University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN)

 - Class of 1949

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University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1949 volume:

,. • •• ' ' i p ■ ' Sf m J» K . 11 The LinC 1949 VOLUME xxvn EVANSVILLE COLLEGE EVANSVILLE, INDIANA Sr 9 v,:;. ' ' •i • s jr.c. 19 9 " Ifau f949 Jutigi CONTENTS Iiitrotluction 3 Activities Section 10 Sports Section 74 Classes Section 94 :a.i ' .i ' f s? £§ liN9 .xlsA STAFF Kditor JoikiiIkim (iiindlinfi Art Eflitor James Hill l ' li( tofira| )liv Editor Sam W lierry S|)orts Editor Eufjene Market Business Manafjer Janet Roberts Aixhilect ' s drawing of the E .insville College SmdeiU l iiion BiiiUling. Construction began this year on a dream that has materialized into a reality. orwicM OP THB Wissxrtstrr CVANSVILLE COLLEGE rvANSVlLLF 4 . r JDlANA February 9, I9I49 To the Students of ivansTille College: It gives me great pleasure to compliment the editors of the UnC upon their splendid direction in producing the 19U9 Line. It has been m privilege to review the materials before they went to the printer. The 19ii9 LinC is different. It has caught the spirit of Evansville College wherein we are constantly endeavoring to relate theory and practice that our program may be the more valuable to students. The editors of the LinC are using this functional approach in the design of this yearbook. It leads to the different organization of materials. For example, faculty are recognized not as a roup, but rat ' ier in their functional relationship to student life, whether it be academic or social. I am sure vou will find this LinC most interesting. It is well to remember that the LinC, in itself, represents In its total production, one of the valuable educational functions in which students share at Evans ville College. Sineereljjrours , Ibh. Dr. Lincoln B. Hale President of Evansville College Ph. D. Yale University ■ ' N, I ' . S - -v MMMF " " jWWHiJ y :i-ii KH -. 1 t y ' " - X, ■5gr=ai5i ' 1 V " B li i » ■: : % • " ■• , ' ' i v: • T : r - ' «Ui » ? « ' - : ii f 4 -» - ' - ih j v i - ' -■r -. ' 1 tvX S- « kv V x A A ;t 4 - Vj ' f-- ' . r. rMS . V. v . , :, y ? : . ' if ' •r 1 1 S-ft1 ■vT ' iiAiAj, - = V •t. ' ' .• ' S? ' 4 . ' 4 ' " %: - v; -? t.? ? t la if vV ' M.I Mr. Edgar McKown Dean of the College Ph.D. Boston University. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Mr. James Morlock Dean of Men Ph.D. Ohio State Univer- sity. Miss Esthkr Brown Dean of Women M.A. University of Wash- ington. Mr. Everett Walker Director of Student Per- sonnel Service M.A. University of Chica- go- Mr. G. R. McCoy Registrar and director of admissions M.A. University of Ken- tucky. Mr. Rali ' h Olmsted Business Manager and Treasurer A.B. Evansville College. Mr. Dean Long Administrative assistant to the president MB. A. Harvard Gradu- ate School of Business. Mr. Harold Van Winkle Director of public rela- tions M.S. Indiana University. Mr. Harold See Director of Evening Col- lege and Placement Bu- reau M.A. Northwestern Uni- versity. This section is made up to prove that college is not all books and study. Students take time out from their daily routine to partic- ipate in extra-curricular • • • 10 I S tce icH cuuC S Ci€HCC Heads of the Engineering and Science departments left to right; Ml. Guy Marchant. professor of mathematics, B.S. and E.E., South Dakota Stale College; Mr. James F. Sears, professor of physics. M.S.. Purdue; Mr. John Kronshein. professor of Engi- neering. Ph.D.. Leipzig. Germany; and Mr. Alvin Strickler, head of chemistry department. Ph.D.. University of Michigan. PHI BETA CHI Phi Beta Chi is tlte national lionorary frater- nity for upperclassmen majoring in a natural science. Stvidents of mathematics, physics, biolo- gy, and engineering, who have made A grades in 50 per cent of their major field and B or above in related subjects are eligible for nom- ination. The purposes of the organization are to give recognition to distinguislied students in natural science, stimulate students to attain higher standards in their course work, and to acquaint its members with the unsolved problems of sci- ence . Mary Doris Hayes served as president for the year, and Mr. Robert Artman, associate profes- sor of physics, is permanent secretary-treasurer. Memhers of Phi Beta Chi from left to right; John Sulli an. Arthur Duyer, Mr. Guy Marchant. Mr. Donald Dunham. Mr. James Sears. Mr. Ralph Coleman. Mary Doris Hayes. Mr. Robert .Artman, Mr. Alvin Strickler. and Miss Grace Kimball. Members of the Math Club seated lefl to right: Robert Emmert. Kenny Leimgruber. Mr. V. C. Bailey. John Tischendorf. and C. G. Colvin. Scinding left to right: Norris Parrent, James Fowler. Russel Day. Warren Springston. Donald Hartig. and William McCarthy. m- MATH CLUB The Math Club was organized on the Evans- ville campus in 1947 to help the student fur- ther his interest in mathematics and in some in- stances help supplement the regular class work. In order to be eligible for membership, a student must be an upperclassman and nuist have completed a course in calculus. Officers of the Math Club for this year were Kenneth Leimgruber and Jim Fowler, presi- dents first and second quarter, Norris Parrent and Don Hartig, vice presidents first and second quarter, and Frank Hayes, secretary-treasurer. Professor V. C. Bailey, associate professor of mathematics, is the faculty advisor. ELECTRONICS CLUB The Electronics Club has been active in the field of radio at Evansville College since 1947. The club members have constructed Iheir own amateur radio station, W9NVN, and alternate among the members at transmitting and receiv- ing messages over its wave lengths. First quarter officers were Oran Toole, presi- dent ; Bill Driggers, vice president ; and Fred Davison, secretary-treasurer. Officers for tlie second quarter were Bill Drig- gers, president; Fred Davison, vice presdent; and Wilfred Balir, secretary-treasurer. Faculty sponsor for the club is Professor James Sears, head of the physics department. Members of the Eloctioiiics Club first vow left to light: Leo Ad.Tm. Bemaril Stock, Fred Davison. Bill lialir, and Jack Pirkle. Second row left to right: Frank H:iyes, Bol) Joest. Lois Winkler, Paul Banner. O. Karl ' [ ' oole, and H. A, Peterson. Third row left to right: Eugene Bitz, Bill Bales. Richard Lyon, and Bill t) riggers. CHEMICAL CLUB Organized two years ago to stimulate interest in chemistry, the Chemical Society of Evansville College is a chapter of the student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society. Tlie society, which meets with local affiliate clubs and has outside speakers in the related fields of chemistry, also made several local plant tours during the year. Officers for the year were: Cletus Kroeger, president; Elmer Gowen, vice president; and Earl Banner, secretary-treasurer. IVlembers of the Chemistry Club first row left to right: Mr. Martin Chanin, assistant professor of chemistry. Ph.D., University of Michigan, Mr. Alvin Strickler, head of cheinistry department, Ph.D., llniversity of Michigan. Second row left to right: Paul Banner. Cletus Kroeger, William Graves, Elmer Gowen, Ted Veiser, D, W. Mc- Williams, Eugene Martin, and Russel Day. Third row left to right: Fred Schultheis. Clarence Titzer, and Harry Williamson, ENGINEERING CLUB The Engineering Club was founded in 1924 to of- fer students firsthand information in the field of engineering. Lectures pertaining to the problems and the prac- tical sides of engineering were featured at the meet- ings. In addition to lectures, several movies were shown to the group, and club members visited indus- trial plants in Indiana and Kentucky. Officers of the organization were Albert Jeff era, president; William Crowell, vice president; Kenneth Crook, secretary; and Frank Nelson, treasurer. Faculty advisor for the club is Professor Ralph Balyeat, head of industrial technology. Members of the Engineering Cliil. knuling left to right: John Williams, Victor C:nnpl)ell, Monte Williams, Bill Crowell, Don Carter, Frank Nelson, Jerry Pasck, Al Jeffers, Bob Riddle. Tommy Osborne, John .Schneider, and John Hermann. First row standing left to right: Mr. James Sears. Mr. John Caraway (guest speaker) . Mr. William Hartsaw, instructor of engineering. B.S., Purdue, Mr. Ray Boggs, assisi:int professor of engineering. M.A., Northwestern, Walter Harber, Charles Dewig, Orlin Wiggins, Lois Winkler, and Mr. Myron Bishop, professor of engineering, M.I.E., Ohio State. Second row standing left lo right: Otis Lupton, Pete Harris, Mr. Ralph Balyeat. director of cooperative training, M.A., Toledo llniversity, Henry Dersch, William Mitchell, George Fleming, Cieorge Hollon, Charles Glackman, Cilen Katter- henry. Frank Hayes, and Mr. Robert Artman, associate professor of physics, M.S.. University of Iowa. 13 The o;eology and j;eof;raphy depart- ment was formed in 1948 witli Dr. Franklin MacKnifjht, pictured riglit, Ph. D., University of Chicago, as its director. Tliis department endeavors to supply personnel for the tri-state oil region. Stu- dents take frequent field trips to sup- plement their class and laboratory work. GEOLOGY Miss Dorocliy Rothrock, instructor of biolog) ' , M.S.. University o( Chicago, left, and Miss Grace Kimliall. associate professor of biology. Ph.D.. Cornell University, are making preparations for an elementary laboratory class. BOTANY . Ir. Donald Dunham, left, professor of biology. Ph.D.. Ohio State University, and Mr. Wiley Crawford, associate professor of biology, Ph.D., llniversitv of Minnesota. Members of the Pre-Med Club seated left to right: Irene Bailey. Lillian Dillon. Elaine Lasliley, Maxine Majors, Helen Ashbrook, and Joanne Engelbert. Standing left to right: Rav Kiihlman. Bob .Atkinson, Ernest Burkett. Leroy Smith, James .Adyc, Harry Bischolf, Bob Silber. Eugene Gore, Wallace Adye. John Lane, Thomas Walker, Walter Hassel, Leroy Holder, Norbert Ad- ler, Reginald Rodman, Norbert Haas, Art Dwyer, Bob Branson, Bob Dimmit, and Bob Glenn. PRE-MED CLUB The promotion of medical knowledge to all pre-medical, pre-dental, and nurs- ing students who compose its member- ship is the aim and objective of the Pre- Med Club. This organization gathers information on medical and dental schools and makes it available to its members. Meet- ings of the club consist of informal dis- cussions, motion pictures, and talks by well known doctors of the commimity. Serving as officers were Irene Bailey, president; Eugene Gore, vice president; and Thomas Walker, treasurer. Dr. Donald Dunham, head of the bi- ology departmient, was the faculty ad- visor. 14 Head of the home economics cieparl- ment is Miss Agnes Bahlert. M.S., Uni- versity of Wisconsin. " • ' ! Members of the Home Economics Club first row left to right: Donna Cyrier, Marion Harris, Geno Burns, Pat Rampy. and Carol Penn. Second row left to right: Bonnie Graulich. Marilyn Marshall. Marv Rose Doninger. Betty Marshall, Edna Ford. Lucille Schniitt. Third row left to right: Miss Agnes Bahlert. Helen Bollinger. Monna Lou Dugan. Sue Zopf. Mrs. Dora Hess, instructor of home economics, M,S., University of Wisconsin, and Barbara Blood. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club is primarily for majors and minors in Home Economics, but it has been opened to stu- dents who are interested in that field. The objectives of the club are to promote teamwork and friendship, to encourage creative arts and activities, and to provide social and business experience through various aspects of club life. Hermoin Ramage and Vonda Millas are exam- ining stains on slides tuider the microscope to acrpiaint themselves with various bacillac. The membership this year includes more than 25 girls wlio met bi-monthly. Some of the programs this year included Mrs. Edwin Karges, who spoke on Interior Decorating,- a Potluck supper and the annual style show. Barbara Blood served as President and was assisted by Bet- ty Marshall, vice president; Lou Schniitt, Secretary; Pat Rampy, Treasurer; Lanah Arnold, Social Chairman; and Joan Henn, Publicity. A scene from a microbiology class that teaches student ninses the causes of disease and gives them a picture of what they are to deal with after graduation. Pre-nursing students of three local hospitals, St. Mary ' s, Welborn Bap- tist and Deaconess, have been taking, in connection with their regular training, a general bacteriology course of the college. Lectures given at the hosj)itals by Dr. Grace Kimball, ass ociate profes- sor of biology, were supplemented by laboratory work at the college. The combined group totaling approximately 120 or 12.5 students, was divided into five sections, each attending class one day a week. Joyce Stevens is preparing a slide to be used under tlie microscope for bacteria analysis. Mr. Martin S. Shockley. head of the departincnl of English; Ph.D.. Univer- sity of North Carolina. t Cc ?• ■ r%. t% muiiiijiifflnij Memlwrs of the English department left to right: Mr. Edward Potter, associate pi- fessor of English, M.A., University of Notre Dame. Mr. A. C. Spence, assistant p ' - fessor of English, M.S., University of Illinois, Mrs. Charlotte Stephens, instruct of English, A.B.. DePauw University, Miss Mary Wolfe, assistant professor of Ei;- lish, M.A.. University of Missouri, Mr. Richard Fuson, assistant professor of Englii M.A.. State University of Iowa, and Miss Pearle LeCompte, assistant professor i) speech. M.A., Northwestern University. !f ' Checking over the latest cards in the main library is Miss Virginia Hayncs, librarian, B.S., University of Kentucky, 16 Pictured in Miss ' s creative writing class are from left to right: Bill Dutfey, Frank Chandler, Ann immerman, Robert Ballier, Jane Carter, Jo Ann Freshley, Harry Trcber, and Miss DeLong. professor of English, M.A., Ohio State University. embers of the debate team and Tau Kappa Alpha, tional honorary debate fraternity, from left to rht: Emily Combs, Hobart Lutz, Clarence Clay- ri. and John Schrodt. DEBATE The college debate team, coached by Mr. A. C. Spence, com- peted in ten college debates and two tournaments this year. In the first college tournament, staged at Purdue University, Clarence Clay- ton placed fourth in competition with some ten colleges and univer- sities. The four members that partici- pated in forensics make up the Tau Kappa Alpha, national honorary debate fraternity. To gain member- ship in this organization a student has to debate for two years, be in the upper third of his class, and have faculty recommendations. Tlie topic this year was, re- solved: That the federal govern- ment should adopt a policy of equalizing educational opportunity in tax supported schools by annual grants. Students learning the principles about radio an- nouncing taught by Mr. A. C. Spence left to right first row: Helen Merle, Helen Ashbrook, Emmy Seegnuieller, and Herman Litschgi. Sec- ond row, Wilma Pierce, Paul Carnes, John Rob- ertson. Third row, Diane Hadley. Fred Shatara, and Sam McKean. RADIO In one of the newest types of class in the Evansville College curriculum, radio showmansiiip and advertising are taught on a practical basis. During the winter quarter, Mr. A. C. .Spence guided the class through the preliminary phases of radio, which include reading commercials and news reports, obtaining a variety of ef- fects, drama, and the sale of advertising. The spring quarter is devoted to the di- rection and production of all types of script shows. Students actually simulate broadcasting conditions, make recordings of their shows, and play them back to determine what im- provements may be made. 17 DRAMA Mis. K Miiieth I ' avlor. :issistaiu professor of drama and s[)ecch. received her M.F.A. from alc I ' nivcrsitv. The Linden Tree, presented by the Thespians as their twenty-fifth anniversary production, was built around an Enf;lish family trying to adjust themselves to a revolution in progress at the time this play is set. The professor ' s family includes three daughters, the two eldest possessing sophisticated characteristics, whereas Di- nah, the youngest daughter, is happy and untouched by life ' s tiring problems. Rex is the only son that makes his money through his cleverness. Most of the play concerns a discussion of the professor ' s retirement from tlie university, and the problems of his family. The professor ' s wife is near a nervous breakdown, while he is of strong character and refuses to retire, even if it is beneficial to his family. LINDEN TREE Checking electrical connections left to right: Louis Ray, head of ' technical crews for The Linden Tree, Kathryn Starrv. prompter for The Linden Tree, and Shirley Mor- gan, who did llie lighting for The Linden Tree. 18 ■ Professor Linden is explaining a situation to the group-. Seated at the table is Frank Chan- dler. Standing next to table is Earl Blemker. Seated opposite from the professor is Evelyn Cameron, and standing beliind lier holding a tea cup is Elizabeth Grinisley. Jack Kasey and Col- leen Cain are seated on the divan and Donna Cyrier is seated in the chair down stage. The set begins to take shape during rehearsal, as paint and light crews work quietly in the background. Standing in orchestra pit, left, is Mrs. Kenneth Taylor, director of college pro- ductions, and Kathryn Starry, prompter. Left to right; seated at table, Frank Chandler, Chuck Palmisano, Colleen Cain, and Evelyn Cameron. Behind the table left to right; Donna Cyrier, Louis Ray, working with brush, and Doris Don- ovan. Seated on the divan left to right; Diane Hadley, Emmy Seegmueller, and Jack Kasey. 