazgawt 210 MAIN The Most Appreciated Gift Today DRINK Compliments of M A ll V DELICIOUS NUTRITIOUS MURLOGG FARM OLD STATE ROAD EvANsvn.LE, INDIANA ' Lemon . Lime Drink Contains 111 Units of Healthful Vitamin B-1 J. VOGEL 8. SONS, BOTTLERS 600 Market St. Phone 3-5224 A NEW SOLUTION TO AN OLD PROBLEM ---- Our Bendix equipped stores can do your washing quickly, efficiently, and economically with a minimum of bother to you - Drop in and see how easily a large wash can be done. BENDIX EQUIPPED AUTOMATIC HALF HOUR LAUNDRY STORES 1010 S. Grand - 2007 Lincoln - 704 N. Fulton - 701 N. Moin Phone 5-6101 Phone 5-6101 NEVER DISAPPOINT We Specialize In Quality Work 668 Lincoln Avenue 14 0 ' ears? Evansville College is continually finding a demand for formal education beyond the traditional age range of college students. lts situation makes necessary an em- phasis on training that satisfies specific needs, both cultural and vocational, in this area, rather than pursuing solely the obiectives of a college education in general. Without over-emphasis on any one phase of education, this urban pattern offers opportunities for a tremendously large proportion of the people of this city and area to study. Q4ea,Zls'aofuinZ!zel1'foc!wn WMM Last fall saw the introduction for the first time in Evansville of the course in "The Great Books in the Modern World." When the course was adver- tised, the response was so great that four discus- sion groups were organized, three for adults through the Evening College and one for regular college students. lt is a new kind of course in several respects. There are no lectures and no examinations. Groups meet purely for discussion. Instead of the formal classroom arrangement, members sit around in a circle or around a large table so that everyone can see all the others in the group. Meetings are held for two hours one evening every two weeks throughout the college year. Dr. Martin S. Shockley and Mrs. Margaret Rosen- cranz served as discussion leaders. Books for the first year's discussions started with the Declaration of Independence and selec- tions from the Bible. Throughout the year the group read and discussed selections from 16 authors, among them Plato, Aristotle, St. Thomas, Shakespeare and Rousseau, and ended with the Communist Manifesto. The picture below shows one of the discussion groups, which has paused in its discussions for the picture to be taken. At extreme left are Mrs. Rosencranz and Dr. Shockley, discussion leaders, gm FOR BETTER FOOD Shop at WESSElMAN'S REGULARLY Lincoln at Weinbach 1 702 ?e'ne Pafzbzada at reasonable prices Over 10,000 portrait and Compliments of ZIEMER FUNERAL HUME Weddiw Si'fif'9' 1st Ave. and Del. sr. Phone 5-8135 y 5 8 S. E. 510464 First sf. Phone 3-0616 "The Perpetually New" Wok! Wendame The EMPIRE ROOM for Banquets, Dances, or Parties For Smaller Groups MURAL - AMBER - CHASE The Home of Radio Station WEOA CHARLES J. SCHOLZ, President SERVICE LINOTYPING COMPANY Frank A. Marynell, Proprietor 314 N.W. Third Street - Dial Phone 2-4756 Evansville, Indiana Phone 2-2229 E 8. B CLEANERS QUALITY WORK ALWAYS 220 N.W. Third Street l A COMMUNITY COLLEGE ' 1 A new curriculum known 'as Industrial Technology was introduced at Evansville College last fall, and is being of- fered under a cooperative work-study plan. Under the cooperative plan, students are paired. While one student is going to college, his partner is working in industry. At the end of the 12-weeks' period, they ex- change. Jobs are carefully chosen so that the work in in- dustry will give students experience in the kind of work they are studying about in college. Industrial Technology is a combination of engineering and business administration, and it trains for production, supervisory, sales and administrative positions in industry. Studen'ts may maior in one of four fields: industrial chem- istry, refrigeration, machine design, and electronics. Five years are needed to complete the course, after which the student is graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Sci- ence in Industrial Technology. Industrial Technology is closely tied in with the commu- nity. lndustries cooperate