University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) - Class of 1939 Page 1 of 424
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Show Hide text for 1939 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1939 volume: “ t-JUJ U- L|X VuX-£L-£— • ' fe ' fatf p -ft jg ' 1 i E 3 $ p € .?i.. •«? - ' 4 ' s ' ' ' 41 , %A - ' v. P « VfS FIFTy.FOURTH YEAR BOOK OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN • MAX W. HERRMANN, CO- EDITOR S U Sl AND H I R T y NINE PUBLISHED By THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN A T M I S C O N S I N w E OF WISCONSIN • • • WE OF WISCONSIN ARE A GROUP OF THOU- SANDS OF INDIVIDUALS WITH DIFFERENT INTER- ESTS AND VARIED ACTIVITIES . . WITH THIS IN MIND, WE SHALL DIVIDE OUR BOOK ROUGHLY INTO SECTIONS WITH THE HOPE AND THE EX- PECTATION THAT EVERYONE MAY FIND SOME- THING THAT WILL RECALL PLEASANT MEMORIES OF HIS UNIVERSITY CAREER . . AS FAR AS IS POSSIBLE, WE SHALL PLACE UPON PAPER, IN PIC- TURE AND PARAGRAPH, THE UNDERLYING SPIRIT OF WISCONSIN — THAT WHICH MAKES WISCONSIN DIFFERENT FROM EVERY OTHER SCHOOL. OUR BOOK WILL MEAN MORE TO WISCONSIN MEN AND WOMEN . . OTHERS MAY FIND CHARM- ING SCENES, INTERESTING PICTURES AND COPY, BUT TO ONE OF WISCONSIN, WE HOPE THAT IT WILL TOUCH A SPOT THAT THRILLS AND RE- SPONDS TO THE INHERENT FEELING OF THIS INSTITUTION . , THIS, THEN, WE WILL PUT INTO AS GRAPHIC FORM AS POSSIBLE — THE TANGIBLE EVIDENCE OF OUR YEARS IN THIS UNIVERSITY . . BUT MUCH ESCAPES DESCRIPTION; WE CAN ONLY TOUCH UPON THE PROMINENT FEATURE OF OUR UNIVERSITY LIFE , . THE DEEPER AND LASTING IMPRINT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WIS- CONSIN WE TAKE WITH US. TENTS THE ACADEMIC THE DIVERSIONS THE ATHLETIC FRATERNAL The State Capitol framed in the blossoms of Spring Cool breezes and cooling drinks on the Union Terrace Lathrop — soft reen ivy and a hlaze of rowin color Shadows deepen as the sun sets over LakeMendota The State Capitol— a mile away over the tree tops Green sentinels uard the approach to famous A Hall The steps at Bascoin ' s west entrance are undisturbed this snowy ni ht An archway of ancient elms, on the north walk to Bascom Science Hall ' s old-fashioned architec- ture is a reminder of an earlier era ■ m.t. »a .t »ir. The dormitories nestle snugly between hill and lake On the slope behind Bascom, spring comes, and flowers bloom a ain Observatory hill Ms famed z ' n ' son ]and story... The Library ' s stately arches frame a view of the Union T e hill slopes gently southward towards Biology Building 7i " ACADEMIC EXHAUSTIVE STUDY AND QUESTING EXPERIMENT . . . IN A SETTING OF TRADITION FILL ED BUILDINGS EN- HANCED BY NATURAL BEAUTY ... A WORLD REMOVED ... A UNIVERSE IN ITSELF . . . OUR UNIVERSITY . . . FOSTERING LEARNING AND CULTURE MINGLED WITH THE LIBERAL ARTS IDEAL. ADMINISTRATION HONORARIES DEGREES ADMINISTRATION k PRESIDENT CLARENCE A. DyKSTRA President Dykstra is the man who most com- pletely typifies the spirit of Wisconsin. Six feet four inches of smiling friendliness, determination to understand and be understood, he has made himself the friend of every student. President Dykstra graduated from the Uni- versity of Iowa in 1903. After teaching for several years he took over the executive secre- tarial duties of Cleveland, Ohio ' s Civic League. In the years 1918-1930 he held many different executive positions that took him all over the country. He was appointed City Manager of Cincinnati in 1930 and held that office until coming here in 1937. Although he has no time for active sports " Dyke " is a chef pf no mean ability. He enjoys concocting Sunday night suppers; lyonnaise potatoes, French fried onions, and oyster stew are his specialities. Cooking is not his only hobby for Mr. President reads ponderous tomes until the wee small hours when he turns to what the Dykstras call " who-killed hers " (detective stories). When he does get to be an " outdoor man " Dykstra chooses the Pacific beach of southern California as his vacation land. With all his personality, Mr. Dykstra is not the only member of the family to win the friendship and admiration of the student body. Open house at 130 N. Prospect has become an anticipated event, for it presents students with the oppor- tunity to enjoy the congenialty of the Dykstra home. Mrs. Dykstra enters into University affairs with the same zest characteristic of her husband. Their son, Franz, entered school last fall, thus connecting the entire family with the University. 26 GOVERNOR JULIUS P. HEIL Governor Heil has taken over the governor- ship of Wisconsin with the determination to make his administration beneficial to the state. Julius Heil was born in Duesmond an der Mosel, Germany, and came to this country at the age of four. The family settled in a log cabin at New Berlin, Wisconsin. A short time after, the Heils bought a farm at Prospect Hill in Waukesha County and it was there that Julius spent his early youth. Always a hard worker, he helped on the farm, attended school, and clerked at the Winton General Store in Prospect Hill. W hen he was twelve years old, Julius, whose home was then in Milwaukee, lost both his parents. He then followed a varied career. He sold news- papers on the Milwaukee road, was apprenticed to a blacksmith in a farm machinery manu- facturing company, and later fired boilers in a Milwaukee manufacturing plant. When one of the Fauch brothers invented the process of welding iron rails for street cars, Julius, becom- ing proficient in the business, was sent to Buenos Aires to install the first street railway. When he returned to Milwaukee at the age of 28, Heil went into the electric welding business, for him- self, starting The Heil Company of today. Heil is a man of his word; once he makes up his mind it cannot be changed. He is a true friend and is loyal through thick and thin. He is a home loving person, and because he is easy to talk to, understanding and solicitous of the com- fort of other people, he makes a wonderful host. Governor Heil enjoys talking and is a very good conversationalist. He is a believer in philosophy and delights in using many homespun words. 27 DEAN SCOTT H. GOODNIGHT Overseer of all out-of-the-classroom activity — fraternity, and extra-curricu- lar — in which men students partici- pate, Mr. Goodnight is in daily con- tact through interview and corre- spondence with men students who have problems of every type. A native of Kansas, the dean re- ceived his Ph.D. at Wisconsin. Later he studied in Europe during the years 1898-99 and 1906-07. In 1911 he came here as the German School Director; in 1912 he took an associate professorship, climaxing his career with his acceptance of the position of Dean of Men in 1916. The Dean presides as chairman of the committee on Student Life and Interests, directs student loans and scholarships, supervises and approves housing for men, and acts as advisor to the freshmen honorary fraternity. Phi Eta Sigma, of which he is presi- dent. Dean Goodnight is also Director of Summer Session; he spends many hours in preparation during the winter, choosing the faculty and making out numerous budgets. Scott delights in hunting, loves dogs, is decidedly fond of his corncob pipe; he fishes, and is more than proud of his title, " Faculty Billiard Champion. " Students whose activities have car- ried them into the Dean ' s acquaintance might term him, " an all-around guy. " 28 DEAN LOUISE TROXELL GREELEy Dean Louise Greeley, the woman all Wisconsin co-eds strive to imitate, graduated from Kansas State Uni- versity with a major in chemistry; traveled extensively abroad; and was a normal housewife for 16 years. With this varied background Mrs. Greeley was well qualified to fulfill the posi- tion of Dean of Women at Wisconsin. An executive of great ability, she finds time to lead a well rounded life. Both stylish and efficient, Mrs. Greeley is a woman of varied inter- ests. She takes active part in many women ' s organizations. A Pi Beta Phi, Dean Greeley is an honorary mem- ber of Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Phi Beta; A. A. U. W. and Phi Delta Gamma also claims her as a member. Mrs. Greeley is an enthusiastic baseball fan. She loves to hike, play golf, swim, and she enjoys a good game of contract. However, her cherished desire is to some day own a farm where she can garden to her heart ' s content. Dean Greeley ' s congeniality and interest in other people make everyone her friend. Because of her super- personality she is widely recognized as an efficient correlator of administra- tive desires and campus activities. Clever, peppy, and versatile, Mrs. Greeley is definitely a dynamo in University circles. Payliss 29 DEAN GEORGE C. SELLERy Dean of Wisconsin ' s largest college, Sellery has won for himself and for the College of Letters and Sciences widespread acclaim in scholastic circles. Although he has gained the reputation of being a strict disciplinarian, Dean Sellery is always glad to make an exception. Students can ' t fool the dean; his many years on the Wis- consin campus have enabled him to anticipate their varied excuses. His stern demeanor has frightened many a student, but underneath he is kindly and goes out of his way to help anyone in trouble. A native of Canada, the dean came to the United States thivty-two years ago. After re- ceiving his Ph.D. at the University of Chicago, he taught history in several universities. In 1919 he was appointed Dean of the College of Letters and Sciences at Wisconsin. Dean Sellery has a varied personality; he enjoys being domestic, and, handy with a screw- driver, he takes care of all the repairs at the office and at his home. He has quite a collection of pipes, tobacco, old hats, and canes in his private " den " at home. His excellent taste in clothes wins the admiration of all his students. The dean has never owned a car, and it is a familiar sight to see him daily walking up the hill, puffing on his pipe. LETTERS AND SCIENCE 30 DEAN CHRIS L. CHRISTENSEN Chris not only keeps the Ag Campus running smoothly, but is do ing a good job as diplomat for the Wisconsin farmers. Hopping a plane to Washington is not an unusual habit for the Dean. Tall, lean, and muscular, Mr. Christensen doesn ' t know how close he came to representing — not the Wisconsin farmers — but the student body, on the gridiron. When Coach Harry A. Stuhldreher was being shown over the Ag Campus upon his arrival in Madison, he saw a huge fellow walking a few yards ahead of him. Turning to his companion, Stuhldreher said, " There ' s somebody I ' m going to have for my squad! " AGRICULTURE 31 DEAN F. ELLIS JOHNSON At the Regent ' s meeting last June, F. Ellis Johnson of the University of Missouri was elected Dean of the College of Engineering. The Dean graduated from both the Letters and Science and the Engineer- ing Colleges of the University of Wis- consin in 1906. A member of the Varsity crew, President of the Uni- versity Y. M. C. A., and a member of Iron Cross, Dean Johnson was an out- standing student here. After gradua- tion he worked in the field and later taught at various universities. " Open house " with a hearty wel- come means room 1 1 2 Engineering building with F. Ellis presiding. Dean Johnson doesn ' t seem to be presiding to his students. His dynamic interest in students extends from the lowest C. E. to the most mighty St. Pat. It would take a Tau Beta Pi with a slide- rule to figure just where the Dean ' s interest in his " engineers " ceases. Not particularly a hobbyist. Dean Johnson on one occasion was the center of amusement for his hastily stated " hobby. " The scene was at a dean ' s banquet where each of the Deans had to rise, give his name, schoo l, and hobby. Dean Johnson fidgeted in his chair but as his turn came he found his solution. The Dean, two seats away, raised roses as a hobby; the Dean next to him raised tulips, and so Johnson of Missouri raised Cain. Mrs. Healey 32 DEAN EDWIN B. FRED In 1934 Edwin B. Fred replaced Charles Schlichter as Dean of the Graduate School. A man of tireless energy and a demon for work. Dean Fred arrives at the office punctually at seven every morning. Besides running the Grad- uate School, the dean is a bacteriolo- gist of wide renown. He keeps several graduate assistants to help him in his research work; research that claims the respect of the entire scientific world. Born in Virginia, he did his under- graduate work at Virginia Polytech- nical Institute, later receiving his Ph.D. at the University of Goettingen in Germany. He taught bacteriology at Virginia Polytechnical Institute, and came to Wisconsin in 1913. By way of the regular ranks, Dean Fred rose to a professorship in the bacteri- ology department; he was appointed Dean in 1934. Fred is a quiet, deliberate sort of person, yet warm and congenial. He is always glad to help in solving the problems of his students and makes it a point to know them personally. He has worked toward reciprocal rela- tions with students of other universi- ties, trying to get the out-of-state fees reduced in order that students from all over the country can come to Wis- consin. Miss Blenis Miss Midland Dean Fred Professor Corev 33 DEAN CHARLES J. ANDERSON Not only the head of the School of Education, Dean C. J. Anderson could more accurately be termed " The School. " Dean Anderson and the School of Education ' have been synonomous since its founding in 1930. In that year, the Board of Regents selected Charles J. Anderson to become dean of the newly created school. He left his job as Assist- ant State Superintendent of Schools under John Callahan to head a department whose courses prepare teachers for secondary education. Education students take pride in relating the dean ' s many entertaining anecdotes. His suc- cess as a dean may partially arise from the fact that he has the ability to say what he thinks — and does. Outspoken, he is adeptly called a " fighter. " Before working for the University and the State, Dean Anderson served as principal of schools in Stoughton. Handling the problems of the " Olson ' s and Johnson ' s " was a task for which Mr. Anderson was fully qualified, for he is of Swedish descent. Dean Anderson enjoys traveling. His trip to Norway last summer was a high spot in his travels. Usually his summers are spent in the northern part of the state. Although he is rather quiet. Dean Charles J. Anderson combines a methodical sense of humor with a straight-forwardness that wins respect and admiration from all who know him. 34 DEAN FRANK O. HOLT f- ' Dean Holt, the University ' s super-salesman and dynamo behind the greater part of Wiscon- sin ' s service to the state, came to Madison from Janesville; he graduated with a Bachelor ' s degree in 1907 and became a high school principal in Janesville. Coming here as registrar, Dean Holt soon became well known through his many speeches in Wisconsin high schools. Transferred to the Extension Division, he became executive di- rector of the Bureau of Guidance and Records as well as supervisor of the many activities of the Extension department: correspondence courses, short courses and lectures, local classes, besides cultural, professional, and technical studies in the home community. Dean Holt ' s outstanding monument at the University was the establishment of Orientation Week. Institution of University Days throughout the entire state is also attributed to Dean Holt ' s zest for promoting a closer link between the Univer- sity and the public schools. University Days came about as a result of ever-increasing pop- ularity of Dean Holt ' s speeches at various high schools. A brilliant speaker, the dean tells them what a student sees and does on the campus. His success in selling the University is notable in the increased number of students coming from the high schools where he has spoken. Dean Holt has a wonderful memory; his happy faculty for making and keeping friends and calling them by name, in addition to his keen sense of humor, make him one of the most popular men on campus. No matter how busy he is, the dean is the model father to his children; he may often be seen at the boxing matches escorting his twelve- year old son. 35 DEAN LLOyD K. GARRISON Dean Garrison ' s dynamic personality and in- tellectual ability have won for him not only in- tense popularity in the Law School but also sincere nation-wide respect. The dean received his A.B. and L.L.B. de- grees at Harvard. Admitted to the New York bar in 1 922 he became a member of the firm of Parker and Garrison. In 1932 he was appointed Dean of the Law School at Wisconsin. Lloyd Garrison is a direct descendent of the great abolidonist William Lloyd Garrison; he himself is a liberal. In 1935 the dean served as chairman of the New Deal Labor Relations Board; he has mediated recently in state labor difficulties. A lover of the outdoors, he enjoys skating, skiing, playing tennis, and sailing. In June of ' 38 Garrison left for his much publicized trip to England. During the summer he served as a member of a distinguished com- mittee appointed by President Roosevelt to study the labor laws of England and the Scan- dinavian countries. From September until his return to the university last January he studied various phases of British Labor legislation. Dean Garrison ' s study was made possible by a grant from the Guggenheim Foundation. Dean Garrison is a man of unusual charm. Despite his tremendous energy and force, he still finds time to look out for the welfare of his students and is deep in his sympathy and under- standing toward them. 36 DEAN WILLIAM S. MIDDLETON In 1935, as successor to Dr. Bardeen, Dr. Middleton was appointed dean of the School of Medicine. One of the nation ' s greatest experts on in- ternal medicine, Dean Middleton worked his way to the top via the regular ranks. Always a hard worker, he is the author of numerous papers on problems of medical research, par- ticularly those having to do with blood and cardio-respiratory diseases. Dr. Middleton is a member of the American Medical Association, College of Physicians, American Physicians, and a great many other societies. Five years ago Dr. Middleton was asked by the Hawaiian Medical Association to give a series of lectures in Hawaii. Every year this association brings over American doctors to lecture. An excellent clinical lecturer, Dr. Middleton has been asked to talk in Hawaii again this spring. Every fall the junior class in medicine presents a brown derby to the dean with their compli- ments. " Bill " wears the derby to his first lecture and keeps it until some student pulls a boner; then it is presented to him. Throughout the winter the derby travels back and forth among the members of the class and in June the derby is covered with signatures and given to Dr. Middleton as a souvenir of the junior class. 37 Fayette H. Elwell Director — School of Commerce A Certified Public Accountant and author of many books. Prof. Elwell is most outstanding for the personal interest he takes in the commerce majors. He is well recognized by business men throughout the country, and has been unusually successful in placing his students. He particularly stresses the importance of placing commerce majors in the state of Wisconsin. Pfoiessor AAatthews Director — Chemistry Department A man of unusual interests, Prof. Matthews has developed the hobby of Criminal Identification to such an extent that he is asked to make lecture tours all over the country. He is also working on the establishment of a four year course in this field here at Wisconsin. Professor Carl E. Bricken Director — School of Music A man of varied career, Bricken graduated from Yale . . . won the Pulitzer prize for string quartet music in ' 29 . . . studied in Vienna in ' 30 . . . spent ' 30- ' 31 in Paris composing on the Guggenheim Foundation award . . . has appeared as guest conductor for Chicago Symphony in ' 37 and the Illinois Symphony Orchestra in ' 36- ' 37, and ' 38. Grant M. Hyde Director — School of Journalism Mr. Hyde is the quiet, conservative man who has so successfully maintained the high standards of the journalism school. His students not only respect and admire him, but they also welcome his advice. His many contacts throughout the country enable him to place his seniors advantageously. 38 I " The Sun Never Sets on Wisconsin Alumni " ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Eighty-five years ago the University of Wisconsin sent its first two graduates into the world. Just these two men, Charles T. Wakeley and Levi Booth, then constituted the " alumni body " . Today, the Uni- versity has more than 93,000 alumni members among its sons and daughters. Eighty-five years ago the problem of keeping track of these two alumni was a relatively simple task. Today, that job has mounted to gargantuan propor- tions and keeps the Alumni Records Office and the Alumni Association busy 12 months of the year. Just how does the University keep track of its alumni? Where do these graduates and former students go? Perhaps we have the cart before the horse in these questions, so let ' s discuss first where these Badgers go after leaving the University. As one might expect, the state of Wisconsin has the greatest alumni population with 43.1% of all alumni living within the state. Of these 27,245 alumni, the city of Madison claims 6,687 and Milwaukee boasts of 5,116. Illinois ranks second to Wisconsin with 7,350 alumni and New York brings up third position Alumni Records Office 39 ' To Keep Alumni in Touch with the University " with 2,200. Chicago ranks third in the cities with a total of 2,722. Getting outside the confines of the United States, we note that Wisconsin alumni have scattered to the four corners of the earth. Truly, the sun never sets on Wisconsin alumni. Asia boasts of 248 Wisconsinites, Canada claims 242, Europe 184, Hawaii ranks high with 108, 91 are in the Philippines. Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands, Tahiti, Cyprus, India, Africa, South America, Australia, all have their share of former students. Let ' s take a look now at how the University keeps track of these thousands. In the Alumni Records Office there is a basic file which contains the name of every person who has attended the University for at least one semester or more. On this card are listed the alumnus ' address, degree, birth date, home town, parents, occupation, and any degree obtained from other Universities. Supplementing this file are a file of all gradu- ates according to year of graduation and an ex- student file of those who did not receive a degree, filed by the year of the class in which they should have been graduated. Special files such as " W " winners, faculty. Memorial Union life members. Alumni Association members, war service record holders, and others are maintained. The above will answer thfe question of the me- chanics of alumni record keeping, so now let us con- sider the media through which the Alumni Association and the Records Office contact these alumni, keeping in touch with their whereabouts and keeping them, in turn, informed about the University. A few years ago there was little done to keep in more constant touch with former students. Two years ago, however, the Alumni Association in co-operation with the University began publishing The Badger Quarterly, an eight-page, tabloid size newspaper which is sent to all alumni for whom there are correct addresses. This newspaper contains interesting articles about current affairs at the University and in the alumni world. The Association President and Presi- A Nation-wide Broadcast from the Union 40 Reunion on the Campus in June dent Dykstra furnish the chief editorials and are able to promote alumni good will in this fashion. The Alumni Association and the University co- operate again in the mailing of an official Commence- ment invitation to all alumni during May of each year. Contained in this invitation to return to the campus for the June reunions and Commencement is a news slip on which alumni are urged to jot down some item of interest about themselves. With the co-operation of the Postal Department, the above five mailings furnish the Records Office with the biggest share of their ad- dress changes. Those alumni who are members of the Alumni Association receive, in addition to the above, four copies of The Wisconsin Alumnus, the official publica- tion of the Association, and copies of the Stuhldreher Football Letters and other special bulletins from the Association and University president, mailed when there seems to be a need for such. The Alumnus is a 96-page magazine containing more news about the University and alumni activities. Each year the Alumni Association arranges a nation-wide radio broadcast in commemoration of the University ' s Founders ' Day on February 5. These broadcasts generally emanate from Madison and carry messages from the University president and prominent alumni. The University band has usually furnished the accompanying music. Thousands of alumni listen to these half hour programs and, doubt- lessly, countless others who are not alumni of the University keep their dials tuned to the twenty or more stations from which these broadcasts are sent. Never before has the University received such splendid nation-wide publicity at no cost to the school. The Alumni Association also sponsors more than 75 alumni clubs scattered about the country from New York to Los Angeles. These clubs meet at intervals during the year, some weekly others only quarterly, but in each instance the message of the University of Wis- consin is told to those present. Through such clubs much of the money was raised to build the original wings of the Union, University appropriations have been bettered by their actions, scholarships have been raised, and outstanding students have been interested in coming to Wisconsin. Class reunions, sponsored by the Alumni Association, furnish another important cog in keeping in touch with former students. Each year more than a thousand alumni return to the campus to take part in their class affairs. The Association presents the members of the fiftieth anniversary with a Golden Jubilee certificate in com- memoration of their fiftieth anniversary. The mem- bers of the 25th anniversary class cooperate with the Association in publishing a Silver Anniversary Badger, a combined year book and directory. A Typical Alumni Club Meeting 41 " More Than 75 Alumni Clubs " And so one could go on almost endlessly telling facts about Wis- consin alumni, where they have gone, from where they came, what degrees they received, what their occupations are, and stories like the one about the man who received five degrees from Wisconsin, or about the man who flew over both poles, but space does not permit. Let us close by saying that we hope the above proves that the Alumni Association and the Alumni Records Office are vitally interested in each one of you. They want to know where you are, what you ' re doing, and how you ' re doing. Still More Records 42 HONORlhlRIES MORTAR BOARD Senior Women ' s Honorary Society ALBERTA ARNOLD JESSIE B. BLACKSTONE ELIZABETH B A S C O M EUNICE B I G G A R S A L L I CRANE GLADYS D I T E GERTRUDE DIXON ELIZABETH E. HUPPLER AGNES E T Z W E I L E R R E G I N A F E I N E R MARY GO LDBERGER VIRGINIA HARE JEANNE HOSIER JANE J O H N S O N ELIZABETH JONES KATHRYN KUECH ENM E I STER MARION JANE O ' CONNELL MARY LOU SANBORN ELIZABETH SCHADAUER ELIZABETH D. UPHAM IRON CROSS Senior Men ' s Honorary Society FRED A. BAXTER HARRY BELL, JR. HOWARD B. BELL RILEY J. BEST GORDON G. DUPEE ROBERT W . E L A EDWARD J. FLEMMING ROGER W. LeGRAND STANLEY R. NESTINGEN HOWARD W. WEISS 44 WHITE SPADES Junior Men ' s Honorary Society FRED A. BAXTER RILEY J. BEST JOSEPH L. BUBUL RICHARD J. DAVIS ROBERT W. ELA EDWARD J. FLEMMING MYRON L. GORDON MAX W. HERRMANN LEE V. HOLMAN ROGER W. LeGRAND STANLEY R. NESTINGEN ROBERT Y. WALKER HOWARD W. WEISS CRUCIBLE Junior Women ' s Honorary Society INGEBORG BRUNS HELEN MAE COL ' LENTINE VIRGINIA CRUMP FLORA DEXTER JOYCE F, RANCKE ELIZABETH GAY ELIZABETH MARCH MARGARET MUTH ELIZABETH PFUND SUSAN POSTON LOIS ROY VIVIAN UNDERHILL 45 Bottom Row: Eckhardt, Warvi, Wynn. Second Row: Mueller, Claudon, Tyner, Peck. Third Row: Hibma, Schmidt, Wilsey, Santoni. ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA Alpha Omega Alpha, national honorary medical fraternity, is composed of those students who achieved outstanding work during the first two years of their medical study. Class of 1939: Wesley Warvi, Sidney Wynn. Dann Mueller. Roy Peck, David Wilsey, Florian Claudon, Bernice Tyner, Leonard Lovshin. Santoni. Class of 1940: Burnell Eckhardt, Otto Hibma, Martin Faculty Councilor: Erwin R. Schmidt, M. D. WESLEY N. WARVI President OTTO HIBMA Vice President SIDNEY K. WYNN Secretary 46 JOHN SYLVESTER Chancellor ROBERT DICKE Chronicler ROBERT NIEDERMEIER Censor RAYMOND HESPRICH Scribe RICHARD RANNEY Treasurer ALPHA ZETA Alpha Zeta was founded in 1897, the Wisconsin chapter being established in 1905. The purpose of this honorary agricultural fraternity is to promote the profession of agriculture. Members are selected from the Junior and Senior classes by the active chapter in cooperation with the faculty. Class of 1939: Richard Ames, Allen Bullis, Willis Damm, Robert Dicke, Gordon Halverson, W. Hull Henthorn, Raymond Hesprick, George Merwin, Ronald Nelson, Robert Niedermeier, Owen Owens, Paul Ozanne, Lawrence Plzak, Richard Ranney, Lester Schade, John Slatensek, John Sylvester, Leonard Larkow, Glenn Vergeront, Richard Witz, Wilson Wright. Class of 1940: Robert Bray, George Briggs, Russell Cook, Constant Delwishe, Anthony Finger, Milton Gutkneckt, Raymond Heinzer, Harold Henneman, Otto Hoffman, Edward Knutson, Ronald Malzahn, Darrell Metcalfe, Russell Mills, Earl Mitchell, James Mohr, Lawrence Monthey, Glen Page, Sol Resnick, Charles Rich, Loris Schultz, Wayne Weber. j!f!t!t!thU m ' Bottom Row: Hoffman, Malzahn, Ranney, Sylvester, Hesprich, Ames, Dicke. Second Row: Metcalfe, Knutson, Ozanne, Briggs, Schade, Delwiche, Resnick. Third ?o«).Mitchell, Nelson, Henneman, Witz, Bullis, Mohr, Bray, Cook. Fourth Row: Henthorn, Damm, Halverson, Rich, Gutkneckt, Owen, Mills. Fifth Row: Page, Slatensek, Merwin, Monthey, Wright, Finger. 47 JACK H. LEVY Master of the Round Table EDWARD H. WEINBERG Master of the Rolls M ARLIN VOLZ Master of the Exchequer PROFESSOR H. M. GROVES Advisor ARTUS Founded in 1915 at Yale, and established at Wisconsin in 1915, election to Artus (Omicron Delta Gamma) is an honor coveted by all majors in economics. Faculty Members: John R. Commons, William H. Kiekhofer, Martin G. Glaeser, Harold M. Groves, Donald D. Lescohier, William A. Scott, Walter A. Morton, Selig Perlman, Henry R. Trumbower, Chester Lloyd Jones, W. Bayard Taylor, Edwin E. Witte. Graduate Members: Richard W. Effland, John W. Emmerling, Clair Finch, Alexander Georges, Howard Kornitz, Howard Latton, David Levin, Jack Levy, Paul Lipton, Fred Meythaler, William Osterfund, A. L. Ritter, Hyman Robock, Eugene Rotwein, Ed- ward Sadek, Jon R. Schueler, Conrad Shearer, Oscar Schienbrood, Ralph Simeone, Willard Stafford, Alex Temkin, Richard Tinkham, Marlin Volz, John Zam- browicz, Thomas Smith. Class of 1939: William Bade, Raymond J. Brown, Herschel Y. Feldman, Myron L. Gordon, Leonard E. Kust, Irving Rostker, James Silberman, Edward Weinberg, Nathan E. Wiese. Bottom Row: Weinberg, Levy, Volz, Lipton. Second Row: Shearer, Shienbrood, Brown, Scheutte. Third Row: Bade, Wiese, Sadek, Feldman. 48 Bottom Row: DeNoyer, Elwell, Novy, Dite. Second Row: Hoffman, Dohmen, Brush. Third Row: Raynoha, Fleming, Robinson, Ruppert. Fourth Row: Bellile, Porterfield, Hildebrand. BETA GAMMA SIGMA Beta Gamma Sigma, the national honor society of the Schools of Business and Commerce, has had a chapter at Wisconsin since 1913. Its members are chosen from the upper two per- cent of the Junior class and from the upper ten percent of the Senior class, thus making mem- bership a high academic honor. Student Members: Kenneth Bellile, Irene DeNoyer, Gladys Dite, Frederick Dohmen, James Fleming, Gordon Hildebrand, Richard Hoffman, Raymond Novy, Chester Porterfield, Martin Raynoha, Eldon Robinson, Frank Ruppert. Faculty Members: F. H. Elwell, Lauren Brush, Philip Fox, Irene Hensey, Angeline Lins, Henry Trumbower. RAYMOND NOVY President GLADYS DITE Secretary-Treasurer 49 Bottom Row: Hilgendorf, E. Huppler, Jankus. Second Row: Voss, J. Huppler, Vroman, Ward, Thompson. Third Row: Johnson, Fitzpatrick, Darmer, Bartz. CHI EPSILON Chi Epsilon, national honorary civil engineering fraternity, was founded in 1922 at the University of Illinois, and estabhshed at Wisconsin in 1925. Chi Epsilon honors those who have attained scholastic distinction as undergraduates. Class of 1939: Daniel D. Hilgendorf, John J. Huppler, W. Johnson, John W. Fitzpatrick, Kenneth I. Darmer, Elizabeth E. Huppler, A. Allan Jankus, Arnold W. EUwood L. Bartz. Voss, William P. Ward, Glen A. Thompson, Alfred Class of 1940: George M. Vroman. A. ALLAN JANKUS P.-3;ii;i: GLEN A. THOMPSON Vice President ELIZABETH E. HUPPLER Secretary GEORGE M. VROMAN Corresponding Secretary , TANIEL D. HILGENDORF Treasurer 50 DONALD A. LILLEGREN Captain GEORGE H. DeCHOW First Lieutenant RICHARD A. KNOBLOCH Second Lieutenant KENNETH H. NEWBURY Second Lieutenant WILLIAM A. DEAN Second Lieutenant PERSHING RIFLES Pershing Rifles, national honorary fraternity for ROTC basic corps cadets, was founded in 1894 by General John J. Pershing at the University of Nebraska. Local, Company C, Second Regiment, was established on the Wisconsin campus in May, 1936. Active Members: Earl Aiken, Ben M. Anderson, Robert Arnold, Gasper Barber, Robert Bemm, Gleason A. Bishop, Donald C. Bradley, Edward Carlson, Robert P. Casperson, Edward Clewien, Harvey Cook, Tom Cruse, Robert Cutter, Lawrence Davlin, Douglas W. Dowie, Robert Endres, Fred Erickson, John Robert Erickson, Keith Fellows, Robert Giesen, Edwin Hamilton, William Hanson, Paul Hatleberg, Richard Heinisch, Walter Henkel, George P. Henry, Steve Herthel, David E. Holtman, Charles Howell, Ernest Hueffner, Robert Hummel, Robert Jackson, Hugh Jones, Robert J. Jones, Donald Ketchum, Fred Knoch, Robert Kohl, Bruce Kranick, Edwin J. Kraus, William J. Kuehl, Robert F. MacArthur, Thomas E. Marfing, Edward Mees, Fred Meyer, Paul Montalto, Donald Morton, Walter Musser, Donald Mclntire, Arthur Nielsen, George G. Pahl, Roger Pentzien, Lester Peterson, James Petersen, Robert Ramage, Elmer Rathman, Richard Reed, John Reynolds, Robert Richter, Alfred Roach, Arthur Saunders, Robert SchenSky, Robert Scherr, Gerald D. Schmidt, Francis Schiffer, Donald F. Schoenfeld, Robert Stafford, Elden Stenjem, Lyle Stewart, Philip Strasser, Roland V. Sund, Howard Voit, Sam Wagoner, Leonard Wartman, Clinton J. Weber, Richard Wilke, George Williams, Carl Wulff, Harry Zerbel. 51 GEORGE WAGNER President FREDERICK OGG Vice President CHARLOTTE R. WOOD Secretary MYRON P. BACKUS Treasurer PHI BETA KAPPA Class of 1939: Robert Allan Anderson, Elizabeth Al- berta Arnold, Elizabeth Ann Bascom, William Ken- neth Bellile, Eunice Mary Biggar, Jessie A. Blackstone, George Chester Card, Marion Conrad, R. Irene Denoyer, Gladys Elizabeth Dite, Jean C. Edgar, Regina Feiner, James Clari Fleming, Louise Dorothy Fromm, Charles Daniel Gelatt, Rose Genzeloff, Myron Lee Gordon, Alfred Orren Gray, Charles Ferdinand Huebner, R. Wayne Hugobloom, Dudley Gregor Huppler, George Nelson Hyer, Eleanor Jane Johnson, Giffin Denison Jones, Arthur L. Krenzien, Sol Oliver Lichter, Donald Austin Lillegren, Charles F. Luce, Reynold Daniel McKeown, Corinne Emily McMullen, Jane Alice Machlis, Marcia Mahnke, Don Albert Martindale, Hilda Kott Mason, Paul John Mateicka, Nels David Nelson, Raymond Ernest Novy, Mary Louise Nuessle, Chester Frank Porterfield, Marian Jeanette Radke, Russell R. Roseman, Abraham L. Schneider, Richard K. Showman, Gerald Frances Sorrensen, Alberta Merle Steinfeldt, Aaron Sweed, Lester Joseph Teply, Elizabeth Dentz Upham, Clay- ton Eugene Wheeler, Anne E. Williams, Dorothy Ann Williams. Class of 1940: Ernest Carl Barkofsky, Marver Hillel Bernstein, Stewart Edgerton, Elizabeth Gay, Shirley Jane Kaub, Susan Elizabeth Poston, Hjordis Marie Rossing, Wayne Merritt Rounds, Joseph Frank Seianas. Honorary Scholastic Letters and Sc ' ience Society 52 PROFESSOR W. H. KIEKHOFER President PROFESSOR H. C. BRADLEY Vice President PROFESSOR H. L. AHLGREN Secretary-Treasurer MISS C. C. E. MORSE Journal Correspondent PRESIDENT CLARENCE A. DYKSTRA Faculty Member PHI KAPPA PHI Class of 1939: E. Alberta Arnold, Elizabeth A. Bascom, W. Kenneth Bellile, Virginia H. Bennie, Eunice M. Biggar, Jessie Baird Blackstone, Josef D. Block, Donald G. Blodgett, Leo E. Brodzeller, Thomas K. Christian- son, Clayton W. Clark, Morna E. Crawford, Willis E. Damm, Gladys E. Dite, Agnes G. Etzweiler, Regina Feiner, Herschel Y. Feldman, Mary H. Goldberger, Virginia G. Hare, Raymond J. Hesprich, Conrad H. Hoeppner, Robert B. Hopkins, John J. Huppler, Elizabeth E. Huppler, Caroline E. Iverson, A. Allan Jankus, E.Jane Johnson, Robert L. Kelso, William J. Kommers, John E. Kreher, T. Howard Krueger Kathryn Kuechenmeister, Martha A. Linder, Ruth A. Lowman, Reynold D. McKeown, Jane A. Machlis, Ronald H. Nelson, Robert P. Niedermeier, Marian Jane O ' Connell, Owen D. Owens, Robert J. Parent, Lawrence A. Plzak, Chester F. Porterfield, Herbert B. Sanford, Elizabeth M. Schadauer, William H. Schempf, Ruth L Stauffer, AlanH. Steinmetz, John C. Sylvester, Sue R. Toepfer, Glen A. Thompson, Elizabeth Dentz Upham, Dorothy A. Williams, Hugh W. Wright, Forrest E. Zantow. Honorary All-University Scholarship, Activities Society 53 fit ft PHI ETA SIGMA The Wisconsin chapter of Phi Eta Sigma, national freshman honorary fraternity, was founded in 1927, four years after the initial founding at the University of Illinois. Member- ship is awarded for scholastic achievement by freshmen men. Class Initiated March 30, 1938. Lincoln Albert, Charles Anderson, J. Howard An- stead, Robert Avery, Alvin Babler, Frederick Bandlow, Joseph Barnett, Warren Bilkey, Raymond Black, Jack Boettcher, Joseph Bradley, Joseph Brager, Victor Bringe, John Bruemmer, Clarence Christ, Roger Christenson, William Chritton, Burton Clark, Harry Clarke, Charles Constance, Eugene Delwiche, Willard Dennison, Phillip Desch, Martin Diamond, Philip Dressier, Edward Due, Raymond Erickson, Grant Erwin, Jr., Paul Fluck, E. Gordon Foster, Clarence Fralick, G. Carter Fratt, Richard Garner, Robert Gollhardt, Gloyd Graf, Joseph Green, L. Melvin Grubin, Fred Gruenberger, Lawrence Halle, Edward Hampe, John Hart, W. David Haufe, Gunther Heller, William Heronemus, Donald Hiller, Robert HoUoway, Robert Iverson, Richard James, James Jensen, Ray- mond Jenswold, Rex John, Jr., Harvey Karas, Fritz Kasten, Roland Keen, Kenneth Kerst, Albert Koch, Jerome Kochansky, John Laughnan, Louis Lieberman, John Liechty, Kenneth Lindsay, Jr., David Lippert, Sherman Lipstein, Keith McCallum, Wallace Mc- Crory, James MacDonald, Roger McKenna, James McMillen, Jack McNulty, Harold Marachowsky, Miles Markusch, Lester Massey, Merlin Meythaler, Daniel Miller, William Moeser, Will Moody, Freder- ick Moore, Richard Mortensen, Marshall Nelson, Arthur Nielsen, William Nielsen, R. Marshall Olbrich, William Opperman, Marvin Oreck, Marvin Paul, James Payne, David Perlman, Edwin Pike, Howard Price, John Pritchard, Gerald Onarkenhush. CElliott " " " Resnec Jp Louis Renter HI, Frank Roberts, George Ross, Robert Rumsey, Charles Samz, Francis Schiffer, Richard Schmitz, Clarence Schoenfeld, Carl Schuler, Elmer Shovers, Robert Sirny, Joseph Slotkin, Edwin Sprengler, Francis Spurrell, Robert StafTord, O. Arthur Stiennon, Edward Strait, Charles Taborsky, Peter Teige, William Tice, Richard Usher, Donald Voegeli, Paul Wagner, Harry Weingartner, Raymond Zahn, John Zambrowicz, Harry Zerbel. Class Initiated December 8, 1938. Donald Cameron, Elmer Degner, James Duff, Jr., Frank Durzo, John Fuller, Rene Gehl, James Grant, Robert Henning, Leland Hunter, Owen Hussa, Harold Meyer, William Mohrhusen, Martin Ring, Ruben Schmidt, Charles Stachel, Harold Strong, Jr., Ralph Wieg, John Woldt, Robert Yeomans. Advisor: Dean Scott H. Goodnight, National President Phi Eta Sigma. JOHN L. BRUEMMER President RAYMOND D. BLACK .Vice President JOSEPH R. BARNETT Secretary PHILIP DRESSLER Treasurer WILL W. MOODY Historian 54 M. N. BONDEHAGEN President R. L. HAMACHEK . Vice President C. J. STUPICH Secretary P. R. WEBER Corresponding Secretary G. R. AMERY Treasurer PROFESSOR G. L. LARSON Faculty Advisor PI TAU SIGMA Pi Tau Sigma, national honorary fraternity for students of Mechanical Engineering. Founded at Chicago in 1916, the fraternity honors ability in the field of engineering. Class of 1939: G. R. Amery, B. T. Andren, E. E. Bauer, M. N. Bondehagen, R. M. Flanagan, D. K. Greenwald, A. C. Hagg, K. M. Halvorson, R. L. Hamachek, H. J. Hoge, W. E. Hood, W. J. Kommers, H. W. Kutchera, R. P. Lambeck, H. Leviton, R. W. Metter, E. A. Milhaupt, E. W. Radke, R. C. Ring, R. N. Sabee, C. J. Stupich, W. L. Thorkelson, C. C. Vanderwall. P. R. Weber, H. W. Wright. Class of 1940: L. E. Broberg, A. H. Dorsch, R. J. Kolar, K. R. Pike, B. J. Rowe, H. V. Rutkus, H. Schein. Grads: R. L. Daggett, A. H. Krumhaus. Bottom Row: Weber, Hamachek, Bondehagen, Prof. Larson, Amery, Metter. Second Row: Kolar, Schein, Bauer, Hoge, Levitan, Andren, Stupich. Third Row: Ring, Vanderwall, Sabee, Halvorson, Lambeck, Flanagan. Fourth Row: Wright, Broberg, Hagg, Rowe, Pike, Milhaupt. 55 WILLIAM UPHAM Captain FLOYD GUTTORMSEN First Lieutenant LOWELL SCHOENGARTH Second Lieutenant GEORGE AMERY Sergeant SCABBARD AND BLADE The Wisconsin chapter, Company A, 1st Regiment, of Scabbard and Blade, national honorary military fra- ternity led the way in the establishment of the organization on a national basis. The fraternity honors men in the advanced corps. Class of 1939: George Amery, William Bewick, George Bode, William Breckenridge, Leo Buchberger, George Cassady, Jim Christenson, Al Dickson, William Doljes, Sanford Fencil, Warner Frank, Harold Franz, Rich- mond Griswold, Floyd Guttormsen, Charles Higgins, Dan Hilgendorf, Don Isermann, Milt Jungwirth, Monte Kewley, Don Lillegren, John O ' Connell, Robert Parent, Art Petersen, Max Pullen, Gordon B. Radke, Charlton Runke, Lowell Schoengarth, Norman Selmer, William Spector, Arnold Stuyvesant, William Thorkelson, William Upham, Raymond G. Vallier, Herluf Wanggaard, George W. Weber, Lee Zawasky. Class of 1940: Matthew Britten, Donald Curry, William Dean, George H. De Chow, Charles E. Dettmann, Jess C. Dietz, Van F. Dittberner, John C. Docter, L. Henry Eberhardt, Tom Faust, Larry Finch, O. F. Garcia, Edmund P. Gnoza, W. MacLean Hemmings, John Holt, Edward W. Jones, Richard Knobloch, Lawrence Leonard, Robert Leyrer, Paul Link, Ken- neth Newbury, R. H. Nienow, Douglas Pledger, Ralph Pomarnke, M. H. Quincannon, Frank Raeschen, Dick Redfield, Edward A. Robinson, Ralph Rogers, Irving Rostker, L. J. Schnitel, Adolph Spengler, Lee Stowasser, Guy Coons, Howard O. Moores. f ' t f ' f f ft f f f, ,. f . f f f, f: f 1, ' f t ?, f » 9 f A - ■ i . ., ♦ % - iw- ' ir . _, .rf _ «iar_ J ' M - ' M. ' j . i -uW Jir _5i ii.v fl HflffifW wif • - ■ • ' : ii:d! feS 2SsMii MM M Bottom Row: Frank, Gno za, Finch Stuyvesant, Bewick, Runke, Guttormsen, Upham, Shoengarth, Eberhardt, Robinson, Garcia, Raeschen, Holt, Link. Second Row: Spector, Leyrer, Schnitel, Fencil, Wanggaard, Curry, Christenson, Griswold, Newbury, Dietz, Backbsrger, O ' Conne ' l, Selmer, Jungwirth, Petersen, Dickson. ! Third Row: Thorkleson, Vallier, Isermann, Breckenridge, Britten, Dittberner, Redfield, Stowasser, Dean, Dettmann, Weber, Hilgendorf, Bode, Pomarnke, Radke. Fourth Row: Cassady, Doljes, Pledger, Knobloch, Moores, Parent, Lillegren, Kewley, Docter, Faust, Higgins, Hemmings, Rogers, Coons, Spengler. 