19 Jim Schmidt is relieving Bill Taylor, who is in a drunken condition, of his trousers while Jo Ann Lex adds what assistance she can and still keep her dignity. •%. Three Men on a Horse An audience always feels that they have seen a good pro- duction when they are made to laugii. The people that saw " Three Men on a Horse " were constantly brouglit to a roar by the convincing acting of Bill Taylor in his drimken scenes. Erwin Trowbridge, played by Bill Taylor, was a frus- trated greeting card verse-writer wlio could pick up a rac- ing form and check off the winners right down the line. Trowbridge never capitalized on his skill, but the three men on a horse, Patsy, Charlie, and Frankie, portrayed by Chuck Palmisano, Jim Kaiser, and Bud Wilder, respec- tively, realizing Trowbridge ' s talent, saved tliemselves from bankruptcy by using his little red book of winners. Salli Henn, in her first college performance, was cast as Trowbridge ' s understanding wife; Louis Ray was his broth- er-in-law, and Frank Chandler, his boss. The supporting cast was composed of Jo Ann Lex, Jim Schmidt. Emmy Seegmueller, Herman Litschgi, Ben Bock- stege, George Sobol, Robert Clark, Helen Delker, and James Troop. Mrs. Kenneth Taylor, assistant professor of drama and speech, in directing lier first play at Evansville College, showed the students and public that they can expect big things from the Thespians this year. Jim Kaiser. Chuck Palmisano, Jim Schmidt, and Bud Wilder look over Trowbridge ' s book of sure winners. It is this book that the Three Men oli a Horse use to beat the racing racket. 21 h ii } 3 Jo Ann James, news editor, Sue Dannettell. editorial page editor, and Bill Woods, sports editor, are planning page makeup while Bol) Y oung, business manager, and Bill Cobb, fea- ture editor, add suggestions. , rlene Starry, editor, is busy typing a story to beat the dead- line. Mr. John Boyd, faculty advisor for the newspaper, is seated behind his typewriter working on a story for publication. CRESCENT A small but competent staff of workers put in many loufi hours printing The Evansville Crescent, weekly student newspaper, now in its thirtieth year of pub- lication. The Crescent kept students well posted on school news and the editorial page added society notes and personals to give a well rounded tone. Arlene Starry took the brunt of the work in her job as editor, and received able assistance from Bill Woods, sports editor. Bill Cobb, feature editor. Sue Dannettell, editorial page editor, and Jo Ann James, news editor. Bob Young was in charge of advertising, and was assisted by Lloyd Seifert. The staff, seated left to right; Sara Toyen. Charles Greer, Jeff Hayes, and Bill Collins. Standing left to right; Pat Starry. Don Shofstall. Lloyd Seifert, Jerri SteinmeU, John Schrodt. and Bud Wilder. Fine Arts Committee Initiates ' « ' ' o : Music Listening Hour in TUB r ' ' h- lf i Student Pro ' ' " w e %V ' tW ' Club TUB Dances To Begin Tonight; Program Includes Variety Show Scott ' s Band ' To Perform a V l ' vJ seN et» iVo 1 : ,te 3te» " = tA - a ' .A- In CO Sf xto .to vo. %- : ' ' ' " vJ ete . W - oY . tT .. ■ £ . ' A. . ? ' ..- l .;; ' ' 1 Seated left to iiL;lU: Emils Comiis, Shiilcy Olson, and Ailene Starry. Standing left lo rif;lu: Mi.- Martin Sliockley. Mr. John Boyd. Eugene ' Market. and Mr. Harold ,in Winkle. P- - ' fai! Te-r. OHice Hou b ait.- f-ucuity Aavi er: Sam Wlicm, | Iu)togi.ipli otliloi. did a " l)aiu;-iip " jol) of taking all of ihe activity pic lines and those football and basketball action plays that added life to the sports sectiori. Jonathan Giindling, editor, put the book together. 1 Sue Dannettell, left. contril)utecl a gicat deal of work towards the soci.d pages; and Helen Delker assisted with the art woik on the division pages. STAFF 24 Mr. John Boyd, was advisor for the 1919 LinC. CAMERA CLUB Members of the Camera Club first row left to right: Mr. Martin Chanin, Joan Hallinan. VVilma Pierce, Bernice Cullev. Bob Funkhouser, Glen Elder, and Charles Gardner. Second row left to right: Ray Billingsley. Lee Hammons, .Mr. Fred Wessel. Paul Banner, Ralph Abshier, and Sam Wherry. The Evansville College Camera Club was organized in 1947 for the purpose of a mutual exchange of knowledge between members. The club conducts lectures and discussions at its weekly meetings. Demonstrations by local amateur and profession- al photographers at the monthly meetings. At these meet- ings informal individual instruction of the neophytes by the more experienced shutterbugs is given. The club conducts an annual Salon which is open to prints from Evansville College students. Officers for this year were: Glen Elder, president, Don Pribble, vice president, and Wilma Pierce, secretary-treas- urer. MODERN LANGUAGES " " • " Looking over a Spanish textbook is Mr. Thom- as Doherty. assistant professor of Spanish, M.A.. Middleburv College, and Miss Gertrude Leich, assistant professor of Spanish, M.A., National University of Mexico. A. Head of the modern language department is Mr. Francis Werk- ing, Ph.D.. Ohio State Univer- sitv. For those students who needed a foreign language as a tool or as a means of advancement for academic and pro- fessional competence, the department of modern languages stood ready to serve. The department is headed by Mr. Woody erking, who teaches classes in German, French and Italian phonetics, and Greek and Latin derivations. Miss Gertrude Leich teaches Spanish, and Mr. Thomas Doherty, is an instructor of Spanish and French. A new course, Greek and Latin derivations in scientific terminology was added to the department ' s curricula dur- ing the past year. 26 f . f f s« i •-•■ ' V a Mcmlids of the Beta Alpha Kappa kneeling left to right; Nor- ns ResnokU, Charles Fowler, and Gerry Fit gerald. Seated left to right: Donald OX.onner. Earl Wilson, Bill Moskos. Harold Thomas, , lex Hofmeister. Harrv Goldblatt, and Helen Nonrse. Standing left to right; Bill Stevens, Jim Brown, John Freeman. Harry Damm. Ray Kopycki, Dick Haering, Ed Schmitt. and Andy Tempco. BETA ALPHA KAPPA Beta Alpha Kappa, business administranon club, is a member of the National Intercollegiate Chamber of Commerce, which is composetl of some of the major colleges throughout the country. Membership in BAK is open to any person major- ing in business administration or economics. Officers during the year were Owen Hamilton, pres- ident; Harry Goldblatt, vice president; and Evelyn Ayers, secretary. After Mr. Hamilton ' s graduation ni January, Mr. Goldblatt took over the position of pres- ident of the organization, and Norris Reynolds was elected to fill the vacancy of vice president. Charles Studer was the secretary. The group visited several local manufacturing plants and also had outside individuals as guest speak- ers during the year. They saw and ' discussed subjects of interest to the group on the related fields of busi- ness and economics. Mr. Paul Busey, associate professor of economics, was the faculty advisor. Mr. Dean Long, administrative assist- ant to the president and head of the department of bnsiness and economics, M.B.A., Harvard Graduate School of Business. The LinC photographer caught this group of business ad- ministration students on one of their tours of local in- dustries. Examining some Servel equipment from left to right: Bill Scott. Ray Kopvcki, Jim Allen. Gerald McDan- iels, and Tom Boston. Members of ilu ' Sicrciarial Sciciuc Clul) stated left to tight: Vera Espeiilaiih, i ' livllis I ' itnicnsteiii. |a (|iieliiie Schniitt, Ruth N ' cndel. Mary Honmith, Carolyn Miller. Staiuliiig left to right: Man Lou Mnih, |iini- Snhi heuiric li, Aileoii Kiihl- enschiuidl. Nancy MtCalfrev.- Erina Montgomery, Frieda Montgomery. SECRETARIAL SCIENCE CLUB Full membersliip in the Secretarial Science Club is open to women niajorini; or niinoring in secretarial science. Women in the Business Administration department are eligible for associate membership. Activities through the year included initiation of two new members, Erma and Frieda Montgomery; a Christmas party at the home of Mary Horniutli; potlucks; business meetings; and varied programs. Selection of the girl-of-the-montli was a feature of each meeting. Girls receiving this honor were Jacqueline Schmitt, Mary Lou Mutli, and Nancy McCaffrey. The girls receiving tliis award were chosen for their qualities of typifying the perfect secretary. Seniors majoring in secretarial science participated in the annual Perfect Secretary contest, held this spring. Officers of the Secretarial Science Club for this year were Jacqueline Sclimitt, president: Ruth Nendel, vice presi- dent; Betty Berges, secretary; Helen Bollinger, treasurer; Phyllis Tirmenstein, publicity cliairman. Faculty sponsor is Miss Agnes Tompkins, head of the Secretarial .Science Department. ACCOUNTING CLUB Membership in the Accoiuiting Club is open to students majoring or minoring in accounting. The club, which was organized three years ago, brings outside speakers in the field of accounting to address the club members on topics related to the field. These lectures, it was stated, helped to integrate the college courses with the actual business field of practice. t lub officers for the year were Russell Shrode, presi- dent; Richard Lambert, vice president; and Harry Wilder, secretary- treasurer. Warren Reininga, assistant professor of accounting, has been the faculty advisor during the past year. •28 Mcmliers of the . ctotintiiig Ciliih kneeling Icit to right: Earl Wilson. I ' hilip Reisinger, Charles Fouler. Harry Coldhlatt, Mr. Reininga, associate professor of accounting. M.C..S.. Indiana University. .Sitting left to right: Richard Lambert, Ray Billingsley. Charles liaker. Harry Rice. Russell Shrode. Standing left to right: Harry Wilder, Laurence Jarvis, Robert . ndeis, Oucn B. Hill, Helen Nourse, Mr. Harry M. Landis. professor of :ncoinuing, M.A., Wayne University, and Mr. .Arthur W ' ardelnian, instructor in :iCLounting, B.S,, Evansville College, ScUc uXM The audio-visual laboratory supplements the classroom work. A vast selection of movies is available on science, education, and psychology, to mention only a few. SECONDARY EDUCATION Secondary Education draws students from all departments of the college. Twenty-seven hours of education is required of all students preparnig to teach in the secondary school. This year seventy-two students met re- quirements for licenses in secondary education. Of this number twenty-six have selected the social studies and twenty-one pliysical. The remaining have chosen science, mathematics, music, art, English, business, French, and Spanish. Members of the A.C.E. group seated left to right: Miss Lucile Jones, Jeanne Carter, Kar- leen Ycager, Evelyn Cameron, Marylu Plane, Elizabeth Reeser, and Virginia Dassel. Standnig left to riglit: Cliarlotte Rupp, Ann Wilson, Shir- ley Kalkbrenner, Harriet Buthod, Betty Snead. Barbara McTaggart, LucUle Temme, Mary Lou Winsctt, and Sue Goeke. Head of the department of education is Lucilt Jones, M.A., Columbia University. Miss Instructors in the secondary education field are Mr. Leland Moon (seated) , professor of education. Ed.D., Columbia University, and Mr. Robert Buell, director of student teach- ing. Ph.D., State University of Iowa. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION After a year ' s experience in student teaching in the city schools, the fifteen sen- iors in elementary education are convinced that they have selected an interesting pro- fession. This number of graduates will have to be greatly increased in order for Evans- ville College to meet her responsibility in helping to adequately staff the elementary schools for 19.57, when an additional eiglit million will be in school. A. C. E. The Association of Childliood Education is a national professional organization for teachers. Outside speakers, including former mem- bers of the club now in the teaching field, returned at various times during the year to talk to the group of their experiences. Officers for the year were Sue Goeke, president; Mary Lou Winsett, vice presi- dent; Marylu Plane, secretary; and Jeanne Carter, treasurer. Faculty sponsor was Miss Lucile Jones, head of the department of education. 29 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The International Relations Club met monthly to discuss current events and problems of the day. Holland Eckles was president of this year ' s group ihat was founded early in 1946. Since that time the membership has increased greatly. Club members were given firsthand informa- tion about foreign countries by exchange stu- dents attending Evansville College. The organization was sponsored by Wade Da- vid in conjiuiction with the liistory department to help students better understand the attitudes and backgroiuids of foreign nations. Left to right scited; Harry Euing. Hernando Ospina. RoUand Eckles, and Arlene Starry. Standing left to riglit; L. VV. Anderson, V. VV. Maves, James R. Hill, Robert Hahn, Elmer Whiimer, .Nilza Santos, Barbara Mc ' Iaggart, Carolyn Miller, Hernando Cifuentes, Earl Buechler, Paul Kelly, Wade David, and .4ndy Tempco. PRE-LAW CLUB The Pre-law Club, an organization of students preparing for law school, has as its purpose to acquaint its members with the legal profession, in order that they may definitely decide if they wish to enter this field and to choose an area of specialization or to better prepare for law school. The club ' s program during the year consisted of eve- ning informal meetings to hear recent graduates of law school, veteran attorneys, and public officials in the admin- istration of law. In October the two major candidates for Congress, Mr. Edward A. Mitchell and Mr. Winfield K. Denton were presented at the same time in a special assem- bly by the club. Officers of the club were: Robert Hahn, president; E. L. Whitmer, vice-president; and Ann Sinnett, secretary -treas- urer. The club ' s faculty advisor is Mr. Cyrus L. Gunn, As- sistant Professor of History. Meml ers of the Pre-Unv Clul) seated fiom left to right: Ann Sinnett. Roljcit Hahn. Mr. Cyrus L. Gunn, Assistant Professor of History, M.S. Indiana University. Standing from left to right: Frank Baumgart, Tom HcniuuK, Jatk Uculcuhenner, William Miller, Elmer Wh.tmer. Evidence of the paiKlemonium that broke out every time a favorite canditlate was nominated. Here banners are l)eing waveil by enthusiastic students who attended the fnsi Moik Republican Nominating Convention at Evans- ville College. PI GAMMA MU REPUBLICAN CONVENTION Evansville Collefje was host to Re[)iiblicans at the first nominating convention hehl on the campus. Ahlioiif!;li tlie firoiip that oonfjregated was composed of college and }iigh school students, they went through the motions of the real thing. The Evansville Armory might have been Convention Hall, Phila- delphia or Soldiers Field, Chicago. Long-winded political speeches, parades, bargaining for votes, and balloting, gave this mock conven- tion realistic tones. When the fourth ballot was tabulated, amid hi- larity and confusion, Harold Stassen emerged as the popular choice by acclamation. Dr. Wade David, head of the history and political science depart- ment, sponsored the project so that students would get an insight of what transpires at actual political conventions. Pi Gamma Mu is a National Social Science Honor So- ciety. The Indiana Alpha chapter of Pi Gamma Mu became affiliated with tlie National organization in 1929 and lias been active on the campus since that time. Recognition of scholastic attainment is achieved by ad- mission of no more than ten per cent of the total number of upperclassmen during the year in which the election is made. Recognition of service is aciiieved by giving a special award to the member who has done outstanding social service work in the community. Marvin Hartig received the service award last year. The purpose of the organization is to improve scholar- ship in the social studies; to inspire social service to hu- manity by an intelligent approach to the solution of social problems; to engender sympathy toward others with dif- ferent opinions and institutions by a better mutual under- standing; and to support, hut not to supplant existin " social science organizations by promoting sociability and attendance at meetings. ' 2 Members of the Fi (;amma Mu Fraternity fusi row left to right: , lr. Kveretic Walker E. Morloik. Second row left to right: Haloid Chessar, Jim Price, Bill I ' fclier and Earl I ' aiii E. Kelley. Mr. James A. Iiilian, Ralph Eisner. Earl Biiechler. Kenneth Aver. Fourth McKowii. Ml. Wade David, Mr. Warren Reininga, Mr. A. B. Cope. Mr. L. W. . ndcrsou. .Mrs. Katheriiie Long. Mr. James Harp. Third row left to right: Mr. row left to right: Mr. E. M. Mr. James Morlock, professor of sociology and head of tfie de- partment, received his Ph.D. from Ohio .State University. Mr. Harold Bottrell. assmiate professor of sociology, received his I ' h.n. from North- western University. SOCIOLOGY The Department of Sociology, with Dr. James Morlock at its head, besides offering the usual courses in the study of behavior and attitudes of persons, problems in poverty, sanitation and delinquency, and family relationship, sponsors trips to the east and west coasts, Canada, and Europe. Last summer Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Mc- Kown guided the western trip that stopped at such places of interest as Pikes Peak, Yellow- stone National Park, the Grand Canyon, Reno, and Hollywood. Two groups toured the eastern portion of the United States and Canada. The students saw most of the spots of interest in Chicago, Detroit, Quebec, Montreal, New York, Pittsburgh, and Washington. s BAND PERSONNEL :? 