in providing iobs for students who are taking the course and in seeing that these students have anhopportunity to learn on the iob. The curriculum is de- signed to fit the needs of industry in this area, and there is no doubt that many of the graduates will go to work permanently in industries where they have done their "co-oping." Industries, businesses and individuals of this community contributed the money necessary for constructing the new S700,000 Engineering-Science Building, which was com- pleted last fall in time for the opening of the first semester. These new facilities make possible a much expanded pro- gram of offerings in engineering and industrial technology. The photo above shows a group of students with Prof. John A. Needy studying a Diesel engine in the machine laboratory of the Engineering-Science Building. KLEIIJEREPJS EVANSVILLE'S OLDEST DRY CLEANING ESTABLISHMENT TRADITIONALLY FINE DRY CLEANING Wow! Wfchrwiq EVANSVILLE COLLEGE Best Wishes for your Continued Success Visit our New: MZOHMSW 24 Hour Service Delicious food at popular prices Soda Fountain in Connection When in Fort Wayne, Indiana Stay at Hotel Van Orman IJ..I.I..I.l.I.I.I..I..I.I...I.I..I KUESTER'S MEN'S WEAR WOMEN'S WEAR A convenient place to shop 2011 Lincoln Avenue 305-307 MAIN ST. - EVANSVILLE 2. IND. s PHONE 2-1121 I I-EIEIEIEIE I KUESTER'S ON WEINBACH 607 S. Weinbach Ave. Sm i 8B u er ield QN PARRETT W III' I FI III 1015 Parrett Si. IJ 5171! rm -! HARDWARE, HOUSEWARES GIFTS AND TOYS A COMMUNITY COLLEGE 0 A Citizens' Advisory Committee, composed of 21 persons representing as many civic, business, in- dustrial and professional groups in the city, exists for the purpose of advising on courses to be offered in the Evening College. ln this manner the College keeps in closer touch with the needs and desires of the community. The picture at the right shows some of the members of the Committee sitting in the lounge of the TUB discussing probable offerings for the next semester. Aung ' Evansville College offers classes in art in both the regular day college and in the Evening Col- lege, and cooperates closely with the Evansville Public Museum. Evening College classes include freehand sketching, clay modeling, pictorial composition, and ceramics. Two Evening College classes are taught at the Museum. A ceramics class meets Wednesday afternoons at the Col- lege studio and Saturday mornings at Frank Engle's studio in Newburgh. Photo at right shows students at work on clay model. eww, wwe., Picture at right shows an Evening College class in Creative Writing, with Miss Wahnita De- Long lfourth from rightl as instructor. "One of the most enioyable classes l've ever taught," she said. Student at extreme right, Tom Clemens, is reading aloud a story he has written, and had iust reached the climax when this picture was taken. Other Evening College classes include such subiects as Speech, Literature, Composition, French, German and Spanish. All Evening Col- lege courses are of college level and most of them carry credit that is identical with credit earned in the regular college curriculum and may be applied toward a degree. Courses offered in the Business Department, through the Evening College, afford study in practical problems and theoretical background for a more thorough understanding of the sev- eral fields of business as it is organized and functioning today. Specialized programs of study are offered in Accounting, Economics, Finance, Management, Marketing, and Secretarial Sci- ence. Programs have been developed cooperatively with the Evansville Association of Life Under- writers, Evansville Association of Credit Men, Evansville Board of Realtors, and the Transporta- tion Club to provide related training for work- ers in these fields. 