56 Bottom Row: Bennett, Ender, Thayer, LeGrand. Second Row: Jacobson, Grav, Albini, Reiff, Mead. Third Row: Sabine, Wichern, Rust. Axtell, Tottingham. Fourth Row: Anderson, Jones, Monk, Robbins. SIGMA D E LTA C H I Sigma Delta Chi, national honorary journalism fraternity founded at De Pauw University in 1909, was established on this campus in 1911. Its annual Gridiron Banquet has become a campus tradition. Class of 1939: Wendell Anderson, Richard Jones. Gordon Sabine, William Rust, Alvah Axtell, Alfred Gray, Theodore ReifF, Arthur Mead, James Bennett, William Ender, Roger LeGrand, Sydney Jacobson. Class of 1940: Robert Monk. George Robbins, Arthur Wichern, Robert Tottingham, Alvo Albini. Advisor: Professor Frank Thayer. WILLIAM A. ENDER President ROGER W. LeGRAND Vice President THEODORE J. REIFF Treasurer JAMES W. BENNETT Secretary HARRY BELL Historian 57 ELEANOR PFUND President FLORENCE DANIELS Vice President BETH SCHUSTER Secretary MARY MARGARET ADAMS Treasurer BERNICE HARRIS Finance Chairman BETTY HUPPERT Historian ELIZABETH DAVIS Publicity SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA Honorary Members: Susan B. Davis, Emma L. Fisk, Ann M. Pitman, Gertrude E. Johnson, Abby L. Mar- latt, Helen C. White, Louise Troxell Greeley. Faculty Members: Helen V. Twenhofel, Amy A. Gessner. Active Members: Mary Margaret Adams, Louise Bach- huber, Janet Bickler, Carlyn Bishop, Betty Blankin- ship, Betty Bongey, Hassie Booth, Grace Brandt, Gertrude Burkart, Faye Christopher, Dorothy Clausen, Helen Coyer, Bertha Cummings, Florence Daniels, Elizabeth Davis, Barnita Donkle, Ardis Griem, Marie Grumann, Sue Hadley, Bernice Harris, Alva Heup, Jane Hirschfeld, Dorothy Hoehn, Betty Huppert, Hilda Kes«ler, Harriet Kuehne, Lillian Latham, Dorothy Lawrence, Use Leers, Anna Linden, Elinor Lounsbury, Elizabeth Lounsbury, Jean Meves, Doris Miller, M. Elizabeth Park, Verna Peissig, Eleanor Pfund, Antoinette Polcin, Helen Roe, Frances Ryan, Mary Jane Samp, Carol Schuhman, Loraine Schultz, Beth Schuster, Helen Sosinsky, Helen Stowell, Barbara Steiner, Dorothy Adelaide, Margaret Taylor, Claire Tiefenthaler, Elizabeth Weber, Ruth Whiffen, Elinor White. Margaret Witzmann, Doris Yaffe. Members in the University: Elaine Allen, Alberta Arnold, Elizabeth Bascom, Frances Benn. Phyllis Bennet, Elizabeth Eettinger, Eunice Biggar, Angeline Bilotti, Coletta Boyle, Inge Bruhs, Gwen Campbell, Lila Cliff, Marion Conrad, Virginia Crump, Nancy Lee David- son, Irene Denoyer, Jean Douglas, Roberta Dickie, Gladys Dite, Jean Dorman, Ruth Mary Dudley, Jean Edgar, Bernice Engebretson, Agnes Etzeiler, Theresa Fein, Dorothy Gant, Betty Gay, Rose Genzelaff, Lois Hagen, Ruby Hannon, Virginia Hare, Myra Hayes, Caroline Iverson, Mary A. Jensen, Jane Johnson, Shirley Kaub, Ruth Koehler, Pauline Krause, Kathryn Kuechenmeister, Irene Lound, Mary McKechnie, Ann McCorry, Lura McDowell, Elizabeth March, Jane Machlis, Marcia Mahnke, Lula Margetis, Maxine Mehne, Dorothy Miller, Joan Mithers, Margaret Muth, Dorothy Nohr, Marian Jane O ' Connell, June Oehl, Alma Price, Elizabeth Pfund, Susan Poston, Marian Radke, Hjordis Rossing, Alice Sanborn, Harriet Schlager, Hildegarde Schultz, Jean Seidel, Janice Smith, Sheila Smith, Esther Snerberk, Lucille Sprenger, Elizabeth Techemeyer, Helen Thompson, Mary Tomlinson, Marjorie Travers, Elizabeth Dentz Upham, Mary Ellen Wehrmann, Shirley Weimar, Ann Weiner, Dorothy Ann Williams, Esther Witherbee, Cvnthia Winant, Winifred Zoerb. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, national freshman honorary sorority, Avas founded on this campus in 1927. There are now seven chapters, the membership of which is dependent upon a two- point-five average by freshmen women for two semesters. 58 Bottom Row: Hoeppner, Hoge, Huppler, Faust, Stupich. Second Row: Dietrich, Fuchs, Cox, McConnell, Fong, Thompson, Rine. Third Row: Parent, Larsen, Newman, Hartwig, Hilden, R. Schuette, Weber, Lambecli, Wright. Fourth Row: Koehler, Jankus, Beck, Moore, Blodgett, Bormann, E. Schuette, Radtke. Fifth Row: Weseloh, Sanford, Wadell, Voit, Knight, Schnell. TAU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi, honorary all-engineering fraternity founded in 1885 at Lehigh University, was established at Wisconsin in 1898. Members are chosen by the active members of the fraternity on the basis of scholastic achievement. George Amery, Joseph Beck, Clifford Bedorc, Jackson Beyer, Don Blodgett, Melvin Bondehagen, Rudolph Bormann, Ira Bowker, Anthony Casciaro, James Christenson, Thomas Christianson, Robert Cox, Everett Davies, Harold Dietrich, John Erickson, Charles Eck, Wayne Faust, Kenneth Fink, Tze Fong, Leo Fuchs, Don Gordon, Andrew Grignon, Arthur Hagg, Rich- ard Hamachek, Karl Hartwig, Willard Hilden, Con- rad Hoeppner, Harvey Hoge, William Hood, John Huppler, Allen Jankus, Roy Klema, William Knight, John Koehler, William Kommers, Francis Kurek, Harold Kurth, Harvey Kutchera, Raymond Lambeck, Edward Larsen, Victor Leitzke, Harold Leviton, Carl Ludvigsen, Robert McCarter, Malcolm McConnell, H. Maechier, Bertrand Mayland, Stewart Miller, Raymond Moore, Alfred Nelson, Robert Newman, James O ' Leary, Robert Parent, Arthur Pinard, Mah- lon Plumb, Edward Radke, Harold Radke,JohnRezba, Robert Ring, Reinhardt Sabee, Herbert Sanford, Henry Schein, William Schnell, Evan Schuette, Roger Schuette, Edwin Stellmacher, Charles Stupich, Glen Thompson, Everett Utecht, George Vroman, Richard Voit, Arnold Voss, Stanley Wadell, William Wartin- bee, Paul Weber, John Weseloh, Hugh Wright, Leo Zawaskv. JOHN HUPPLER President EVERETT DAVIES Vice President DON GORDON Treasufer CONRAD HOEPPNER Recording Secretary EDWIN STELLMACHER Corresponding Secretary WAYNE FAUST Cataloguer 59 CAROLINE IVERSON President HOPE LEVY Vice President NERISSA CHUDACOFF Secretary MARY PARTRIDGE Treasurer MARION LEA Archivist THETA SIGMA PHI Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary journalism sorority, was established on this campus in 1910, a year after the sorority was founded at the University of Washington. Membership is limited to upper-class women and is based on scholastic achievement. Advisor: Miss Helen M. Patterson, Graduate: Ann Plavnic Sigman. Class of 1939: Janice De Bolt, Wilma Goedecke, Ruth Goren, Caroline Iverson, Gunvor Johannesen, Gayle Johnson, Marion Lea, Hope Levy, Ruth Matters, Mary Partridge, Sue Toepfer. Class of 1940: Leone Buechele, Nerissa Chudacoff, Jean Lamoreaux, Gudren Olsen, Velma Riesbol. Bottom Row: Chudacoff, Iverson, Levy, Partridge. Second Row: Sigman, Lea, Buechele, Goedecke, Goren. Third Row: Johannesen, Lamoreaux, Riesbol. 6o DEGREE - tlr GEORGE KEMTER ALBIXG Madison Electrical Engineeut Glee Club 2, 3; Rathskeller Committee 1 ; Camera Club 3; Polye;on; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. REBECCA AMBLER PlAIN ILiine Economics luithcnics Club. r M .-KICE ADAMS Janesville Civil Engineeri, SHERBURN I. ADASH Milwaukee Mf icing Track Manager 1 ; Orientation 2; Pi Lambda Phi. RUTH ADI.ER South Bend, Indiana . ' CHARf.ES J. ALBERT Milwaukee Ai taunting Milwaukee Extension 1, 2. EDMUND H. AI.BRECTiT Beloit Chemical Englriferin Drum Major 1, 2, 3, 4; Poly- gon; Phi Eta Sigma; Sopho- more Honors. WILLIAM L. ALBRECHT KOHI.ER Chemical Erig itieerir.g a ANNE VICTORIA ADLER Marshfield Psycholojiy Milwaukee-Downer College 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 3; University Hunt Club 3, 4. " " i. ANDERSON Milwaukee History Milwaukee E. lcnsion 1, 2. EDWARD B. ANDER.SON Haugen Daily Newspapers Hand 1 ; Polygon 1 ; Daily Cardinal 2, 3; Orientation 4; Editor Wisconsin Men-News Edition 4; Y. M.C. A. Cabinet 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Luther Memorial Student Association 1, 2. FRANKL •N L. ANDERSON Cotiage Grove Advertising Alpha Kappa Psi; Professional in Commerce. JOHN G. ANDERSON Racine Markeling Wrestling 2, 3, 4 4; " W " Club 2, 3, 4 Athletic Board 3, 4 Varsity Captain Student Phi Kappa Tau. MAR ' IN J. ANDERSON Poplar American Institutions North Park College 1; Assisting Staff of Men ' s Union; Concert Usher; House Presidents ' Coun- cil; Lodging House Council; Hesperia Forensic Club; Alpha Kappa Lambda. fH GLEN ALBERTS Johnson Creek Agricultural Edm almn Band 1,2; 4-H Chib 1,2,3,4; Saddle and Sirloii f tjh 1, 2, 3, 4; Little I|rtPrnaiional Com- mittee 3, 4; House Prrsidcnls " Council 1; D ' lia Theta Sigma 3, 4. ROBERT CLARK ALTMAN Wausau Economics l);iiiy Cardinal Reporter; Foot- ball Manager 2, 3, 4; Orienta- tion Commillce. 2. 3, 4; Prom . Decora 1 ions Com ni i ttee 5; Senior Bail Pictures Coiniiiittrr; Beta Theta Pi. r riKo. . ■adis .1 ERNESTM O. ANDERSON |adison Botany Sigma Epsilon Sigma; W. S. G. A. Honorary Scholarship; Sophomore Honors. MARY-AGNES ANDERSON Madison Statistics Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Secre- tary 4; Orientation 4; Women ' s Affairs Committee 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. I MELVIN K. ANDERSON Madison Electrical Engineering RALPH J. ANDERSON Stevens Point Journalism- Advertising Central State Teacher ' s College 1, 2; Chi Delta Rho. I ■iV ROBERT H. ANDER3|)N Milwaukee « Economics 7 Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; House Presidents ' Council. BERTIL T. ANDREN Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Polygon; Pi Tau Sigma. SEYMOUR M. ANOFF Chicago, Illinois Mechanical Engineering Wisconsin Engineer 1, 2, 3, 4; Haresfoot Staff Photographer 2, 3, 4; Polygon; Zeta Beta Tau. FREDRICKA E. ANSORGE Oconto Speech Apprentice Players. AARON ARONIN Mayville Sociology Dodge County Normal Exten- sion 1; SPRC 3, 4; HPC 2, 4; Alpha Kappa Delta. MARSHALL E. ARRIEH MlLWAUKEE Economics SPRC; L ' nion Assisting Staff; Apprentice Players; Haresfoot; Wisconsin Plavers. •ir ESTHER L. ASNER Kansas City, Kansas LUCILLE BERNICE AUST Madison Home Economics Professional Panhellenic Coun- cil 3, 4; President 4; Orientation Week Committee 4; Euthenics 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 4; Omicron Nu 4; Sophomore Honors; Sigma Kappa. i NANCY AVERILL Racine English Pine Manor Junior College 1, Delta Gamma. 1 ALBERT WALTER AXLEY Washburn Medicine Alpha Kappa Lambda. ROSEMARY BACHHUBER Mayville History Y. W. C. A. Alpha Chi Omega. WILLIAM E. BADE Plymouth Economics Sophomore Honors; Artus. -i! HAROLD BAHCALL Oconto Falls Economics i WILFORD R. ANDERSON Janesville Accounting Daily Cardinal 3, 4; Badger Editorial Staff 3, Feature Editor 4; Wisconsin Octopus 4; Sigma Nu. RUDOLPH PAUL ARNDT Wauwatosa Mathematics Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Men ' s Chorus; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. ELEANOR AUERBACH St. Louis, Missouri ALVAH THOMAS AXTELL Pepin Journalism L;nion Assisting Staff 1; Daily Cardinal 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sopho- more Honors. DOROTHY JANE BAHR Doylfstown English Women ' s Band 1, 2, 3; Women ' s Debate 2; Forensic Board 3, 4; Castalia Literary Society 2, 3, 4, President 4; Phi Beta 3, 4. ! 63 PATRIC PHILIP BAKER Madison Physical Education Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Pro- fessional Physical Educational Club. PHILIP L. BANACH MOSINEE Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi. ELEANOR JANE BANISTER Superior Pharmacy Superior State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Mortar and Pestle Newspaper 4; Kappa Epsilon 3, 4; Phi Chi 4. Thesis: ' ' Colognes and Toilet Waters, Their History and Manufacture. " VERNON M. BARBER Madison Economics Freshman Orientation 2, 3, 4; Delta Kappa Epsilon. VIOLA G. BARBIAN Milwaukee Mathematics Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Mathematics Club 4; Sopho- more High Honors. GEORGE BARLABAS Milwaukee Economics Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Camera Club; House Presidents ' Council. ELLVVOOD LEWIS BARTZ Stoughton Civil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers; Evans Professional Group; Chi Epsilon. Thesis: " Hvdraulics of the Drop Inlet. " ELIZABETH ANN BASCOM Madison History Orientation 3; W. S. G. A. 1, 4; y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Pythia 3; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Crucible; Mortar Board; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Delta Delta Delta. EDWARD EWING BAUER Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Polygon Board; Interfraternity Board; Arrange- ments Committee, Interfra- ternity Ball; Orientation Week; House Presidents ' Council;Prom; A. S. M. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Triangle. it CLIFFORD A. BAUER ApPLETON Commerce Kappa Sigma. RUTH G. BAUMAN Wausau English Alpha Omicron Pi. it EDNA ANNA BAUMANN Edgar Home Economics Blue Shield ; University 4-H Club; Agricultural Student Council; Euthenics. iV NORMAN R. BANSER Bon DUEL Chemistry Thesis: " Electro-Deposition of Tungsten Alloys. " -k GERTRUDE A. BARTELT Milwaukee French ir WILLIAM H. BATEMAN Chicago, Illinois Chemiitry - House Presidents ' Council; In- terfraternity Council; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. French Club; Kappa Delta, i WILLARD A. BATZLI. Wauwatosa Commerce URSULA W. BAUGNIET Francis Creek English M il waukee Extension 1 , 2 ; Pythia Literary Society 4. Thesis: " Wordsworth ' s Tlieory of Humble Life. " CARL HENRY BAUMAN Marshfield Accounting Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1; Student Public Relation Corps IRENE A. BAUMANN Edoar m Home Economics University 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield 1, 2, 3, 4; Euthenics 1, 2, 3, 4, -U FRED A. BAXTER Monroe Political Science Daily Cardinal 2, 3, 4; HPC; Executive Council 4; Assistant (Iciicral Cliairinan Homecom- iiit? 4 ; Assistant General Chair- man Soph. Shuffle 2; Inter- fr.iteinity Board 3, 4; Winter Carnival 4; Cardinal Key; Tumas; Iron Cross; White Sjiades; Delta Kappa Epsilon. 64 KATHARINE BEALE Wellesley Hills, Mass. English Delta Gamma. MARIAN BEARDSLEY Madison Textiles Homecoming Court of Honor 2; Y. W. C. A. 3; Alpha Phi. Thesis: " Modern Dress Adapted from Historical Costume. " ARTHUR P. BECKER Milwaukee Economics Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2. BERNARD B. BECKER Brillion Geology Club; Delta Chi. Geology of the Fond Geology Thesis: du Lac Quadrangle. ' CHARLES DUANE BECK Beloit Alechanical Engineering Polygon 1, 2, 3; A.S.M.E 3. iF GEORGE C. li- JOHX J. BECK Wal ' toma Medical Science Dormitory Quad Council 4; Intramural Athletic Board 2; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore High Honors; Phi Gamma Delta. BECKER Milwaukee German Wisconsin State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2. iV IRENE ELIZABETTTBEIER Chippewa Falls Psychoh:: )- Eau Claire Stair Teachers ' College 1, 2. Thesis: " Conditioning of the Cardiac Response. " GERALD A. BELARDI Beloit Mechanical Engineering House Presidents ' Council; Fenc- ing; .A. S. M. E.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BYRON O. BELL Neenah Instrumental Music ' arsity Basketball 2, 3, 4; Haresfoot Song Writer 4; Alpha Sigma Phi. HARRY BELL Rensselaer, Indiana Journalism Badger 2, 3, 4, Business Man- ager 4; Homecoming Com- mittee 3; Daily Cardinal 2; Sigma Delta Chi; Iron Cross; Phi Delta Theta. ._ HOWARD B. BELL Watwatosa Eciiuomics Senior Council; Uaion Dancft- Chairman; Assistant General Chairman Junior Prom 3; Assistant General Chairman Sophomore Shuffle 2; Chair- man Class Dance Committee 4; Interfraternity Council; Raths- keller Commitice; Homecom- ing Committee; Orientation Week; L ' nion Board; Student Board; Iron Cross; Cardinal Key, pha Chi Rho. WILLIAM K. BELLJLE Rhinelander Finance Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; ' ar- sity Basketball 2; Interfra- ternity Council 2; Program Committee Sophomore Schuffle; " W " Club; Union Board Schol- arship; Sivyer Scholarship 2; Phi Eta Sigma: Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Sopho- more High Honors; Psi Upsilon. ROY WALTER BELLIN Milwauki-.k Marketing ' arsity Football 2. 3. 4; Var- sity Baseball 3; Senior Council; ' " W " Club; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. 1 CHARLES M. BKLllXt.. Orfordvili i: Zoology ii JAMES WALTER BI.. M 1 1 Madison JournaLiim Cardinal 2, 3, 4; Badger 4; Union Christmas Party 2; " Desert Song " ; " Let ' s Talk Turkey " ; Union Assisting Staff 2; Apprentice Players 3, 4; Haresfoot Club 3, 4; Hoofers 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi. PHYLLIS E. BENNETT Arena History Sigma Epsilon Sigi more Honors. i RUTH D. BENNI Madison " Home Economics VIRGINIA HALE BENNIE M-ADISON Music Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Band 2, 3, 4; String Quartet 2, 3; " Of Thee I Sing " ; ' Desert Song " ; " Babes in Toyland " ; " Mile. Modiste " : W. A. A.; Sophomore Honors; Phi Kappa Plii. JULIA ISABEL BEXOY Wauwatosa Public School Music Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Junior Orchestra; l, ' iiiversity Singers; WHA; W, S. G. A.; Daily Cardinal. 65 % V »» ' ff JANICE R. BENSON Rice Lake English Cardinal 2. Thesis: " The Stream of Con- sciousness Technique on the Modern Novel. " ANGUS BERG Holme N Agriculture WESLEY D. BERGET Sorrn Waym Accounling JOHN PEY rON BERKELEY Monroe Geology Thesis: " Gcolog ' of the Eastern Half of the Monroe Quad- rangle, " ROBERT E. BERNSTEIN Brooklyn, New York Landscape Design Badger Foresters 1, 2; Crew Manager 1, 2; Landscape Council Ring 3, 4; Phi Epsilon Pi. MARY E. BETTINGER , South Milwaukee English Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Pi Lambda Thci . WILLIAM H. BEWICK Evansville Economics R.O.T.C; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Kappa Psi. JOHN SIROCR BICKLEY Madison Economics Union Program Commiltee 1, 2, 3; 4; Orientation 4; Cardinal Advertising Staff 4; Numen Lumen 4; Religious Emphasis 4; ' " Desert Song " ; ' ' Babes in Toyland " ; " M ' lle, Modiste " ; Wisconsin Appren- tice Players 4; Union Concert Committee 2, 3, 4; ' ' Barciiestcr Towers " 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Mu Alpha- Sinfonia; Sigm;i Phi. MADELINE S. BIERSACH Elm Grove Psychology University Symphony Orches tra; Girls ' Band; Chi Omega Thesis: ' Re-Learning and Posi- tive Transfer of Mazes. " ANGELINE C. BILOTTI Kenosha Art Education H. L. BLACKSTONE Waukesha Law Carroll College 1, 2, 3; Asso- ciate Senior Football Manager; Phi Gamma Delta. WALTER I. BIETILA Ishpeming, Micmig.an Accounling Capt. Ski Team 3, 4; Varsity Baseball 3; Wisconsin Hoofers. EUNICE MARY BIGGAR F,[h;eRTON J a!itral Science SYLVIA BINSTOCK Denver, Colorado French French Club. JESSIE A. BLACKSTONE Waukesha Medical Bacteriology Carroll College t ; Vice Presi- dent, W. S. G. A. 3; Chairman of Vocational Guidance Week 3 Senior Suingout Chairman 3 Cardinal Society Staff 2, 3 Freshman Orientation Sub VV. S. G. A. Legislative Board 3; District Ciiairman 3, 4; S. Chairman 3; Mortar Bo Gamma Phi Beta. P. R. C. 1, 2; Homecoming Buttons 2; Parents ' Week-end Finance Committee 3; Orienta- tion 2, 3, 4; Christmas Festival 4; Y. V. C. A. 1, 2; Castalia HENRY BISCHOF Milwaukee Medicine Phi Chi. -h 1, 2, 3, 4; University Singers 1, 2, 3; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Crucible; Sopliomorc High Hon- ors; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Delta Delta Delta. k DONALD E. BLAZER Appleton Mechanical Engineering ■i MARGARET P. BILLINGS PHILLIPS TAYLOR BIXBY Prairik du Chien Appleton Psvcholn y Agricultural Engineering MARZO BLISS Rockford College 1, 2; Kappa American .Society of Agricul- Madison Kappa CJamma. tural Engineers. Medicine 66 JOSEPH DOUGLAS BLOCK New London Political Science Student Board 3, 4; Chairman of House President ' s Council 4; r.odging House Board 3, 4; Senior Council 4; Prom Com- mittee 3; Orientation Week 4; Sophomore Honors; Phi Kappa Phi. PHILIP B. BOCHER Laona Economics Camera Club 3. i JOHN (). BOECK Milwaukee Commerce LUdlLLE E. BO Sheboygan Fails American Institutions ALLAN HADLEY BONE Madison Public School MusiC Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Conrrn Band L 2, 3, 4; Univer itv Singers 1, 2; " Of Thee I Sing " ; " Mademoiselle Modiste " ; A Glee Club Director 4; Sin- fonia. - Pi«rr jDON G. BLODGETT Milwaukee Electr ical Engineering I tol Team 2, 3, 4; Interfra- tcrnity Council 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers; Pershing Rifles; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi fTCappa Phi; Theta Deha Chi. BLEANOR RUTH BLOOHM BrOWNSVII-LL American Institutions rCAWRENCE PHILIP BLUM Appleton American Institutions Hesperia Literary Society 1; University Men ' s Chorus 3; Daily Cardinal 2; Y. M. C ,. A. 2; Union Board Assisting Staff 2; Apprentice Players 3, ■,. MARTHA LOUISE BOCK MuNciE, Indiana Sociology Alpha Kappa Delta. IlDWARL ID G. BOHLMANN Milwaukee Chemistry I louse Presidents ' Council 3; Sophomore Honors. I liesis: " Photobromination and Photoiod i nation of Bromoform. ' ALICE M. BOLTON Waterloo oology -A- g: ltchen l. roxgey XIenomome English Phi Beta. Thesis: " Wordsworth ' s Criti- cism of the Pope ' s ' poetic dic- tion. ' " treen ; Economics Harjsfoot; Sigma Alpha Ep- silr ,1. BENJAMIN B. BONADIO Kenosha Cherniitry EDITH (;KOR(ilA BO EvANSToN, Illinois Sfiinh Correction IF ■ JANE OLIVE BONOW Milwaukee Food (Jhemisfrv ALBI.NTS GEORGE BODOH Green Bay Electrical Engineering AIEE 1 ; Polygon I; Kappa Eta K.ippa 2, 3, 4. CATIil.RiM. M. BOHRN Oak Park, Illinois Sociology Hunt Ciub; Chi Omega. MELVIN . BONDEHAGEN Stoughton Mechanical Engineering Polygon; A.S.M.E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore High Hon- ors; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. IRUIXIA BOOKWALTER Danville, Illinois y i ,. B ai " " ' mk.:t Ef tJ BEATRICE R. BORCHARD Watertown Dietetics Northwestern University 1 ; Eu- ihenics Club. Thesis: " Sulfur Analysis of Common Foods. " JAMES E. BORCHERT Beloit Markeiivo ■ k MARGARET BORCHERT Milwaukee r . Socifiloey ! ■ _ Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Alpha Kappa Delta, 1 " ' . JULIAN LEON BORNSTEIN PatersOxN, New Jersey Economics Daily Cardinal 1, 2, 3; Home- coming Committee 3; Prom Committee 3; House Presidents ' Council 3. RUTH THERESE BOTZ Berlin Journalism Mission House College 1; Edi- tor, Wisconsin Country Maga- 7ine; General Chairman, Mid- winter Ball; W.S.G.A. Legisla- tive Board; Daily Cardinal; Harvest Ball, Publicity Chair- man; Agriculiural Student Council; Euthenics Chil); Phi L psilon Omicron. fr JEROME J. BOUTHILET Eau Claire Commerce Eau Claire Teachers ' College 1, 2; Y.M.C.A.; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. EVERETT R. BOWMAN Walworth Pharmaceutical Chemistry Y. M. C. A.; Mortar and Pestle. Thesis: " Bibliography of the Pituitary Gland. " COLETTA BOYLE Madison reek-Latin JmveMily Symphony Ira; Castalia; Sigma Kpsilon Sigma; Sophomore High MARION E. BRANNON Madison Textiles Election Committee 3, 4; Coun- try Magazine Staff; Pythia ; Kuthenics Club; Pi Beta Phi. KENNETH JOHN BREY ■ L NITOWOC [ , ■ ' Civil Engineerim Acacia. GAIL BRODHEi Madison Economics Freshman Orientation; Trans- fer Orientation; Panhellenic Ball Chairman 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ' T -A- NOHL ARTHUR BRAUN Shi-:boygan Comnurre Men ' s Chorus 3, 4; Apprentice Players 2; Wisconsin Players 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Sigma. i-i COLE S. BREMBECK Ureana, Indiana Speech Varsity Debate; Forensics Board; Hesperia; Delta Sigma Rho. CARYL JEAN BRIDGMAN Madison Textiles Euthcnics Club; Tudor Singers 2, 3, 4. -k EDWARD GREGORY BRILL Stevens Point Commerce Stevens Point Teachers ' College: 1, 2. LEO E. BRODZELLER Waupun Electrical Engiruering Conce rt Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Assist- ing Staff 1, 2, 3; Men ' s Dormi- tory Council 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu, Kappa Eta Kappa. •k FORDYCE M. BROWN Madison Piytsics Crew Manager 1,2, 3; Badger Staff 2, 3; Fresliman Orienta- tion 2. Thesis: " The Construction of a Photoelectric Densitometer and its Application in the Deter- .mination of the Characteristic Curves of Photographic Emul- sic ' i. " FREL ' ERIGK A. BROWxN Mount Horeb Medicine 4 i i . " CHARLENE BROZICH Mountain Iron, Minnesota English Virginia Junior College 1, 2. ROBERT A. BRYAN Me.nasha Contnifrce Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- lege 1. 