4f Piccolo: Catherine Tiemann: Flute: Ruth Saiisom. Catherine Tiemann, and Ruth Gronemeier; Clarinet: Norman Heim, Carlton Long. Robert Padg- ett. Wilber Meier. Louise Kiely. [ames Con va . Nicholas Cannici. Frank Witherspoon. Lowell Stearsman. Jovce Gardner. Donald Sansoni. Aileen Hofman. William Roth; .Alto Clarinet: Robert Hormtuh. and . nn Bledsoe; Bass Clarinet: William Scott and Paid Nichols; Contra-Bass Clarinet: Jimmy Finn; Oboe: Joyce Robinson and J:imes Schneider: English Horn: H:irold Lively; Bassoon: Harold Lively and Claude Foronda: .Alto Sax: Carl Nauert. Lois Lut . and Kenneth Scales: Tenor Sax: James Kerney; Baritone Sax: Robert Forrester; Cornet-Trumpet: Dean Seegert. Clayton Brant. Paul Welhorn. James W ' allis, Russell Clements, liuruard Stansberry. Kenneth Bonger. and Fhomas Walker; French Horn: James , dye. Car- ol Sue Harris. Dorothy McNeeley. and Donna Cyrier; Trombone: Cantrejl Ciaddock. Fred Webb. Gene Pegler. Joseph Johnson. William Sakel. ' Lommy , Iav, and Waldo Scales; Baritone: Lvman Hall. Allen Barthlow. and James Clarke: Bass: Nolan Griffin. Carl Lehman. Ray ONeal. Don Pribble. and Louis White; String Bass: Gilbert Korb. and Walter Schmitt; Percussion; Bruce Langford. Loren Wise, and Ra Windels; Tvm- pani: Joe Williams; Marimba-Xylophone: Phil Earning. _ Mae Ruth Pietila, faculty instructor of Cello, giving one Z _. W ' ZZi of the Ihirty-five recitals presented during the past year . 1 — by the faculty and students of the music department I " W ' P ' ■ is ■ V, 1 Ih p ' ' P ar.d vim ior t iJ % v.hit( Mr. Nicholas Cannici instructing Jim Conuay on the clarinet. f f 5- ± : 1 T -T !- r-e1c r-a-C= Sc-— ZnfS, E1i™S! iSr " = =: - ™: -? -= - ' -- " - - - -- - T:,?r ' ' Marvnr Edmond, Marvin Hart:g. Ray Q-Neal, Lou.s Ray, Jerry West, Dave Bernhardt, Ray Gardner. Jack Headlee. Bob Padgett, Nor- man Stewart, Frank Witherspoon, Russell Clements. vtrkpnn Ir,p N ' ltile lames Schmidt Ierr Veeck, loe Williams, companist. t % % i . t . ?. ' M ' u tol. A reception given by the Phiiliarinonic Oit -: the Sigma Alpha Iota Fraternity for Miss Lois Bannerman of New York, who appeared as soloist with chestra in January. Menil)ers of tlie Fraternity, left to right: .Marilyn Ramsev. Mrs. Shepard, Mary Ann Hobs, Greta EInigreii. I$ctt e Brown, .Mary Martino. Eiilalie Wilson. Ailecn Hofman. Ruth Grossman. Joyce Gardner. Miss Ban- nerman (a national honorary member of the .S.. .I.) , Mrs. Gciie ieve Erickson. Margaret Scholz. Mary Colleen Jewell, Anna Lee .Schmidt. Wilma Pierce. Lois Lutz. and Mrs. Gwendolyn Fades. Members not pictured are Carol Jean Mclntire, Virginia Newman, Shirley Ray, Jo ce Robinson. Ruth Sansom, and Catherine Tieraann. t AT ' J W-- SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sigma Alpha Iota is a National Professional Music Fraternity for Women, and the local chapter was in- stalled Nov. 5, 1948. During the year, members of the Fraternity have presented musicals designed to encour- age musical development of each individual. Member- ship to S.A.I, is based on musical ability, scholarship. when sweet and leadership. Officers for the year: Pres., Mrs. Joyce Gardner; Vice Pres., Virginia Newman; Corresponding Secy., Ruth Grossman; Treas., Eulalie Wilson; Chap- lain, Marilyn Ramsey; Sgt. at Arms, Shirley Ray; Editor, Mary Ann Hobs. thee q le.s - .son Mr. Wesley Shepard presides at a Music Department meeting. First row. left to right: Mrs. Wesley Shepard, .Mr. Ralph W. Waterman. NLNL. .Vmerican Conservatory of Music; Mr. Fred- erick T. We.ssel. MM.. Del ' auw I ' niversity; Miss Jean Bridges, M.. L. Northwestern Uniyersitv, Colorado College; Miss Mae Ruth Pietila, B.M.E.. Northwestern University; Miss Pearl Gra- bowsky, M.A.. I niversity of Michigan. Second row. left to right: Mr. Cecil Blanchard Selfridge, associate professor of voic ; Miss Sylvia Olmstead. B.M., Guini School of Music; Miss Alberta P. Williams, instructor of piano; Mr. Nicholas D. DePauw llniyersity. and .Mrs. Genevieve Hays Columbia I ' niversity. Miss Allene Herron, M.M., servatory, was not present. Caiinici. MM., Erickson, M.. .. American Con- 6 ' ■ ' Z " m 5) ifiwTiii w Sell I • M 1 t " our The band forms an anchor, one of the many formations pre- sented during the football sea- son. Ma _ — 1 — _ .._ —: =t- 9 A 1 lor U " re » s rf. % lov f t:vH- v V ' -ar; 4 ' - ' mm — h :: |EpEp: f-i : te f= And when sweet me in Dr. Dasch directs the newly formed Little Symphony of tuenty-tive instruments. He also directs the Evansville Philharmonic. O- • OL ' —-i «-- -| i- " - — — — nr: : . _ 1 p- - = WM: t: Of les - sons f » spir TV " :4-.: Miss Pearl Grabowsky rehearses one of lU - tUrt the Madrigal groups. Left to right: Miss Grabowsky, Carol Mclntire, Car- ol Sue Harris, Mary Coleman, Mar- 7_ garet Scliolz, Marvin Hartig, and Nor- man Stewart. 1: o tVciid. 39 1 KAPPA CHI Kappa Chi, pre-niinisterial fraternity, is primarily interested in aiding its members to understand wliat God expects of his ministers in these times. The group met twice monthly and at several meetings brought in outside speakers from various denominations to give the group a broadened view of how religion is linked together. Ml " . Ed ar Monroe McKoun, clean of llie college, head of tlie department of philosophy and religion, professor of pliilosoi)hy and religion, I ' h.D., Boston University. Members of S.CA.. left to right, kneeling: Herman Thomas li,-n,il.l i:M in Kelly. First row. standing: Martha Eskeridgc. N ' ilza .Santos. Margaret Miki. Frances Wiseman. Jo .Ann Freshley. .Second row, standing: Martha Pigman. Wilnia Kissel. Dorotin Erk, Mary ]o Blevins. Gail Reid. Elizabeth Lockhart. irginia Minton. Ella Shelton. Mr. Erickson. professor of philosophy and religion, I ' h.D.. University of Washington. Mr. Barnum. assistant professor of philosophy and religion, director of religions life. M.. .. New York University. Third row. standing: Philip Reisinger. .Arthur , dse. George Kyle. John .Schofield. Edwin McClnre. S. C. A The Student Christian Association is a national organi- zation that stimulates di.scussions and aids in local and world service projects. The group held several Retreats during the year, con- tributed time and effort to local churches, and sponsored ilinners for outside speakers. S.C.A. prides itself on being the only religious group on campus wiiich is inter-racial, inter-denominational, and admits both men and women to membership. 40 Mcrnljns (A I James Kallace ,c i ( lull, liiM inu kiiicliiig left to right: Hernando Cafueiites, Rolwrt Gerst. Thomas Dillmaii. Joseph Unfiled, Richard Alexander, Robert Patry. William Knapp, Ralph Eisner. Harold Spaetti. Second row kneeling left to " right; Fred Underwood, Bill Schaefer. Charles Dewig, .Vlalcolm Reagan. Fred .Schnllhcis. Gilbert Spahn, and John Hermann. Third row standing left to right: Fred Creech. Nancy .Sahm. Joan Hayes. Marilyn Mooncy. Dons Donovan. Joann Graesch, Jacqueline Schmitt, Shirley Kalkbrcnner, Mary Hormiith, Donna Cyrier and Father James. Fourth row standing left to right: Pat Schenk, Pat Kaiser, f)oiothy Hoffmann, jeannetlc Holtmann. Helen Ann Delkcr. Rita Jean Lichtenfeld, Mar- garet Mary Schenk, Miss Gertrude Leich. NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is interested in giving Catholic students an opportunity to meet and discuss their religious problems. The group conducts such activities as communion breakfasts and parties, and invites outside speakers who shed knowledge on various subjects pertaining to religion. M. S. M. The Methodist Student Movement helps the stu- dent find a good church relationship. This year the M.S.M. sponsored religious activities on campus in conjunction with the various church groups. Tlie Evansville College organization was founded by Dr. James Morlock, dean of men and head of the sociology department, last year. The M.S.M. on campus is a part of the world-wide M.S.M. The group cooperates with other religious or- ganizations on the campus in promoting religious ac- tivities among students. Methodist Student Movement kneeling left to right: Joe Igleharl, Jim Fowlei Freddie Ayer, Bob ' " ' . " ' 1 . ' T ' " " , First row standim; left to right: Lois Winkler . Mary Lou Muth. Kaileen Yeager. Marylu Plane. Virginia Neumaii. Gail Reid Ruth Gronemeier. Marcine Johnson. Dorothy Meyer. Nancs U(.a(frev. Second row standing left to right: Jim C.o. .ei. Thomas Woolev. Dr. James Morlock. George Kyle, Edwin McCluie, ami Waldo .Scalc-s. Fhud row standing left to light: Ken- neth Scales, Glen Curtis, Paul Singleton, and Arthur Adyc. ttBO meSBBBi B WHO ' S EMILY COMBS Campus Notable Campus Leader 42 EUGENE CEBULA Campus Notable Campus Leader 43 NOT PICTURED EUGENE LOGEL Campus Notable ) BOB PADGETT Campus Notable H Notable JONATHAN GUNDLING Campus Notable LOIS HUCK Campus Notable % — 44 ' ■ " ' " Pus DEAN ' S LIST EIGHT TIMES Lois Hyland Dorothy Pirtle SEVEN TIMES Shirley Olson Mary Frances Clouse FIVE TIMES Wilber Childress Lester Morton James Pablo Roy Smith FOUR TIMES Lester Driggers Robert Eissler Frank Erk Frank Hayes Constance Koch Doris McFadin Richard McWilliams Charles Nachand John Norris Robert Plane Virginia Rice William Whitledge THREE TIMES Wilfred Caldwell Harold Chessar Elmer Duncan Bill Driggers Arthur Dwyer James Fowler Ervin Kelley Kenneth Leimgruber Harley Lichtenberger Joseph Logston Thomas Morris James Moss James Price Cody Rust Richard Shelly Bernard Stock John Tischendorf Zane Todd Wetsel Waggoner William Wallenmeier Edward Weidenbener Elmer Whitmer Doris Witt TWO TIMES Juanita Adcock Jimmy Adye Wallace Adye Claude Baker Louis Bergdolt Kenneth Berger Carroll Boyle Paul Butcher Robert Carithers Henry Childs John Clouse Michael Cook Marion Culp Marion Ehrhardt Ruth Eilert Glenn Elder Virgil Espenlaub Vera Farley Robert Fink Raymond Gray John Haddan James Harableton Marvin Hartig Hannah Hartung Jo Ann James Donald Klippel Carl Klingelhoefer Walter Lutz Marjorie Mason Don Miller Wayne Montgomery Robert Mowson Anne Mueller John Mueller Carl Procaskey Robert Ranch Harry Repphan Wade Richards Gilbert Robertson Robert Rust Ruth Sansom John Schaus Anna Lcc Schmidt Dolores Shelton Naomi Simpson Catherine Tiemann Mary Etta VanHorn Rodney Vining Dorothy Walker Arthur Walling Robert Walter Lois Wiggers Paul Williams Clarence Winternheimer Robert Work Ralph Yates FIRST TIME Roy Ash Don Ashley William Bachman Arthur Bernard John Becker William Bell Elmer Bertram Eugene Beyers Mary Lou Bischmann Joseph Brown Rexel Blown Norbert Buechler Austin Budke Robert Chappell Emily Combs Joseph Corcoran Fred Davison Russell Day Albert Delaney Charles Dewig Rex Don Norma Lee Dunning Roland Eckels Katherine Edwards Anna Muriel Flucks Curtis Fowler Harry Friley Elmer Gowen Elizabeth Grimsley Mary Doris Hayes [oseph Hennel Carroll Herrenbruck Mary Hormuth Ralph Hubert Frances Huff Ford Lacey Paul Langbein Robert Law Omcr LeClere Nathan Lieberman Kenneth Luoto Patsy Lynch Richard Lvon Marilyn Marshall Jimmie Martin Roliert Martin William McCarthy Herman McGregor Donald McWilliams Dorothy Mehring Richard Merle Erma Montgomery Zclpha Morrison Marv Lou Muth Ralph ONeal Forrest Page Iary Alice Peck Martha Pigman Lyndon Pirkle George Poole Parvin Raibley Jack Reid |oy Scherzer Russel Schoene Maytha Schuriter Theodore Stein Norma Lee Stewart Darwin Stone Cecil Thomas I ' Inllis Tirmenstein Jolin Vogel June Watson Paul Welborn Mary Weber Barbara Lois Winkler Mariloys Woods Owen York yvi.yn K ' Jim Banielt, President of the Student Government, worlted to im- prove tlie mnke-up of tlic .Student-Faculty Federation and equalize tlie power of the student with that of the fatuity. Several athletic groups were formed to raise the spirit of the student body, and a general revision of the Stiulent Government ((institution was launched. Olficers of the Student Gov- ernment, from left to right: Sarah Kessler, Sec., Jim Fow- ler, Freas.. and Emily Comlis, Vice Pres. . sscml)l) Gommittee sealed left to right; Mi. Har- old See, diiettor of E ening College aiul placement bureau, NF.A., Northwestern University, John Schneider, and Mr, Cyrus Gunn. assistant profes- sor of history, M.S.. Indiana University. Standing: Charles Urisiow and Lois Huck. Fine . rts Committee seated left to light: Betty Wood. Miss Florence Keve. head of the . rt De- partment. M.. ,. Columbia I ' niversity. Juna How- ard, ,Mr. Francis Werking. head of the language de- partmeiu. and Mrs. Kenneth Taylor, assistant pro- fessor of Drama and Speech. M.F.A.. Vale Univer- sity. Standing: Carlton Long and Ed Parsonage. 46 Religious Life Committee, seated left to right; Mr. Elton Barnum, Martha Eskridge, and Mr. Harris Erickson. Standing left to right; Miss Wahnita DeLong. Nathan Lieberman, Tommy Walker, and Ann Wilson. Public Occasions Committee, seated left to right; Mr. Guy Marchant. Pat Kaiser, Mr. Alvin Strickler, and Miss Gertrude Leich. Standing left to right; Paul Karnes, Joan Henn, Gene Christian, and Betty Marshall. Public Speech Committee, seated left to right; Mr. A. C. Spence, Bob Hahn. and Miss Pearl LeCompte. Standing left to right; Marylu Plane. Mary Lou Muth, Mr. L. W. Anderson, Jack Humphreys, and John Schrodt. Welfare Committee, seated left to right; Shirley Olsen, Miss Agnes Bahlert, Eugene Cebula, Mr. Donald Dunham, and Earl Buechler. Standing left to right; James Barbee, and Hobarrt Luu. Athletic Committee, seated left to right; Miss Ida Stieler, Bill Russler, and Paul Schmidt. Standing left to right; Angelo Howard. Louise Kiely. and Jo Ann Engelljert. Soci;il Life Committee, seated left to riglu; Hel- en Niiiin. Sam Humphrey. Miss Doiis Kirk, and Miss Esther Brown, Standing left to right; Bolj Hc roii, Mr, James Morlock, Beverly Gerard. Jim Cixiper, and Jim I.o e. Publications Committee, seated left to right; Mr. yohn Boyd, Mike Parkinson, and Mr. Wade Da- vid, Standing left to right; John Scholield. John Heldt, and Harold Buck, Women ' s Council, .seated left to right; Betty Berges, Emily Combs, and Helen Merl. Standing left to right; Marvin Plane, Pat Kaiser, and Doris Witt. , . Vsi i Men ' s Council left to light standing: Hi. James Morlock, Dean Seager. Andy Tempco. Seated left to tight: Bob Scholls. Holiait lilt |im Brown Administrative Board left to right standing: Dr. James Morlock. Dr. Edgar McKown, Miss Estlier Broun, and James Fouler. .Seated left to right: Emily Comlis. James Barnett, and Sarah Kessler. Inter-.Socielv Council left to right: Miss Esther Broun Sue Dannet ' tell, Bernice Culley. Pat Kaiser, Emdy Combs and Martha Wessner. 4!) Monna Lou Dugan is displaying the latest style in bathing suits at the spring fashion show. This swim suit should be quite an attraction at the pool. Swing your partner. Old clothes, square dance music, and a strong voice offer the students plenty of fun at the weekly square dances sponsored by the TUB. The annual Christmas party is a TUB tra- dition that finds refreshmenLs flowing to the tune of high spirits. Christmas vacation is just around the corner. 50 TUB Many varied activities were featured by the Temporary Union Building during the past school year. Freshman Orientation Week which pre- ceded the opening of school last fall was held in the T.U.B. It included group meet- ings, lectures, and a freshman dance. Other activities include the square dances every Wednesday night, occasional Club Tub nights, the all-campus Christmas party and afternoon tea dances. Recreational pastimes include card play- ing and table tennis with tournaments scheduled in each. Occasional parties were given for mem- bers of the T.U.B. management board com- mittees. Teas were given for assembly guest speakers. Miss Doris Kirk, Director of Social Ac- tivities, supervises the T.U.B. ' s activities. Doro thy Surbeck serves as secretary. Other members of the Management Board are Joan Henn, decorations; Bill Woods, pub- licity; Karl atson, recreation; Mary Hor- muth, evenings; Woody Buechler, finan- cial; Pat Kaiser, social; Paul Carnes, dances; and Jim Cooper and Sarah Kessler, assistants to Miss Kirk. l]ss Doiis Kirk, ilncttor of socuil activities, is looking over ; poster that announces a fiiliire social event, regis- tcreil iliiongli lier depart- ment. a « «e u . w tW. ' »w " " ' _ ' Siiiiil Scene from a Club TUB floor show. Bill Scott and his orchestra arc playing while a takc-oli on .M Jolsim is pre- sented. . l a Gamma Delta Tea given for the sororities, Molly Marlatt. seated, is serving from left to right: Lois Huck. Doris Witt, Shirley Olson, and .Mary Etta VanHorn. The Christmas tree in the background says that this could be nothing else but the an- nual dance sponsored by the TUB before Christmas vacation. 