10 'no Q0 W 0 0 n . gn Y -,wesi 'lm 0 onqilx oonevamm 10 X49 o 1 0 P 'N 6 K4 0 C 0 10 10 Us vansvllle enters K 'Y a new era in education From a small, one-structure liberal arts college to a mature educational institution with 140,000 square feet of plant, a student body of 3,265 and 243 staff members, Evansville College is generating a broader concept of scholarship in its home city and the Tri-State. Architecturally and functionally, the new Engineering and Science Building stands as a tribute to dreams of progress and growth come true. For the dedication of November 19, 1947, Keller-Crescent is proud to have played a small part as creator and producer of the souvenir brochure titled "Dynamo to power a community." Working in intimate partnership with the College and leading commercial and manufacturing firms since 1885, Keller- Crescent has helped spark community progress as specialists in business promotion and graphic arts production. This reputation, experience and re- sponsibility in home enterprise can serve you well as the Class of 1948 progresses from the taproots of initiative to leadership in the community. eller- reseent o. 0 n A CUMPLETE GRAPHIC ARTS SERVICE UNDER e .uw Pottsibi s ofte is o i CHEMISTRY PHYSICS BIOLOGY S ' 14 Lights burn at night at Evansville College. First classes begin at 7 in the morning, last classes end at 10:10 at night. But about 6 o'cIock the student body changes from regu- lar day students to people from the commu- nity who wish to continue their studies, to specialize in some field, to improve them- selves in their vocation, or to learn to express themselves better through the study of "cul- tural" subiects. The study of science and engineering was greatly enhanced for all students, both day and evening, through the completion of the new Engineering-Science Building last fall. The pictures on this page were taken in lab- oratories there. The building contains 59,601 square feet of floor space, has 20 laboratories, 12 class- rooms and 16 offices. The shop or machine laboratory is a full two stories in height and contains 6,664 square feet of floor space. The building has fluorescent lighting through- out and is air-conditioned. """"-N., ,,,,.-9 1 y 1 ,,, ee ,,t c tisrca ,,t T ,..,. ..-- .-W "' rsa, i ,.,,...- ' "" """ T g,,.QQ: rfaiillli-'M rr- c' 1 'I - a or it ll H ill II i TI H : H ' W " " if t 3 Q ' 4 s I' EMP --1 - lllil-+ S- ii'-ii 1 ii LQ ""' mi 'WU' 'ff' 7577! Til!!! in , 1' i.s4'f: I ' ' .M FRANKLIN LANES 20 LANES Air Conditioned for Your Comfort FREE INSTRUCTIONS f 1' 'X '7 Restaurant O Cocktail Lounge Deluxe Conveniences Free Parking 1801-1807 W. FRANKLIN Phone 3-9394 Joe Millay, Mgr. 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 -- Dial 4-8266! FRENCH-BENZOL Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Company Incorporated Twelve Southeast First Street maze don' DRINK 661695 IN BOTTLES 4 llllllll A COMMUNITY COLLEGE eufmqwde ' Testing and Counseling at Evansville College is both an on-campus and off- campus activity. lt includes testing and counseling in industry in the city, as well as testing and counseling of both college students and people ofthe com- munity who wish it. The photo above shows Dr. F. P. Buller, director of the Testing and Counseling Bureau, administering a test ipart of a batteryl to a youngster from the community. Pictured below is Harry O'Bear, head of the Veterans' Administration office on the campus. This ofTice exists for the purpose of assisting and advising stu- dents on educational opportunities and rights under the "G.l. Iaw." I I I SWANSON- UNN for COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE Eighth and Oak Streets YOKEL 81 SONS MEAT MARKET AND GROCERIES OUR 48th YEAR 101 N.W. Seventh Street Evansville 8, Indiana l A COMMUNITY COLLEGE fVwz4e'7 " Evansville College cooperates with the three hospitals in the city which train nurses by providing a part ofthe training in science. Some of these classes are held in the new Engineering-Science Building on the campusg other classes are taught at the hospitals by professors from the col- lege. The pictures here show student nurses at work in the bacteriology labora- tory in the Engineering-Science Building. A E "? , .v.j7sw5,. . Qs 'Tl 1 law l ,Q-. I Ze I '74, smm., gsm sam' 14 S. E. FOURTH PHONE 5-5279 Our flrst floor got a College Education Yes sir, after being refurnished and mod- ernized, our 1st floor is as greatly im- proved as a College Man is over a 5th grader. Our second floor Displays a fine line of