1 ELIZABETH BULLVVINKEL Jefferson Economics Pythia 1, 2, 3, 4; Chi Omega. i HARVEY RAY BURR Madison Economics fr JOHN CHENEY BUTLER Sparta Advertising University Advertising Club; Alpha Delta Sigma. R. I. BRUECKBAUER Sheboygan Economics Sheboygan University Exten- sion 1, 2; Badt er Staff; Hares- foot 3, 4; Hoofers; Theta Sigma Kappa; Alpha Phi Omega; Alpha Chi Rho. ERVIN MURRAY BRUNE Shorewood Sociology Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Alplia Phi Omega; Hesperia. ERNEST EVERI Madison Marketing Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore ors; Chi Phi, ,.,. - LEONE M. BUECHELE Sheboygan Journalism Daily Cardinal 1; Y. W. C. A.; Badger Sorority Sales 4; " Nu- men Lumen " 4; Matrix Ban- quet 2, 4; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Omicron Pi. CAROLDEAN A. BUELOW Clintonville Pharmacy Professional Panhellenic Coun- cil 2, 3, 4; Kappa Epsilon; Phi Chi. Thesis: " American Pharma- cists. " - ALLEN MELVIN BULLIS New Lisbon Agricultural Education House Presidents ' Council; Blue Shield; Saddle and Sirloin; Alpha Zeta JAY L. BURCH Madison Electrical Engineering ROSEMARY E. BURGESS Ladysmith Journalism ARTHUR V. BUSHNELL Big Rock, Illinois American Institulions it ERNSTINE BURKHARDT Burkhardt Advertising River Falls Teachers ' College 1 ; Daily Cardinal 2; Union House Committee 3; Union Commons Committee 4; Delta Delta Delta. LYNN CHARLES BUSS Wausau Economics University Co-op Council. it CLARENCE E. BUTENHOFF Wausau Pharmacy Central State Teachers College 1; Hoofers; Mortar and Pestle. Thesis: " A Bibliography of Health Insurance as Applied to Socialized Pharmacy. " MARYLYN BUTTERVVICK Fargo, North Dakota American Institutions North Dakota State Collect; 1 2; Alpha Gamma Delta. ROBERT CARSON BL TZ Darlington Medicine Hoofers: Phi Chi. CATHERINE JEAN BYRNS Madison Art Education Orientation 3, 4 ; Sigma Lambda; Alpha Xi Delta. JOHN MICHAEL C.WEPA Madison Hispanic Studies ' ' " " Haresfoot; " Alias the Ambas- ' sador " , " Eet ' s Talk Turkey ' " ; University Gym Team; Ap- prentice Players. " " Thesis: " Prospects of Auto- mobile Industry in South America. " CiATE Ashland ..rihlancl ( :„lU-tic 1; Raths. kc!ler Committee 3; Orienta tion 5; Inler raternir ' Coun- cil 4; Sit;ma Phi. THONfAS CHAPEL CAT Appleton Chttfucal Engiriifiina Assistant Chairman Winter Carnival 2; Assistant General Chairman Prom 3; Cardinal Key; Tumas; Phi Delta Theta. JAMES O. CHRISTENSOX Racine Metallurgy rientalion Week 4; Mining Club; Pershing Rifles: Scab- bard and Blade; Chi Phi. DOROTHY K. CARPENTER Madison Home Economics ERNEST JOHN CATER MoSlNKE Pluirrnary Mortar and Pcsiic; Rho Chi. Thesis: ' ' A Bibtit raphy of Urine Analvsis, " HARLOW L. CHAMBERLIN Madison JEAN CHARIES ORTH Kai kai N V English THOS. K. CHRISTIANSON Marinette Chemual Engineering Significant Living Series Lec- tures; Y. M. C. A.; American Instiiuie of Chnnica! Engi- neers; Phi Eia Sigma. EVELYN LOUISE CHURCH South Pasadena, California Art Education Crew Button Sale 3; Home- coming Button Sale 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. CLAYTON W. CLARK Melrose American Institutions First Regimental Band 2, 3, 4 University Men ' s Chorus 3, 4: Inter-Lodging House Council 4 House Presidents ' Council; Or- chestra 3; Phi Eta Sigma Sophomore Honors. C. A. CHRISTIANSON Rice Lake Accounting Basketball 1, 2, 3. WALTER RAY CLARKE Shorewood Electrical Engineering Milwaukee Extension Division 1; Y. M. C. A.; American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers. 70 WILSON P. CLARK Chippfava Falls Agricultural Journalism Eau Claire Teachers ' College 1. 2; Agricultural Glee Club 3; 4-H Club 3, 4; House Presi- dents ' Council 4; International Club 3, 4; Daily Cardinal Staff 3, 4; Country Magazine Staff 4; Agriculture Student League 4. ir t JOHN D. CLAVETTE SOPERTON Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. THELMA A. CLEVE ' Green Bay Institutional Managemtnt MYRON J. CLOSE Chippewa Falls Electrical Engineering ER MARGARET J. COLEMAN Kenosha Speech Duke University 1; Wisconsin Players; WHA; W. A. A.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. PAULINE E. COLES Madison Etiglish Daily Cardinal 2; Board of Control 3, 4; Women ' s Debate 2; Women ' s Affairs Committee 3; Union Concert Committee 2, 3, 4; Elections Board 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3; Chairman Women ' s Rela- tions; Senior Cabinet; Phi Beta 1, 2, 3; Delta Delta Delta. Thesis: " Treati- es on Education Throughout English Litera- ture. " MARY A. COLLENTINE Monroe Advertising Daily Cardinal 2, 4; Apprentice Players 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. EILEEN MARY COLLINS Detroit, Michigan Physical Education Sargent College 1; Crew Button Sale 3; Homecoming Button Sale 4; Women ' s Golf Cham- pion 3; Pi Beta Phi. CAROL MOSS CONANT Westfield Home Economics Y. W. C. A.; Euthenics Club; 4-H Club; Alpha Gamma Delta. GEORGE C. CONDON Brodhead Accounting Student Public Relations 2, 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi. i CiERALD G. CONDON Brodhead Accounting MARION CONRAD West Allis Psychology ' " Excursion " ; WHA Staff; Apprentice Players; Sigma Ep- silon Sigma. Thesis: " The Likes and Dis- likes of College Students and the Correlation with Scholastic Standing. " OTIS HORT COONTZ Baraboo Medicine Aurora College 1; Phi Chi. Thesis: " Blood Volume Studies in Cases of Suspected Adrenal Cortex Insufficiency. " RICHARD L COOPER Milwaukee Physical Education MARGARET E. COPELAND Jefferson Economics Prom Committee 3; Pi Beta Phi. SYLVIA M. CORDS Milwaukee English Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Orientation 4; Elec- tions Committee 4; Daily Car- dinal 3, 4; Castalia 3; Y.W. C. A. 4; Alpha Chi Omega. RUTH CRAIG CORMACK Madison English Rockford College 1, 2. LORENA R. COWGILL Madison Psychology Badger 1, 2; Parent ' s Week-end Committee 3; Elections Com- mittee 4; Orientation Week 2. 3; Pythia; Alpha Omicron Pi. Thesis: " Specificity of Traits in Pre-schoo! Children. " 1 MARVIN EARL COX Madison Chemical Engineering Band 2, 3, 4. 1 DOUGLAS JAY COYLE Chicago, Illinois Marketing V arsity Tennis 2, 3, 4; Dad ' s Day Chairman 4, Assistant General Chairman 3; Home- coming; Daily Cardinal; Stu- dent Athletic Board; " W " Club: Sigma Phi. r» c 71 LLOYD JOHN CRANDALL Milwaukee Commerce Milwaukee Extensioa 1; ish Club. Span- BERNICE M. CRANSTON Beloit History Student Public Relations Com- mittee. MORNA E. CRAWFORD New York. New York Art History Barnard ColJege, Columbia University; Panhellenic Ball; Hostess Committee 4; Badger 3; Parents ' Week-end Committee 3; Pythia 3; Y. M. C. A. 3; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Omicron Pi. MARY E CROWLEY Madison Public School Music Badger 2; Orientation Week 3, 4; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; Mechanics Chairman 4; Elec- tions Committee 4; Sigma Alpha Iota; Alpha Omicron Pi. HOWARD C. CROSLAND Antigo Chemical Engineering University Extension at Antigo 1; Crew Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. Ch. E.; Sophomore Hon- ors; Sigma Chi. RUTH L. CRUIKSHANK Freeport, Illinois Speech Stephens College 1 ; Radio Players, WHA 2, 3, 4; Elec- tions Committee 3; Homecom- ing Court of Honor 3; Y. W. C. A. 2; Zeta Phi Eta; Alpha Chi Omega. MURIEL K. CULHAM Stoughton Art LInion Gallery Committee; Sig- ma Lambda; Y. W. C. A; ■ Delta Phi Delta; Sophomore Honors. ■sV DOROTHY MAY CULVER Pound Speech Phoenix Junior College 2; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A; Theta Phi Alpha. WALTER A. CUMMI. 3S Wisconsin Dells Agriculture Educatim Y. M. C. A; Agricultural Eco- nomics Club; 4-H Club. i SALLY J. CURTIN Milwaukee EDWIN B. CURTISS Madison Journalism BRUCK H. DALRYMPLE .VIadison Accounting Tennis Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Phi Kappa Sigma. •fr HELEN JO DANISON Lancaster, Ohio Physical Education Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 2, 3; Hockey Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dolphin Board 1, 2, ,3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; j Gamma Phi Beta. FRANCIS EUGENE DAVIS Rice Lake Hispanic Studies International Club 1, 2; Span- ish Club 2; WHA Players 4; Geology Club 4; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: " Agricultural Imple- ments Markets in Argentina, Uruguay and Brazil. ' JOSEPH B. DAVIS Fond du Lag Medical Science Orientation Presidents ' Beta Pi. I. RAMONA CZERWINSKI Milwaukee Social Worker Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1. Week 2; House Council t ; Phi CHARD J. DAVIS New York, New York Political Science The Daily Cardinal 1, 2, 3; University ' Theater Publicity Director 3, 4; White Spades. NANCY LEE DAVIDSON Madison Mathematics-Physics Junior Mathematics Club 3, 4; .Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Chi Omega. (JOHN WILLIAM DAWY On ALASKA Commerce LaCrosse State Teachers Col- lege 3; Badger 2, 3, 4, Associate Business Manager 4; Orienta- tion Week Committee 3; Hares- foot Show 3; Senior Ball Com- mittee 4; Daily Cardinal Busi- ness Staff 3; Haresfoot Club 3, 4; Camera Club 4; Alpha Psi Omega, Sigma Nu. DELEVAN WESTON DAY Madison Mechanical Engineering Society of Automotive Engi- neers; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers; Polygon; Wisconsin Engineer. VIRGINIA W. DEAN Janesvii.le Economics Gamma Phi Beta. •A- WALTER KEITH DEAX Whitewater Chemistry Whitewater State Teacliers ' College 1: Concert Band; H. PC. Thesis: " Determination of Alu- minum in Lake Water. " i PAUL J. DEMET Racine Mechanical Engineering DORIS ANN DEMPSEY Milwaukee Engliih Milwaukee-Downer College 1, 2; Delta Gamma. GORDON JOSEPH DETRY Green Bay Pharmacy St. Norbert ' s College 1 , 2 ; Mortar and Pestle. Thesis: " A Bibliography of Pancreatinum. ROBERTJI .ROME DICKE SiiKBOYGAN Falls Economic Entomology Whitewater State Teachers ' College 1; Alpha Phi Omega 4; Alpha Zeta 3, 4. Thesis: " The Prepararion and Use of Insect Genitalia for Taxonomic Studies. " i ROBERTA M. DICKIE North Freedom Medical Bacteriology Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Alpha Ciamma Delta. HENRIETTE DICKINSON Woodstock, Illinois Dietetics Farm and Home Week 3; Euthenics Club 3; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: " Erythrocyte Count of the Blood of College Women and a Comparison with Vita- min A Storage and Hemo- globin V alues. " ALAN NATHAN DICKSON Madison Mechamcal Engineering Drill Team 3, 4; Society of American Military Engineers 3; Scabbard and Blade Pershing Rifles 1, 2. KEMPER W. San Antonio, 3, 4; GLADYS ELIZABETH DITE MllWAUKEE Marketing Orientation 2, 3; Thanks ;iving Banc|uet 2; Freshman Scholar- ship Banquet 2; Panhellcnic Ball 3; Spring Fashion Tea 2, 3; Octopus Business Staff 3; Par- ents ' Week-end 3; Women ' s Commerce Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma; Mortar Board; Crucible; Sigma Fvpsilon Sigma ; Sophomore High Honors; Commerce Cup for Women; Alpha Phi. OTTO AUGUST DITTMER Wauwatosa Marquette Univ ity 1. •A- I i HAROLD A. DIETRICH MaDISi tN Electrical Engineenn A. 1. E. E.; Sophomore Hon- ors; Tau Beta Pi. LORRAINE N. DIVALL MONTFORT Home Economics Plattevilie Teachers ' College Ij ' 2; Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Eutlimics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, 4; Historian 4; Phi Omci;,t Pi, GERTRUDE JANE DIXO.M Marshfield Engliih Castalia Literary Society 2, 3, 4; W. S. G. A. 3; Phi Beta 3, 4; Mortar Board. Thesis: " Study of the Imagery in Robert Frost ' s Poetry. " DOROTHY LOUIS DOBSOX Madison American Institutions Delta Zeta. FRED HOEGER DOHMEN . ItL VAi:KEE Marketing Milwaukee Extension Division 1 ; Freshman Cross Country; Phi Ela Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Kappa Epsilon. ZEA ZUSSMAN DOLGIN Milwaukee Civil Enaineering .Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Polygon; An erican So- ciety of Civil Engineers. Thesis: " Design of a Reinforced Cnnrret ft Ra ilroad Station. ' -k .XL ' WLNE C. DOUGHLY JrNKAU Hfirne Economics Women ' s Chorus 4; Euthenics Club 3, 4. 73 r iSRLiK O 0 ELIZABETH S. DOWIE Sharon English Castalia; Y, VV. C. A; Kappa Delta. ■i CLARENCE H. DRAEGER Wautoma Accoutittn! Alpha Kappa Psi. WALTER S. DRYBURGH, Jr. Wauwatosa Commerce Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; S. P. R. C. 3, 4; Hopfera; Qub 4; Alpha Chi Rho. BARBARA ALLEN DUDLEY Madison Art Panhellenic Council; Profes- sional Panhellenic Council, Ori- entation Committee, Hostess Wisconsin Salon of Art; Y. W. C. A.; " Desert Song " ; Sigma Lambda; Pi Beta Phi. FRANCIS THOMAS DUNN Madison American Institutions it MARGARET ISABEL EBERT Lake Tomahawk Sociologj W. S. G. A; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net; Wisconsin Hoofers ' Coun- cil; S. P. R. C; Alpha Omicron Pi. JEAN CHARLOTTE EDGAR Beloit Botany Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Camera Club 1, 2; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore High Hon- ors. , ■MHiD ' ix BARBARA I. DRATZ Muskegon, Michigan Philosophy Ward-Belmont .Seminary 1, 2; Pylhia; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Omega. THOMAS W. DUBOSE MlLWjlfcKEE Commerce ■ REINHARDT VV. DUCHOW Oconomowoc Marketing Sophomore Honors. DAVF. B. DUPEE Freeport, Illinois Education Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4. ELEANOR G. EASTMAN VVausai: English Carroll College 1, 2, 3; " Numen Lumen, " W. S. G. A. Com- mittee " Jobs for College Wom- en " Y. W. C. A. Committees; " Significant Living .Series " ; " Foreign Relations " ; Appren- tice Players. Thesis: " Eugene O ' Neill as he Reveals Himself in his Plays. ' ELEANOR ANN EDSO.N " Tulsa, Oklahoma Geology Texas State College for Women 1, 2; Geology Club 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 2; Phi Mu. Thesis: " A Study of Insoluble Residues from the Lower Mag- nesian Formation of Wiscon- MARION VIOLA EHLE Stoughton Music University Singers; Women ' s Chorus ; Professional Panhel- lenic Council; VVHA Radio Chorus; Sigma Alpha Iota. MARION EHRLINGER Janesville Mathematics Milwaukee Downer College 1, 2, 3; Parents ' Week-end Com- mittee 3; W. S. G. A. Voca- tional Guidance Committee; Gamma Phi Beta. HERBERT W. EICKNER Portage Chemical Engineering Sophomore Honors; A.S.Ch.E. T THOMAS EKVALL OSHKOSH Daily Newspaper Oshkosh Teacliers ' College 3; Y. . 1. C. A. ROBERT WHITE ELA Madison Marketing Badger 2, 3, Editor 4; Parents ' Week-end Finance Chairman 3; Student Bookmart, Director 3; University Co-op Board 3, 4 Union Assisting Staff 1, 2, 3 Dad ' s Day 4; Homecoming 4 Daily Cardinal 2; Chairman Union Open House 3; Orienta- tion 4; H. P. C. 4; Senior Coimcil 4; Apprentice Players 3, 4; White Spades; Iron Cross; Chi Phi. 74 X, AARON ELKIND Milwaukee ROMAN N. ELLER Milwaukee Political Science Alpha Sigma Phi. _, ii RONALD H. ELPERi: Madison " x Sociology V, Sshman Track; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Kappa Delta. WILLIAM A. ENDER Rice Lake Community Journalism Band 1, 2; Daily Cardinal 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A.; Senior Cabinet 4; Sigma Delta Chi 2, 3, 4; Hesperia 4; Kappa Sigma. ii BE kTRICE M. ENDRES V Madison Clothing and Textiles Wisconsin Country Magazine; Blue Shield; Euthenics Club 3, Ipha Omicron Pi. . GEBRETSEN lege 1; Ag Student Euthenics Club 3, 4; !lon Omicron 3, 4; Nu 3, 4. " Determination of in Levels by Colori- thods. " GLENDALA ENGLERT Wausau ■. W. C. A. 1; Delta Delta Delta. Thesis: " Testing the Law of I ' requency by Mea i pf Inci- (lintal Memory. " VvwEJ CLARA AY ESHEE Lancaster, Pennsylvania Comparative Literature , Bradford College 1, 2; K ppa Kappa Gamma. it ROBERT H. ESKUCHE Milwaukee Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOE .M. ETTI.I MiLWACKtK Xfecharucai Engineering MiUtraukee Extension Divisin ■ir m ac;m:s g. etzweiler VVausac Dietetic i Agricultural Counril 3, 4; Euthenics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Omicron Nu; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi. Thesis: " Seasonal Variation of Vitamin C in Tomatoes. " Madison Public School Mttsic Women ' s ' 5pnorj| UnW.eftiw E. ( IjOSEPH G. EMIELITY Milwaukee Geology Gcolog ' Club; Sarmatia Club. Thesis: " Upper Cretaceous Fauna of Coon Creek, Ten- BERXICE ENGEBRETSON Stanley p Public Utilities Womb ' s Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Phi Chi Theta 2, 3, 4; Pro- fessional Panhellenic 3, 4; Sigma Kpsilon Sigma. Mission Thesis: :. ERBSTOESZER Plymouth PhriK! House College 1, 2. ' Determination of Re- Power of Mirrors. " PRUDE ELLA ESCH Madison Speech Phi licia 3, 4; Apprentice Player.s 4; Pythia 3, 4; Y. VV. C. A. 2, 3; Kappa Delta. MARGARET E. ESTERL Park Falls Art Education Daily Cardinal 2; Women ' s Chorus 2, 3, 4; Sigma Lambda. WALTER W. ETHIER Milwaukee Chemistry Milwaukee Extension Division 1,2. Thesis: " Dye Intermediate. " ANNA MARY ETZWEILER Wausau German Junior German Club. 1 ANTHONY E. EUFINGER Milwaukek Accounting Milwaukee Extension Division 1,2. GLENN LE MOYNE EVANS Madison Art Education Imernaiional Ciub. NATHANIEL H. EVERS Sharon Englhh Thesis: " Estimates of Dante Sigma Lambda Gabriel Rossetto in the Twenti- eth Century. " PHOEBE LOUISE FAVILLE Madison Art MARJORIE L. FENNIMORE Butte, Montana Blconomics University of Washington 1 ; Alpha Phi. i o ' T . GARNET AGNES FISCHER Maplewood, Missouri , a Physical Education VVashinglon Unlvcrsiiv 1, 2; W. A. A. 2. 3, 4; Dolphin Secretary 3; Physical Educa- tion Club, 2, 3, 4. HELEN HARRISON EVANS Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Sociology Ogontz Junior . College 1, 2; Kappa Kappa Gamma. PAULINE H. FEDDERSEN Madison Educalinn •t! LELIA M. EXTROM Madison home Economics Orientation 4; Phi Mu OM A . 1. -tT ' f tt i ICTORIA f:LOISR EVANS Wausau Speech bnhwestern University 1 ; Ori- entation Week 3; Zeta Phi Eta; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ■ix HERINEJ. EVERHARD Park Ridge, Illinois Related Arts Penn Hail 1, 2. HAROLD J. FAGEN Chicago, Illinois Biochemistry Nortliwestern 1. Thesis: ' " The Grass Juice Factor in Silage. " HERSCHEL Y. FELDMAN Milwaukee Economics MiK aukee Extension 1; Hares- foot Show, " Alias the Am- bassador " 2; Program Com- mittee; University Peace VV ' eelc 3; University Theater Produc- tions 3, 4; Haresfoot Club 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Artus 3, 4. HOWARD JOHN FERRIS Sturgeon Bay Soils Baseball 2, 4. ir ELIZABETH E. FIEDLER OsHKOSH Art Education Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; V. VV. C. A.; Delta Phi Delta; Sigma Lambda. JEROME FELDMA New York, New V ' ihk Political Science f-jr W.M.I I R H. F.ALKK.MBERG Haresfoot; Apprentice Pl.ivers: R. (:iNF. Hoofers; Workshop; Camera Aciiiiinliii Wn Clnb. DORIS FINIGAN St. Louis, Missoi ri f Psychologj Washington L niversity 1, 2; Y. W. a A.; ' -Mile, . iodiste. ' Thesis: ' jRoliahility and Va- lidity of the Cooperative Eng lish Tests, Serit ROBERT E. FISH Madison Economics Sophomore Class President; Freshman Orientation; Tumas; Delta Kappa Epsilon. CLARK A. FISHER Waukesha Chemical Engineering Track 2; Polygon; A. I. Ch. E.