51 PHI ZETA " Plii Zeta fellowsliip " . . . opening words to the fellow- sliip song rang true again this year as Phi Zeta Fraternity participated in the academic, atliletic and social life of Evansville College. The year ' s rush activities began at tlie East Side Busi- ness Men ' s Club and several days later thirteen men were ])ledged. Paid Singleton was pledge master during the Hell Week. Phi Zetas won the Intramural Football League title, the annual football game with the Philos, 7-6, and the first bowling championship in the Men ' s Bowling League. Several Phi Zeta-Sig parties were staged during tiie year along with a number of " stags. " The Tenth Annual Phi Zeta Sweetheart Dance on Decem- ber Kt at the Armory was tlie higlilight of tlie holiday sea- son. Marilyn Ramsey was chosen Phi Zeta Sweetheart dur- ing the evening. In January winter rusliing was featured with a party at the W est Haven Gun Club. Sixty men were pledged on Jaiuiary 21, wliicli was tlie second largest ])ledge class in the history of the Fraternity. Palmer Stanley acted as pledge master for this group. The new fifteen ])iece Phi Zeta Dance Band led hy jim- my Finn was introduced at an assembly Hellweeks|(op[(in " on January 27. The annual Phi Zeta Spring Formal Dinner Dance was the big event in May and roiuided out the ear ' s activities. Freeman. FIRST QUARTER OFFICERS Sam Humphrey President Ed Whitehead Vice President Earl Harp Secretary Earl Bnechler Treasurer SECOND QUARTER OFFICERS Gilbert Korb President Jim Brown Vice President Paul Singleton Secretary Earl Buechler Treasurer Memljers of Phi Zcla Fiatcrnily lirsi miw Iffl U rinlU: W. Stnill ). M((.illlK■s . R. roncsier. M. Humphrey, Uennett. H. Clark, D. .Stans- ivi(i. T. lierger, I). .Swifl, R. b ; T V e rC De ; h ; R M Ka;;on I. Headlee, and M. Pr.ncc. Second row IcU u, ri,h. R, Fn,k, J, »- " V ' v ' ' ' ' ' r ' x ; ' , de iCniori, P Barnn ' « P. OLa„Kl,Iin. .V o ' wen, F. Caeech, R. Gerst, and M Crauford. Hnrd row leU to nKh y- ' ncUeU ' l N c, A Wirthwein L Preecz H Whitelock. I. Rice. A. Barthlow, B. Cales. F. Wuhcrspoon, P. Wclhorn ] C. .nwav. W, ' ' , ' ' - " ' " ,, ' ' , ' , : nd A ReiTing. Fourfh row left to rtght: ' R. Unverzagt. T. Ancona. C. VanW.nkle. T. Hawkins, W, Sakel, F. ,Schw,t,, J. Ka,ser. E. Ntehat. Thetiererkatif. ). Keriiey and G. Powers. PI EPSILON PHI Pi Epsilon Plii Fraternity, oldest on the Evansville Col- lege campus, opened its ninety-tliird vear of activities in a big way by winning the football ticket sales contest. Another victory for the Philos followed shortly when their float was judged the best in the Homecoming Day Parade. The name Pi Epsilon Phi is the first on a new plaque to be awarded each year to the organization with the best Homecoming Float. Rush activities crowded the spotlight in October and rusliees were entertained at a dinner in the Disabled Amer- ican Veterans Home. Bill Borchert acted as pledge master for twenty-eight new pledges during Hell Week which fol- lowed. The last day of school before Thanksgiving and Christ- mas vacations the Philos entertained the Castys and Thetas at a party. Bus trips to the Murray State football game in Novem- ber and the Indiana State basketball game in February were big events on the Philo calendar. A winter rush dinner was held at the Servel Gun Club, followed by the pledging of twenty-four men. Adrian Baize acted as pledge master for this group which introduced pledge caps to the campus in the fraternity ' s colors of gold and black. The Philo Dance Band, together with the ever faithful and funny team of " Hevron and Ritter " provided a num- ber of clever pep assemblies. Pi Epsilon Phi rounded out the year of fellowship and fun with their annual Spring Formal Dinner Dance on May 7. s Members of Pi Epsilon Phi Fraternity first row left to r.ght: J. Hauke, J. McDougal J. Hays R. Watson J B " t, H Buck T Wentzel R larrett, A. leffers. R. Hevron, K. Majors, and O. Hall. Second row left to right: K Crook D. M.llei FHarri;R Christopher E. Parsonage, R. Flemmg, H. Graham, H. Baker, R. Hanselman, Wooley, and E. W.lson. Th.rd row left ioriehtG Campbell I. .Schaefer, J. Unfr.ed, T. Ossenberg. W. Hahn. R. Harris, R. Christopher, R Ne son. H. Goldblatt R W Schmi ' tt. and C. Searcy. Fottrth row left to right: D. Denser, K. Kluger, A. Brown. J. F.sher, J. Gunn. R. Rodman, J. Tevault. R. Cook, C. Studer, C. Long. R. Kelley. and I. Wortmann. FIRST QUARTER OFFICERS Mike Parkinson President Owen Hamilton Vice President Jim Niehaus Secretary Bill Stevens Treasurer SECOND QUARTER OFFICERS Bob Hevron President Norman Kniese Vice President Ronald Watson Secretary Elmer Graham Treasurer Wise. PI KAPPA Pi Kappa Fraternity with Jim Fallace and Bob Rideoiit at the helm continued to i:ro v in its third year on campus since its orjianization in 1946. Sixty members wore tlie Pi Kappa pin before the year was over and helped uphold the motto " Fidelity to Fel- lowship. " In October a rush party was given in the Coliseum, Daughters of American Veterans Hall. In keeping with a fraternity policy to limit membership, twelve men were pledged at this time. The Chicken Coop was the scene of a Halloween party also in this month. Pledges were initiated at a party early in November in the eterans Foreign ar Hall in the Rookery Building and two nights later they were entertained at a dinner in the Pioneer Room of the Spaghetti Bowl. A stag party and a Christmas party in the VFW Hall were events of December. Another rush party was given in January and 16 men were pledged in the Assembly Janu- ary 14. Shortly afterwards a party was given for them in the VF Hall and a dinner at the Belvedere Cafe. Pi Kappas active in other phases of school life were Andy Tempco and Ray Kopycki on the Men ' s Council, Jon Gimdling, editor of the LinC. Roland Eckels, president of the International Relations Club, and Bob Rideout, pres- ident of Alpha Phi Omega. On Student-Faculty Federation Committees were Angelo Howard, athletics: E. L. Whitmer, fine arts, John Schnei- der, assembly, Tony Capritta, welfare, and Michael Pas- ternak, religious life. M..,nh,-,. „t 1 , Ra|.|,a I raternitv first row left to nght: J. GundHng, Mr. M. Chan.n, P. Card T. Co« ' . f ' - f; . " V Kev Second ro v le(t to r ht: J. Brown, R. Peters. D. Cobb, H. Miller, A. Houard, C. Claytoti and J. Jackson, Th.rd row left W right J, Pasternak. wSva ters. C. Bingle, R. Harris, J. Allen. O. Grimm. J. Fallace, and R. R.deout. FIRST QUARTER OFFICERS Jim Fallace President Fred S. Duncan Vice President Elmer Whitmer Secretary Richard Sclemm Treasurer SECOND QUARTER OFFICERS Bob Rideout President Roy Kopycki Vice President Elmer Whitmer Secretary Richard Sclemm Treasurer Members of Pi Kappa Fratern.ty firs, row left to right: A T n co J -Jl .j ej ' E " mUt, ' ' H; ;u? : t . Th s: !; rrie{ T:: l - ::. ' i ' - ' e , ! ;:rt o:;l:f W,, and E, Market. - Members of Fra tern itv Brothers: Kneeling left to right: Marvin Broun. Claude Bates. Randall Williams. H. L. Ross, George Wilson Bill Pr oT ' fiisho ■ ' " ' ' ' " ' " " " " " f ' f ' ' ° ' ■ ' § ' ' ■ ' " Parsley. Jim Wallis, Harold Cox. Jim Bishop. Bob Young, Harry Erving and ' " % ,,, «te " iWK ' ' ij x« £ ■ Wk. FRATERNITY BROTHERS Tlie Fraternity Brothers, one of the newer organizations on campus, is in its third year. This group, sponsored by the Masonic Lodge, was formerly the Acacia Club. Acacia is the national fraternity ' s name and by not hav- ing a house the fraternity was not considered national. If a house is obtained, which was the main project of the group this year, the name Acacia will be adopted again and the fraternity will become the only national fraternity at the college. Pledges to the fraternity are selected by active members. Seventeen pledges were initiated at a dinner at the Shrine Mosque, January 27, making a txjtal membership of forty- seven. To create friendship and fellowship is the primary pur- pose of this group. Claude Bates is president of the fraternity; Bill Parsley, vice-president: and Marvin Brown is secretary-treasurer. Prof. Myron Bishop is faculty sponsor. Members of Gamma Delta Freshman Sororitv kneeling left to right [o,,,, , v.. I;,i,,ne Johnson. Marianna Cubbison. Marilyn Mooney. Seated left to right: Molly Marlatt. Lois Ricketts, Nina St. Clair. Kathrxn krneger. Shirley Paul, Jacqueline Johnson. Eyeyonne Klein. Pat Bates Standing left to right: Erma Beayer. Margaret Mary Schenk. Rita Jean Lichtenfeld. Marilyn Smith. Nancy Sahm. Marianne Waltman. Patricia Ott Margaret Kennedy. Emmy Seegmueller, Ida ' VVallenmeyer. Dorothy Meyer. Frieda Montgomery. Elizabeth Lockuood. Marcella Mach Patricia Parrish, Lois Schneider, ' lyonne Lockridge. Mary Lou Wolfe. Mary Kathryn Weber. Betty Forster. Delehia Reid. GAMMA DELTA Gamma Delta, sorority for freshman women which had about fifty members this year, started its activities with the election of officers. Pat Bates was elected president; Margaret Mary Schenk, vice president; and Lois Ricketts, secretary-treasurer. Miss Esther Brown, dean of women was faculty sponsor, and Mrs. Helen Merle, sophomore, was student sponsor. Early in October the Gamma Deltas gave a tea in the Women ' s Loinige for their Mothers. This was followed by a bake sale at Harding and Miller ' s Music Store. In November the Castalian, Gamma Epsilon Sigma and Theta Sigma Sororities were entertained by the Gamma Deltas at a party in the TUB. Molly Marlatt, social chair- man was in charge of the program. A square dance for members and their escorts in the TUB was a big event for the Gamma Deltas later in the month. The first two weeks in December, Gamma Deltas were guests of Castys at a pajama Christmas party, the Sigs at a Kiddie Party and the Thetas at a circus party. W ith the end of the first quarter. Gamma Delta dis- banded and manv of its members pledged to the other three sororities. 59 CASTALIAN SORORITY Uiuler tlie presidency of Emily Combs, the Castalian Sorority opened an e entfiil vear of work, aeliievement, and plans for a sorority house. ork was the order of the day as the first sorority house in the history of the school became an actuality. Almost any Saturday for the next month Castvs could he seen painting, cleaning and decoratinu; an apart- ment at the home of Helen Nunn on Riverside Drive. Finallv settled in their new home by October, the C.astys looked toward other things, including parties with the alums and parties just before Thanksgiving and Christmas vacations with the Pliilos and Tlietas. Santa Clans and the Castalians entertained the Gamma Deltas at the traditional pajania Christmas party on December 8 at the Servel Gun Club. Castalians also observed ( ' hristmas by giving a basket of food to a needy family, caroling, and having a cozy time at their last meeting before the holidays. Rushing with Cissy Buthod as rush captain was the big item during the second quarter and seventeen girls pledged at this time. A rotation party, an informal Gold Rush party, an(i a formal dinner at the Country Club were given for rusliees. Following a tea and a dinner at the Ven- dome Hotel for the new pledges, they were subjected to the rigors of Hell Week and second degree initiation. Castalian pledges were recog- nized by red and white pledge caps worn for two weeks. Traditionally, Castalians bad their annual Spring Formal and Mother ' s Day Tea during the month of May. At the close of the school year and in celebration of the end of finals a week-end party brought the 29th year of the Castalian Sorority to a happy end. Members of the Luenuv Socetv first row from left to r„ht; Sh -lc Pat.l. Bc,t Rcsscr. Evehn Ca.neron, Marslu Plane, Sue Goeke. Harriet Buthod, Jerri Steinmet . Jtmc Hcrzer. n ,.,,,,,, i,kel Helen Nimn Second row from left to right; Gail Vnght, Mar.lyn Moonev. Patts Ott, Lotuse k,elv. U.lma P.erce. Ba,ha.a N.ckel. Helen Nnnn. Margaret Mary Schenk, Nancy Sahm. Dons Donovan. FIRST AND SECOND QUARTER OFFICERS Emily Combs President Helen Nunn f ' ce President Betty Marshall Secretary Ho ar.l Treasurer oTaTe HTdlev Monna LotfDu an, Marilyn Marshall. Sne Dannettell. Betty Marshall. lilt- !i GAMMA EPSILON SIGMA Tlie oldest sorority on campus, Gaiiiina Epsilon Sigma, founded in 1856 at Moore ' s Hill College, added another successful year to the ninety- two years of Sig history. Summer activities included two dessert bridges at the Knights of Columbus and a swimming party at Atkinson Park in Henderson. In October a hay ride to the Boy Scout Lodge in McCutchanville was climaxed with a square dance. Early in December the sorority sponsored a rummage sale which proved to be much fun as well as a financial suc- cess. Along with the other fraternities and sororities the Sigs sold football season tickets. Homecoming activities kept the sorority busy with several evenings being devoted to lecorating the float which was judged second best in the parade. For the holiday season the Sigs placed the traditional Christmas tree in the main hall of the Administration Building. The night before Christmas vacations began, the Sigs and Phi Zetas went carolling. Joan Henn was hostess to the annual Christmas |)arty at her home, and the actives were guests of the alums at a dessert bridg-e in the Belle Lodge Tea Room during the holidays. During the two weeks of rushing, the Sigs entertained at the rotation party, an informal party at the Spence Tea Room and then at a formal dinner at Hotel McCurdy. After pledging, which was tlie last week-end in January, came Hell ' eek and first, second and third degrees for ten new members. As in years past the Sigs were active in all phases of campus life — scholastic, honorary, governmental and social. --y-- ,-.-. miumMM«a g ' Memben of the Gamma Eps.lon Sigma Soronty first row from left to right; Shirlcv Olson, Doris W,tt, Miss Wolfe, Jean Reynolds. Barbara Brown, Mary Ann Hahs. Joan Henn. , „ . , , , , ■ Second row from left to right; Joann Graesch, Pat Kaiser. Dorothy Hoffmann. Jacqueline Schmitt. Ma.-y Hormuth. Nendel. Lois luu KaZynTrt ' eger, Marline Johnson, Joy Scherzer, Nina St. Cla.r. Mary Ka.hryn Weber. Donna Joyce Rolnnson. Mary Etta Van Horn. Gharlotte Rnpp. FIRST QUARTER OFFICERS Doris Witt President € oeeooog, Lucille Schmitt Vice President Ruth Nendel Secretary Pat Kaiser Treasurer SECOND QUARTER OFFICERS Sarah Kessler President Dorothy Hoffmann Vice President Mary Hormuth Secretory Pat Kaiser Treasurer Members of the Gamma Epsilon Sigma Sorority first row from left to right; Claire Ann S.nmpf. Ann Wilson, Mary Bollinger, Pat Rampv, Janet Roberts. Lois Huck, Man Lou Muth. Rollinper Second row from left to right; Carole Hnck, Jeanne W.lliams, Margaret .Scholz, Jeannete Holfm,n,n. Lnclle Schmnc, Helen Bolhnge,, LoTR.cketts, Lonise Griffith, Elizabeth Bell, Molly Marlatt, Ann Whuehead. Sarah Kessler. THETA SIGMA Completing the celebration of its silver anniversary, this fall the Tlieta Sigma Sorority entered upon the big gest year since its founding in 1922. Shortly after tlie opening of the fall quarter. Miss Agnes Bahlert, sponsor, became inactive because of duties as head of the department of home economics and Mrs. ] Iartin C.hanin was selected sponsor. Also during tlie month a Theta-Facultv tea was given to honor the return of tlieir origiiuil sponsor. Miss Pearle Le(]ompte, wlio is home after a year ' s absence spent in England. December 9 the Founder ' s Day Banquet was held in the Empire Room of the Hotel Vendome. Actives presented a skit depicting the twenty years of Tlieta history, and a booklet, the 2.Sth Anniversary issue of the Theta Sigma Newsletter was given as a souvenir. The Alunuii Scholar- ship was awarded to Lucile Temme. During the Christmas season the annual party for the Gamma Deltas was given in the American Legion Home. A C hristmas party among the actives with a gift exchange and carols added to the holiday events. The annual Theta Football award was presented to Bob Gerhardt, Purple Aces captain this year. Bob was given a small gold football and his name was engraved on the award plaque. The first Alpha Phi Mu plaque for the highest scholastic achievement among the sororities was awarded to the Thetas. Thetas, in connection with the other two sororities, had a rotation party on campus for rnsliees wliicli was the first in a series of three parties in tlie new plan of rushing inaugurated this year. Folloyving this came an informal party at Camp Optimist and traditional formal dinner at Hotel McCurdy. Thirteen women were pledged and entertained at a pledge tea, then put through the paces of Hell Week. Rounding out the year ' s activities were a Marathon Bridge, Style Show Bridge, an alum-active mixer. Mother ' s Day Tea, a week-end party and the Spring Formal. Members of the Theta Sigma Sororitv first ro . from left to nght: Dons McFadden. Bett) Ann Speis, Carolvn Miller, Dorotliy Go- liehtlv, Lois Wiegins, Shirley Goodfried. , „. ,, u n- Second rou- frotrr left to nght: Evelvn A ers. Bernice CuUev. Lo.s Manchette, Ann Snrne.t. Lncv Haas. Martha Pigman. Martha Wess- ner, Joanne Engelbert, Dorothy Dailey. Betty Berges, Jackie Johnson. FIRST QUARTER OFFICERS Bernice Culley President Martha Wessner ice President Joan Hallinan Secretary Lois Wiggers Treasurer SECOND QUARTER OFFICERS Martha Wessner President Dorothy Golightly ' ce President Betty Speis Secretary Dorothy Dailey Treasurer Members of the Theta Sigma Soronts first rou from left to nght; Jean Marshall. Joann Stocke. Shnlcs Rav. Helen Me.le. Mnabelle Hurt, Jo Anne Freshley «nc r fr.;:;. right: Joan Ha lnan. ,argaret Kennedy, Marian Ehrhardt. Shirley Kalkbrenner. Mary Lou Winsett. Mary Ruth Barnett, Dorothy Kiefer, Erma Montgomery. Nilza Santos, Betty Wood. Members of Alplia Phi Delta kneeling left to right; Joanne Engelbert, Geiaidine Shelton. Joanne Stocke, Mary Ruth Barnett. Enna Montgomery. Claroiyn Miller. Lois Manchette. Seated from left to right; Joan Hallinaii. Marianne Waltman. Mary Doninger. Martha VVessner, Evelyn Ayers. Phyllis Tir- menstein. June Suhrheinrich. Standing from left to right; Jean Marshall, Shirley Kalkbrenner, Dorothy Kiefer, Ruth Gronemeier, Rovella Hinton, Marilyn Marshall, Frieda Montgomery, Maytha Shnrtter. Nancy McCalfrev. Louise Kiely. Professor Dorothy Julian, Jo Ann James, Elaine Lashley. ALPHA PHI DELTA Although the Alplii Plii Delta is basically a service or- ganization, members have frequent social activities. For the most part they include hikes, bicycle excursions, and other outdoor socials. This year, the sorority for those in- terested or active in scouting spent one week-end at Camp Koch near Cannelton, Indiana. From the sober side of the sorority the records show that ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alphi Phi Omega, national service fraternity, is com- posed of ex-Boy Scouts who are interested in furthering the aims of Scouting on the campus by constructive work and fellowship. The " Ugly Man " contest was the first project of the year, which raised $146.28 for the purchase of sixteen Thanks- giving baskets that were given to needy families. Alpha Phi Omega worked with Alpha Phi Delta in spon- soring the March of Dimes drive on campus. A total of $166.73 was contributed or better than a dime per student. initiations were carried on in the early part of the second quarter and lasted for two meetings. In addition, they were instrumental in the " March of Dimes " campaign which was conducted on tlie Evansville College campus. The officers ' staff includes Joanne Engelbert, president; Louise Kiely, secretary; and Bernice Culley, treasurer; Miss Ida Stieler, sponsor. Professors Everette Walker and William L. Brandon were faculty sponsors. Officers for the first quarter were: Don Howard, presi- dent; Tom Turner, vice-president; Tom Boston, secretary; Dick Lambert, treasurer; James R. Hill, historian. Officers for the second quarter: Bob Rideout, president; Jack Humphrey, vice-president; Tom Boston, secretary; Dick Lambert, treasurer; Jo Iglehart, historian; Bob Fink, sgt.