Suits, Topcoats, Rain- coats, Sports-Coats, Robes, etc. Q 4 j' S B THE? " :i I o,,.,..xS HENRY LEVY8: SONS 427-429 num rrnzn- 704a.t'4 '70 ,4 Wcwve? "That which we call a rose - by any other name smells iust as sweet" . But in business a name means more - much more. It can be made to live, long after the struc- ture that houses it has crumpled to dust - for names are made of much more durable materials than stone and steel. They are made by public opinion - and will last as long as the public is dealt with honestly, un- selfishly, and considerately. HARDING 8. MILLER has served the people of Evansville and the tri- state since 1891 - and after these 57 years, still retains the position of leadership in its line. l'liIZDI IIQIQER MUSIC COMPAQ' E Dire H0149 for Evezyflzztzf lffurzbal 518-520 Main sf. Phone 2-0448 HERCULES BODY COMPANY, INC. M ,au 7.,,m of vwfz eww 1501 W.' FRANKLIN ST. TELEPHONE - 5-8123 4 1 , , C ,,,,.is....i A COMMUNITY COLLEGE ewzmym ,fl sm, Greater opportunities for advanced study were made available with the establishment last fall of the Evansville Center for Advanced Study, sponsored by Evansville College in cooperation with Indiana University, Purdue University, and the Evansville Public Schools. Courses otifered by the Center are determined by community needs and interests. The program of the Center is flexible and is planned to in- clude ll l graduate courses in any field in which a sumcient group is interested, l2l short courses of one, two or three weeks' duration, l3l lecture series and round table discussions, and l4l testing and counseling services in the field of education, business and ind-ustry. The picture above shows a graduate class in education, pictured below is entrance to the. Graduate Center oFfices, located in the Ad- ministration Building. Compliments of BUDLUCK REFRIGERATIUN SUPPLY CU., INC. ' "THE KEY TO YOUR REFRIGERATION NEEDS" EVANSVILLE TERRE HAUTE FORT WAYNE EVANSVILLE'S ONE-STOP SHOPPING CENTER D I3 4431 4th I Sy if I S415 . I o 0 'R' iff' R - , f of . a "': , ' . xg- N? x ' ' L 7b,,,LLf' 'K' M .,,,lW af' i f, N, , f .54 -331527. ' COMMUNITY C .,.,- I X . , 1 I , ff., ,V 4 m J I t Y , E2 OLLEGE b 1 ' , X X an ,y 6 , X M , 1 , 4 gkfmif 5 WQig M fimfi. f"- ff, x" ,,., - ' gh,!,4,.,. Q yu r frm :Q 5' W nv,-'J 1 MW.-'awk e 3 1 2,000,000 owuens wm. 'ren Y0u,l'PlcK ssnvsn... SQ fffmwfa Q--A 'illl-A-I!! on-mv no-wear Gas 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 , If 6 . X DAQ Z Fresheners. Steaks and roasts keep juicy and tender for days in the big Servel meat keeper. Therels plenty of space for tall bot- tles, too. And extra roominess, because clear- across shelves adjust to 11 different posi- tions. lThey're Plastic Coated to stay rust- Pb' free, scratch-free, easy-to-elean.l , .,,, S X . sl 'Fung Wi --.D im p 1 ,,. X Ask any Servel owners! They'll tell you the fa- mous no-noise, of ice cubes, tool Gurdon groom actually crisp up in Servel's dew- action vegetable Bu! lf'l S0rvel's famous different, simpler freezing system that makes it Ameriea's stand-out refrigerator invest- ment. There 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 Servcl's 2,000,000 owners will advise you, "Pick Servel. It stays silent, lasts longer." LQYW0 Nolsi' N0 WEAR P :ii , "' f-fv Q If as I 4 x 5 -- i l I ! l l l Q I l l s .il-all-ll Sewel, Inc., Evansville 20, Ind 4 ,vu , ,f ,M ,Q ' -'lx ,Ji ' if - nu, x 4!?f3' '. ff ,gi A COMMUNITY COLLE o ?bA'!f2.'.v 1 vw, ,"' W ww. I 'iw 'W 5 1 yn L, 51 ' vm ,W Q y. ..,' W. A Z1 Wx' X ,.i25' F75 .., f W 'aw ol -1. iw'-X. ,,Qf, H,WmMhu'f ' 'ff 'Vw I 4 I Q 'Qtsftff X fgff fy nfftk 5,1 eff? ' ,C ,AW , E 5 " Y fgzfiv 1 Wm Q5 293 f M202 7 1 1 if 45 ! 4 ,4 1 M J w V QQ A 1 4 , f ' ZW f 'Z J 2 4, , V . ,.,,, .-., , f , 2 all fix K M M 55,- ,Auf 9 , 5 9 91' , 1 , Q fe 42 f pl G0 5 3 .1 f 9' 'fi' , f ', 4 G-4, Ziff, ff Am 1 Y rf ' 6 W M. 'Q MN if w ' Z? I :iv My I . ff U: M 1 - ,., , 0 ' iffagmllf ef, ?'W"'A. . f Wiz ' Q?fzi'2i1 f 'f L, ' Yc1f,ew f:2:W fy h 17, my VV, f w Jfw g g 'i ff Z9 , ' M ' vi. W ful f?y",. . 