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOAN ALICE FISHER Wild Rose Public School Music Women ' s Board 1, 2, 3, 4; L ' niversity Singers 3, 4; Wom- ena Chorus 1, 2; Sigma .Mpha [iJftifel MAXINE FISHER Janesville Economies tV Sophomore JACK G. FITZ ' Green Bay Commerce Sigma Phi Epsiion. -k Ilald JAMES C. FLEMING Shullsburo Accounting Phi Eta Sigma ; High Honors. BARXABY C. FLUKE Madison Economic Entomology Crew 1, 2, 3; Alpha Gamma Rho. HARRIETT FORD Oconto Journalism ROSETTA FORMAX Richland Center Sociology m JOHN VVM. FITZPATRICK Milwaukee Ctpil Engineering A. S. C. E. 4; Chi Epsiion; Sophomore Honors. Thesis: " The Parking Problem of Madison, Wisconsin. " 1 EDWARD JOHN FLEMING Baraboo Political Science Union Board 2, 3, 4; Assistant General Chairman Prom; Chair- man of Pre-prom; Sophomore Shuffle Chairman; White Spades; Iron Cross; ilfma Alpha Epsiion. JOHN B. FOLEY Milwaukee Economics House Presidents ' Council; Forensics; G olf; Hesperia; Psi Upsilon. JUNE AGNES FOSTER Milwaukee English Milwaukee-Downer College 1, TSE-CHIN FONG Shanghai, China Chemical Engineering Fuh Tan University, Shanghai 1; A. E. Ch. E., Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi. WARNER EUGENE FRANK Wausau History House Presidents ' Council; Stu- dent Public Relations Com- mittee; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing RiHes. SONJA M. FRANKOVVSKY Oak Park, Illinois Home Economics ■ir GEORGE E. FRAZER WiNNETKA, Illinois Economics Y. M. C. A. Discussion Group Committee; Christinas Pageant 4; Cardinal Key; Tuma-s; Phi Eta Sif!ma: Sophomore High Honors; Alpha Delta Phi. -«■ MARGARET M. FREELI.VG Antigo English I ' niversity Women ' s Chorus 3, 4; Freshman Orientation 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Castalia; Koines; Pi Lambda Theta. Thesis: " Two Interpretations of Richard the Tiiird. " it MARY L. FREVERMITH JaNKSV IM F. Art Freshmen Oiirntation 3; Daily Cardinal 1; Sigma Lambda. WILLIAM FRIED. IA. Uniontown, Pennsylv.ama Economics Chairman, Orientation; Union Board 3, 4; Union Council 3; Inlerfraternily Board 3, 4; Assistant General Chairman of Prom 3; Assistant General Chairman, Interfraternity Ball 3, 4; Winter Carnival 3; Daily Cardinal Staff 2; Homecoming Reception Committee 2; Pi Lambda Phi. LOUISE D. FROMM Milwaukee Mathematics Milwaukee Extension Divisioii 1, 2; Dolphin Club 4; Wi dm- sin Hoofers 4; Pi [..imlx ' i Thcta. Thesis: ' " The Gamma I ' uiiction and its Application to Proba- bility. " LEO JOSEPH FUCHS Milwaukee Chemical Engineering American Institute of Chemi- cal Engineers; American So- ciety of Military Engineers; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon. ' . r EARL A. FUHS OSHKOSH " Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle 3, 4. Thesis: " Bibliography- of Gela- ji lT MARJORIE FULTON Madison Medico! Bacieriology Lawrence College 1, 2; Kappa Delta. PAUL FREDERICK FUSS Madison Dairy Industry WALTER C. GANNOTT Walworth Pharmactutical Chemistry " VV " Club; Mortar and Pestle. Thesis: " Face Powders. " ■iz MARIE E. GARNY Milwaukee Speech Badger; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Delta Delta Delta. LELAND BRUCE GEHRKE Summit Lake Accounting Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- lege 1 ; Y. M. C. A. 1 GEORGIA GEIGNER MiLWAtniEE Journalism Milwaukee Extension Division 1,2. E D. GERALDSON RocKFoRD, Illinois Speech Apprentice Players 3, [4; WHA Players 4; Y. W. C. A. 2; Zeta Phi Eta. •k PHYLLIS P. GERHARDT Milwaukee English Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Alpha Gamma Delta. HELEN L. GALLAHER Wauwatosa History Oberlin College 1,2; Women ' s Chorus 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; 4; Delta Delta Delta. -i5r MARIAN J. GAMBLE Milwaukee Home Economics ' ' twK. i CHARLES D. GELATT Miami Beach, Florida JOHN WILLIAM GASTON Watertown Economics Northwestern College 1 ; Union Assisting Staff; Pershing Rifles. -k Kappa Alpha Theta. DOROTHY .MRVTLE GEE Sparta Home Economics i? DANIEL ELLIOT GELFAND Brooklyn, New York Zoology Varsity Cheer Leader 1, 2; Orientation Week 2, 3, 4; Sub- chairman, Orientation 4; En- tertainment, Soph Shuffle 2; Music, Pre-Prom 3; Refresh- ments, Prom 3; Reception, Dad ' s Dav 3; Tickets, Snow Ball 3; H. P. C. 4. EDWARD H. GERSH Brooklyn, New York oology Imerlodging House Council. ARTHUR F. GERVAIS. Jr. Beloit Mining Boxing; A. I. M. E.; Mining Club; Polygon; Phi Kappa. DONALD RUSSEt Mount Horeb Marketing Band 1, 2, 3; House Presidents ' Council. WILLIAM A. GESME Mount Horeb Commerce JAMES KIEL GIBBS Beloit Art Education Alpha Tau Omega. HELEN D. GILBERG Cochrane Dietetics La Crosse State Teachers ' Col- lege 1 ; Euthenics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: " Studies of Hemo- globin Concentrations in Col- lege Women, " 78 JOHN N. GILKEY Merrill Dairy Industry University 4-H Club; Baseball 3; Cardinal Key; Beta Theta Pi. ROBERT MONK GILL Milwaukee Marketing ■ ♦ RAYMOND L. GILLARD Fort Atkinson Accounting Commerce School Banquet, Ticket Committee 3; SPRC 3; Commerce Transfers ' Dinner Chairman 3; Business Ma- chines Show, Program Chair- man 3; Alpha Kappa Psi. T GENEVIEVE GILLETT EvELETH, Minnesota Speech Correction " Marco Millions " ; Panhellenic Ball, Publicity Committee 3; Apprentice Players; Zeta Phi Eta; Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY R. GILLETT Sheboygan Hiipanic Studies Orientation 3, 4; " Desert Song " 2; " Babes in Toyland " ; Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club 3, 4; Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesis: " Mexican Agrarian Re- form. " ■h REBECCA GILSON Madison Institute Management Central State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu. MARY GLEISS Sparta Political Science ELIZABETH GLOSZ Chicago, Illinois Medical Bacteriology Castalia Literary Society. PAUL RICHARD GOEB Cherokee, Iowa Accounting Cherokee Junior College 1 ; University Concert Band 2, 3, 4; University Orchestra; Athena Literary Society 3, 4; Y. M. C. A.; Delta Upsilon. WILMA L. GOEDECKE West Salem Journalism Women ' s Band 1, 2; Profes- sional Panhellenic Council; Co- ranto; Pythia 1, 2, 3; Theta Sigma Phi; Sophomore Hon- ors; Alpha Xi Delta. REEVA J. GOLDEN Wilmette, Illinois Art Education University of Illinois 1; Phi Sigma Sigma. CARL GOLDMAN -Milwaukee Zoology University of Wisconsin Ex- tension I, 2. JOSEPH T. GOLLUSCH, Jr. Louisville, Kentucky WILLIAM C. GOLZ OSHKOSH Finance Freshman Basketball; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MYRON LEE GORDON Milwaukee Economics Octopus Editor; Union Board; Chairman of Committee on Re- organization of Student Gov- ernment; Chairman, Union House Committee; Co-chair- man, Soph Shuffle; Union Council; Student Board; Phi Eta Sigma; White Spades; Sophomore High Honors. Thesis: " Company Unionism in Wisconsin. " RODERICK D. GORDON Madison Music University Symphony Orches- tra; Concert Band; Tudor Singers; Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia, President 3; Supreme Councilman 4; Orpheus Execu- tive Council; Chairman of Inter fraternity Sing 3. LOUIS GORELICK Milwaukee Chemistry Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Hespcria; Camera Club; Hoofers; International Club. LEO J. GOREN Milwaukee Commerce Marquette University 1. tV RUTH GOREN Milwaukee Journalism Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Daily Cardinal; Theta Sigma Phi. NL RY ANNE GOSIN Green Bay Economics Gamma Phi Beta. J3 " ALLAN W. GOTTLIEB Brooklyn, New York oology University of North Carolina 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Dramatics; Publications; Hoofer ' s Club; Alpha Epsilon Pi. NATALIE GRABFELDER Louisville, Kentucky Sociology ' University of Louisville 1; Daily Cardinal 3. ij PAULINE EMILY GRAVEN Madison French Orientation Week 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; Pan- hellenic Treasurer 4; Pan- hellenic Ball Ticket Chairman 4; French Club 3, 4; Chi Omega. i ALFRED ORREN GRAY Madison Journalism Daily Cardinal Sales 1, 2,, 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Delta Ciii; Sophomore High Honors. BETTY JANE GREENBAUM Leavenworth, Kansas Sociology Milwaukee Downer College 1; W. S. G. A. FRED GRETHER Plymouth Mechanical Engineering Mission House College 1, 2; Society of Automotive Engi- neers; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers. it FREDERICK GRIMMER Green Bay Pharmacy Concert Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Mortar and Pestle 3, 4; Rho Chi. Thesis: " Bibliography of Diph- theria Antitoxin. " CLINTON R. GRISWOLD West Salem Chemistry Union Board Assisting Staff; Junior Prom Chairmanship; Orientation Week; Interfra- ternity Council; Cardinal Key; Tumas; Phi Eta Sigma; Scab- bard and Blade; Sigma Chi. Thesis: " A Study of the Relative Effectiveness of Sodium Poly- sulfide and Ammonium Poly- sulfide for the Separation and the Identification of the Cooper- Arsenic Group. " ARTHUR J. GROSSMAN ELIZABETH G. GUNTHER WILLIAM F. HAFSTROM Milwaukee Economics Milwaukee Extension Division 1; Phi Epsilon Pi. WILLIAM A. GROSNICK Shawano English Thesis: " Land Influences In Some Contemporary Novels. " Sheboyga Sociology Panhellenic Council; Phi Beta. Gamma Neenah Electrical Engineering Polygon Board 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Kappa Nu; Sophomore Honors. 1 GEORGE F. GRUESCHOW Milwaukee Economics Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1. TOIVO F. GUSTAFSON Brantwood FLOYD H. GUTTORMSEl Kenosha Economics R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Orienta- tion Week 4; Men ' s Glee Club 2; Advanced Drill Team 3, 4; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Acacia. GEORGE W. HAGER Munhall, Pennsylva ROBERT J. GRUESCHOV Milwaukee Economics Marquette University 1 ; ish Club. RTHUR HAGG Beloit iechanical Engineering House President-s ' Council; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Polygon; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore High .If a Kappa Lambda. M. HACKBARTH Wauwatosa English ■elia Delta Delta. HALDIMAN Blancmardville Finance Whitewater State Teachers ' ROBERT P. HALDIMAN Blanch ARD VI LLE Commerce Whitewater State Teachers College Ij 2; Universiiv Camera Club; Pi Kappa Alpha. GORDON M. HALVERSON Manitowoc Plant Science Blue Shield; Alpha Zcta. ARTHUR V. HANKINSON Madison Chemistry Band 1, 2; " Xumen Lumen " . Thesis: " Research in Organic Chemistrv. ' SUSAN HARDY OSHKOSH English Stephens College 1. 2; Senior Ball -. Ciainma Phi Beta. ROBERT C. HARNfON New Richmond Accounting Cross Country, Manager 2; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sophomore Honors. 1 FRANKLIN D. HALLADAY KENNETH HAIA ' OR.SON New Richmond Mfchanical Engineering RLBV ■AGNES HANNON Green Bay English Green Bay Air Conditioning St. Norberts 1; Thcta Delta American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers; Wisconsin ' En- gineer; Pi Tau Sia:ma. Pythia; Epsilon (I,,.,.,.,. French Club; Sigma Sigma; Sophomore Pi Lambda Theta. Chi. The Novels of Ellen ir PRESTON S. HALLMAN, Jr. Madison Marketing Sigma Alpiia Epsilon. i JULIE ALICE HALLSTROM Milwaukee Eng nh Delta Gamma. RICHARD L. HAMACHEK Kewaunee Mechanical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Signi:); Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Sigma. GEORGE CHARLES HANK Madison Medical Science ■y i ELIENE HANSEN New Holstein Statistics Mission House oUege Phi Chi ' Club 4. VIRGINIA G. HARE Ci!ps. w Lake, New Jersey Affirkefing Orientation 2, 3. 4; Daily Cardinal 2, 3; Badger 3; " Babes In Toyland " 3; Pan- hellenir Ball 4, Publicity Chair- man; Y. W. C. A. 2; Women ' s Commerce Club t; Sig ma Ep- silon Sigma; Mori.n Board; I ' hi Kappa Phi; Alplia Chi Omega. ALICE C. HARPER Lancaster Sociology Delta Gamma. .Si TRIFON ELLIS HARITOS LaCrosse Marketing LaCrosse Teachers ' College 1 ; - Varsitv Golf 3, 4; " W " Club - JOAN HARRIS Croton-on Hudson, N. Y. Physical Education W. A. A. Beard; Physical Education Board; C ' o-op Coun- cil. GEORGE F. HANSON Madisun tlistory and Theory oj Music University of Illinois 1, 2. HTLDE ROSE HARJES Madison Physical Education Dolphin Club. KARL T. HARTVVKr Hartland Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E 1, 2, 3. 4; Sopho- more Honors; Lambda Upsi- lon; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi .Sii ma. 8i % irj: i LOIS HASWELL San Antonio, Texas English Daily Cardinal; Women ' s Cho- rus, Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Chi Omega. Thesii: " Trends in Modern American Poetry. " JAMES K. HATCH Milwaukee Zoology Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Sigma Delta Phi. LILLIAN C. HAWKINS Brouiieau Daily Newspaper Daily Cardinal 2. 1 ARNOLD T. HEGGESTAD Stoughton Technical Agricultural Engineering Varsity Rifle Team 3; House Presidents ' Council 3, 4; Lodg- ing House Council 3, 4; Blue Shield 1, 2, 3, 4; University 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Norse Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. S. A. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; S. A. M. E. 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 1, 2. MAXLXE HENIUS London, England Advertising — Magazine Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Castalia 1, 2; Daily Cardinal 1, 2; Orienta- tion Week 2; International Club; Professional Panhcllenic Council 1, 2, 3; Coranlo 1, 2, 3,4. HARRISON W. HENKEL Milwaukee Electrical Engineering Interfraternity Council; A. I. E. E.; Polygon; Sophomore Honors; Theta Xi. JEANNE BLEUEL HENKEL Wauwatosa Dietetics 1 " Panhellenic Council 3; Judicial Committee, W. S. G. A " . 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Council, W. S. G. A. 3, 4; Badger Court of Honor 3; Military Ball Court of Honor 2; Vocational Guid- ance Week 3; Parents ' Week- end 3; Kappa Alpha Theta. Thesis: " The Effect of Heat on the Nutritive Value of the Protein of the Easycook Variety of Soybean. " CLARENCE O. HENNEMAN Bei.mont Mechanical Engineering Plattevillc State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Polygon; American Society of Mechanical En- gineers. AUDREY M. HENNINGS MlI-WAUKKE Public School Music Milwaukee Extension Division 1; University Orchestra; Uni- versity String Quartet; Sigma Alpha Iota; Senior Recital. PEARLE M. HENRIKSEN Racine English Y. W. C. A. 3. PAUL HARRY HEPPE Hartford Economics ALVIN E. HERMANN Antjgo Agricultural Economics STANLEY D. HERRLING Madison Agricultural Economics Assistant Music Chairman Freshman Frolic. ik MARTHA JANE HERSHEY Marinette English Jordan College 1, 2. 82 H|rX " I LOUISE HESKETT Toledo, Ohio Spanish Union Publicity Committee 2, 3, 4; Phi Mu. RAYMOND J. HESPRICH LOMIRA Plant Science University of Wisconsin 4-H Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agricultural Council; Piii Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Delta Theta Sigma. WILLARD C. HILDEN Superior Electrical Engineering Superior State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. WANDA W. HILE Madison THEDA MAE HILLARY tiAZEL Green Speech WIIA Players 4. ROBERT R. HILLER Wauwatosa Commerce Phi Gamma Delta. ix r,:- n JOHN ELLIOTT HEUSER Milwaukee CJiemical Engineering Sophomore President; Orienta- tion 2, 3; Polygon Board of Control; Junior Prom 3; Wis- consin Engineer 1, 2, 3; Par- ents ' Week-end 2; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Tau Sigma; Beta Theta Pi. GORDON F. HILDEBRAjNTD Sheboygan Accounting Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Sopho- more Honors. D5 NIEL D. HILGENDORF Milwaukee Civil Engineering R. O. T. C; American Society of Chemical Engineers; Per- shing Rifles; Chi Epsilon; Scab- bard and Blade; Alpha Tau Omega. Th£sis: " A Study of the Hy- draulic Characteristics of Drop Inlets Used in Erosion Control Work. " MARIE HIMLEY Madison Speech Edgevv ' oiKl Junior College 1, 2; WHA PhnTi-i. K. ELIZABETH LOUISE HILL Madison Economics Pythia; Chi Omega. BY FRANCES HINCH Madison Sociology Pin Club; Badger; Pi Beta m ' Ci DELOS H. New London Finance Phi Eta Sigma; Sophbmore Honors. - JEAN CHARLES HODGIN Madison Geography Wisconsin Players. i MARGERY ANNE HOEPER Cincinnati, Ohio Aiathemalics University Extension 1; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta. CONRAD H. HOEPPNER Spooner Electrical Engineering Union Assisting Staff; Eta Kappa Nu Scholarship Award; Model Youth Congress; Stu- dent Public Relations Com- mittee 2; Orientation Com- mittee 2, 4; Student Book Mart 2; Chairman, Polygon 1, 2, 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Hes- peria 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Camera Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi. VAL BOND HOESER DURAND Pharmaceutical Chemistry Kau Claire State Teachers ' College 1; Mortar and PcstJc; Rho Chi; Phi Kappa Sii ma. Thesis: " Bibliography of Ru- chu. " HARLEYJ. HOESLY New Glarus Commerce s 0m KENNETH H. HOESLY New Glarus Markeliri ' Ripen College 1; Delta Sigma Pi. RICHARD W. HOFFMAN Rice Lake , . Recounting University Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sophomore Honors. y v " w w. Hi fif J HARVEY JOH HOGE Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Marquette Universitv 1, 2; R. O. T. C ; R. 6. T. C. Pistol Team; American So- ciety of Mechanical Enyinccrs; Society of Automotive En- gineers; Polygon: Tau Beia Pt; Pi Tau Sigma. EMERY B. HOLLAND Ra :ine Commerce e .A k KATHARINE HOLLOWAY Madison Dance Junior Orchesis; P. E. Club; Pythia Literary Society; Or- cliesis. IDA H. HOLMAX Sheboygan Sociology Extension Division 1, 2. LEE ' ERNE HOLMAX Westbv Engli sh Editor, House Presidents " Coun- cil Bulletin 3; Chairman. Activi- ties Service Bureau 3; Housing CommiUce 4; Good-Will Com- mittee 4; President, T.odgnny; House Council 4; Senior Cabi- net; While Spades; Union Service A % ' ii(! JOY J. HOLMBOK RniVELANDER En:4lish ' if ' ' J hesii: ' " ' l ranslaiion from Nor;- ■ wea;ian of Sigrid Boo ' s novel ' Se!v i tidcr som disse. " WHEELER O. HOLMES Madison I ' olilical Science Iiiu ' aukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Cardinal 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor; Chairman Athletic Pub- licity 1938 Winter Carnival; Badger Sports Staff. MARY M. HOLZKNECHT Milwaukee English House President ' Council 2; W. S. G. A. 2: Smdeni Public Relations Coinminee 2; Y. W. C. A. 4; Vnrn.-n Chorus 4; Pythia; (iermaii Cilnb; Kappa Deita. Thesis: ■ (he History of the Choi us iiiirn Greek lo Mpdern Di ' ania. " ' WILLIAM E. HOOD Racine Mechanical Engineering Wisconsin Engineer; American Society of Mechanical En- gineers; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. ■ V S- MARGARET E. HORN ■.. MlKWONAGO kJK ■ Textiles E Wenics Club; W. A Board. IVAN G. HORST HiLBERT Agricultural Economics Mission House College Lambda Chi Alpha. -k LEONARD BEN HOUFEK Apn.ETQ EcoriomiA nan, Sophomore SHiffl Ticket Sales 2; House Presi- dents ' Council 2: Parents ' Week-end Committee 2; Chair- man, Orientation Committee 2; L nion House Committee 3; Winter Carnival 3; Prom Chair- man: Dad ' s Day 4; Chairman, Homecoming: Ticket Sales 4; Union Dance Committee 4; Senior Cabinet 4; American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers 2, 3; Octopus 4. ROBERTA C. HOUSTON Green Bay French Pythia 1, 2; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; Sopho- more Honors; Kappa Delta. MARIE S. HUBER Prairie du Sac Home Economics Country Agricultuic Magazine; 4-H Club; Blue Shield; Eu- Thenics Club. 1 hesia: ' History of German nd What Has Been to Wisconsin by the LLOYD J. HUGHES Racine Commerce , . MARION S. hug: Sparta Marketing Women ' s Commerce . Chi Theta. 4 « tV MERCEDES A. HUGUNIN Antigo English Spanish Club 2, 3; Dolphin 2; Phi Beta; Castalia; W. S. G. A •k Costume Brought Pioneers, " %gg JEANNE W. HOSIER DETRon, MiCHi(;. N Marketing Orientation 3, 3; Snow ( ' arni- val 3; Pareuis- Wrrk- -nd 3; W. S. G. A. 4; C ' oininriXJe Club; Morta -k FREDERICK C. HUKB.XER Bi.AM.R Dam Accotinling Orientation, So[)hoinore Hon- ors; Interlratcrnity Council; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Kappa Alpha. EVERETT W. HUMKE West Sturgeon Bai- Malicine Mission House College 1, 2; Phi Beta Pi. Thesis: " Endocrinology of the Ovarian Cycle. " ' 1 LESTER B. HUNGERFORD Madison Aciounting -u ELIZABETH HU T Madison Art Education Union Gallery Committee 3, 4; Orientation 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. HUNZICKER Lake Mills Mechanical Engineering tV ELIZABETH E. HUPPLER Edgerton Civii Engineering Milton College 1; Orientation 3, Assistant Chairman; ' arsity Bowling 2; Parents ' Week-end 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 3, 4; VV. A. A. 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 3; Mortar Board; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Delta Delta Delta. T usis: " An Investigation of the Use of Head Flumes to De- crease Soil Erosion. " JOHN J. COB HUPPLER Mt ' SCODA Cwtl Engineering Wisconsin Engineer 2. 3; A. S. C. E. 1, 3, 4; Phi Eta .Sigma: Sophomore High Honors: Clii Epsilon 3, 4; Tan Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. Thesis: " An Investigation of the Use of Head flumes to De- crease .Soil Erosion. " SID PSYCHE HURVVTTZ Milwaukee Medicine Boxing 2, 3; " W " Club; Phi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Pi. HARRY H. HUSTON Madison Cinl Engineering A. S. C. E. Thesis: " Driver Characteristics at Arterial Road .Signs. " BELVA ROHRER IBACH Madison Music Oberlin College 1, 2. MARY JANE IHLE Chippewa F. li.s Sociolog V Y. V. C. A. 3, 4; VV. S. G. A. 4. HAROLD W. IMIG Neillsville Dairy Husbandry Orientation 4; .Saddle and Sir- loin; 4-H Club; House Presi- dents ' Council; Ag. Council: Alpha Gamma Rho. .MARY ELLEN ISO.M Madison Sociaho V Wisconsin Hoofers. DAVID U. lUNt.HUHN Beloit Agronomy R. O. Team 2 T. C; Varsitv Drill 3; Beta Theta Pi. CAROLINE E. INERSON W ' aitwatosa Journalism Badger 1 , 2, 3, 4: Cardinal 4; W. S. G. A. Legislative Board 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Orien- tation; Student Public Rela- tions Committee; Dykstra Open House Committee 4; .Sigma Epsilon .Sigma; Theta Sigma Phi; Phi Kappa Phi. HARRY SUTHERS IVEY Mineral Point Pharmacy Phi Delta Theta. Thesis: " The Fan Pharmacy Plays in .Socialized Medicine. " ■ir EBEN JOHiN JACKSON MOSINEE Econoti:ics L ' niversity Concert Band; Foot- ball Band; University Council for Intramural Athletics. MARY FRANCES JACKSON OCONOMOVVOC: Home Economics Y. W. C. A.: Euthenics; Sigma Kappa. WILLIAM R. JACKSON .Mineral Polnt SYDNEY S. JACOBSON Appleton Political Science Apprentice Players; Cardinal; Haresfoot 2, 3, 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Prom Committee 3, Haresfoot; .Sigma Delta Chi. PAUL R. JAEDECKE Watertown lOHN C. JANES Antioo Accounting 85 ALLAN JANKUS Kenosha Structural Engineering Wisconsin Engineer Magazine 2, 3, 4; Union Program Com- mittee 3; Student Branch, American Society of Civil En- gineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Theta Delta Chi. Thesis: " Reinforced Concrete Building Design. " NEWELL D. JASi ' IRSON Port Edwards Economic Entomolin y Central Stale Teaclnr.s ' Col- lege 2; Theta Delta Chi. JOSEPH WOODROW JOAS Chippewa Falls Finarue ALICE ELLEN JOHNSON Wauwatosa Economics Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2, Y. W. C. A.; French Club. HLRTILL W JOHNSON Marinette Commerce Public Administration and Fi- nance; Significant Living Lec- ture Series Chairman 3; Union Christmas Festival 4; Easter Sunrise Service Chairman 2; Univemtv Men ' s Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Y ' . M. C. A. 3. 4. Badger 1, 2, 3, 4; Parent ' s Week-end 2; Student Public Relations Committee 2; W. S. G. A. Legislative Board 2, 3; Chairman, Invitations Com- mittee Prom 3; Orientation Week 3; Vocational Guidance Week 2; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore High Honors; Mor- tar Board; Crucible; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Beta Phi. - JEAN OLIVIA JOHNSON OSHKOSH Art Education VERDINE J. JOHNSON Madison French French Club; Spanish Club; Phi Kappa Psi. ik WILMA JEAN JOHNSON Elkhorn Natural Science Plii Omena Pi. AUDREY GRAY JONES Cedar Rapids, Iowa Art History Chairman, Decorations Pre- Prom 3; Kappa Kappa Gamma. CHARLES W. JONES Freeport, Illinois Physical Education Basketball 2, 3, 4; " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Physical Educational Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Eau Claire College 1, 2. State Teachers ' Sigma Lambda. GUNVOR johanneson Delavan Journalism -k carl EUGENE JOMNSEN WiNNETKA, Illinois Memcal Science Phi Beta Pi; Tumas; Sopho- more Honors; Sigma Phi. -k LAURA A. JOHNSON Bei.oit History LEAH S. JOLIVETTE La Crosse Education JANET MARJORIE JONES Milwaukee Speech Correction Spanish Club; Zeta Phi Eta. RICHARD WALKER JONES Madison Advertising Football Manager 1, 2, 3 Senior Football Manager 4, Gridiron Banquet Committee; " W " Club; Daily Cardinal Editorial Staff 1, Business Staff 2, 3; Sigma Delta Chi; Beta Theta Pi. ROBERT V. JONES Madison Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi. EDNA MAY JORGENSEN EVANSVILLE Edu£atiQn University Singers 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Ciiorus 3, 4. -k BARBARA JUDD j St. Louis, Missouki ' Journalism University of Maryland 1; Wasliington University 2; Cor- anto; Kappa Alpha Theta. ANTON JOHN JURIK Kenosha Commerce St. Mary ' s College 1, 2; Union Assisting Staff 3; House Presi- dents Council 3; University Men ' s Glee Club 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega. k THEODORE F. KAAP Milwaukee Commerce University Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-manager University Bands 4; Haresfoot 2; Phi Mu Alpha- Sinfonia. i EDNA LINZ KAHN Dallas, Texas Sociology Freshman Orientation Week Committee; Alpha Kappa Delta; Alpha Epsilon Phi. STELLA KANCHIS Kenosha Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle; Kappa Ep- silon. Thesis: " Tannic Acid. ' ' SOLOMON KARAN Milwaukee Accounting All University Baseball Team 2, 3. EDWARD KAROW Milwaukee Biochemistry Marquette University 1, 2. JAMES HARRY KEEHN Milwaukee Marketing Badger Club. tV WENDELL PULSE KELLER Madison Landscape Design Indiana University 1, 2. Thesis: " Evergreen Knoll, Uni- versity of Wisconsin Arbore- tum. " V.fi HENRY EUGENE KELLEY Yuba Electrical Engineering Polygon 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 4. ■i ROBERT LESLIE KELSO Madison Chemistry University Band; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Phi Eta Sigma. VIRGIL JUNIOR KETNER BOSCOBEL Mechanical Engineering Milwaukee Extension 1. OTTIE JANE KINTZEL Madison History Orientation Week 3, 4; " Babes in Toyland " ; VV. S. G. A.; Alpha Chi Omega. 