-at-arms. Members of Alpha Phi Omega seated from left to right; Fred Piercy, Jack Humphrey, Dick Lambert, Bob Rideout, Joe Iglehart, Tom Iiirner. Standing from left to right; Bob Davenport, Kenneth Major, Dave .Millen, Martin Hutchings, Gerald Powers, Paul Nich- ols, Fred Shatara. Tft 2ciee Dorothi] Steiner Walker Bob Canthers is placing the crown upon the head of Dorothy Walker, Queen of the May. Her attendants from left to right are; Edna Mae Waltz, Dorothy Pirtlc, and Joan Smith. A group of students is gathered in front of the Administration Building to watch the May Day ceremony, dnring which the May Queen was crowned. If 1 ivvvvi m - -. - ,- la|lA,. ■.-.,; ' S ! " t Helen Doris Merle f¥omecom(M Zueed 68 a ;4tte tdaMt4 Lucille Schmitt Marilyn Ramsey ' P eta Scu eet ecLnt 70 Claire Ann Stumpf % ;4tt€HdaMt Monna Louise Dugan 71 Fleta Benedict 2, uee«t li cuid ;4ttead Mt Carol McCane 73 1 ' O mm l V roe V ' (i r;r? filret. •yy jzr yx y - ' ' - The field of Athletics has taken tremendous strides at Evansville College. The Aces, on the grid- iron, as well as on the hard- wood, is a name that has come to be feared and respected in the field of •••••• 74 V •%» ♦ Bill) Kunkel Dick Gontcrman Bill Rusvler ti f " a j Ted Ping McHiis Rilev Mason Working Gene Logel captain elctt for 19 9 FOOTBA fV) " Olj , ■■)( _ Jack Cironch m • B P 4: - S! Don Elliott Charlie Henderson i .. V ■■ Pat Fitzgerald Joe L iifried Weblj Hahn -r k C:lem Jarboe • " %• Coach Don Ping. Football Nfentor Jcihiniy McDoiigal Don Galev SEASON ' S RECORD Evansville 12; Western Ky. 6 Butler 14; Evansville 13 Evansville 18; Ottawa 6 Evansville 13; Indiana State 12 Chattanooga 27; Evansville Evansville 7; Eastern Ky. Evansville 18; Louisville 6 Murray (Ky.) 9; Evansville 7 Ronnie Watson Dutch Martin Frank Endress Coach Don Ping is carried off the field lix t lui lie Henderson ;ifter the Aces ' upset viclou cner Missouri V ' allev. 13-7. I he other two players are Mason Working and Joe Unfricd. FiUlback Frank Endress is under a host of enemy tacklers but not until after he had crossed the goal line to give the Aces their second touch- down in winning the Refrigerator Bowl I ' ame 13-7. REFRIGERATOR BOWL Evansville 13; Missouri Valley 7 Evansville College upsets highly rated Mis- souri Valley, 13-7 . . . The loss ends the Vi- kings ' undefeated string at 41 ... It marks the first Refrigerator Bowl classic sponsored by Evansville ' s Jaycees . . . Weatherman cooperates with perfect weather . . . Crowd totals 8200 . . . Tilt starts as punting duel between Gonterman and Valley ' s Wright . . . Logel hauls in a long boot and races to his right . . . Flips ball to Unfried traveling in opposite direction . . . With timely blocking, he speeds down sideline for an 85 yard scoring romp . . . Early in second period. Aces launch a 9.5-yard touclidown drive . . . It terminates as Endress crashes over from the three . . . Half-time festivities held . . . Present Refriger-adorable . . . Vikings band entertains . . . Last half commences . . . Aces fail to score in final two quarters . . . The Missourians tally with four minutes to go . . . Vikings drive 56 yards . . . Pendergrast goes over from three for visitors . . . Captain Gerliardt receives winning team tropliy . . . Coach Don Ping gets the game ball . . . Logel nearly chokes up after receiving W. A. Carson trophy . . . Coach Ping triirni- phantly carried off the field by his players . . . Orchids to the Aces! Morris Riley, fullback, takes off on a sprint around end for a sizable gain against Missouri Valley ' s Vikings in the first annual Refrigerator Bowl game at Reitz Bowl won by the Evansvillc eleven, 13-7. The loss was the first for the Missourians in 41 games starting with the 1941 season and ending Dec. 4, 1948 against the Aces. ' ' ■■■ Sl s ' ' A certain Missouri Valley Viking is about to be hurled to the gridiron by a superior force of Ace tacklers. From left to right are Bob Gerhardt, Jack Crouch, Charlie Hender- son, Ted Ping and Bill Russler. isiiHt. ' i r. " ■■.? f . ' ;3 T " - PI HP W - ■ Exhausted, happy and tired. Gene Logel and Coach Ping step forward to receive handshakes and the trophies from the Jaycee officials, sponsors of the Refrigerator Bowl classic. Brilliant Gene Logel, Evansville ' s rep- resentative on the All-Midwestern football eleven and honorable mention on Little All-American squad, gallops for much yardage against Missourians. ■ ' ■ ' jj jf,!i.»! .,5 «« » CJi.iilie Henderson and Line Coach PanI Beck ob- serve the situation from tlic bench. Coach Beck is a graduate of Indiana State and he received his master ' s degree from Pur- due. Gene Logel lugging the pigskin against the Louisville Cards. Bob Kunkel assists Gene by blocking oat a would-be tackier while Ron Watson (No. 4) was eliminated from the play. The action took place in the Aces-Louisville game won by the Aces. 18-6. Evonsville 12; Western Kentucky 6 Aces open season by downing Western Ken- tucky . . . Stadium is packed with 11,000 fans . . . Hilltoppers score first on passing arm of Pickens . . . Only score of the first half . . . Aces stage comeback after intermission . . . Lo- gel paces drive down the field scoring on a plunge . . . Crouch chalks up last six-pointer on a reverse play . . . Western led first half statis- tics . . . Pingmen top last half averages . . . Near close Toppers try series of desperation passes . . . Gun fires! . . . Aces start on right footing in new Ohio Vallev Conference race. Things seem bad for .Mason Working, . ces halfback, as he is about to be hemmed in by a host of opposuig linemen iluruig the . ces-Louisville game at Bosse Field. H .r :u -k 1 :- ' - Aces 12— Butler 13 Playing under a brilliant October sun. Aces bow to Butler by single point . . . Conversion after touch- down . . . Bulldogs explode for two rapid fire touchdowns before half . . . McSemek boots winning points . . . Aces march downfield 61 yards . . . Riley crashes over . . . Halftinie entertainment furnished by Butler and College bands . . . Last half is all Evansville . . . Passing attack gets into high gear . . . Logel scores on 59-yard pass-and-run play from Wat- son . . . Minute and fifty seconds to go . . . Lutz heaves long pass to Crouch for 41 yards ... A " lucky " tackle and an interception end all scoring opportunities . . . Butler wins. Aces 18 — Ottawa 6 Amid a sea of mud Evansville splashes its way to 18-6 win over scrappy Ottawa . . . Rain fell in tor- rents throughout encounter . . . This resulted in frequent fumbles by both teams . . . E-towners score three tal- lies in first three periods . . . Logel gallops 59 yards . . . Ping races over on pass from Logel . . . Coombes in- tercepts pass and swims 48 yards to pay dirt . . . Visitors score on a rare clipping penalty and a line plunge . . . Neither score during last quarter . . . Evansville ' s " mudders " rack up their second win of the season. Aces 13 — Indiana State 12 Homecoming . . . The impossible becomes reality . . . Aces nip Indiana State in a story-book finish . . . Pur- ples hold State ' s running attack to a minus 39 yards . . . Still Sycamores score twice . . . Pingmen take b all over on reverse play by Riley . . . Captain Gerhardt crowns Queen Helen Merle at half-time . . . Fire- works begin in last quarter . . . After Aces fumble State scores on 25-yard pass . . . Three minutes to go . . . Chester of State passes from his two to Wooley on the 40 . . . He out- sprints Aces remainder to score . . . Aces fill air with passes . . . Connect on five straight . . . Logel crashes over as gun sounds . . . Russler converts . . . Victory! Aces — Chattanooga 27 Aces meet biggest test of season . . . But as expected Chattanooga wins 27-0 . . . Tennessean eleven scores four touchdowns . . . Three on passes . . . The other on a 71-yard drive . . . Halftime and the rains came . . . Visitors go scoreless dur- ing last half . . . Aces make two seri- ous scoring threats . . . One dies on the six and the other fails on the two . . . The latter misses being a first down by inches . . . Evansville suffers its second defeat of season. EVANSVULE 7 EASTERN KY. Evansville invades foreign soil for the first time this season . . . Purple Aces slusli their way through rain-soaked turf for 7-0 decision . . . Eastern is the victim after having won six straight . . . Maroons make only serious scoring threat in opening minutes . . . Aces top offensive play lliereafter . . . Punch over only touchdown in second quarter . . . Bauer goes over last stripe on line plunge . . . Fifty or so E-town rooters make more noise than 3500 Eastern fans . . . Victory number two for the Aces in O.V.C. play. Cheerleaders from left to riglit; Don Waiin, Jerri Steinmet?. James Cooper, Evelyn Cameron, and Norhert Woolley. .And the Aces did get Louisville ' s ,goat to the tune of 18-6. Pictured above stirring up spirit are left to right; Bill Ta lor, Herman l.itschgi. Earl IJiiechler. Jim Broun, Robert Sturgeon, and Robert Cook. Bol) Gerhardt, captain of tlie 1948-49 football team is placing the crown on Helen Merles head while the attendants look on happily. hSJ vS TS This tombstone barely tells the truth, as the Purple Aces buried the Indiana State team in a 1312 battle. IS EVANS VILLE 18 LOUISVILLE G An alert Evansville eleven took ad- vantage of Louisville mistakes to win 18-6 . . . This ended a U. of L. victory skein of nine straight games against the Aces . . . Cardinal dynasty belongs to the past . . . Endress piled over for the first score . . . Crouch made it number two . . . McKasson rambles over on a fake pass play . . . Ends scoring for Aces . . . Third period is pointless . . . Cards register in last quarter on pass play to Brewer . . . Aces ring victory bell for fifth time of the season. Victory flames leap in tlie liackground while Jim Cooper leads a cheer before the Louis ille ffiime. EVANSVILLE 7 MURRAY 9 Ohio Valley Conference champion- ship at stake . . . Murray can share it ... Aces can win it outright with a victory . . . Murray salvages a safety to top Evansville 9-7 .. . Purple and White score first with big Endress plowing over . . . ' Breds come right back . . . Score on 47-yard romp . . . Halftime finds two squads all even at 7-7 .. . Third period . . . Tempers flare up after some rough stuff . . . Peace re- stored . . . Second free-for-all begins . . . Murray fans rush in . . . National Anthem restores order . . . Endress trapped behind his own goal line . . . Safety . . . Aces forced to share confer- ence crown. Left to right, first row; Jimmy Roos, Joe Iglehart. Dick Goruerman, Dick McKasson, Wayne Hoover. Don Dezember, Harold Ghourley. Jeff Hays, Bob Miller, Lemois Wires, Joe Gossman, Johnny McDougal, Jim Welsh. Second row, left to right: Snuffy Hallinan. John Henderson, Ed Wessel, Jim Sterrett, Leroy Cutsinger, Webb Hahn, Dick Callahan, Roger Moody, Frank Lutz, Charlie Henderson, Ray Coombcs. R. C. Hunter, Glenn Katterhenry. Bill Miller, and Manager Harold Wanninger. Third row, from left to right: End Coach Arad McCutchan, Fred Schultheis. Ted Ping, Captain Bob Gerhardt, Jack Crouch, Bob Kunkel. Lee Ulrey. Don Elliot. Dick Martin. Charlie Ogg. Don Galey, Karl Kleinknecht. Mason Work- ing, Butch Mattingly. Line Coach Paul Beck. Fourth row. from left to right: Trainer Don Miller. Bob Ossenberg, Richie Bauer, Joe Untried. Frank Endress. Ronnie Watson. Pat Fitzgerald. Homer Scruggs, Bill Russell, Archie Owen, Jim Ensor, Joe lackson. Morris Rilev Clem larboe Gene Logel, Bill Russler. and Head Coach Don Ping. i- j ■ ACES 1948-49 SEASON RECORD Evansville 41; Oakland City 34 Evansville 72; S. E. Missouri 40 Evansville 72; Kentucky Wesleyan 57 Anderson 48; Evansville 47 Southern Illinois 61; Evansville 59 Evansville 71; Morehead 61 Eastern Kentucky 85; Evansville 64 Evansville 66; St. Joseph ' s 45 Evansville 85; Ottawa 65 Evansville 79; Georgetown 42 Eastern Illinois 84; Evansville 67 Evansville 51; S. E. Missouri 42 Murray 56; Evansville 54 Western Kentucky 72; Evansville 66 Evansville 63; Oakland City 53 Evansville 61; Eastern Kentucky 57 Evansville 84; Southern Illinois 67 Indiana State 69; Evansville 68 (overtiine) Evansville 68; Louisville 60 Indiaiia State 76; Evansville 54 Western Kentucky 71; Evansville 47 Evansville 68; Murray 51 Louisville 82; Evansville 57 Evansville 76; Morehead 52 o c. o R E Morehead 57; F. ans ille 54 WON 14: LOST 11 BASKETBALL Coach Arad McCutchan ' s basketballers capture opening game dropping Oakland City 41-34 . . . Aces follow up with two vic- tories against Southeast Missouri and Kentucky Wesleyan quin- tets . . . Victory Special of the Aces became derailed as Ander- son ekes out a 49-48 verdict in last 20 seconds . . . Evansville loses another close one to Southern Illinois 61-59 ... A belated last-half spurt gives the Purple and White netters a 71-.59 de- cision over Moreliead . . . Purple Aces hit 4.3 per cent but East- ern Kentucky connects for .57 per cent and the result, an 85-64 defeat . . . Locals get back in the win ledger galloping over St. Joseph ' s Pumas, 66-45, at Jasper . . . Aces go " hog wild " plaster- ing Georgetown in opener of Vincennes Jaycee Tourney, 79-42 . . . Canning eight straight buckets in last three minutes. East- ern Illinois waltzes over Aces, 84-67 . . . Runner-up Evansville places Bob Barnett and Bob Kohhneyer on All-Tourney five. Aces start the new year right by scalping Southeast Missouri ' s Indians 51-42 . . . Murray nips Evansville 56-54 at the gratis bar . . . Western Kentucky ' s tall Hilltoppers ooze past Evans- ville ' s little boys 76-72 after trailing for all but the last two minutes . . . Aces repeat an earlier season win over Oakland City dropping tlie Gibson ( oiuitians 63-53 . . . Joe Hafele sinks 8 of 12 from the field and converts on all of eiglit free throws to help Aces upset liighly touted Eastern Kentucky 61-57 . . . Locals step into high gear crushing Southern Illinois 84-67 avenging an early season defeat . . . McCutchanmen flash finest form of season in dumping the University of Louisville connecting for 26 goals in 51 attempts . . . Lady Luck frowns on the Aces in the next two encounters bowing to Indiana State and Western Ken- tucky fives . . . Crescent City boys lower the boom against Murray 68- 51 partially compensating for the football and basketball losses to the Kentuckians . . . Louisville ' s Cardinals give the college quintet a lesson in goal-sniping by an 82- 57 count . . . For the second time Aces throttle Moreliead 76-52 to close regular playing season. Meeting Morehead for a third times proves disastrous to Coach McCutchan ' s hoopmen losing at the free throw line 57-54 . . . The loss ends any hopes Evansville might have envisioned of captur- ing Ohio Valley Conference tour- ney crown . . . Western Kentucky takes tourney as anticipated . . . Joe Hafele places on All-Confer- ence team . . . Aces win 14 games against 11 defeats. COACH ARAD McCUTCHAN has just completed his third season as the basketball mentor at Evansville Col- lege. Arad played football and basketball while attending Evansville College. He was graduated in 1934 with a B.S. degree. He completed his " ducation at Columbia Uni- versity where he obtained his M.A. degiee in 1939. Before entering military service during World War II Mac coached high-school ball In Alabama and at Bosse of Evansville. The 1948-49 edition of the Purple Aces won 14 while losing 11 games. The squad readi ng from left to right: front row: Larry Holder. Jim Barnett. Harry Axford, Bob Kohlmeyer. Bob Sakel and Joe Hafele. Back row: Student Manager Frank Schwitz. Jack Matthews, Alfred Buck, Assist- ant Coach Paul Beck, Bob Barnett, Harold Stubbs, and Student Manager Bob DeBard. ? ■■ RAY BAWEL JIM DeGROOTE BOB NORTHERNER WILLIE SAKEL JERRY CANTERBURY LITTLE ACES Evansville College ' s reserve squad com- pletes its third season being still undefeated on its home floor . . . Jerry Canterbury tops scorers with 167 points . . . Record reads only four losses in three years . . . Players of the squad are: Jerry Canterbury, Ray Bavvel, Jim DeGroote, Bob Northerner, Willie Sakel, Louis Korff ' , Ed Weasel, Gene Logel, Thorn- ton Patberg, Lemois Wires, Bill Henning, Larry Cutsinger and Jack Rice. op: Louie Korff goes under to rack p two points for the Deuces. No. 23 i Lemois Wires. liddle: Get the ball. Northerner awel looks ready to assist the cause. lottom: Bob Northerner attempts to at in an erring shot of a teammate. Villie Sakel and Ray Bawel look on. EVANSVILLE COLLEGE RESERVE SQUAD 1948-49 RECORD Evansville 44 Evansville 36 Evansville 57 Evansville 66 Oakland City Evansville 69 Evansville 61 Evansville 50 Evansville 45 Evansville 47 Evansville 62 Louisville 50: Evansville 66 WON 11: LOST 2 : Oakland City 29 : Stendal Indpts. 