51 if ff , y i.,4f.,f ,, ,JW , ,749 ,,h ,N.f ,, H I f ,f " -W. mam W., I W , fm, Q i f Ax 22,681 Duffle FOR BUSINESS OR FUN . . . DIAL 5-9091 LIBERTY CAB Drink RADIO DISPATCHED DOUBLE COLA AT "HYDE PARK" - suits "DONEGAL" - sport shirts "JAYSON" - shirts - paiamcus "PURITAN" - sweaters Dom "JocKEv" - underwear "PORT-A-PED" - h df s oes "PIONEER" - belts "JERKS" - hosiery "DONEGAL" - ties - Popular Prices - S I E G E L ' S Founm AT LOCUST MEAD JOHNSON TERMINAL CORPGRATION "704e'ze Wamwag, Eadwaq, 77!eez"' RIVER, RAIL, TERMINAL FACILITIES MERCHANDISE WAREHOUSING 81 DISTRIBUTION TRUCK DIVISION SERVING RADIUS 300 MILES 47 w I Q -I 15 . M W ,Wg f:'31l,k . 2 .f g?l":::g::: ,",....nh' f COMMUNITY COLLEGE W 1 , T' f,., h:TI"1,t7 l . .Im , f- . JL, I 1 I I, U 1 2 EGL ti 2:42 fy, iff . sm' 12 5: 2.1 " Q15 'vi V. 's r i I f . iw S A 4 f M' i f ,N-5'v'3ZL ' ,- We - l ki " L 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." lt 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 Ml THOMAS J. MORTON' ml to put your skills to work, Pmidm' HOOSIER will be glad to talk to you. F HOOSIER CARDINAL CORPOf RATION "A GOOD PLACE TO WORK" J ,,.p,ja'5fg """.,w'e 9 ' Galleqeffacfiap A regular series of radio programs was pre- sented this year by Evansville College over three local stations. One grew out of the Great Books course and met with much favorable listener reac- tion. It was presented each Sunday afternoon over WIKY, and consisted of a round-table discussion of Great Books and Current Selections. Every other Sunday a group from the Great Books course - the personnel in the radio discussion changed weekly - presented a discussion of the Great Book that had been discussed in class the past week. On alternate weeks a group discussed a current book. Here, too, the personnel changed for each program. Dr. Martin S. Shockley arranged the programs and participated in most of them. Others included both college students and people from the community not in college. Another outstanding program was presented each Friday afternoon over WEOA by the students of Evansville College in cooperation with the Co- lumbia Broadcasting System's School of the Air. ln "Opinion, Please," as this program is entitled, the students' discussion followed a 15-minute dis- cussion over a national network. "Music Time at Evansville CoIlege" was pre- sented over WGBF each Saturday evening at 6 o'clock by students and faculty of the college mu- sic department, and as the name suggests, was composed of musical selections, both vocal and in- strumental. Each Sunday morning at 10:30 a discussion pro- gram entitled "What Do You Think?" was pre- sented over WGBF by the department of history and political science of Evansville College in co- operation with J. C. Kerlin of the WGBF staff. Lo- cal problems predominated in these programs. The picture below shows an actual group dis- cussing the Great Books in the WIKY studios. They are .Miss Emily Combs, Bob Plane, Dr. Shockley, Dr. Edwin Moseley and Miss Norma Lee Dunning. .fda Qc 7a 70aacl4"' . .idabf-maaelofall gaandadleeallege Aladuaia. 0 THEY KNOW that any WOODS store is a good store to patromze 0 THEY KNOW that WOODS stores sell quality mer- H A WOODS DRUG CO. COMPLIMENTS THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE Q MAINTAINED IN THE INTERESTS OF THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF evANsvlu.E couees n I chandise at the lowest possible prices. A OF auf' ig A COMMUNITY COLLEGE ,Fame 200715 "There's more to home economics than cooking and sewing," says Miss Agnes Bahlert, associate professor. "It also includes such subiects as Con- sumer Education, Home Nursing, Housing and Home Furnishings, and Art Fundamentals." All these subiects, as well as the equipment and supplies for home economics, are available both to regular college students and, through the Eve- ning College, to adults on full-time iobs. Pictured here are students at work in the four new unit kitchens installed last summer. Two are electric, two are equipped with gas, and all four are as modern and attractive as possible. Next to this foods and nutrition laboratory is a textiles laboratory, installed during the past year. All ...M --fa-"4" Even STEEL Goes to College Yes, even steel goes to college, for it takes a lot of steel to