2 HELEN JULIAN Madison ■fr STEPHEN C. KALAGIAN CUDAHV American Institutions Daily Cardinal 3, 4. •k HELE.N L. KAVEN Canton, Ohio LENA S. KELLEY New London Physical Education W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 3; W. S. G. A. Legislative Board 3; Pi Lambda Theta 4. GEORGE V. KIRCH Madison GEORGE KISSEL Hartford Speech Apprentice Players; Wisconsin Players; Radio; " Squaring the Circle " ; Alpha Chi Rho. EDWARD PHILIP KLEIN Dallas Agricultural Education F. F. A. 4; 4-H Club; Saddle and Sirloin. EMILY RUTH KNEIP Janf.sville Political Science DUANE W. KOENIG WiLMETTE, Illinois Italian Italian Club 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma. Thesis: " Life and Works of Arrigo Boito. " ROSE KOLLMEYER HiLLPOINT Humanities JEROME N. KIVLIN Brooklyn Economics Baseball 1, 2; Spanish Club 1, 2. i KARL A. KLABUNDE Mi lwaukee Economics ROY L. KLEMA Racine Engineering Tri-State College 1, 2; Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers; Phi Sigma ' Chi. i GORDON JOHN KLOPF Milwaukee S eech Extension Division 1 ; Univer- sity Speaker ' s Bureau 3; Union Assisting Staff 2; " High Tor, " " Worker in Metal, " " Marco Polo, " and ' Bury the Dead " ; Apprentice Players; Wisconsin Players; Athena; National Col- legiate Players; Pi Epsilon Delta. WILLIAM M. KNIGHT Milwaukee Electrical Engineering Extension Division 1, 2; A. I. E. E.; Polygon; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. i JOHN WALTER KOEHLER Medford Chemical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon. T HAROLD JOHN KOENIG Watertown American Institutions KATHERINE L. KOLTER Wausau Home Economics 0 Y. W. C. A.; Delta Delta Delta! ' " ' it LUCILLE H. KLAFTER New York, New York Music University Symphony Orches- tra; U.L. L. A. 1 MARIAN E. KNAPP Kankakee, Illinois Psychology Lindenwood College 1 ; Gamma Phi Beta. ■k RICHARD W. KOEH. Sturgeon Bay Accounting Student Public Relations Co mittee; Beta Alpha Psi. WILLIAM J. KOMMERS Madison ' echanical Engineering MARY ELIZABETH KOLB Madison English I ' .df.: ' voofi Junifir College 1, 2. JOHN F. KONRAD OSIIKOSII Statistics Oshkosh State Tciichers ' Col- lege 1; Basketball 2. 88 ROMANCE C. KOOPMAN Madison Speech University Tlieater 1, 2, 3, 4; Daily Cardinal 2; WHA 1, 3, 4; Queen of Forensic Ball 2; Wisconsin Players; Pythia 1, 2; Alpha Omicron Pi. ■k WILLIAM CARL KOPPEL Elizabeth, New Jersey History Orientation Week; Interfra- ternity Council; Assistant Union Board Staff; Phi Epsilon Pi. ALANSON J. KOSSEL Wautoma Commerce .State Teachers ' Col- Oshkosl lege I, ' - BEN ERNEST KOVACS Kenosha Chemical Engineering EUGENE A. KRAEMER Shorewood Civil Engineering Milwaukee Extension Division 1,2; American Society of Civil Engineers; Triangle. Thesis: " The Performance of a Combination Aereator and Clarifier Activated Sludge Plant at Verona, Wisconsin. " •k NORTO.V M. K.ROHN MOU.N ' T HOREB Delta Phi Epsilon 4. THO.MAS W. KRA.SEMAN Milwaukee Public Ulilities Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Athen; Y. M. C. A.; Octopus 4. FRANCIS A. KRAUSE Waterloo Accounting Concert Band; Orientation Week; House Presidents ' Coun- cil; Sophomore Honors; Beta Alpha Psi. JOHN E. KREHER MONDOVI Aledicine i ARTHUR L. KRENZIEN Omaha, Nebraska Economics Freshman Orientation; Assist- ing StaflT; House Presidents ' Council; Phi Eta Sigma; Sopho- more High Honors. Thesis: " Federal Government Attitude Towards Industrial Concentration. " tV KATHRYN KORF Freeport, Illinois Parents ' Weeksiiad 3. i. ' WILLIAM E. KORSAN Milwaukee Eleclncal gineering _ ELIX LEO KOWAL.SKI Marinette Poultry Husbandry University 4-H Club, Blue Shield. 1 RICHARD G. KRAHN Milwaukee w Civil Engineering Wisconsin Engineer 2; Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4. Thesis: " Design ut a Reinforced Concrete Building. " PAULINE L. KRALSE i Sheboygan Falls ' ■ Zoology Sigma Epsilon Sigma. FRED CIRWITH KRAATZ MlLWAUKKE Chemical Engineering Varsity Crew; -W " Club; Orientation Week; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Acacia. MARY G. KNAZF. Racine Education HELEN H. KS New York» New York Sociology W. S. G. A. Legislative Board; Elections Committee; Co-chair- man Peace-Action Assembly; Itahan Club; Housing Com- mittee; Alpha Kappa Delta. i PAUL H. KREUZIGER Watertown Chemi. lry N ' arsiiy Tennis 3, 4; " W " Club. Thesis: " An Analytic Method for Chromium by Means of the Polarograph " GERALD HUGH KROHN Milwaukee Commerce Milwaukee Extension Division I. 89 K. KUECHENMEISTER MiLU ' AUKE] Home Econorm Wisconsin Student 15oarcl 4 Go-chairman, Dykstra Open House 4; Co-chairman, Par- ents ' Week-end 3; Vocational Guidance Week 3; Religious Emphasis Week Committee 3; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 2, 3, 4; W. S. G. A. Senior Representative 4: W. A. A.; Phi L ' psilon Omicron 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Crucible; Mortar Board; Omicron Nu; Phi Kappa Phi; Christine Margaretha Stcenboch Award; Alpha Xi Delta. EUGENE F. KUEHLTHAU West Bend Commene Oricmaiion 2, 3, 4; Inlerfra- terniiy Council 2, 3; Pre-Prom Music Chairman 3; Tumas; Delta Tau Delta. KUR ' I R. KUEHI,THAU VVkst Bend Mining Engineering Alpha Tau Omeua. VIRGINIA NAN LAMBERT Milwaukee Home Economics W. S. G. A., Junior repre- sentative, Sophomore Repre- sentative; Homecoming 1 ; Win- ter Carnival 2, 3; Concert Series Committee 2, 3, 4; Court of Honor, Military Ball 2; Senior Swingout 3; Dad ' s Day 3; Delta Gamma. GORDON JOHN LANGE Sun Prairie Malurat Science JOSEPH A. KUKOLSKY La Crosse Commerce ARTHUR R. KURTZ Baraboo Agricultural Education Saddle and Sirloin Club 2, 3, 4: Blue Shield 2, 3, 4; Men ' s f:lu)ni ■ . 4. FRED A. KUMMEROW MlI.WACKFE Chftnislry Milwaukee Extension Disision 1. Thesis: " The Effect of Rancid Fat on ' ilamin I- ' ,. " NORMA.N W K8LE ' KURIZ Manitowoc Commerce Ripon College 1; Delta Sigma Pi. FRANK G. LACHNITT Racine Mechanical Engineering Society of American Military Engineers. RAYMOND P. LAMBECK Beaver Dah Mechanical Engineering Baylor University 1, 2, Ameri- can Society of Mechanical En- gineers 3, 4; House Presidents ' Council; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. DONALD F. LANPHEAR Beloit Commerce ELIZABETH J. LAPPLEY Mazomanie Home Economics Country Magazine Board of Control; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Euthenics Club; Blue Shield. 90 x EDWARD VV. LARSEN Milwaukee Ctumical Enginemng Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Lodging House Council 3; Polygon, A. I. Ch. E. 4; Tau Beta Pi; Plii Lambda UpsUon. HOWARD W. LARSON Waupaca Commerce STUART A. LATHROP Steuben Economics Music Chairman Pre-Prom 2; Alpha Sigma Phi. i MARY JANE LAUNDON ToPEKA, Kansas Pl sical Education SuUins College 1; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi. NINA MARIE €AR: Lansing, Iliivoh Speech Thornton Junior College 1, 2; " Babes in Toyland " ; ftta Phil Eta; Apprentice Playi ro HN JACQUES LA:RUS Madison Economics Octopus Editorial Staff 1, 2; Daily Cardinal Feature Staff 2; Badger Staff 3, 4; House Presi- dents ' Council 3; Independent Relations Committee, 1939 Jun- ior Prom; Delta Phi Epsilon, President 4. JTY JEAN LAWItfflSrCE MAmso.v Sociology Cardinal 1 ; Homecoming Court of Honor 2; " Desert .Song ' ' 2; Orientation Week 3, 4; Trans- fer Orientation 4; Executive Committee, Student Chest Fund Beta Piii. MARION ELSIE LEA ' J ' acoma, Washington Journalism University of Washington 1 ; Western Washington College of Education 2; Theta Sigma P hi; Alpha Omicron Pi. MARIE CATHERINE LEE Snri.LSBURG Music Oichestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha loia. MARIE J. LEE Milwaukee Sociology Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; V. V. C. A. ROGER W. LEGRAND Milwaukee Advertising Daily Cardinal, Executive Edi- tor 3; Assistant General Chair- man Junior Prom 3; Assistant (ieneral Chairman Homecom- ing 3; Senior Cabinet; Stu- flent Representative, Faculty Student Life and Interests Committee; Promotion Chair- man, Pre-Prom 4; Badger; Sigma Delta Chi; Iron Cross; White Spades. } ■CE Brooklyn Chemistry Daily Cardinal Advertising Staff; Orientation Week; Prom Committee; Freshman Track Manager. Thesis: " Autolysis. " •k WM. H. LEIDER.SDORF Milwaukee Commerce DOROTHY L. LENSCHOW HaJWHore, Illinois History La Crosse State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Y. W. C. A. 4. T r LUCILLE E. LEPLEY Viroqua Foods Beloit College 1; F.ulhenics Club. NETH F. LEHMANN Wauwatosa Civil Engineering 4: A. S, C. E. 2, 3 Polygon 2. ?), 4. Economic Investiga- of Reinforced Concrete ii and Tied Columns Governed by the American Concicte Institute ' s S|)ecifica- tions. ' " JULIUS LEIS New York, New York Commerce Daily Cardinal. 1 CLARISSA D. LERNER Milwaukee » -k ALLEN HENRY LEISK Milwaukee History Milwaukee Extension 1 ; Men ' s Union Board Assisting Staff. ' 1 JOSEPHINE J. LESCOHIER ■ Madison , ».• ' i ARTHUR JFROME LtA ' ENS Portage Medical Science Hoyie Presidrnis ' Council; Siu- dent Public Rchitions Cnni- miitee; Sophomore Honors; Phi Reta Pi. HOPK RL ' TH LK V Hlffalo. New ' ohk Journaiism University of Buffalo 1 , 2; (Cardinal Feature Staff 3, 4; Junior Orchesis 3, 4; Recep- tion Chairman, Matrix Ban- quet 4; Theta Sltfnia Phi. O. V. I.ICHTENBERG Madison Ediicaluni DONALD A. LILLEGREN Mad [SON Chemistry Pershing Rifles; -Scabbard and Blade; Men ' s Dolphin Club; Phi Eta Si ma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Chi Psi. Thesis: " The Separation and Determination of Tunii;sten and Molybdenum. " EDWARD P. LINDERGRE Madison v •■ Mechanical Engineering Polygon; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Society of Automotive Engineers. ELEANOR J. LEVLX MlI.WALKEE Education ELvSO R. LEVIS KFNf ' SUA Comtnerce f ' H HAROLD LEVITON Newark, New Jersey Mechanical Engineering Wisconsin Enp;ineers; House Presidents ' Coimcil; American Society of Mechanical Enei- neers; Polygon; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Alpha Tau Sie ma. RUSSELL F. LEWIS, Jr. Waukksma . fedicine Nu Sigma Nu. Thesis: " A Review of the Anat- omy of the Central Nervous System. " v-r ' SAMUEL F. LEWIS Madison English Dailv Cardinal. MAX L1H. Mn.W Al KEE Metal lurg V Polygon; Mining Club; Ameri- can Institute of Mining an Metallurgical Engineers; Alpezi ' can Society for Metal SOLOMON O. LIGHTER i flLWAUKEE Sociology Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege I, 2; Apprentice Players; University Theatre; House Pres- idents ' Council; Alpha Kappa Delta. • TONETTE R. LILLESKOV MoNDOVI Latin " WALTER H. LINDERl Stoughton Commerce DONALD E. LIDICKER Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Polygon; Camera Club; Badger Club Council; House Presi- dents ' Council; Lodging House Council. PAULINE JtiL _ Cincinnati, Ohio PHILIP WADE LIMBERG Pl,V MOUTH Medicine Mission House College 1, 2. MARTHA ANNA LINDER lilXdlT DieUtUi Agricultural Student Council 4; Y. VV. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4; Eu- thenics Club 3. 4; Sopliomore Honors; Plii Upsilon Omicron. Thesii: " The Rcl;iti e Utiliza- tion of Carotene an d ' i tamin A bv Human MAX L. LINDOO LADySHITH Chemical Enginuring «s BETTY R. LINGELBAG SvrssEX Horfic Economics Women ' s Chorus l,t2; Home Economics School Chorus 4; Euthenics Club 4. f JULES M. LIPSHUTZ New York, New York Advertising New York University 1; House Presidents ' Council; Inter-Fra- ternity Council; W. H. A. Players; Phi Epsilon Pi. •h « EDWARD G. LISKA HiLLSBORO Journalism Daily Cardinal 1, 2. WILLIAM H. LOCHNER River Forest, Illinois Journalism CHARLES L. LOCKWOOD Madison Accounting ROSALIND A. LONGFIELD Madison Physical Education W. A. A. KATHERINE LOOMIS Bronxville, New York Comparative Literature Wellesley 1, 2; Forum Com- mittee 4, MALCOLM G. LITTL Chattanooga, Tennessee Economics Band; Phi Eta Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Pi Kappa Alpha. i JANET LOEVENHART Madison English ALICE R. LIVERMORE " Madison Geography University Symphony Orches- tra 1, 2, 3, 4; Student String Ensemble 4; Sophomore Hon- ors. JOHN BITTER LOHMAN Sheboygan Physical Chemistry Band: Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma. - RUTH A. LOWMAN Madison English " Excursion " ; " MHe. Modiste " ; Phi Beta; Pythia; Apprentice Plavers. -A- CARL W. LUDVIGSEN Hartland Electrical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Sophomore Honors. CLINTON A. LUETH La Crosse Geology La Crosse State Teachers ' Col- lege. Thesis: " The Geology of the South One Half of the La Crosse Quadrangle. 1 LOIS GWExNDOLYN LYNCH RiPON Latin Ripen College 1, 2; Castalia Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Delta Zeta. BJARNE E. LYSNE Stoughton Finanie Norse Club. t!V JAMES EXOR McARDLE Baiieys Harbor Economics Delta Upsilon. EARLE T. LYONS Eau Claire Commerce JOHN S. LYONS Waukesha Mining DORIS RUTH MtCORDIC Madison Home Economics Euthenics Club 1, 2; Wisconsin Country Vlagazine 4; Phi Omega Pi. 1 GORDON L. MACDONALD Wyocena Electrical Engineering Milwaukee School of Engineer- ing 1; Polygon 1, 2, 3, 4. ' f Jjb ut ' 93 JEAN R. McDUFFIE Waukegan, Illinois English Lake Forest College 1, 2 Daily Cardinal. VIVIAN A. McKENNA Madison Home Economics Kd ewood Junior College 1 ; Euthenics Club; Blue Shield. REYNOLD D. McKEOWN Green Bay .ja( 4tv. MARY ELLEN McINERNY Elk Point, SduTH Dakota Economics Panhellenic Council; Kappa Alpha Theta. - FREDERICK J. McINTYRE Baraboo AccoitaUng Music ersity Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Chairman, Wisconsin Union Program Committee 4; Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. Tfusis: " An Esthetic Analysis of Brahm ' s Second Symphony ' i! MARGARET I MrLEOD Madison Engln ft Y. W. C. A.4fi, 3; Orientation Week 2, 3, 4; Cliristmas Festi- val 4; French Club 1 : Pythia 4; Alpha Chi Omega. " A Survey of the In- telligence of Deaf Children in the Day Schools of Wisconsin. " LAIRD McNEEL Madison DOROTHY C. McNOWN New Lisbon Education Phi Upsilon Omicron; Eu- thenics Club; Blue Shield; Kappa Delta. ARTHUR V. MAAS Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Marquette 1, 2; Crew; Phi Delta Theta. DORIS B. MAAS Hartford Marketing Women ' s Commerce Organi- zation; Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Gamma Delta. WALTER M. MAAS, Jr. Milwaukee ■ ' • ' Art Education Chairman, Senior Ball; Little International Horse Show; Car- dinal Key; Tumas; Hxmt Club; Rifle Team; Kappa Sigma. iv JOHN E. McWILLIAMS Madison Commerce Men ' s Glee Club. ■i JANE MACHLIS Milwaukee Greek .Student Public Relations Com- mittee; Orientation Week; Koinos; Panhellenic Council; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; High Sophomore Honors; Phi Sigma Sigma. MARCIA MAHNKE Sheboygan English Orientation Week 4; " Babes in Toyland " ; " Marco Millions " ; " Mademoiselle Modiste " ; Ap- prentice Players 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Thesis: " Alice Meynell, an Ap- preciation. " JACKSON T. MAIN Madison History Harvard University 1 ; Co- Editor " Wisconsin Men " ; Jun- ior Tudor Singers; Phi Mu Alpha. WILBUR G. MALONE Milwaukee Advertising Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2, 3; Cardinal Advertising Staff; Haresfoot Advertising Staff; University Advertising Club; Alpha Delta Sigma. ELIZABETH MANEGOLD Milwaukee Zoology Wells College 1; Alpha Phi. 94. ELIZABETH A. MANEVAL SPENCER A. MARKHAM DONALD B. MARTIN HOWARD JOHN MATHER TULLY A. MAYER WiNDBER, Pennsylvania HORICON Milwaukee Baraboo Racine Speech Zoology Commerce Economics Women ' s Affairs Committee 3; Milwaukee E.xtension Division: - House Presidents ' Council; Baseball: .Sigma Nu. Orientation Week 2, 3, 4; Badger Club, Alpha Kappa Psi. Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2; Outing k Club; Dolphin Club; Phi Beta; -k ■k Alpha Xi Delta. •it ■k KATHLEEN T. MARLOWE CATHERINE L. MARTING RUTH E. MATTERS Madison Berea, Ohio West Allis Physical Education Advertising PALMIRO L. MAZZOLENI ROBERT M. MANGAN W. S. G. A, District Com- Milwaukee Extension Division Green Bay BiNGHAMTON, NeW YoBK mittee; W. A. A. Board; Wom- 1, 2; Orientation Week 3; Accounting Political Science en ' s Glee Club. Invitations Chairman, Pre- St. Norbert College 1; Alpha House Presidents ' Council; In- Prom 3; Apprentice Players Ph Omega. terlodging House Council, Phi 3, 4; .Sophomore Honors; Eta Sigma. Theta Sigma Phi 3, 4; Pro- Thesis: " The State Planning ..... -i fessio l Panhellenic 4. Board in the Solution of Land ■ 4, ' Hl Utilization Problems of iNew WILLIAM F. MARQUARDT ' ' »_ St: York State. " Two Rivers " Ite ' . ix English WILLIAM H. MASTER ' k Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Sophomore Honors; Acacia. DODGEVILI.E Natural Science Student Public Relations Com- EVA KARINE .MAURUD Edgerton German ARTHUR MEAD Mineral Point ROBERT WM. MAR IH mittee; Glee Club: Phi Eta Journalism Madison Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Economics ■% V. W. C. A.; German Club. Varsity Golf; Elections Com- k . mittee; " W " Club 3, 4; Delta UpsUon. ■5 k VV •k FREDERICK M. MARSH PETER M. MARGETIS Stoughton PAUL JOHN MATEICKA EARLE C. MAY Madison Physical Educaliou Milwaukee Wauwatosa [EANNE M. MEANY Zoology Basketball; Homecoming Chair- Medical Science Economics East Troy Pershing Rifles. man 4; .Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Phi Ciii. .North Central College 1. Economics 95 JOSEPH MEBOE Madison Medical Science Phi Beta Pi. Thesis: " Department of Anat- omy. ' -ix MAXINE LOUISE MEHNE Antigo Physical Educaiion W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; .Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Pi Lambda Thet.i: Alpha Xi Delta. ■k CARL F. MERLET South Milwaukee Commerce MYRNA E. METCALF Madison Physical Education RICHARD VV. METTER Sheboygan Mechanical Engineering .Sophomore Shuffle, Committee Chairman; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Union Board Assisting Staff; Tumas; Cardinal Key; Phi Eta Sigina; Pi Tau Sigma; Beta Theta Pi. HAROLD A. METZEN Milwaukee Physical Education Physical Education Club; Alpha Phi Omega. MARGARET E. MEYER Milwaukee German Education Milwaukee-Downer Collesje 1, 2; " Mademoiselle Modiste " ; " Michael and Mary " ; German Club; French Club; Apprentice Players; WHA Players; Kappa Alpha Theta. MERVVIN JOHN MEYER Milwaukee Chemistry Extension Division 1, 2. DELORE L. MICHAEL Amery Journalism Dad ' s Day Publicity Com- nittee 3; Christmas Festival Publicity Chairman 3; Winter Carnival, Assistant General Chairman 4; Cardinal 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor 4; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Sigma. LEO JOSEPH MICHELS Fond du Lac Mechanical Engineering House Presidents ' Council 3; A. S. M.E. 4; Polygon 1,2, 3,4. GAYLORD O. MICKELSON Mt. Horeb ROBERT G. MIERENDORF Milwaukee Electrical Engineering Extension Division 1, 2; Junior Member A. I. E. E. RICHARD E. MIERITZ Milwaukee Mining Engineering University Mining Club; Ameri- can Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. ' ««ijC Geology Track 4; Geology Club ■ Thesis: " Geology of tiie Blue " " Mounds Quadrangle. GORDOX MICKELSON Deerfield Electrical Engineering i MARGE D. MILLARD Detroit Journalism Albion College 1, 2; Cardinal, Desk Editor; Alpha PhiCiamma. MARLYS LOIS MILLER Watertown English Northwestern University L VAN MILLER Elroy Advertising University Singers; HouseJ dents ' Council. , YTli .atS. • l(l WILLIAM W. MILLER Madlson Medical Science Central State Teachers College 1,2; Chi Delta Rho, DOROTHY MILLER Kaukauna Accounting t Cardinal 1; Castaiia 2, 3, 4 Women ' s Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more High Honors. %ftlll ERVIN M. MINTZLAFF Saukville Mechanical Engineering tjj gi i EDWARD J. MISIAK Milwaukee Physical Education Football 2, 3, 4; Golf 2, 3; Men ' s Physical Education Club. LEE NORMAN MOCKRUD Westby Civil Engineering Athenae Forensic Society; American Society of Civil En- gineers. Thesis: " Government Aids to Business. " WILLIAM H. MOHAUPT Milwaukee Bacteriology Xrilwaukee Extension Division 1. i: ALVIN JAMES MONFILS Algoma Animal Husbandry Saddle and Sirloin Club; Blue Shield Club; 4-H Club. JOSEPHINE L. M Madison Sociology Orientation Week 3, 4; Uni- versity Bowling 3; Alpha Xi Delta! RAYMOND W. MOORE Madison Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Sophomore Honors; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. ) JAMES MC MUKWONAGO Poultry Husbandry Orientation Veek 3, 4; Inter- fraternity Council 2; Pie-Prom Committee 3; Senior Council 4; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Uni- versity of Wisconsin Poultry Club; Alpha Gamma Rho. Thesis: " Turkey Cooperatives in Wisconsin. " -h AXNE M. MORTONSON Milwaukee Marshall Agricultural Education Blue Shield. 