27 : Princeton Indpts. 26 : Briggs Indiana 49 51 : Evansville 48 : V.F.W. No. 1114 33 : Buzz Kids 40 : Indiana State 46 : Louisville 40 : Indiana State 40 : Oakland City 47 Evansville 45 : Buck ' s Place 26 Bob Gerhardt Joe Hafele Action in the Evansville-St. Joseph ' s game which the locals won, 1-0. Andy Collins, the winning moundsman, is poised ready to sacrifice the baserunner to second from where he later scored the only run on a double. Richie Bauer Paul Schmidt Andy Colhns Joe Unfried ■P) 6 Marvin Stofft, Aces first sacker. scoops up a low erring throw from a team mate. Harold Stubbs Hargis Hafele Bill Neal SEASON RECORD Valparaiso 4; Evansville 2 Evansville 1; Illinois Normal 1 (called, end of ninth, darkness) Evansville 3; Eastern Illinois 2 Southern Illinois 6; Evansville 4 Evansville 5 ; Western Kentucky 1 Louisville 13; Evansville 4 Eastern Kentucky 9; Evansville 8 Evansville 3; Murray State 2 Evansville 4; Western Kentucky Evansville 9; Indiana State Evansville 8; Eastern Kentucky 4 Evansville 1; St. Joseph ' s Evansville 5; Louisville 4 89 RIFLE CLUB Members of the Rifle Club kneeling left to right; Anne Whitehead, Joan Hallinan, Dorothy Dailey. Joanne Engelbert, Margaret Kennedy, and Carolyn Miller. Stand- ing left to right; Marianne Waltman, Richard Gerhardt. Pat Schymik. Henry Uersch, Rovella Hinton. George Fleming, and Ida Wallenmeyer. The Rifle Club, which is affiliated with the National Rifle Association, made preat strides this year by having both men and women participate in six intercollegiate matches. The women ' s team composed of Joanne Enpelbert, Joan Hallinan, Carolyn Miller, Pat Schymik, Anne Whitehead, Ida Wallenmeyer, Margaret Kennedy, Martha Wessner, Louise Kiely, and Dorothy Dailey, competed against the University of Washington, University of Cincinnati, Uni- versity of Nevada, Penn Hall College, and Beaver College. The men ' s team fired against the University of Cinciiuiati and the University of Nevada. Members of the squad were John Williams, Henry Dersch, Richard Gerhardt, George Whitney, Allen Bbrgerd, William Duffey, and Carl Bohrer. CWficers of the organization were Joanne Engelbert, president; Henry Dersch, vice president; Carolyn Miller, secretary; and Richard Gerhardt, treasurer. 90 Pictured above is Evansville College ' s golf squad. Reading from left to right: Paul Irey, Richie Gonterman, Jack Matthews, Bill Trafton and Don Herzer Don Howard was not present when the picture was taken. GOLF Evansville College ' s linkmen shoot low scores but still lose points . . . Opponents record lower aver- ages . . . Result — only a fair season . . . Victories were achieved against Southern Illinois twice . . . Aces were forced to settle for a tie with Western Illinois . . . Suffer defeats from Indiana State, twice, and Western Kentucky ... In state competition lo- cals finish eighth at Notre Dame . . . Irey, Trafton, Howard and Gonterman participate in State meet . . . Irey consistently fires lowest score of Ace golf- ers .. . Paul Beck coaches fairway men . . . Other members are Bob Hartman, Mike Loeffler and Jack Matthews. n !a W ' % Paul Irey, Aces top golfer, drives pellet down faii- way. TENNIS Lady Luck has seemingly frowned on the Aces tennis squad . . . Complete their second year with- out winning a match . . . Netters bow to Southern Illinois, St. Joseph ' s and Western Kentucky twice . . . Reuben Boswell and Willie Hopkins were the Aces top racquetmen . . . Bud Johnson coaches squad . . . Other members of the 1948 team were George Kaltofen, Witt Edwards, Bob Sakel, Fred Cook and Donald DeCavitte. Reul)en Boswell 91 Harold Sprailley goes up and over. Harold C.oiirle) clears the luirdle. Angelo Howard, the broad-jiimp specialist. TRACK Evansville College ' s cinder men placed third in a Quad- raiifiiilar meet with Ball State, Valparaiso, and St. Joseph ' s . . . Locals suffer defeat from Indiana State despite captur- ing field events . . . Purple and hite speedsters finally hit a winning stride swarming over ' estern Kentucky, 91 • 2 to 41 V2 . . . Coach Arad McCutchan ' s track men gain eighth spot in Little State . . . Evansville comes in fifth in Big State activity . . . Top point honors go to Angelo How- ard, Morgan Jones. Frank Lutz, Harold Spradley, and Don Galev . . . Other squad members: Bob East, Roy Fowler, Jack Humphrey, Bob Southwood, John McDougal, Harold Gourley, Paul Schmidt, Charles Nonweiler, Bill Phillips, Dave Steele, and Ray Coombes. Morgan Jones, extreme right, captures the 200-vaid dash. Other E aiisville men pictured are left to right. Bill Phillips and Angelo Howard. 92 W. A. A. The Women ' s Athletic Association offers girls the opportunity to participate in such sports as basketball, volleyball, swimming, archery, softball, bowling, tennis and bad- minton. During the year organized leagues are ar- ranged to permit girls not enrolled in a physi- cal education class a chance to enter into sporting activities. The sororities help to round out the program by forming volleyball and basketball leagues. Tournaments are sponsored by W.A.A. as well as instruction in sporting games. i% 4 Y J Mis ; Ida Stieler. cliicctoi of the Worn en ' s Athletic Associ:ilion. is a graduate of Battle Creek College; M.S. Universi- ty of Wisconsin. In this section the students that are cUmbing towards the top are pictured to make up the freshman, sophomore, jun- ior, and senior • • • !)4 SENIORS SENIORS As a crop of very green freshmen we started our journey through four years at Evansville College. The registration baf- fled us, professors frightened us. Officers elected to guide us were Harold Stubbs, president. Bill Lemcke, vice president, Rosalyn Flittner, secretary, and Bill Mc- Daniels, treasurer. Lois Huck, Carol and Joe Fulford were cheer- leaders, and the boys they cheered on were Paul Scott, Adrian Keener, and Harold Stubbs, of the freshman class. Sophomores! No longer were we at the bottom. Mike Parkin- son was elected president. Bill Neal, vice president, Pat Hubert, secretary, and Carol Golden, treasurer. The long awaited reviv- al of Ace-Capades was a reality. Sophomore beauties in this production were Joan Henn, Sissy Buthod, and Bonnie Greubel. Juniors — upperclassmen at last . . . our third step toward the top. Juniors elected Bill Hicks, president, Shirley Olson, vice president, Doris Witt, secretary, and Bill Holtz, treasurer. Joan Henn was elected S.G.A. secretary and Lois Huck, Phi Zeta Sweetheart. Seniors at last, we filled many important jobs on campus: Jim Barnett was S.G.A. president, Al Jeffers headed the Engineer- ing Club, Jackie Schmidt was president of the Secretarial Sci- ence Club, and Arlene Starry was editor of the Crescent. As the largest graduating class in the history of Evansville College we shall always hold in fond remembrance our four years spent here. To the many friends and acquaintances we have made we don ' t say " good-bye, " but so long. 96 vice P « ' ' dent BE Arthur R. Adye — B.A. Secondary Education. Pi Gamma Mu 4; S.C.A. 2-4, Treas. 3-4; Phi Zeta 3-4; M.S.M. 3-4. Roy W. Ash — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 2: Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4: Accounting Club 2-4, Vice Pres. 3; Phi Zcta 2-4; Dean ' s List 3. Helen Ruth Ashbrook — B.S. Graduate Nurse. Pre-Med. 2-4; Dean ' s List, fall semester 1917-. Protestant Deaconess Hospital {Graduated 19 12 — R.N.; Independent Students Association. Freddie Ayer Jr. — B.A. Secondary Education. Phi Zeta 1. Kenneth Ayer — B.S. Business Administration. I ' i Gamma Mu 4; Colbv College. Irene Bailey — B.S. Nursing. Pre-Med 2-4. Pres., Sec. 4. Charles W. Ballard — B.A. Pre-Tlieological. Student-Facultv Fed. 3. 4; S.C.A. 2: Kappa Clii 3. 1: Phi Zeta 2-4: Who ' s Who 4; Student Council 3. James Barbee Jr. — B.A. Secondary Education. Student-Facultv Fed. 3. 4; S.C.A. 1-1: International Relations 1-4: Thespians 2-4; Pre-Med. 1. 2; Pi Kappa 1-4; Ace Capades 2; W.S.S.F. 3. 4, Chairman. James Larkln Barnett — B.A. Secondary Education. S.G.A. Pres. 4; Student-Faculty Fed. Athletic Cbmm. 3; " E " Club 2-1; Pi Epsilon Phi 3. 4; Basketball 3; George Washington University. Betty ' Baskett — B.A. Elementary Education. A.C.E. 2-4; Choir 2; Gamma Delta 1. Sec.-Treas. 1. WlLLL4M Bell — B.A. Secondary Education. CMnoir 1-1; .Men ' s Glee Club 2-4; Who ' s Who, C;impus Notable 3. William Bennett — B.A. Elementary Education. Betty Jane Berces — B.A. Secondary Education. Student-Facultv Fed.. Public Speech 2. Public Occasions 3; Women ' s Council, Sec. 4: Alpha Phi Delta 2. 3. 4; Sec. Club, 1-4, Sec. 4; Y.W. C.. . 1; Gamma Delta 1; Fheta Sigma 1-4. Pres. 3; Senior Class. Vice Pres. 4. Ray H. Billincsley — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 2-4: I ' i GamuKi Mu 3. 1; Accounting CUd) 4; Baud I; List 3. 4; Lockvear ' s Business College; Phdharmonic Or- chestra 1; Camera Club 4. Carl Bingle — B.A. Elementary Education. Pi Kappa 2-4. First Row BOSWELL BRINKLEY BUCK BIjECHLER Bl ' THOD Second Row BYRD CAMERON CEBULA CHAPMAN CHESSAR Third Row CLAYTON COLLIER CONWAY COX CRADDOCK Reuben Boswell — B.S. Biisin ss Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa I. 2; Accounting C;liili 1; Phi eta 2-4; Tennis 2-4. Charles Brinkley — B.S. Business Administration. Thespians 3; Philo 2-4. Harold Buck — B..4. Secondary Education. Earl F. Buechler — B.A. Secondary Education. StudentEactilts Eed. 3; Pi Gainnia Mil " l; Newman C;liili 1-4: Intei national Relations 3. 4; Pre-Med. 4; Phi Zeta, Sec. 3, Treas. 4; Pep Cihili; Iip-Ofl (Itili: .Student I riion Managenient Bo.ird; Chairman Finance Committee; Deans List. H. RRIET BuTHOD — B.A. Elementary Education. Thespians 2-4; Castalians L4, .Sgt. of . rms 3, Libiaiian 2; StudentTactdty Fed. 3. Scxial Life Chairman 3. Thomas Byrd — B.A. Secondary Education. Evelyn Cameron — B.A. Elementary Education. Castalians 1-4, Sgt. at Arms 2, .Sec. 3; Thespians 2-4; LinC 2. Page Editor; A.C.E. 2-4; Alpha Phi Delta 1-4. Eugene John Cebula — B.A. Business Administration. Sttident Coinicil 4; Studcnt-Factiltv Fed., .Vssembly Com. 2. Welfare Com. 4. Chairman; Newman Club 1-4; Vets Political Assn. 1-3: Phi eta 1-4: Who ' s Who 4: Student Union Executive Committee 3: Student Union Management Board 3: Student Union Social Welfare Af- fairs Committee 3. Chairman: Parkside Hall. Pres . and Vice Pres. Roy K. Chapman Jr. — B.A. Secondary Education. Crescent 1. 2; Press Club 1. Treas.; Phi eta 1-4. Harold Chessar — B.A. Secondary Education. Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; Phi eta 1-4: Deans List 2. 3. Clarence A. Clayton — B..4. Secondary Education. Thespians 3. 4; Men ' s Glee Club 3: Pi Kappa 3, 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 4; Debate Team. James Collier — B.S. Psychology. Thomas L. (Conway — B.S. Business Administration. Beta . lpha Kappa 1-4; Vets Political Assn. 2. 3: Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4. Anthony J. Cox — B.S. Business Administration. Newman Club 2-4, Cantrell Craddock — B.A. Music Special License. Band 1-4, Pres. 3: Choir 4: Men ' s Glee Club 4; Music Faculty Evans ille College Preparatory School. 98 Kenneth David Crook — B.S. Industrial Technology. Engineers ' Club 2-4, Sec. 4; Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4. William Crowell — B.S. Industrial Technology. Phi Zeta 2-4; Engineering Club 1-4. Vice-Pres. 4. John Culbertson B.S. Business Administration. Accounting Club 2-4. William Cummings — B.S. Business Administration. Phi Zeta 2-4; Phi Gamma Mu 3. 4. Miriam Curtis — B.A. Music Special License. Choir 1-4. Harry Damm — B.S. Business Administration. Howard Damm — B.S. Business Administration. Beta .41pha Kappa 1-4; Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4. Russell M. Day — B.S. Chemistry. Phi Beta Chi 3; Alpha Phi Omega 1. 2; " E " Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1. 3; Football 1. 2; American Chemical Society; Indiana University. Helen Ann Delker — B.A. Secondary Education. Newman Club 4; LinC 4. Assistant Art Editor; Maryville College of the Sacred Heart. Charles Dewig — B.S. Industrial Technology. Newman Clul.) 1-4, Treas. 4; Engineers ' Club 1-4; Electronics 2; Pi Epsilon Phi 1-3; American Chemical Society 4; Chemical Lab. Assist- ant. Lillian L. Dillon — B.S. Nursing. Pre-Med 2-4; ' VVelborn .Memorial Baptist Scliool of Nursing. J. Warren Downen — B.A. Secondary Education. Beta .Vlpha Kappa 3, 4; International Relations 3; Vets Political Asmi. 1-4; Pi Kappa 3, 4. Lester Driggers — B.S. Industrial Technology. Phi Beta Chi 3. 4; Crescent 1; Thespians 1-2; " E " Club 1; Football 1. 2. Fred S. Duncan — B.A. Sociology- Men ' s Council 3; S.C.A. 2-4; Pi Kappa 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4; North Carolina State. Robert L. Eissler — B.S. Industrial Technology. Alpha Phi Omega 3; Chemistry Club 4. Third Ron. ' DILLON DOWNEN DRIGGERS DUNCAN EISSLER 99 First Row ELSNER ELY FALLACE FISHER FITZGERALD Second Row FORTUNE FOWLER FREEMAN FLUCKS GARDNER, J. Tliirii Row GARDNER, R. GERHARDT GLENN GOEKE GOLDBLATT 3; Phi Zeta 2-4; Basketball I. Ralph W. Elsner — B.S. Business Administration. Beta . lpha Kappa 2. 3; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Newman Club 1-4; University of Cincinnati: Student Counselor 4; Dean ' s List 1. Kingston G. Ely — B.A. Secondary Education. Newman Club 1-3; Thespians 1-3; Pie-Med I, 2; Vets Political Assn. 3. 4; liuliana University; Pi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, James-H. Fallace — B.A. Secondary Education. Alpha Phi Omega I; Newman Club 1-4; international Relations 3, 4; Pie-Med 1; Vets Political Assn. 1-4; Pi Kappa 2-4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Track 1; Student Union Social Committee 2. Victor Fisher — B.A. Secondary Education. Phi Zeta 2-4. Gerald Fitzgerald — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4, Robert Fortune — B.A. Secondary Education. Fraternity Brothers 3, 4; Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4. Charles Fowler — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4; Accounting Club 2-4; Vets Political Assn. 2. John Freeman — B.S. Business Administration. Phi Zeta 2-4. Anna Muriel Flucks — B.A. Elementary Education. Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Pi Delta Epsilon 2-4, Scc.-Treas. 3; Alpha Phi Delta 2-4; A.C.E. 1-4; Newman Club 1-4, Publicity Director 2-4: LinC 1, 2, Business Manager 2: Press Club 1-2; International Relations I, 2: Gamma Delta 1; Dean ' s List 4. Joyce Cox Gardner — B.A. Music. Band 3, 4; Women ' s Glee Club 3; Sigma Alpha Iota, Pres. 4; Murray State Teachers College, Alpha Sigma Alpha. Robert Gardner — B.A. Secondary Education. Richard Gerhardt — B.S. Industrial Technology. Rille Club 2-1; Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4. Robert Glenn — B.S. Biology. Pre-Med Club 1-4; Thespians 2-4, Vice Pres. 3, Suzanne Goeke — B.A. Elementary Education. Castalians 2-4; ACE. 1-4, Pres. 3. Harry Goldblatt — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4, Pres. and Vice Pres. 4; Accounting Club 1-4; Vets Political Assn. 13, Sec.-Treas. 2; Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4. 100 Dorothy Golichtly — B.A. Secondary Education. Alpha Phi Delta 1-3; W.A.A. 1-3; V.W.C.A. 1. 2: Gamma Delta 1: Theta Sigma It. Recording Sec. 3, Pros. Attorney 3; Sec. Student Union Finance Committee 4. Walter Gooch — B.S. Business Administration. Phi Zeta 2-4; Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4. Bonnie Greubel — B.A. Elementary Education. Castalians 2-4, Vice Pre.s. 3; A.C.E. 1-4, treas. 3. Ruth Grossman — B.A. Music Special License. S.C.A. I, 2; Choir 1-4; V.W.C.A. 1; Gamma Delta I; Sigma Alpha Iota 4, Corresponding Sec; Eva Schurman Music Club 2, 3, Treas. 