construct beautiful, long-lasting, fireproof buildings like the new Engineering and Science Building at Evansville College. International Steel Company, supplier of the steel for this newest hall of learning, is pleased to be associated with the College program for growth, because Evansville College is an hon- ored institution in the educational field. It has contributed much to public enlightenment and to its community. Its development plans assure increasingly greater service in years to come. A part of these plans has now been realized with the completion of the Engineering and Science unit, the result of aggressive and united effort of many men and organizations toward Beneath the enduring beauty of the new Engineering and Science Building lleftl is a sturdy skele- ton of structural steel . . . steel furnished by International Steel Company labovel. a greater Evansville College . . . and a greater Evansville. It is but one of numerous manifesta- tions of the progressive spirit of our community. International Steel Company is proud to have played a part in making Evansville College's physical facilities as enduring as the institution itself. lllllillElt'3RllJillIlQIlill?tlH,-We ' I Wt S E stmxxwlglglmxxxss h- O' Sllmmwssw ' ' I ' str ms gym 1321 EDGAR STREET Blllwllm EVANSVILLE 7, INDIANA ALSO MAKERS OF VAN KANNEl REVOLVING DOORS1 FAIRHURST UNITFOLD PARYIIIONS NANGAR5 NANGAR DOORS, AND ORNAMENIAL STEEL A COMMUNITY COLLEGE on me sw A community likes to be entertained, thrilled, and inspired. Students of dramatics at Evansville College have helped to do this. They have presented several plays and a musical production, they have enter- tained local organizations and those hospitalized, and they have participated in civic theatrical produc- tions. The dramatic season opened last fall with "Heaven Can Wait," a comedy by Henry Segall, and was fol- lowed by "Eager Heart," the annual Christmas play. "Ace-Capades of 1948" came in January and "The Male Animal," By James Thurber and Elliott Nugent, was presented in February. Verne Ahlberg took over as dramatic coach in place of Miss Pearle LeCompte, who spent the winter in England. During the year, the entire wardrobe was catalogued and placed in mothproof bags in the loft over the girls' gym. A group of girls is shown below trying on some costurnes from the wardrobe. The pic- ture above shows a scene from "Heaven Can Wait." .,.,....,....,,.!l .W 1-""l. 0 THE Creafiue prinfing illgyk ylly .l'1 CQ 'ZIL AQ FOR FAsHloNs or DISTINCTION f 5 EC? 49 ' P7 , 4 '5?gIfS 309-311 Main sf. LETTERPRESS - OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY 109 S. E. SECOND STREET , , 41 years servlce to .7 I Aon 4 9265 Evansville shoe buyers e ep e - DAwsoN - wlNsLow 0 U R 4214 Y E A R WALK-OVER soot sl-lov 44 Zena ' PROGRESS AND DEVELOPMENT Striving always to better serve our patrons in Evansville and the Tri-State. THE RED SPOT F0lKS 'uneasy' l.E'lIllllIE al Qv. , ,, , I . I IG' I: J 5y:,J '44 f,,:1f K H 2, yyyy W fifr ' " .-5' A COMMUNITY COLLEGE P B An active placement bureau offers great oppor- tunities for service to both the student and the community. The bureau was established at Evans- ville College about one and one-half years ago to serve business firms in this area whenever called upon, by recommending to -them men and women qualified for the positions they wish filled, to assist graduates and alumni of Evansville College to secure employment in the fields of their interests, abilities, and college preparation, to help keep the faculty and student body informed about employ- ment trends, to aid students in finding part-time employment, to aid Evening College students through advancement or change of vocation, and to serve educational institutions. Pictured at t-he left is Harold See lfacing cam- eral who is head of the Placement Bureau and lto his leftl Miss Willena Glidden, secretary. BITTERMAN BROS. LEADING JEWELERS SINCE 1867 HFADOUART RS' -I I TYPEWRITERS OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE EQUIPMENT G. A. TODRANK CO. 15 N. W. Second St. Ph. 5-5832 frm. IF ips Classy V074-le If it's Casual If it's Sports If it's Smart RUTH TODRANK