1 MARGARET G. MUELLER Wauwatos. Home Economics Orientation Committee 3, 4; Parents ' Week-end Commiuee 3; Women ' s Chorus 2; Euthen- ics Club 4. GUSTAVE H. MOEDE Madison Economics Alpha Delta Phi. t ik ■ EMILY JANE MOELLER Milwaukee Home Economics Journalism Iowa State 1; Country Maga- zine; Euthenics; Badger; Pi Beta Phi. Thesis: ' " Clood Housekeeping Institute. " BETTY C. MOORE Maplewood, New Jersey Music University Singers 3, 4;AV. H;H A. Chorus; Women ' s Chorus 4; Sigma Alpha Iota. JOHN MORAWETZ Elm Grove Mechanical Engineerii WADE H. MC:)SBV Madison Journalism i MELVIN M. MUELLER M. ' ARSHFIELD Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4. Thesis: " The Chemistry of Fenugreek Seed Oil. " GRACE P: KLYN MOORE Watertown Home Economics JANET SAXTON MORGAN Madison Spanisii Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Alpha Xi Delta. ER Appleton History Men ' s Union Assisting Staff 2; Chairman, Dormitory Council 4; Prom Committee 3; H. P. C Dance Committee 4; Freshman Orientation 4: Men ' s Dormitory Association. OTTO EDWIN MUELLER VIilwalkee Political Science South Dakota State 1; Hoofers ' Ski Meet Chairman 2; Winter Carnival Chairman 2; Fresh- man Orientation 2; Christmas Party Committee; Wisconsin Hoofers. 97 A.fc JANICE E. MUNCHDW Madison Economics Orientation 3, 4. PHYLLIS L. MUXOF.R Madison Socioht y American University 1 ; Clr Club, Delta Delta Delta. CLAYTON J. MLRPHY RocKFORD, Illinois Economics Orientation; Wisconsin Men ' s Union; Dance Com in it tec 3; Reception Chairman, Military Bali 4; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Phi Epsilon. i CAR LA MUTH West Bknd Women ' s Commerce Club I, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Phi Chi Theia 2, 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. ifelCTA E, MUTH West Kind Euthenics Club; Y. W. C. A.; 4-H Club; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron; Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: " Effect of ' Vitab ' in place of Thiamin (B) as a Source of the B Complex in Soybean Ration. ' ' MARSHALL P. NEIPERT Fort Atkinson Chemical Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; American Institute of Chemical Engineer- ing; Phi Eta Sigma. CARL EUGENE NELSON Milwaukee TA E ELI.SABETH MYERS Milwaukee Extension Division HoRSEHEADS, New YoiiK , ' 2; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Delta Delta HMta -. .• - JP iiS. RICHARD F. NASHOLD Utica, New York Parents ' Week-end Finance Committee 3; Orientation Com- mittee 4; Delta Chi Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma. i RUTH MOEN NA.SON Stevens Point Journalism Central State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Student Public Rela- tions Committee 3; Cardinal 3; Dad ' s Day 3; Senior Council 4; Coranto 3, 4; Pi Beia Phi. 1 DONALD B. NELSON Mai ison Mathemalics Badger Board of Control 2, 3, 4 Orientation Week Chairman 4 Union Dance Committee 3 Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Phi Delta Theta. HELEN JANE NELSON Union Grove Clothing and Textiles Michigan Slate CoUege. JOANNE M. NELSON Milwaukee Marquette Urfiversity; Y. W, C. A.; Dolphin Club; Badger 4; Daily Cardinal 2; Orientation 3, 4; Elections Committee; Coranto; Alpha Chi Omega. RONALD H. NELSON Union Grove Animal Husbandry Dairy Cattle Judging Team 3; Fat Stock Judging Team 4; Wisconsin International Day Show Chairman 4; Wisconsin International Assistant General Chairman 4; Saddle and Sir- loin Club; Agricultural Council; 4.H Club; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Gamma Rho. STANLEY E. NELSON Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Milwaukee Extension Division 1,2; Hoofers. ROBERT E. NEPRUD V ' iROQUA Jourtialism Wisconsin Octopus 4; Pi Kappa Alpha. REYNOLD M. NESEMANN Algoma Medical Science Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. STANLEY R. NESTINGEN Sparta Civil Engineering Men ' s Union Board 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Polygon 2, 3, 4; American Society of Civil Engineers 2, 3,4. i VERNA L. NEUBAUER LORETTA Speech WHA Players; Pythia Literary Society; Phi Beta. KATHLEEN IL NEUMANN Milwaukee Pharmacy Marquette University 1, 2; Kappa Epsilon; Mortar and Pestle 3, 4; Rho Chi. Thesis: " The Physiology and Chemistry of Vitamin A and its Precursors. " 98 LORRAINE NEVVBURGER Milwaukee Sociologji .f l „f„ ROBERT JAMES ' I La Crosse Chemical Engineering American Institute of Chemical Engineering; Sophomore Hon- ors; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma. ROBERT FRANK NICOLAI Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Milwaukee Extension Division 1; American Society of Me- chanical Engineers; Polygon. ROBERT P. NIEDERMEIER Waukesha Animal Husbandry Livestock Judging Team 3; Dairy Cattle Judging Team 3; Agricultural Student Council 3, 4; Country Magazine Board of Control 3, 4; General Chair- man, Wisconsin Little Interna- tional Livestock Show 4; Saddle and Sirloin Club; 4-H Club; ;ta. JOAN CECILIA NILAND Yfisii Du Lac HoTiie Economics Euihenics C:iub; Y. W. C. A. WALFORD T. NILSSON Pl MKIi; DU Chien Accounting Pershing Rifles 1,2; Advanced Drill Te.nn 3, 4. MARyYoUISE NUteSLi Bismarck, North Dakota English University of North Dakota 1, 2; Women ' s Chorus 3; Castalia 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon .Sigma. Thesis: " Analysis of the Style of the Novels of H. M. Tomlin- ISABELLE M. NYHAGEN Stoughton Home Ecvnoinu m ' ■JANET R. NICKOLL " Milwaukee Sociology rNewcomb College 1, 2; Alpha Kappa Delta; -Mpha Epsilon Phi. -k SYLVIA L. NICHOLSON Wauwatos.a Education HAROLD NIF.NOW Merrill Volilicai Science Extension Division 1; .Student Public Relations Committee 3; Inter-Collegiate Model League of Nations Delegate 3; Scab- bard and Blade 4. MANC ' jr.ANNE NORTON MllAVAl ' KEE Sft.ech Orienlaii Ita X 4; Alph. ElUZABETH NIGH Lawrenceville, Illinois Physical Education Sargent School of Boston Uni- versity 1; Physical Education Club; Y. VV. C. A.; Sigma Kappa. RAYMOND ERNEST NO Y HiLLSBORO Accounting Sophomore High Honors; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Beta Alpha Psi. JOHN PATRICK O ' BRIEN Rice Lake Physical Education ' arsity Football 2, 3, 4; " W " Club. •h JOHN DANIEL O ' CONNELL MONTELLO Economics House Presidents ' Council ; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles. MARIAN J. O ' CONNELL Waunakep: Economics ( icueral Chairman, Orienta- tion Week; Assistant Chair- man, Orientation Week 3; Finance Chairman, Parents ' Week-end 3; Panhellenic Rush- ing Chairman 3; Vice-President Panhellenic Council 4; Disci- pline Committee 4; Student Pulilir Relations Cnmmittee n 1, - ciei Cni Phi, 3; Castalia l.iur.iry So- Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Ible; Mortar Board; Alpha PAUL JOSEPH O ' CONNOR Milton Junction Chemical Engineering MARIE ODEGARD Hawkins Dance Central State Teachers ' Col- lege 1 ; Orchcsis; Women ' s Athletic Association; Glee Club; Physical Education Club; Sigma Zeta. Thesis: " The Culture of the Modern Era and Its Influence on the Dance. " le.NE ESTHER OEHL KOHLER English Y. V. C. A. 3, 4; Orientation Week 4; .Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors; .Mpha Chi Omega. 1 JOSEPHINE MARY O ' HARA Janesviiik Hispanic Studits Spanish CUib. Thesis: " Labor in Nfcxico. " I.ORAINE JUNE OI.MAN Beaver Dam Speich Daily Cardinal 2; Orientation VNcek 3; Prom Committee 3; lilections Coinmitiee 3, 4; GWENDOLYN V. OLSTAD Coon Valley Home Economics DONALD C ORGLMAN Antioo Accoitnting ' ' The Desert Son ' 3, 4; ' " Barchcsirr thin 1; N ' . S " omen ' s Chorum 1 ' 2: VVHA Tower " 4; C. A. 2; Alpha Chi •%»? HOWARD RUSSEL OLD«; Whiteuatrr Electrical Engineering Kappa Eta K ippa 3, 4; Poly- gon; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. % MILDRED VARNEY OLEN Clintonville English Lawrence College 1, 2, 3. ADELINE AN f OLSEN Milwaukee Art Education Prom Queen 4; Alpha Chi Omega. " %v OTTO TALVTS OLSEN Madison Cimt Engituaing Polygon; American Society of Civil Engineers; Pi Kappa Alpha. DONALD JOSEPH O ' NEILL DliLAVAN luonortu ' cs .Senior Council; laterfrateruiiy Council; Chairman of Music, Junior Prom 3; Homecoming; Orientation Week; Tuma.s; Cardinal K( ' : P.si I ' psilun. ALICE JANE OWENS Wild Rose Dietetics Union Commons Committee 3. fr Cai ILAH M. OSTRUM Blanchardville Botany M College 1, 2. ■ OWEN DAVID OWENS " S Montello f . Agricultural Education University Livestock Judging Team 3, 4; Saddle and Sirloin 3, 4; Alpha Zeta 3, 4. « IRENE MARY O ' NEILL Patch Grove Speech St. Mary ' s Junior College 1 ; Edgewood Junior College 2; Zeta Phi Eta; Women ' s Chorus 3, 4; Wisconsin Apprentice Players; WHA Radio Plavns. ROSE F. OLIVA Madison English NT BENJAMIN OTTEN Wauwatosa Mechanical Engineering Milwaukee Extension Division 1. 2; Polygon; Phi Kappa ■Sigma. WALTER LMIL OTTO „ CiREEN Bay Stutniial Engineering Military Ball 2, 3: Polygon 1, 2, 3, 4; S. A. . L E. 3, 4; Per- ' A- ANTHONY R. OZANICK Kenosha Metallurgy Wisconsin Engineering Staff 3; Polygon; Mining Club. shing Rides 2. .■ la P EDWARD PACAUSKY_ Racine Economics Varsity Tennis. W M CAROLYN EVELYN PAGE RlPON Honu Economics Ripon College 1; Castalia Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Blue Shield 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club 2, 3, 4; Euthenica Club 2, 3, 4; Wisconsin Country Magazine 3, 4; Freshman Orientation; Phi Omega Pi. ALLYN HUBERT PALMER Zen DA Agriculture Commercial Agricultural En- gineering. HARRY STEVE PANO! Milwaukee Spanish Milwaukee Extension Division 1. 2; Sigma Delta Pi. Thesis: " Character Presenta- tion in Vicente Blasco Ibanez. " PETER G. PAPPAS La Crosse Accounting La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1; Student Public Relations Committee; Y. M. C. A. Junior Cabinet; Acacia- ROBERT JOHN PARENT Crivitz Electrical Engineering Military Ball 3; Board of Di- rectors, Y. M. C, A.; American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Kappa Phi; Scabbard and Blade. MARY-JAYNE PARKER Milwaukee Education JANE CATHERINE PATTIE MONTELLO English Castalia 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. •k HERBERT Ol.LEN PAUL Rice Lake Physical Education Football; - ' W " Club. LOYAL CLARK PECKHAM GlLl.INGHAM Dairy Industry Football 2. TOM H. PARRISH Jefferson City, Missouri Banking and Finance Jefferson City Junior College 1, 2; Alpha Kappa Psi. MARY E. PARTRIDGE Cud AH Y Community Journalism Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Daily Cardinal 3, 4; News Editor 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3, 4; " Numen Lumen " , Assistant Publicity Chairman; Union Forum, Publicitv Chair- HARVEY HERBERT PECH MiSHICOT Economics FRANCLS ROBERT PEISCH XoRVVicH, Vermont Economics Dartmouth 1,2; Model League of Nations 3; Prom Committee 3; Parents ' Week-end Finance Committee 3; Orientation Week 4; Union Commons Committee 4; Dads ' Day Chairman 4; Interfratcrnily Council 4; Delta Kappa Epsilon. LLOYD STANLEY PERKLNS Syracuse, New York Cliemical Engineering Phi Kappa Tau. WILLLS PERSCHBACHER Wauwatosa Economics Milwaukee Extension Dvision; 1, 2; Prom 3; Intramural Advisory Board 3; Cardinal 3; Orientation Week 3; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILBUR H. PETERING La Porte, Indiana Chemistry Phi Lambda Upsilon. Thesis: " Rate Studies of Swell- ing and Shrinking of Wood. " -. E. R. PETERMANN Green Bay Sociology Alpha Kappa Delta. CAL peck. Jr. Racine Animal Husbandry Track; Saddle and Sirloin; University Hunt Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon, fr SALLY PERLMAN Lake Mills Sociology Y. W. C. A.; Social Service Committee. i?r HF.NRY HOWARD PETERS V. UWATOS. Mechanical Engineering .Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2. lOI EUNICE C. PFANKU Madison Textiles Euthenics. JAMES S. PFIFFNER Stevens Point Commeiis Central State Teacliers ' College 1; University Band 2; Badger Staff 3; Daily Cardinal 2; Parents Week-end 3; Orienta- tion Week 3; Harcsfoot Siiow 2, 3, 4; Haresfoot Club, 2, 3, 4; President and Business Manager 4; Haresfoot Club; Phi (..iinma Delta. CARROM. A. PICKERING Bi-ACK Earth Analytical Chemistry Thesis: " The Polarographic Analysis of Iron and Steel for Nickel Content. " MARIE K. PIEHL Seymour Suriology iwrencr Cnlteecc ■A- " 3SC 1 m-: A. VV. PIPENHAGEX Milwaukee Economics Hesperia; Golf; Orientation Week; Psi Upsilon. WILLIAM H. Pii KOKN OSHKOSH Mechanical En ineenrig Orientation Week; Varsity Bas- ketball Manager; Clii Psi. ADOLPH PFUr Oak Park, Ilu Economics House Presidents ' Council 2, 3; Rathskeller Committee 2: Union Board Assisting Staff 1, 2, 3; Sub-chainii.fM l ;iMnis ' Week-end 3; Con m H.iud 1, 2, 3, 4; Dykstra Open- house Committee 3; Cardinal Key; Sigma Phi. STANLEY SILAS PHELPS Markesan Marketing Delta Sigma Pi; University Club. Phi F.iii Clu JUNE LOUISE PIES Ladysmith Ilomf Economics UiJsilon Omicron 3, RUTH K. PITTELMAN Mn.VVAUKEF. luiiuution ih 2. 3, 4; Four-H -k RUSSELI. A. PIKE PtJK I ACE Agricumnal Juuno rnc Varsity Football 1. 2, 3; Beta Theta Pi. RlTil LOUISE PLE.XZKE Madison Speech Correction Carleton College 1; D.iilv Cardinal 2; y. V. C. A. 2, 3. 4; Orientation Week 2, 3, 4; VV. H. A. Roundtiihlc Diseu.ssion; Alph.. Xi Delta. WILLIAM L. PLOETZ Madison Uf ■ ( al Science ' .irsiiy Coif 1, 2, 3; " W " Club; Athletic Board 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . l. HLON JOHN PLUMB BELorr Ctvil Engineering American Society of Civil En- gineers 1, 3, 4; Junior Mathe- matics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Mu Epsilon 4; Plii Eta Sigma 1; Tau Beta Pi 4; Sophomore High Honors. ' I hesis: " Design of a Reinforced Concrete Underpass of the Rigid Frame Type. " LARRY ANTHONY PLZAK Deerbrook Plant Science Aericullurai Council 3; Presi- dent, Agricultural Student Cuuncil 3; Agricultural Glee C.lub 2, 3; Traffic Chairman, Junior Prom 3; Phi Eta Sigma; A!|)h;i Zeta; Phi Kappa Phi; Deka Thcta Sigma. I S ILLIAM H. POLLARD, Beloit Medical Science Alpha Phi Omega. JR- SYLVIA POMERANCE .Milwaukee Education KENNETH W. POPKEY Clintonville Accounting Delta Sigma Pi. i JOHN THOMAS PORTER Madison Commerce Chi Phi. CHESTER PORTERFIELD Menominee, Michigan Alarketing Union . ssisting Staff 1, 2; Union Progrrun Committee 2, 3, 4; L ' nioii Concert Man- ager 3, 4; Wisconsin Players 2, 3, 4; University Singers 1, 2, 3; Men ' s Chorus 2; W. H. A. Players; Radio Dra- matic and Production Assistant 3, 4; Director of Radio Chorus; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore High Honors; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Phi, I02 ARTHUR L. POST Milwaukee Civil Engineering Crew 1, 2, Assisting Staff 2, 3; Orientation Week 3; Union Board Commons Committee 3, 4; American Society of Civil Engineers; Camera Club. Thesis: " An Economic Study of the Ncenah-Menasha By- Pass. " -k WILLIAM L. POTTENGER Indianapolis, Indiana Landscape Design Indiana Central College 1; Landscape Council Ring. KATHLEEN F. POTTER Madison Public School Music " Of Thee I Sing " ; " Desert Song " ; " Babes in Toyland " ; " Mile. Modiste " ; Women ' s Band 2, 3; University Or- chestra 2, 3; Apprentice Play- ers; Pi Beta Phi. FRANCIS W. POWERS Fennimore Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. CLAUDE W. PRATT Milwaukee Economics Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Varsity Tennis 2; Alplia Tau Omega. THADDEUSB. PRAVVDZIK Milwaukee Civil Engineering Marquette 1; Band; Crew; American Society of Civil En- gineers. Thesis: " The Performance of Mechanical-Pneumatic Water Hammer Arresters When Used on Compound Pipes. " DELIA MARIE PRESCOTT Madison Maihematics Phi Omega Pi. ALMA PRICE Passaic, New Jersey Zoology Apprentice Players; " Marco Millions " ; " Mile. Modiste " ; Women ' s Tennis Team; W. A. A.; Tennis Club; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors, JAMES EARL PRYOR Milwaukee Accounting Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1 ; Daily Cardinal, Na- tional Advertising Manager; Stewards ' Council; Sigma Nu. i HARRIET W. PULLEN Madison French Sophomore Shuffle; Pre-Prom Ticket Chairman 3; Daily Cardinal 3; Orientation Week 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. MAXWELL PULLEiX EVANSVILLE Economics Orientation Week 4; Chair- man Program Committee, Mili- tary Ball 4; Union Board Assisting Staff; Union I ' orum Committee; Scabbard and Blade; Psi Upsilon. ■k CECELIA J. QUALI.Y Racine Education CARL H. QUAST Milwaukee MARVIN ETHAN RACE Wauwatosa Econor iics ' Numcn Lumen " ; Sigma Nu. 1 MARIAN J. RADKE H OR ICON Psychology Student Public Relations Com- mittee 2, 3; Orientation Com- mittee 4; Alpha Kappa Delta 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore High Honors; Phi Beta Kappa. EDWARD W. RADTKE Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Milwaukee Extension Division 1. 2; Society of Automotive En- gineers; Camera Club; Junior Mathematics CKib; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon. ROBERT WILLIAM RADUE Milwaukee Chemistry Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon. DONALD RAHN Green Bay Accounting i MARY M. RAMAGE Milwaukee Speech Milwaukee Extension Division 1; Orientation Week 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Castalia 2, 3. 1 RICHARD LARUE RANNEY Boyceville Technical Agricultural Engineering Agricultural Student Council 3, 4.; American Society of Agri- cultural Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Zeta 3, 4. HAROLD L. RASMUSSEN Whitehall Agriculture I.a Crosse State Teachers ' Col- lege 1. -k JOHN R. RASMUSSEN Madison Commerce - ARDIS M. RATTUNDE Necedah Commerce Phi Chi Theta; Women ' s Com- merce Club; Kap pa Delta. MARTIN F. RAYNOHA ELISABETH GRAF REBHAN Mh.waukle Imlitutional Management Penn Hail Junior College 1, 2; Kappa Alpha Theia. CHARLES HENRY REDDIN Manitowoc Social Pathology Sigma P!ii Epsilon. JANE SCOTT REEDAL Phu.lips Medical Technolog y Central State Teachers ' Col- lege 1 ; Wisconsin Hoofers 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Gamma Phi Beta. Madison Commerce JOHN R. REEDAL Phillips Agriculture DOROTHY ANNE REGAN Kohler Public School Music Women ' s Band 1, 2, 3, 4. ir ROBERT W. REHFELD Sheboygan A:counting Football Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; " W " Club; Assistant General Chairman, Junior Prom 3; Sophomore Honors; Parents ' Week-end 2; Delta Kappa Lpsilon. GERMAINE M. RKICH Rhinelander Physical Education Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3. DOROTHY G. REID Stockton Public School Music Frances Shimer Junior College 1, 2; University Singers; Wom- en ' s Chorus; Castalia; Y. V. C. A. THEODORE JOSEF REIFF Milwaukee Community Journalism Milwaukee Extension Division 1; Badger 3; H. P. C; Lodging House Council; Lodging House Board; Orientation 3, 4; Home- coming 3; Sophomore Shuffle 2; Senior Council 4; Housing Com- mittee 4; Student Public Rela- tions Committee 3; Gridiron Banquet 3, 4; Sigma Delta Chi. CHRIS N. RETSON Appleton Accounting Daily Cardinal 2, 3, 4; Business Manager 4; Homecoming 3; Advertising Chairman, Home- coming 4; Pre-Prom 3; Prom 3; Student Public Relations Committee Assistant; Pershing Rifles. JOAN M. REYNOLDS Madison Home Economics Junior Orchesis; Y. VV. C. A.; Euthenics Club; Alpha Xi Delta. JOHN W. REYNOLDS Cobb Economics Student Board 3, 4; Union Council 3, 4; Chairman, Union House Committee 3, 4; Chair- man, Winter Carnival; Assist- ant General Chairman, Junior Prom 3; Blue Shield; Saddle and Sirloin, Agriculture Coun- cil; Alpha Gamma Rho. HELEN E. REZIN Wisconsin Rapids Education PAULINE C. RHINER Verona English Sophomore Honors. Thesis: " The Use of Local Color by Middle Westei Realists. " ROBERT H. RICr EVANSVILI-E Eltclrical Engineering Y. M. G. A. 1, 4; Cabinet 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Wisconsin En- gineer 2, 3, 4; Circulation Manager 3, 4; Co-chairman, Christmas Festival 3; Dormi- tory Council 3; Polygon 1, 2, 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3, 4. ROBERT C. RING Madison Mechanical Engineering , CHARLES LEWIS RINGLE Wausau Chemical Engineering Alpha Delta Phi. PERRY ARNOLD RISBERG Hayward Economics ROBERT E. RISTOW La Crosse Marketing House Presidents ' Council; Alpha Kappa Psi. ALFRED G. ROBERTS Racine English Alpha Phi Omega ; Hesperia Literary Society; Honor Key Member Hesperia Society. Thesis: Teaching of the Appre- ciation of Literature in the High School. CHARLES H. ROBERTS Madison Political Science Orientation Week; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. JOSEPHINE A. ROBERTS Milwaukee -■1 dverdsing — Mog a zine Wisconsin Extension 1; Daily Cardinal 2, 3, 4; News Editor 3, 4; Badger 3, 4; Publicity Director 3, 4; " Mile. Modiste " 3; W. S. G. A. Legislative Board 3, 4 ; Student Publ ic Relations Committee 3. ELDON M. ROBINSON Washburn Accounting Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma: Sophomore Honors; Beta Gam- ma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Lambda. BETTY A. ROErfM Antigo Art Education -k GUV WILLIAMS ROGERS Milwaukee Economics Crew 1, 2; House Presidents ' Council; Interfraiernity Coun- cil; Orientation 2, 3; Phi Delia Thcta, FT.ORENCE A. ROSEMARK Rhinelander Eoods Euthenics: Y. V. C. A. MARJORIE ROSENTHAL New York, New York Art Education DOROTHY L. ROBERTS Milwaukee Dietetics Wisconsin Extension 1, 2. Thesis: ' Vitamin C in Commer- cially Canned Tomatoes. " 1 WILLIA.M ROSS ROACH Marquette, Michigan Chemistry Thesis: " Fonnation of Barbi- turic Acid Derivatives by Con- densing Substituted Malonic Esters with Urea in the Presence of Various CJompounds. " KENNETH I. ROBINSON Milwaukee me Electrical Engineering 1| J M?Visconsin Extension T ' ; ' Sigma .-MpUa F.psiion; Polvsion. Ph ROBERT ERNSr ROIIDE MiLWAUKir. Political Science Delta Thela. MONROE ROSENOW Mil AVAUKEE Me tallurgy Xrw Mexico School of Mines 1, 2; American Institute of Min- ing Ejiglgg r niji g Club; PolygQ ' HOWELL E. ROBERTS Waixs Technical Mechanical-Agricullure t Engineenng R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Fresh- man Baseball ; American So- ciety of Agricultural Encl- neers; Triangle. - .■ PHYLLIS ROBINSON Olen Falls, New York Journalism VVomans Self Governing Asso- ciation Legis!ati e Board 3, 4; District Committee 3: Goranto ?, 3, 4; Cardinal 1; Orienta- tion Week 2; Dolphin Club 3. 