3. James T. Gryder — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; ■■£ " Club 2-4; Vets Political Assn. 2, 3; Phi Zeta 2-4; Basketball 1; E. C. Tip-Off Club; Pep Club 3. Jonathan D. Gundling — B.A. English. Pi Delta Epsilon 4, Treas. 4; Crescent 1, 2. 3, Feature Editor 3; LinC. 1-4, Section Editor 2. Associate Editor 3. Editor 4; Press Club I; Pi Kappa 1-4; University of Florida; Student Union Board of Directors 3, Sec. 3; Student Union Management Board 3, Chairman 3; Chair- man Publicity Committee 3; Handbook Committee 3, 4. John T. Haddan — B.S. Business Administration. Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; LinC 2; Accounting Clul) 3; Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4; Dean ' s List. Lyman Hall. — B.A. Music Special License. Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4; Band 2-4; Clhoir 2-4, Librarian 3; Mens Glee Club 2-4, Vice Pres. 3. Oliver Hall — B.S. Industrial Technology. Engineers ' C lub 2-4; Pi Epsilon Phi 3, 4. Owen Hamilton — B.S. Business Administration. Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4, Sec. 2, Vice Pres. 3; Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4, Pres. 3; Student-Faculty Fed. 3. Walter Hassel — B.S. Biology. Jack Hauke — B.S. Industrial Technology. Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4. Mary Doris Hayes — B.S. Biology. . . . „ , ,.,. . Phi Beta Chi 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4; Pre-Med i, Pres. 1; Theta Sigma 1-4, Critic 2, Treas. 2, 3, Prosecuting Attorney 3; Deans List 1, 2, 3; Whos Who 4; Lab. Assistant in Biology 1-3; Lab. Instructor in Zoology 4. James T. Heady — B.A. Liberal Arts. Kappa Chi 1-4. Antoinette Heldt — B.S. Secretarial Science. .Alpha Phi Delta 2-4; Sec. Club 2-4; Choir 2-4; Gamma Delta 1. First Row golightly GOOCH GREUBEL GROSSMAN GRVDER Second Row GUNDLING HADDAN HALL, L. HALL, O. HAMILTON Third Row HASSEL HAUKE HAYES HEADY HELDT, A. 101 First Row HELDT.J. HENN HENNEL HILL HOFMEISTER Second Row HOBS HOLLANDER HOLTMANN HOLTSCLAW HORMUTH Third Row HUBERT HUCK HUDSON HUPFER JEFFERS John Heldt — B.S. Industrial Technology. Pi Kappa 2-4. Joan Henn — B.S. Home Economics. Student Union Management Board 3; Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2-4: Newman Clul) 1-4, Alpha Phi Delta 3-4; Choir 2-4; Beta Alpha Kappa 3; Student Council 3. 4, Sec. 3: Student Government Association 2. 3. Sec. 3; Ace Capades 3, Joseph Hennel — B.S. Industrial Technology. Sigma Chi 1-4. James R. Hill — B.A. Secondary Education. Alpha Phi Omega 2-4, Historian 3. Vice Pres. 4; LinC 4, Art Editor 4; International Relations 1-4; Pi Kappa 3, 4. Alex H. Hofmeister — B.S. Business Administration. Bowling Green Business University, Mary Anne Hobs — B.A. Secondary Education. Gervase Hollander — B.A. Elementary Education. Louis Holtmann — B.S. Business Administration. Pi Epsilon Phi 2 4. Veril Holtsclaw — B.S. Business Administration. Robert Hormuth — B.A. Secondary Education. Ralph Hubert — B.S. Industrial Technology. Lois Huck — B.A. Secondary Education. Gamma Delta I; Press Club 1; Pep Club 3-4; Y.W.C.A. 1-4; Gamma Epsilon Sigma 4. Rush Capt. 3: Student-Faculty Fed. 2; LinC I, Section Editor 1; Crescent I; Basketball Queen 2; Phi Zeta Sweetheart 3: Cheerleader 1-4. Charles Hudson — B.S. Business Administration. Beta .Alpha Kappa 3, 4; I ' l Gamma Mu 3. 4; Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4; La arus Scholarship Award 1948. Lloyd Hupfer — B.S. Industrial Technology. Albert L. Jeffers — B.S. Industrial Technology. Mens Council 3: Engineers ' Qub 1-4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres, 4; Vets Political Assn. 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3; Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4; Student Member of A.S.RE, HH V 1; Robert Kelley — B.S. Business Administration. Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4; Football 1. Wayne Key — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 2-4; Accoiintinfr C:lub 2, 3: Pi Kappa 3. 4. Dorothy Kiefer — B.A. Secondary Education. Student-Faculty Fed. 3. Athletic Commfttee 3; Alpha Phi Delta 1-4, Treas. 2, Pres. 3; W.A.A. 1-4, Pres. 3. Sporthead 1-4; Y.W.C.A. Gamma Delta 1; Theta Sigma 2 1, Treas. 3, Rush Captain 3; Student Union Building Finance Committee 4. Rob King — B.S. Business Administration, Billy Kirk — B.A. Secondary Education. Edward Kirsch — B.S. Business Administration. Phi Zeta 1-4. Louis Kitchel — B.A. Secondary Education. Pi Gamma Mu 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4; Fraternity Brothers 4. Norman Kniese — B.S. Business Administration. Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4; Business Club 1-4; Band 2-4. Gilbert Korb — B.S. Business Administration. Phi Zeta 1-4, Sgt. at Arms 3; Pres. 4; Band 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Dance Band 2-4. Cletus Kroecer — B.A. Chemistry. Chemistry Club 3, 4, Pres, 4. Norman Lambert — B.S. Business Administration. Kenneth B. Leimgruber — B.A. Secondary Education. Newman Club 1-4; Phi Zeta 2-4; Math Club 4, Pres. 4; American Chemical Society 3, 4. William F. Lemcke — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 3; Vets Political Assn. 1-4; Phi Zeta 2-4; Freshman Class Vice Pres. Jim Lewis — B.A. Secondary Education. Newman Club 1. 2; International Relations 4; " E - Club 1-4; Vets Political Assn. 1-4; Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4; Football 1; Evansvdle Democratic Club 2-4, Pres. 4. Nathan Lieberman — B.S. Business Administration. Student-Faculty Fed. 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Crescent 2; Accounting Club 2, 4; Phi Zela 2, 4; University of Illinois. First Row KELLEY KEY KIEFER KING KIRK Second Row KIRSCH KITCHEL KNIESE KORB KROEGER Third Row LAMBERT LEIMGRUBER LEMCKE LEWIS LIEBERMAN 103 First Roiv LINDSEY LIVELY, H. LIVELY, W. LOVE LUSKER Second Row MANN MARKET MARTINO MEICALFE MILEY Third Row MILLER, DIX MILLER, DON MILLER, L. MILLER, W. MONTGOMERY Robert E. Li.ND. EY — B.A. Secondary Education. I ' hi .eta 4; I rack 3. Harold Lively — B.A. Socondary Education. I ' hi 7cta 1-1: Fine .Arts (.tuiiniittec Mc-inlicr L ' ; li.iiid 1-1. ,Scc. Trcas. 2, I ' res. ' . Choii :i, I. ' iic Ties. 3. WiLLiA.M Lively — B.A. Secondary Education. rill eta It, Chaplain 3, Critic, 1. Jame.s v. Love — B.S. Industrial Technology. EiiifinecTs ' Cltib 1-1; Phi Zeta 2-1, Prosecutor 3: .Nioiitaiia State lliii eisil ; Junioi Member American Society Tool Engineers. E. K. Lu KER — B.S. Business Administration. Ward C. Mann — B.S. Busini ' ss .Administration. Uowlinj (Treen liiisiiicss Uni crsit . EucENE J. Market — B.A. English. Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Mens C(Jinicil 2. Ne snian Club 1-!: Crescenl 1, 2. 3. Spiuts Eilitni 2. 3; LinC: 1. Sport,s Editoi 1; Piess 2; " E " Club 1-1: Vets Political Assn. 1-3; Pi Kappa 2-4; Football 1. 2, Student .Manager 1, 2; Tip-Otf Club 4; Camera Club 3, 4, Mary Martino — B.A. Secondary Education. Home Economics Club 2-4: S.A.I. 3-4; ' E a Schurman Music Club l-l. Thomas H. Metcalfe — B..4. Secondary Education. Newman Club 1-1; Vets Political . ' ssn. 3. 4; " Foolb.ill 1, 2. Robert L. Miley — B..4. Secondary Education. Alplui Phi Onieg.i 2-4; I ' le Ie l 2 1; eis P,.liiu,il Assn. 24;Pi Epsilon Phi It. Di, Miller — B.S. Busim-ss Administration. Philo 1-1, Don E. Miller — B.A. Secondary Education. Pliilo 1-4. Lloyd Jeanne Miller — B.A. Sociology. Alph.i Phi Delta 3, 4; S.C.A. 1-4; International Relations 2-4: Y.W.C.A. 13: Gamma Delta 1. William Miller — B..4. Pre-Law. Football 2, 3: Pre law Club 3, 4; Alpha I ' hi Omega Wayne Montgomery — B.S. Pre-Med. Phi eta 1-4; Pre-Med Club 1-4; Deans List 2, 3. •■£■■ Club 4; Vets Political Assn. 2-4. 104 Joseph Moranz — B.A. Secondary Education. Festus L. Mornewec — B.A. English. LinC 2, Section Editor 2; International Relations 2; Vets Political Assn. 1; Pi Kappa 2-4: Knox College. William Moskos — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 3: Pi Epsilon Phi II. Shelby Mu.scrave — B.A. Secondary Education. John E. Muth — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1, 2; Phi Zeta 3, 4; National Officer Inter-Collegiate Chamber of Commerce, Exec. Vice Pres. Benjamin F. McFarland — B.S. Business Administration. Glassboro State Teachers Junior College for Veterans. Arlin McRae — B.A. Secondary Education. Barbara McTaogert — B..4. Elementary Education. A.C.E. 2-4; International Relations 2 4: Ohio Wcsleyan University. Frank Nelson — B.S. Business Administration. Virginia Newman — B.A. Secondary Education. Women ' s Council 3. Vice Pres. 3; A.C.E. " 2: S.C.A. 1-3; Choir 1-4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Sigma Alpha lota 4. .Sec. 4; Eva Schurman 1-3. James Niehaus — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa I, 2; Accoimting Club 2; Vets Political Assn. 3; Pi Epsilon Phi 11. Sec. 1; Ace Capades 2; C:haiim;in Senior Class Social Committee 4. Helen M. Nunn — B..4. Sociology. Student-Faculty Fed. 4, Social Life Committee; Alpha Phi Delta 1. 2; Caslalian 2-4, Sgt. at Arms 3, Vice Pres. 4; .Ace Capades 2; Chairman Senior Publications Committee. Donald Dee O ' Connor — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4, Publicity Chairman; Vets Political Assn. 1-4; Philo l-I; Senior Gift Committee for College 4. (]arl F. O ' Daniel — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1-3; Newman Club 2; Vets Political Assn. I; Philo 1-4. Shirley M. Olson — B.A. Sociology. Student-Faculty Fed. 4, Sec. Welfare Committee 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Alpha Phi Delta 1-3; S.C.A. 1, 4. Board 4; Crescent I, News Editor I; LinC I, Senior Editor I; Press Club 1; riicspiaus 1, 2: .Sec. Club 3; .W.C.A. 1-4, Vice Pres. 3; " Y " Chairman 4; Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-4, Treas. 3; Vice Pres. Junior Class; Who ' s Who 4; Dean ' s List 1-4, 7 times; Sec. English Dept. 3, 4. First Row .MORANZ MORNEWEG MOSKOS MUSGRAVE MUTH Second Row McFARLAND McRAE NfcTAGGERT NELSON NEWMAN Third Row NIEHAUS NUNN OCONNOR O ' DANIEL OLSON 105 Finl Row OWENS PALMISANO PARKINSON, C. PARKINSON, M. PARRENT Second Row PASEK PEARCV PECK PEYTON PFEFFER Third Row PHILLIPS PIERCE POWERS PRICE PRINCE William Owens — B.S. Business Administration. Charles C. Palmisano — B.A. Liberal Arts. Mens Council I; Crescent 1-4. Columnist 1- 4. Asst. Editor 2, Editor 3; Press Club 1; Thespians 2-4: Pi Kappa 1-4; Ace Capades 2. 3. Co- Author-Director 3: University of Illinois 1; Bridge Champion 3; Bridge Club 4; Student Union Executive Board 3. Charles Parkinson — B.A. Secondary Education. Michael L. Parkinson — B.S. Business Administration. Student-Facultv Federation 3. 4; Beta Alpha Kappa 2-4; Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; Newman Club 1-4; Crescent 1, 2; Press Club 2; Accounting Clui) 14; Vets Political Assn. 2; Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4. Pres. 3. 4; Sophomore Class Pres.; Who ' s Who 4: Student Personnel Policy Committee 4; Student Council 3. 4; Chairman Welfare Committee 3; Chairman Publications Coiiuiiittee 4; Student Union Management Board 3; Chairman Recreation Commutee 3; Deans List 3. NoRRis Jo Parrent — B.A. Secondary Education. Engineers ' Club; Math Club 3. Vice Pres. 3 Jerry Pasek — B.S. Industrial Technology. Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4. Charles Pearcy — B.A. Sociology. Beta Alpha Kappa 1; Alpha Phi Omega 1-4. Al,umni Representative; Vets Political Assn. 1. Mary Alice Peck — B.A. Elementary Education. Theta Sigma 2-4. Vice Pres. 3. Marvin Peyton — B.S. Business Administration. Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4; Pi Gamma Mu 3. E. W. Pfeffer — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4; Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; Accounting Club 1-4; Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4; Acacia Club 1-2. Beeman Phillips — B.A. Secondary Education. West Virginia University: Pep Club 3; Chess Club 3. 4. Pres. Chess Club 3. 4; Bridge Club 4. WiLMA Dean Pierce — B.A. Music Special License. Choir 1-4; Women ' s Glee Club 2; Gamma Delta 1; Castalians 2, Song Leader 2; Ace Capades 2, 3; Sigma Alpha lota 3, 4; Camera Club 3. Sec. Treas. 3. Gerald Powers — B.A. Sociology. Alpha Phi Omega 1-4. Sec. 2. Treas. 4. James H. Price — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4. Clyde Prince — B.A. Sociology. Pi Gamma Mu 2-4; Kappa Chi 4; Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4. 106 Marilyn Ramsey — B.A. Music Special License. Choir 1-4: S.A.I. 3, 4; Little Symphony 1-4; Philharmonic 1-4; Gamma Delta 1. Sec; Eva Schiuman Club 1-4, Treas. 2. Robert Rathgeber — B.S. Industrial Technology. Engineers ' Club 2-4. Shirley Ray — B.A. Secondary Education. S.C.A. 1-3; Choir 1-4; Women ' s Glee Club 3; Y.W.C.A. 2; Sigma Alpha lota 4; Sgt. at Arms 4; Theta Sigma 2-4; Philharmonic Orchestra 1-4; Little Symphony Orchestra 4; String Trio 1-4; String Quartet 1-4; Madrigal Singers 4. Jack Rettig — B.S. Business Administration. Pi Gamma Mu 2-4; Beta Alpha Kappa 12; Dean ' s List 1. NoRRlS Reynolds — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 3; Pre-Law 1; Tip-Off Club 4. Charles Richardt — B.S. Business Administration. Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4; Pi Gamma N4u 2-4; Business Club 1-4. James Riedford — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1-2; Newman Club 1-4; Men ' s Glee Club 1; ' Vets Political Assn. 1-2; Independent Student Association 4. Publicity Committee Chairman. John Robertson — B.A. Music. Choir 1-3; Men ' s Glee Club 4; Phi Zeta 1-4. Harvey J. Rose — B.A. Music Special License. Men ' s Glee Club 1; Choir 4; Indiana State. Ruth Sansom — B.A. Music Education. S.C.A. 1; Band 2-4; Choir 1-4; Women ' s Glee Club 2; Y.W.C.A. 1-2; Sigma Alpha Iota 4; Little Symphony 4; Eva Schurman 1-3, Vice Pres. 2. 3. James Schmidt — B.A. Secondary Education. Choir 2-4; Phi Zeta 3. 4; Track 2, Paul Schmidt — B.A. Secondary Education. Edmond Schmitt — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 3. Jacqueline Schmitt — B.S. Secretarial Science. Newman Club 1-4, Recording Sec. 2. Corres. Sec. 3. Vice Pres. 4; Sec. Club 2-4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-4, Chaplain 3. John Schneider — B.S. Industrial Technology. Pi Kappa 3, 4. Second Row RICHARDT RIEDFORD ROBERTSON ROSE SANSOM Third Row SCHMIDT. J- SCHMIDT P. SCHMITT E. SCHMITT J- SCHNEIDER 107 First How SCHNUTE SCHRODT SCHULTHEIS SCHUSTER SCOTT, W. .M m Seco ]d Row m. °k SCOl l.W. A 3t9 SHELTON j HK ' ' «., SIMMONS 1. ' " SKELTON SMEAD Third Row ♦t ' t ' SMITH M SPECHT STANLEY STARRY STECKLER William Schnute — B.A. Secondary Education. Pi Epsilon Phi 2 4. John Schrodt — B.A. Secondary Education. Student Faculty Fed. 4; Alpha Phi Oniep;a 1; S.C.A. 3, 4; Crescent 4; International Relations 4; Fraternity Brothers 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 4; Oakland City College; Debate Team 3, 4. Fred Schultheis — B.S. Chemistry. Newman Club 1-4; Football I. William Schuster — B.A. Secondary Education. Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4. William Scott — B.A. Secondary Education. Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4; College Band 1-4; Front Campus Oance Band 1-4. William A. Scott — B.S. Business Administr ation. Beta Alpha Kappa 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 1-3. Sec. 2; LinC 2, 3; Pi Epsilon Phi 2. 3. Delores Shelton — B.A. Sociology. William Simmons — B.S. Business Administration. Phi Zeta 1-4; Beta Alpha Kappa 1-2; Football 1. Raymond Skelton — B.A. Secondary Education. Betty S.mead — B.A. Elementary Education. ACE. 2-4; Alpha Phi Delta 2, 3; Gamma Delta I. Harold Smith — B.S. Geology. Charles Specht — B.S. Business Administration. Phi Zeta 1-4; Business Administration Club 1-4, Sec. 3; Basketball 2. 3, Co-Captain 3. Palmer Stanley — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 4; Phi Zeta 4; Bowling 4; Louisiana State Univ. 1; Southern III. Univ. 2. Arlene Starry — B..4. Liberal Arts. Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4; Crescent 2-4; Press Club 2; International Relations 2-4; Rider College; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities 3, 4. Urban Steckler — B.A. Secondary Education. 108 William Stevens — B.S. Business Administration. Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4. Bernard Stock — B.S. Physics. Darwin Stone — B.A. Secondary Education. Student-Faculty Fed. 3, Public Speech Committee 3; International Relations 3: Pi Epsilon Phi 2-4. Edward Stone — B.S. Industrial Technology. Phi Beta Chi 3, 4; Newman Club 1-4; Engineers ' Club 1-4: Electronics 2-4; Phi Zeta 2-4; Dean ' s List 1. 2. Wallace Strott — B.A. Secondary Education. Harold Stubbs — B.A. Secondary Education. " E " Club I; Basketball 1; Baseball 2, " 3. John Sullivan — B.S. Electronics. Phi Beta Chi 2; Engineers ' Club 1-4, Pres. 3; Dean ' s List 3. Andrew Tempco — B.S. Business Administration. Student-Faculty Fed. 2, Sec. Social Committee 2; Men ' s Council 4; Beta Alpha Kappa 1-4; International Relations 4; Accounting Club 1, 2; Vets Political Assn. 1: Pi Kappa 1-4. Earl Todd — B.S. Industrial Technology. Sara To yen — B.A. English. William Trafton — B.A. Secondary Education. Pi Epsilon Phi 1-4; Golf 2-4. JiMMiE D. Troop — B.A. Pre-Theology. Kappa Chi 2-4, ' Vice Pres. 3; Thespians 3, 4 " ; Georgetown College; Bob Jones University. Mary Etta Van Horn — B.A. Sociology. Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4; Alpha Phi Delta 2, 3 ; SiC.A. 1, 2; Pre-Med 1, 2; Choir 1-4, Sec. 