You will find it in MARION T. FULLING DONALD O. TODRANK 8 N.W. Third St. Evansville, Indiana Just around the corner THOMAS E. McCANE Complete Line of SPORTING AND ATHLETIC GOODS 26 S.E. Third St. Compliments of HOFFMAN'S 317- 319 Main Street Compliments of -v I 9 IQQQEZJ' 406-408 MAIN ST. Style Leaders in Wearing Apparel EDD'S RADIATOR SHOP RADIATOR SALES AND SERVICE ELECTRIC WELDING ROD DISTRIBUTOR COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE 312-316 Locust Street Evansville, Indiana O. Edw. Schindler, Prop. Robert W. Carithers, Mgr. Dial 5-9001 Res. 3-2228 "Best in the Midwest Since 1924" 4 A COMMUNITY COLLEGE . G .wmz Eva nsville College offers courses of study for aviation ground school students enrolled with ten flight services in the city, the flight services offering the ac- tual flight training. The College program is approved by the Vet- erans Administration for veteran students and by the Civil Aero- nautics Administration. The ground school program for private licenses consists of 1-35 hours of study, for commercial li- cense, a minimum of 105 hours, and instructor's license, 30 addi- tional hours. Photographs at the right were taken at the airport and show stu- dents and planes in which they train. fn llwfzw The past college year saw the end of a building pro- gram that had started more than two years before and more than tripled the floor space ofthe college. During this time 12 veterans' residences were erected on the campus, the cafeteria was remodeled and enlarged, the temporary athletic building was constructed, three surplus war build- ings were moved to the campus and put into use, a Tem- porary Union Building was erected, and the Engineering- Science Building was constructed. Floor space through this building program was expanded from 46,000 to 140,000 square feet. Through an increase in faculty and staff lwhich num- bers 143l, the college was able to extend its services and cooperation with the community in several respects. One faculty member did part time community research for the Welfare Council. The Testing and Counseling'Bureau was expanded to a point where it could do more effective iobs of industrial and community testing and counseling. An Audio-Visual Center was set up, complete with a lending library. The Placement Bureau was in operation for its first full year. A Graduate Center was established to give opportunities for advanced study. Among the improvements on the campus were the con- struction of an art studio, installation of four new unit kitchens and a textile laboratory for home economics, an organ studio in the music department, new editorial offices for The Crescent and The LinC, a short wave radio station, built and operated by members of the Electronics Club in the new Engineering-Science Building, starting of the Great Books course along with further expansion of offer- ings in the Evening College, a regular series of radio pro- grams over three Iocal stations, dealing with cultural and social problems and music. Among the notable new things is the curriculum in ln- dustrial Technology,' started last fall on a cooperative work-study basis. Along with the growing physical plant during the past year has been an expansion of community services and steady progress toward the goal of Evansville College be- ing a "community college," a college for all the people of this city and area, to serve them wherever possible in the field of higher education. Tllli EVANSVILLE CHAMBER UF GUMMERCE 'fn J U.. ,-., 9. -f. I I, - -,..x,.,L Evansville College for its remarkable growth and development, and for the .., outstanding iob it is doing in the field of higher Ieaming. Evansville College is a distinct asset to the life of the community in that,it puts special emphasis on the training of youth, at home, for service to home enterprise. ' We again reaffirm our faith and confidence in Evansville College, and we continue to look to it for leadership. EVANSVILLE CHAMBERl UF CUMMERCE 4 W' . mn. w,"' ' M! :BJ Kffff J' 56, WW ' A o ----- cw 11 fx 11 of A f 1 iv Q fi 6 0- Tiiurzm' P3 I suvenwmwww' L QF aumames. 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