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Gamma Delta 1; Gamma Epsilon Sigma 1-4, Sec. 3; Dean ' s List 3, 4; ' Vesper Choir 4; Madrigal Singers 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4, Florene Varner — B.A. Elementary Education. Theta Sigma 2-4; Gamma Delta 1; Y.W.C.A. I, 4, Sec. 3: S.C.A. 1. 2; A.C.E. 2-4; Glee Club 2-4; Theta Sigma Sorority Scholarship 2. Karl Watson — B.A. Secondary Education. Vets Political Assn. 1-4; Pi Kappa 4; Tip-Off Club 4; Chairman Student I ' nion Recreation Comnrittee 4. l V ■ ' Jife iL M First Row STEVENS STOCK STONE. D. STONE. E. STROTT Second Row STUBBS SULLIVAN TEMPCO TODD TOY EN Third Row TRAFTON TROOP VAN HORN VARNER WATSON 109 I) First Row WEST WIGGINS WILDER, C. WILDER, H. WILLINGHAM Jerome West — B.S. Business Administration. Beta Alpha Kappa 1; Newman Club 1-}; Choir 1-4. Orlin Wiccins — B.S. Industrial Technology. Engineers ' Club 1-4; American Chemical Society. Charles Wilder — B.A. Secondary Education. Harry Wilder — B.S. Business Administration. . ccounting Club 2-4, Treas. 4, Sec. 4; Beta Gamma 2, Treas. 2; Vets Political Assn. 2, 3. Jack Willincham — B.S. Business Administration. Phi Zeta 1-4; Fraternity Brothers 1-4, Sec. 3, 4. Earl Wilson — B.S. Business Administration. .Accounting Club 3, 4. Doris Witt — B..4. Sociology. Student Faculty Fed. 2. Special Student-Faculty Committee on Athletic Polic : Intersocietv Council 2-4, Sec. 2-4: Women ' s Council 4; Pi Gamma .VIu 3. i: Alpha Phi Delta 1-4. Sec. 1, Vice Pres. 2. Pres. 3; S.C.A. 1-4. Cabinet 2; Thespians 1, 2; Pre-Med 1-4: Sec. Club 3: V.C;.A. 13. Cabinet Member 2, 3: Gamma Delta 1, Pres. 1; Gamma Epsilon Sigma 2-4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Junior Class Sec: Who ' s Who 3, 4. SENIORS NOT PICTURED Major Alston Robert Anders Wilfred Bahr James Baker Paul Banner Francis Britt Kenwood Bryant John Caldwell George Campbell Gerald Carnahan Collin Carr Mary Clouse Donald Cobb Emily Combs Chester Coomer Wanda Dampier Arthur Dwyer Roland Eckels Glenn Elder Harry Friley Elmer Gowen Robert Graf Sam Haddan Ralph Haddan Mary Anne Hahs William Hopkins William Jaquess Lawrence Jarvis Everett Jones Orvill Jourdan Richard Lambert Joseph Logsdon Austin Luker Otis Lupton Elmer Lurker Eugene Meier Bobbie Moore Lester Morton Helen Nourse Robert Padgett Thomas Pegler Cecil Price Arthur Ragan Harry Rice Reginald Rodman George Rumpf James Roseberry Russell Shrode Herman Sollman Wilbur Spangler Thomas Taylor Clarence Titzer William Wagner Keren Warweg Leo Weaver William Whitehead Mary Winnebald 110 w Bates, Claude Bauer, Ralph Beniieu, James .- ' IC ' J ' . i - H Beining, Jack W Bertram, Elmer - UHHS MM fm:tvm A. F Blaxton, Joseph f •: WDERCLASSES Blevins, Mary Jo Branson. Richard The class section of the 1949 LinC was intended to be Bo g " d B. Allen divided into three separate sections of freshmen, sopho- mores, and juniors. However, because of the poor turn-out of students having their pictures taken, we were forced to consolidate the three classes into one group. The LinC published in 1948 did not include individual underclass pictures. This met with very unfavorable com- ment by the student body; and in trying to meet the de- sires of the students, the 1949 staff made a professional photographer available to all underclassmen for the pur- pose of individual pictures. A class section of a yearbook is as good as the student representation make it. The enrollment of underclassmen uroune, Jim at Evansville College is approximately 1300. Brown. Barljara Broun, Rcxel Angel, Mary Lou Angermeier, Jackie Atkinson, Robert Cyrier, Donna Baize, Adrian Baker, Harry Barnett, Mary Bartelt, Glenn Burns, Geno Butcher, Martha Caine, Jack Caldwell, Wilford Campbell, Noel Cantry, Pat Carter, Jeanne Carter, Donald Christian, Gene Cobb. Bill Christopher, Richard Coleman, Mary OllKCl of the imiiiir il.iss left to liglU: )im Manion. Pat Kaiser. C ' laiie Ann Siiiiii|il. and Dean Scegert, pie ' idcnt. Olluers ol the sophoiiioic class left to right; Marylu Plane. Ronald W ' .itson. piesident. and Rett .Ann Speis. Memlicrs of the Woodi ind Quintet left to right; Ruth San- ■V-. som. [ovie Roliinso)!. Oirrol Stie Harris, Harold Li ely. and ■ . Xonnan Hciin. Oflficers of the tiass left to right; D.ive Millcn. prcsiilent, Jo .Ann Freshley, ami Jim Kaiser. ,. -t« W% ,V. CUK)k. Michael C(M»pcr. Jill) J i X Creech, Fred Ciihliison, Mariaiina Elmgren, Greta Engelbert, Joanne n ' if |r " ' r , J ' ' If Clowning around at the Refrigerator Bowl game between Evans ille and Missouri Vallev. The Aces beat the Missouri team 13 to 7. Members of the Clarinet Quartet left to right: Bob Padgett. Louise Kiel), Carlton Long, and Norman Heim. The sweetest music thi ' i side of heaven, or is it??? Left to right; Mr. Neele Strayhorn, Miss Mary Wolfe, Mr. James Morlock. and Mr. Martin .Shockley. The faculty play so sweet at a recital in the auditorium. Left to right; Miss Mae Ruth Pietila, Miss Allene Herron. and Lois Lutz. KUESTER ' S ON LINCOLN MEN ' S WEAR WOMEN ' S WEAR A convenient place to shop 201 1 Lincoln Avenue KUESTER ' S ON WEINBACH 607 S. Weinbach Ave. ON PARREH 1015 Parrett St. HARDWARE, HOUSEWARES GIFTS AND TOYS AT SIEGEL ' S " HYDE PARK " — suits " DONEGAL " — sport shirts " JAYSON " — shirts - pajamas " PURITAN " — sweaters " JOCKEY " — underwear " PORT-A-PED " — shoes " PIONEER " — belts " JERKS " — hosiery " DONEGAL ' ties at — Popular Prices — SIEGEL ' S FOURTH AT LOCUST 115 iilfrrmiiJ ' Uca ' 1 S tontiH ( aoiU Stont. ' 14 S. E. FOURTH PHONE 5-5279 11(5 Delicious — Nutritious — Appetizing ' J C ' « QUALITY FOODS Fresh Daily HESMER, Inc. Evansville, Indiana Serving the Tri-State for over 40 years Gasaway, C. Michael ' I Gerst, Robert r Glackman, Charles Goodfried, Shirley Grabhorn, Al Graesch, Joann Greenlee, William Greer, Charles 406-408 MAIN ST. Style Leaders in Wearing Apparel - i If Kf Wf])( vSl OjIji jaa, Mi Sl Ji Tp Jiu ' tJ m c ' P CANDIES 123 Main St. S p The Most Appreciated Gift in 1860 The Most Appreciated Gift Today 7 117 1 i|): Uii; siiiilc. ulils! Miildic: I ill-. IS .1 lincK u;u 1 spend an evening. ISdlioni: l(it:il ihiise hoins ' Dons Wilt. left, .mil Shnle Olson map oiii ,1 sdiediilc lor the linal ipiaitei. lis (.lonemeiei . Riitli Haille . Diane Hoiran. Panl Halbif;. Joyce H.iliin.m, Joan H.irp. Earl Harris. Carol Sne Han. David %«..■ ' i) FRANKLIN LANES 20 LANES Air Conditioned for Your Comfort FREE INSTRUCTIONS Mr n Deluxe Conveniences Free Parking 1801-1807 W. FRANKLIN Phone 3-9394 Carl O ' Daniel ' ' Bd Hailig. Donald Haiitoii, Mary Jane Tea iOf- Hayes, Frank Hayes. Joan Headlee, Jack Henderson, Charles a Henning. Thomas Hinion, Rovella V » 4 KLEIDERER ' S EVANSVILLE ' S OLDEST DRY CLEANING ESTABLISHMENT TRADITIONALLY FINE DRY CLEANING Top: Hocus, pociis! .Salli Henn, prone. ,ni l Jerry Angerineier pciform at a Newman Club parly. Middle: I ' lii Zctas with sweethearts. Botloin: Beauty and the beast, Jo Ann Lex and John Hermann. 119 II( lliii:inii. Jc.inncttc ll fiii;iii. I ' .ilcen H(.)fiin;iiin. Dorothy Hollon. (icoige Horlock. Alton Hou.ird. Don HduanI, Jiili.niii Hull, Vernon Jothini. Jerome Johnson. facc|neliiie The policeman, Marv Hormuth, gets ready to lay one on John Hermann.. Hiunphrev. Jack HutthiniJs. Martin Johnson. William Kaiser. Jiirr James. Jo . nn Jarboe. Clem IaFendrich 1-20 f I Lex. |o Ann Lockwood, Elizabeth Nfacli, Maicella Majors, Maxine Manifold. Waker Marlatl, Molly ill. V f " Kemper, William Kennedy. Margaret Kinney, William Kaiser, Pat Kalkbrenner. Shirley Karges, Clarence Kelley, Ervin Kissel, Wilma Kessler, Sarah Klippel, Don Kopycki, Ray Kuhlenschmidt, Ailctn Kyle, George Ninahelle Hurt displays the latest summer creation at the annual fashion show in the T.U.B. 17-B S E THIRD ST. OVER WALDEN ' S PHONE 4-9134 121 Above, two interested co-eds pass pens from spoon to spoon at the Cir- cus party tor the Gamma Deltas. Left, a Charlie . tlas special as demonstrated by Frieda Montgomery, left. Nancy Sahm. center, and Joan Hayes, right. EVANSVILLE ' S ONE-STOP SHOPPING CENTER Dial 3-4431 4th at Sycamore 122 Marshall, Betty Marshall. Marilyn Mai shall. Jean Merle. Helen Mever. Dorothy Miller. Carolyn Jane Millen. David Minton. ' irginia ' The Perpetuolly New " ' otel CHd Hte The EMPIRE ROOM for Banquets, Dances, or Parties For Smaller Groups MURAL — AMBER — CHASE The Home of Radio Station WEOA CHARLES J. SCHOLZ, Pr«tid«nt iiiiTfmnniii ' iiiiitw k iJL MiKhcll. William Mdiilj oiiiciv. Einia Mdiugomcry. Frieda MdiiMcv. Maiilvn Mciiiison. V. Frank Miuli, Mary Lou McCaffrey. Nancy Lou McConnell. Larry McRcan. Sam Nendel, Rutli Nichols, Jim Nickcll, Barbara Tri-State Attractions, Inc. The finest in Stage Attractions for Evansville and Community Box oflRce located at Woods Drug Store 1 9 S. E. Fourth St. Phone 5-3886 H. O. Roberts, President Leon Bolkin, Executive Vice-Pres. 1-24 Your Clothing Store -Hofr m(ht s 317-319 MAIN ST. f3 o Oliver. Forrest Ospina. Hernando % ' K i C ' fcsss. 1 Ott. Patricia Partenheimer, Albert 1 ; t Parsley. William Patlierg. Thornton € ' i Peck. Perry Peters. Shirley Top; Mixed emotion found at a pep assembly. Bottom: Jim Moss receives the Phi Zeta Memorial Award from Mr. Henke while Paid Black presides. " £ ' 4. Qa 7a Wooli! rr , . . ilia ufr-wo o all CoatUodU College • THEY KNOW that any WOODS store is a good store to patronize. • THEY KNOW that WOODS stores sell quality mer- chandise at the lowest possible prices. H. A. WOODS DRUG CO. 125 Alpha Phi Omega mcmlieis unload Thanksgiving baskets for the under- pri ileged. 74e » » t DRINK cca I ' iikle, Jack Plane, Marylu r Priestly. Katherine Prince, Marty " Rager, Lois Rav, Louis Reescr, Elizabeth Reising, Alvin , N. ' . c tijl V IN BOTTLES p. Reisinger, Philip Ricketts, Lois Rideout, Robert Ringham, Robert Roberson. Charles Roberts, Janet Robinson. Glenn Rogers, Raymond th Jbk ' is Jt-tM-if . " Z- C ' - ' M m Rusty, the faithful dog belonging to Kenwood Bryant, who was loved by all that knew him carries Kenny ' s books to class. SWANSON-NUNN for COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE Eighth and Oak Streeh 127 tamtam im m ONLY SERVEL YSERVEL J A Sims S ' l -iktJki in (no moving parts in the freezing system) Atmy sixth birthday party, ill 1930, Mother Eighteen years later, Bob and I got en- made ice cream in our new Servel. " Can ' t gaged. Mother made ice cream in the same ever get noisy, " siie told my Dad proudly. Servel. " And -it ' s still silent, like my soli- " Servel is the one different refrigerator. " taire, " I said to Bob. " It ' ll be Servel for us! " Yes— it was a beautiful new Servel for our kitchen when we fi.xed up the old house we bought after our wedding. For only Servel stays silent, lasts longer. The secret? Only Servel has no moving parts in its freezing system. No motor or machinery. Just a tiny gas flame does the work. I love Servel ' s 7}cw conveniences, too. For fresh foods and frozen foods, it has every feature I want. This story is typical. Writes Mrs. Floyd Buck of Middlebourne, W. Va., " Our son was a baby when we got our Servel. Now he ' s 20 — and we ' ve never lad a thing wrong with our Servel. " CHECK FOR YOURSELF V A big frozen food compartment V Plenty of ice cubes in trigger-release frays V Moist and dry cold for fresh foods Two dew-action vegetable freshener 1 Flexible interior — clear-across shelves Cvery new convenience. ' See the new Servels at your Gas Com- pany or dealer. (For farm and country homes, Servel runs on Bottled Gas— Tank Gas— Kerosene.) Servel is also maker of Servel Ball-Type Water Heater and Servel Ail-Year Air Conditioner. Servel, Inc., Evansvilie 20, Indiana, 128 Rupp, Charlotte Sailer, Myron Sakel. Robert Sakel. William Santos. Nilza Schenk, Margaret Mary Top left: Thetas are enter tained by magician at a Moth er ' s Day tea. Top right: Castys play solitaire at their pajama party for the Gamma Delts. Bottom left: Sigs put on an old time play for prospective pledges. Bottom right: Newman Club has a Halloween Dance. Scherzer. Joy Schmitt, Lucille Schofield, John Schurtter, Maytha Seegmueller, Emmy Shelton.EUa Sketo, Everett Smith, LeRoy The Girls ' Glee Club being led by Mrs, Wesley Slicpard. Claude For- oinla is the piano accompanist. Phi Zcia houlint; team. Kneeling left to right: Al Grabhorn. Roy Ash, Bob W ' cigel, ancl John Mnih. St.iniling left to right: Sam Wherry, Jack Berning. I.onis While, and I ' .ilincr Stanle . ' i dU , , , INDIVIDUALLY SELECTED, CREATED AND RETRIMMED YARD GOODS COSTUME JEWELRY TOILETRIES FOR MEN AND WOMEN BLOUSES CRAVATS FURS 210 MAIN 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 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 49 COLLEGE CORNER DRIVE IN 1811 LINCOLN AVE. EVANSVILLE, INDIANA Congratulates EVANSVILLE COLLEGE Best Wishes for your Continued Success Visit our New: 24 Hour Service Delicious food at popular prices Soda Fountain in Connection When in Fort Wayne, Indiana Stay at Hotel Van Orman FOR BETTER FOOD Shop at WESSELMAN ' S REGULARLY Lincoln at Weinbach Stieler, Lamont Stocke, Joann Stiirapf, Claire Ann Suhrheinrich, June Taylor, William Tlieuerkauf , James Thomas. Harold Thomas. Herman Tischendorf, John Todd. Wanda Tirmenstein. Phyllis Van Winkle. Charles V n rV i k i THE wm FOR FASHIONS OF DISTINCTION 309-311 Main St. 131 • mimi ' s DRESSES NANCE STUDIO OF PHOTOGRAPHY 43 Jefferson Ave. Phone 3-2529 Specializing In Weddings, Portraits, Groups • BLOUSES and Baby Photographs • HOSE Photographs Taken In Your Home or Studio • JEWELRY No Charge until Satisfied 1805 LINCOLN ACROSS FROM Only the Underclass, Football, May, Basketball, Phi Zeta Sweetheart and Who ' s Who Photographs were taken by us EVANSVILLE COLLEGE This is fo let you l now that we appreciate the business you have given us, and whenever you ore interested in having some more photographs taken we will appreciate your call. i Check those bounces; new driveway under construction. Straight as a die: Evansville College band forms WIN at the Butler game. Change in regimes: Jim Bamett. S.G.A. President, receives the gavH from ihe retiring President. while the 1948 Campus Notables comment in the Ijackground. Hale to the victors: President Lincoln Hale pre- sents the Refrigerator trophy to the College. Phone 5-6101 Phone 5-6101 CLEANERS NEVER DISAPPOINT We Specialize In Quality Work 668 Lincoln Avenue 132 4e locuefi S fr Edgar J. Schmitt Kentucky at Guin St. Phone 5-8159 FLOWERS THAT PLEASE . . . FOR EVERY OCCASION Veeck, Jerry Wallenmeyer, Ida Wall is, James Waltman, Marianne Watkin, John Welsch, Neil Wiseman, Frances Whitehead, Ed Members of the national tool engineers honorary organization left to right: Mr. Myron Bishop, James Love, Otis Lupton. Robert Riddle. Harley Lichten- berger, and William Crowell. FOR YOU AND ALL YOUR FRIENDS THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE MAINTAINED IN THE INTERESTS OF THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF EVANSVILLE COUEGE LSS FOR BUSINESS OR FUN . . . DIAL 5-9091 LIBERTY CAB RADIO DISPATCHED PROGRESS AND DEVELOPMENT Striving always to better serve our patrons in Evansville and the Tri-State. THE RED SPOT FOLKS Our first floor got a ColJege 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. ]. ' ?4 THBSlUB HENRY LEVY SONS 427.428 MAIN •TRCCT Girls go formal to .Sig dinner. ■fmmtijt- jmt Whitledge. William W ' hitmer. Elmer Williams. Jeanne Wilson. James Wilson. Eulalie Winsett. Marv Lou « 1 1 -f - 1 n " ,, -. ' ill if - ' i L ' " ' " Phi Zeta pledges dress for scavenger hunt. L r» Wood, Betty Woods, Carol Jean Wooley, Thomas Woolley, Norbert Wortmann, Ivan Veager, Karleen Zimmerman, Ann Zopf. Sue Ellen The Phi Zeta Sweetheart takes the flowers. TYPEWRITERS OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE EQUIPMENT G. A. TODRANK CO. 15 N. W. Second St. Ph. 5-5832 RUTH T. HARRELL 31 MARION T. FULLING ' 35 DONALD O. TODRANK ' 40 THOMAS E. McCANE Complete Line of SPORTING AND ATHLETIC GOODS 26 S.E. Third St. k THE HOUSE OF EVERYTHING MUSICAL f resents as its recommendation for your patronage its 57 years of faithful . service in the Tri-state FUrdin(»1iller foMUflcWcOMPANT 518-520 Moin Si Phone 2-0448 135 Servants of Progress Each year Evansville College produces a new stream of graduates to take their place in the ranks of commerce and industry in Evansville and the Tri- State. They come stirred with the enthusiasm of learning . . . flushed with new ideas and fresh spirit ... to spark the growth of the community. Like Evansville College . . . Keller-Crescent helps serve community prog- ress. Since 1885 Keller-Crescent has played a part in community advance- ment as an organization of specialists in business promotion and graphic arts production . . . working in close harmony with leading commercial and man- ufacturing firms in the Tri-State. This reputation, experience and responsibility ... of which this book is a product . . . can serve you well as the Class of 1949 progresses from the halls of learning to leadership in the community. KELLER-CRESCENT COMPANY A COMPLETE GRAPHIC ARTS SERVICE

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

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


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


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


University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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