105 RODNEY VV. G. Alma Public School Band 2, 3, 4; Men ' ROHRER Music s Chorus 4. EART.] " . JAXON ROTTER Milwaukee Medical Science Phi Delta Epsilon. CHARLTON R. RUNKE Algoma Mechanical Engineering R. O. T. C; R. O. T. C. Drill Team; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers. MARGARET E. RUSSELL Madison Related Art WHA; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron; Y. W. C. A.; Euthenics Club. HEBER HINDS RYAN, Jr. Upper Montclair, N. J. Medicine Y. M. C. A.; Student Discus- sion Groups 2, 3; WHA; Sopho- more Honors; Delta Upsilon. F. E. RUEDEBUSCfF Mayville Acc(iunlin i Orientation Week 3; Elections Committee 2; Winter Sports Carnival 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Ticket Committee 3; Sopho- more Shiifiie 2; Homccomintt 2; AU-Univcrsity Housing Com- mittee 2; Phi Kappa Tau. JACK F. RUNCKEL La Crosse Mechanical Engineering Polye;on; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Society of Automotive Engineers; Tri- angle. FRANK P. RUPPERT Milwaukee Accounting Beta Alpha Psi; Sophomore Honors; Beta Gamma Sigma. HARRY WALTER Rl ' SCH GlLLETT Accounting l clra Si|?ma Pi. HELEN S. RYAN Washington, D. C. Medical Bacteriology Beioil College 1 . Thesis: A Study of the Soluble Antigen Obtained After the AutoKsis of Pncumococci. RELN ' HARDT n. sabee Racine Mechanical Engineering DAVID OTIS SAEWERT Wauwatosa Accounting Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Delta Sigma Pi. HERBERT B. SANFORD Swarthmore, Pennsylvania Chemical Engineering Wisconsin Engineer 1 , 2, 3; Boxing 2; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Tau Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. CHARLES A. SANNA Maoison Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers. JACK WELSH SAVIDUSKY Madison Economics Homecoming Assistant Chair- man 3; Alpha Chi Rho. JACK J. SAXE Portage Medicine ALEXANDRA SCHACHTEP. Madison HELEN L. SAVAGE Shorewood Economics Panhellenic Council 2; Wom- en ' s Affairs 2; Union Com- mittees; Crucible; Alpha Phi. ELIZABETH SCHADAUER Madison Public School Music University Orchestra 2, 3, 4; University Singers 2, 3; Wom- en ' s Chorus 1, 2, 4; WHA Assistant; Wisconsin Union Pro- gram Committee 4; Sigma Alpha Iota; Mortar Board; Sophomore Honors; Phi Kappa Phi. io6 v r ' i LESTER ALBERT SCHADE Abbotsford Agricultural Education Military Ball 3; 4-H Club; Blue Shield; House Presidents ' Council; Lodging House Board : Alpha Zeta; Pershing Rifles. JAMES F. SCHEER Kenosha Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; Spanish Club. l ROBERT L. SCHANEN Port Washington Law RALPH A. SCHEER Milwaukee RALPH W. SCHIEFELBEIN Janesvii.le Economics i MELVIX IGOR SCHIFTER Brooklyn, New York Political Science 1 .V Daily Cardinal 1, Orientaiion 2, 3; Shuffle Publicity coming Publicity 2; Players. 2, 3, 4; Sophomore 2; Home- Apprentice EVERLY ' tT. s6ftELONG Milwaukee Home Economics vaukee Extension Division aic Club; Chi Omega. GUSTAVE E. SCHARNKE Ableman Natural Science DONALD E. SCHEAK Superior Chemical Engineering American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Alpha Chi Sigma. M. M. SCHMEfcT:ER Marshfield speech Correction Capital University 1 ; Student Houf ' Tig Committee 2, 3, 4; Y. W, C. A. 2, 3, 4; Tau Kappa Alpha. Thesis: " A Visual Method for Education in Speech Correc- tion. ' •k ARTHUR R. SCHMIDT MlI.WAUKF-K Banking and Etnaiiic Plii Eta .Sigma. JACK WILLIAM .SCHMIDT Fond du Lac Qmnmce Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JOYCE CLAIRi: SCHMIDT Madison Physical EdiHalii u 4-H Club; Hoofers; Physical Education Club; Orchesis. FRANK I RED SCHLUGA Mu.WAUKEE Marketing VftTsity Wrestling; House Presi- dents ' Council 4. LLIAM H. SCHEMPF Madison Music Uni ersity Concert Orchestra 1, 2, 3, moisellc Modiste " ; Toyland ' ' : Union Committee 3, 4; Apprentice Players Alpha Sinfonia; Honors; Phi Kappa Phi. Band and 4; " Madc- " Babes in Program Haresfoot; ; Phi Mu Sophomore Phi; Sigma CHARLEEN SCHMIDT Milwaukee English Milwaukee E.xtension Division 1; Delta Delta Delta. i ■k ARREN E. SCHMIDT Madison Rural Sociohity Varsity Track 1, 2, 3; 4-H Club; " W " Club; Blue ShiJd; Hoofers. Thesis: " Rural Youth Organi- zations. " ORM. . !.. SCHMRICHEI. l vo Rivers CHARLES W. SCHMIDT Sails Racine Hoof.ix. Metallurgy " x Mining Club; Polygon Bo.lrd. i: Uri.l.IAM G. SC HMIDT MiLWAUKKt; Mechanical En incfring PiiWi2,on: Society of American Military Engineers: Triangle. yMlilL ..•t - 107 MELVIN L. G. SCHMITT Xew Holstein Commerce Men ' s Chorus 3, 4. •k ABRAHAM 1,. SCHNEIDER Glenn Dale, Maryland PoHtirni Science Johns Hopkins University 1 ; University Theater; WHA Daily Cardinal 2, 3, 4; Varsity Debate 3; Extempore Speaking Contest Winner 4; Union I-ibrary Committee; Visconsin Drama Guild; Wisconsin Play- ers 2, 3, 4; Apprentice Players; House Presidents ' Council 2, 3, 4; Lodging House Council 3, 4; Theater Board 4. VIRGINIA K. SCHNEIDER Lakewood, Ohio Honu Economics LOWELL SCHOENGARTH Neilisville Economics Football 1, 2, 3; Orientation Week 4; Military Ball 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Sigma. JACK DEVEA SCHROEDER Milwaukee Medical Science Marquette University Phi Beta Pi. 1, BARBARA E. SCHULTZ RiPON Art Education Ripon College 1, 2; Sigma Lambda. JOSEPHINE E. SCHOETZ Menasha Sociology Lawrence College 1, 2; New- man Club; Y. W. C. A.; ' Inter-Co-op Council; Alpha Kappa Delta. w Pp: OTHY J. SCHUBERT Racine Journalism ¥ S=r ' P DONA-MAE SCHULTZ Wausau Zoology Women ' s ■ ' Vffairs Committee 3; Union Library Committee 3. LYLE EDWARD SCHUMAN ' Wausau Economics Assistant General Chairman Prom 3; Cardinal Key; Tumas; Alpha Tau Omega. tV ELIZABETH SCHWARTING Wauwatosa Sociology Chi Omega. 1 NAOMI A. SCHOVILLE Soldiers Grove Speech Phi Beta. RlflDOLPH G. SCHNURRER La Crosse Political Science La Crosse State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2. LUCILE H. SCHREIBER Madison Fsyctinloii ) French Qub 1; Hoofers 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Kappa Delta. Thesis: " ' Personality Problei Adolescent Children. " ROGER E. SGHUETTE Madison Electrical Engineering House Presidents ' Council; Kappa Eta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Sopho- more High Honors. MARVC:). G. SCHIT.TZ Kenosha Art Education Dolphin Club 2; Sigma Lambda 3, 4; Westea Jj qjoj Arts Association 3.1 PAUL WILLIAM SCHULZ Milwaukee Conunerce University Extension Division 1,2; Badger 4; Daily Cardinal 4; Winter Carnival; Sigma Chi. DALE J. SCHWEINLER Neillsville Economics Eau Claire State Teacliers ' Col- lege 1 . D. jV. SCHUMACHER ' l- ' iPiFi.n Hittmy Lawrence College U j Delta. MARJORIE C. SCHWENN Middleton English MARLON LEWIS SCHVVIER La Crosse Educatim La Crosse State Teachers ' Col- lege 1 ; 4-H Club; Alpha Kappa Lambda. r S NORMAN WRIGHT SCOTT De Pere Economics Lawrence College 1, 2; Fresh- man Orientation; Student Ac- tivities Bureau; Delta Tau Delta. DAVIS CHARLES SEARL Appleton Commerce Pre-Prom Publicity Committee 3; Prom Publicity Committee 3; Daily Cardinal. ROBERT KING SEDGWICK Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Society of Automotive En- gineers. •k JEAN I. SEIDEL La Crosse Psychology Student Public Relations 2; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors; Alpha Xi Delta. Thesis: " Likes and Dislikes of College Students. " LINCOLN J. SELLON Milwaukee BETH E. SEBASTI Oak Park, Illinois Home Economics Ohio Wesleyan 1; Delta Delta Delta. Thesis: Investigation of the Field of Contemporary Dress Design- NORMAN H. SELMER JOHN HENRY SENFT Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Track 2, 3; Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Captain 3; " W " Club 2, 3, 4; Student Athletic Board; Junior Prom 3; Wisconsin Engineers 2, 3, 4; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Evans Professional Group; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. CHRIST T. SERAPHIM GORTYNIA Political Science Wisconsin Extension 1,2; Union Board Assisting Staff; Morea Hellenic Society. ■if PHILIP CARL SERVAIS Madison Chemistry Cross Country 1. Thesis: " Micro Determination of Borm. " ETHEL MAE SEWARD Lake Mills Home Economics Orientation 3; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Wis- consin Country Magazine 4; Agricultural Student Council 3; Harvest Ball 3; Euthenics Club 3; Blue Shield; 4-H Club; Phi U psilon Omicron. 109 MARION K. SEYMER Wauwatosa speech Women ' s Chorus 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; W. A. A. Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. Thesis: " A Study of the Poetic Drama of Maxwell Anderson. " ROBERT W. SHACKTON Milwaukee History Sigma Phi Epsilon. ■k HERBERT C. SHAPIRO Bayonne, New Jersey oology Sophomore Honors. Thesis: " The Reproductive Sys- tem of the Silver Fo. . " ROBERT JOHN SHAW Milwaukee English Daily Cardinal 2, 3, 4; Badger 3, 4; Student Public Relations 2, 3; Union Concert Committee 3, 4; Summer Union Board 3, 4; Senior Cabinet 4; Senior Ball Chairman 4; Senior Council 4; House Presidents ' Council 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Sigma Nu. Thesis: " James Weldon John- son. " RUSSELL J. SHAW Madison -i k IRVING SHAPIRO Bayonne, New Jersey Physics Phi Eta Sigma; SoE homore High Honors. Thesis: " Lethal Effect of X- Rays on Fungi. " WILLI.ARD J. SHEFLER Denver, Colorado Spanish Beta Theta Pi. MAURICE C. SHEPARD River Falls Agriculture Bacteriology River Falls State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2, 3; Tudor Singers 3. tf MARGUERITE SHERMAN Madison Art Education Orientation 3, 4; Professional PanhelJenic Council 3, 4; Sigma Lambda; Alpha Chi Omega. DORIS ANN ' SIEKEMEYER Walwatosa English St. Mary ' s College of Notre Dame 1, 2; Orientation Week 4; V. VV. C. A. 4: DaUy Cardi- nal 3, 4; Badger 4; Phi Beta 4; Alpha Chi Omega. r ELEANOR S. SHIPPS Midland, Michigan Physical Education W. A. A. ROBERT EARL SHOWERS Madison oology and Maturtd Scietice " Numcn Lumen " ; R. O. T. C; Sophomore Hoaors. ■m VIOL. K. SIMONSEN Milwaukee Physical Education Milwaukee Extension Division 1; L ' nion House Commillee 3; Daily Cardinal 3, 4; Co-ed Sports Editor 4; Chairman of Exhibits and Tours, Parents ' Week-end 3; Orientation Week 2, 3; Y. W-. C. A. Cabinet 3; Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wom- en ' s Affairs 4; Physical Educa- tion Club 2, 3, 4. LUCILLE SKLPNTEWITZ Dalton Baclerioto Colorado Women ' s College 1; Euthenics Club 3, 4; Blue Shield 4; Landscape Council 4. EDWARD H. SINfON MaDISC ' N Commerce GEORGE M. SIMON Manitowoc oology Wisconsin Players; Sigma Phi EpsUon. ESTHER E. Sturgeon Bay English Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Week 4; Castalia 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 3. MARIE E. SINGER Madison Home Economics ALICE J. SMIGELSKI West Allis -k ESTHER A. SNEBERK. Algoma Dietetics Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi L ' psilon Omicron; Euthenics Qub. ■A- CONSTANCE E. SNIVELY Chicago, Ilunois Home Economics CORNELIA J. SMITH MUKWONAGO Home Economics Women ' s Chorus; Euthenics Qub. ■sir MARK ALBERT SODEN Tucson, Arizona Dairy Industry Sophomore Class Directorate 2; Orientation Committee 2; Bad- ger 3; Senior Bali CommittccJ3; Sigma Phi Epsilon. DARRELL SHULTIS Reedsburg Agriadtural Education Badger Foresters; Saddle and Sirloin; 4-H Qub; Agricultural Council 1, 4; Wisconsin Inter- national 3; Alpha Gamma Rho. MVRTL L. SIMON Chicago, Iluhois Lnglish Chicago Junior College 1. PALI. EDWARD SKOW RaC iM oology RLIH L (,KR SMITH Milwaukee Clothing and Textiles Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Y. W. C. A.; Euthen- ics Club. JOHN E. SOHRWEIDE Oconto Commerce THEODORE D. SOLIE La Crosse Accounting La Crosse Teachers College 1,2. NATALIE H. SOLOMON Milwaukee Psychology University Extension Division; " Babes in Toyland " ; " Madem- oiselle Modiste " ; Junior Or- chesis; Dolphin Club; VV. A. A. Thesis: " The Relationship Be- tween Speed and Accuracy in Intelligence. " ARLINE L. SOMMER Sterling, Illinois Home Economics Milwaukee Downer College I. ir VILAH L. SOMMERFELDT MONTICELLO Home Economics Women ' s Band, Euthenics Club. RITA IRMGARDE SORGE MUSCODA Slatistics Women ' s Commerce Organiza- tion 2, 3, 4; Phi Chi Theta 2, 3.4. MARGUERITE F. SPAHR Madison Dietetics Y. W. C. A.; Euthenics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: " Vitamin A Therapy. " ROBERT M. SPEARS Washburn Law WILLIAM SPECTOR Appleton Zoology Daily Cardinal 1, 2, 3, 4; Badger 3, 4; Octopus 2; Orien- tation Week 2, 3, 4; Union Board Assisting Staff 2, 3; Directorate Member 3; Home- coming 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 2, 3; Interfraternity Board 4; Dad ' s Day 3; Pre- Prom; Junior Prom; Sopho- more Shuffle; Senior Ball; Military Ball 3, 4; Winter Car- nival; Interfraternity Ball 3, 4; Parents ' Week - end; Senior Counsel 4; Captain, Corps of Cadets; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Phi Epsilon Pi. MILTON D. SPEIZMAN Milwaukee History University Extension Division 1, 2. EUGENE WILLIAM SPELTZ Sparta Accounting La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1 ; General Chairman Commerce School Turnout 4; Freshman Orientation 4; H. P. C. 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Delta Sigma Pi. EDNA F. SPETH Madison Non-Professional Home Economics Euthenics Club 2; Y. W. C. A. 4; Alpha Xi Delta. HAZEL W. SPRECHER Plain History Student Public Relations Com- mittee 3; Hoofers Club 2, 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. RAY J. STACHOWIAK Wauwatosa Education JANE E. STARK Madison Related Art " Military Ball Court of Honor 3; Alpha Chi Omega. MARY MILAN STARR Madison Hispanic Studies Castalia Literary Society 3; Dad ' s Day 4; Spanish Fiesta 4; " La Salle " ; " The Enemy Within " ; " Marco Millions " ; Spanish Club; Wisconsin Play- ers; Alpha Omicron Pi. Thesis: " A Study of the Hudson Bay Co. (The British Great Co.) and the Grace Line (The American Great Co.) " ARTHUR STAUFFACHER Monroe Economics Daily Cardinal Business Staff; L ' niversily Glee Club; Orienta- tion 3; Phi Gamma Delta RUTH IRENE STAUFFER Madlson Public School Music Women ' s Band 1, 2; Univer- sity Singers 2, 3; Desert Song Orchestra 2; " Babes in Toy- land " ; Orchestra 3; " Ma- demoiselle Modiste " ; Orchestra 4; Tudor Singers; Phi Kappa Phi; Sophomore Honors. STANTON T. STAVRUM OSHKOSH Journalism — A dierli ino Daily Cardinal Business .Staff 2; Y. M. C. A., Finance Com- mittee 2; Parents ' Week-end Committee, Finance 2; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, President 4; Athena Literary Society; Delta Upsilon. MAYXARD C. STEARNS Elkhorn Dairy Industry Whitewater State Teachers ' College 1; Dairy Products Judging Team 3; 4-H Club; Saddle and Sirloin. ' RODNEY H. STEBBIXS Madison Finance Dartmouth College 1; Chi Psi. i I III HERBERT C. STEGKER RiDGF.LAND Chemistry Concert Band 2, 3, 4; Alpha Chi Sigma. Thesis: Micro-quantitative Col- orimetric Determination of Bo- ron in Lake Waters. ■iV BEULAH C. STEELE Warren Education MELVIN H. STEINBERG Milwaukee Economics University Extension Division 1, 2; Dramatic Society; German Club; French Club. -h NANCY J. STEINAU EvANSviLLE, Indiana DAVID H. STEINBERG Phillips Commerce Union Assisting Staff 1, 2; Orientation 2, 3; Sophomore Shuffle 2; Junior Prom 3; Union House Committee 3; Co-Chairman Faculty Student Coffee Hour 3; Homecoming 2, 3; Frosh Supper Chairman 4; Union Commons Committee Chairman 4; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; Zeta Beta Tau. JEAN STEINER Lima, Ohio English Gulf Park College 1; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ALBERT R. STEINFELDT Green Bay Natural Science LaVerne Noyes Scholarship; Phi Kappa Psi. ALAN H. STEINMETZ Milwaukee Economics Daily Cardinal 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball Manager 1, 2, 3; Homecoming Committee 3, 4; Orientation Week 2, 4; Prom Committee 3; Dad ' s Day Com- mittee 3; Senior Council 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Phi Epsilon. WILSON N. STEWART Madison WILLIS G. STOLZENFELD Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechani- cal Engineering. i CHARLES W. STOOPS Platte VI lle Medical Science Wisconsin School of Mines 1; Phi Beta Pi; Delta Kappa Epsilon. ix ROBERT J. STIEFVATER Manitowoc CURTIS JOHN STORCK McFarland Finance Economics BARBARA A. STEINMESCH St. Louis, Missouri Textiles Stevens College 1, 2; Hoofers ' Club; Castalia Literary Society; Euthenics Club. Thesis: " Wearability of Silk Hosiery. " ir CATHERINE STIEHM Johnson Creek An Art Institute of Chicago 1, 2; Delta Phi Delta. ERVA JUSTINE STRAND Eau Claire Philosophy W. S. G. A. Legislative Board 3, 4; W. S. G. A. District Com- mittee 4; Student Public Rela- tions Committee 1, 2; Castalia. RICHARD ERNST STREU Two Rivers Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle; Rho Chi. Thesis: " A Chemical Study oi ' Aralia Nudicaulis Linne. " DONALD F. STRUTZ Madison Economics Union Board Assisting Staff 1; Orientation Week 2; 77o Club, Master of Ceremonies 2, 3, 4; " Numen Lumen " 4; Crew 2; Apprentice Players; Wisconsin ' Players; Harcsfoot. III! CHARLES L. STRAHOTA Watertown Advertising Alpha Delta Sigma; University Advertising Club. LEO EDWARD SVITAVSKY Racine Music Carthage College 1; Concert Band; University Symphony Orcliestra; University Singers; Men ' s Chorus; Tudor Singers; Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia. ' ' fej« JL CHESTER P. SURPRISE West Alus Electrical Engineering it ANNA JEAN SUTHERLAND HoRICON Psychologj Orientation Week 4; Castalia 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Honors. ORIN JAMES SWINGLE Highland Agricultural Education 4-H Club; University Glee Club; Agricultural Glee Club. JOHX CARL SYLVESTER Madison Bacteriology Fencing; Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Si pma. T. S. TAITELMAN Milwaukee HistoTy Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2. ROLAND HEXRY TANCK Egg Harbor German Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3; Senior Baseball Manager 4; German Club 3, 4. JOYCE L. TEMPLIN Baraboo Physical Education W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 4; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Lambda Theta 4; Y. VV. C. A.; Sopho- more Honors. RUTH E. TENSFELDT Jefferson Economics Orientation Week 2, 3; Badger 2; Pi Beta Phi. WILSON B. THIEDE Manitowoc Natural Science Point State Teachers ' Stevens College Council Board 4 Bureau 4. KENNETH P. SWAFFORD Madison Medicine a AARON SWEED Milwaukee Chirnistry Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; German Club; Phi Lambda Upsilon. Thesis: " The Specific Heats of Gases. " ELIZABETH M. SYMONS Chicago, Illinois English Kappa Alpha Theta. i P -k MARTIN MARCUS TANK Milwaukee Commerce House Presidents ' Council 2; Student Public Relations Cloiii- mittee 2, 3; Sophomore High Honors; Phi Eta Sigma. ir CATHERINE E. TETER MiLWAtJKEE Sociology Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1. it SARA-LEIGH SYMONS OLAF S. TEISBERG River Forest, Illinois Stoughton Art Accounting Beloit College 1; Delta Gamma. Alpha Kappa Psi. fe 113 RICHARD FRANK THEWS Sturgeon Bay Electrical Engineering Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Polygon 3, 4; Ameri- can Institute of Electrical En- gineers 3, 4. 1 ; House Presidents ' 3, 4; Lodging House Activities Service ADA THOMSEN Racine Clothing and Textiles Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; WHA 3; Hoofers 2, 3, 4; Phi L ' psilon Omicron. Thesis: " History of Costume and Textile Industry of Czecho- slovakia. " ELAINE M. THOMPSON Eau Claire Art Badger 3; Panhellenic Council 4; Women ' s Cliorus 1; Military Ball Court of Honor 3; Alpha Oniicron Pi. GLEN ALAN THOMPSON Omaha, Nebraska Civil Engineering R. O. T. C; Orientation; American Society of Civil En- gineers; S. A. M. E.; Tau JBeta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma. Thesis: " Combination, Aerator and Clarifier Tests at Small Sewage Disposal Plant, Verona, Wisconsin. " m ' 4H , . MM RUTH E. THOMPSON Stoughton Freshman Debate: Women ' s Varsity Debate 2, 3, 4; Public Discussion Contest 3; Univer- sity Spealters ' Bureau 4; Wom- ens ' Affairs Committee, W. S. G. A. 2; Orientation 2; Sig- nificant Living Series 4; Delta Sigma Rho; Vilas Medal for Forensics; Alpha Chi Omega. GERTRUDE A. THOMSEN Sun Prairie Home Economics MARY ELAINE THOMSEN Cresco, Iowa Psychology Lawrence College 1, 2; Kappa Alpha Theta. Thesis: " The Effect of Extra- curricular Activities Upon Scho- lastic Achievement. " WM. L. THORKELSON Racine Mechanical Engineering Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Scabbard and Blade 3, 2; Wisconsin En- gineer 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Board 2, 3, 4; Daily Cardinal 2; Badger 4; American Society of Military Engineers 4; Fles- peria 1; Student Life and Interests Committee 3, 4; Gen- eral Chairman, Military Ball 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Tau Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Phi Tau Sigma; Chi Phi. JA.MES G. W. TIMBERS Mauston Cmnmerce Orientation Committee; Union Board Assisting Staff " ; Christ- mas Festival, Chairman, Univer- sity Concert Band; Y. M. C. A.; Delta Chi. HORACE A. TOLLEFSON Madison French -k •t H. RICHARD TITTSWORTH Kevil, Kentucky Economics ' ' ' ' S %t Orientation 2, 3; Beta Theta Pi; Delta Phi Epsilon 4. m BARBARA M. TOPPING Peoria, Illinois French Monticello Junior College 1; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ELIZABETH J. TORGESON Madison Home Economics Euthenics Club; Blue Shield; Country Magazine. -i RICHARD C. TOTMAN ' Lancaster Economics Freshman Orientation Week 3; Badger 2, 3; Phi Delta Theta. -tV iV SUE R. TOEPFER Sheboygan Home Economics U MERTON W. TOFSON Wisconsin Dells Finance Varsity Football 2; House Presidents ' Council. ROBERT S. TORGERSON Cambridge Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi. TRUMAN TORGERSO.N Rock Falls Education Boxing 2, 3, 4; Assistant Chair- man Homecoming 4; Future Farmers; Blue Shield; ' ' W " Club. •tr MARY %:. TOURTELLOT Madison Speech Forensic Board; Professional Panhellcnic Board 3, 4; " Des- ert Song " 2; " Excursion " 3; Zeta Phi Eta; Alpha Chi Omega. 1 BRADFORD TOWLE Milwaukee Agricultural Economics Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; " W " Club. HAROLD JOHN TRAINOR Beloit Commerce Chairman, Military Ball; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade. M. D. TREDENNICK Madison . Textiles mk, 4-H Club; Euthenicji VIVIAN ROSE TREGANZA Mauston Home Economics Euthenics Club; Home Eco- nomics Girl ' s Chorus. FRANK HENRY TRILL Waupun Economics Murray State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Homecoming 3; Dad ' s Day 3; House President 3, 4. ,ING 114 ■ I PHYLLIS ANNE TRIONE Beaver Dam Sp ck WHA Radio Players 4; VVom- en ' s Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Or- chestra 3; Pythia 1; Apprentice flayers 1, 2; Wisconsin Players 3, 4; Forensic Board 2, 3; Phi Beta. Madison Economics Golf 3; Chi Psi. NORMAN CARL UECKER Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering Mathematics Club. ROGNA O. ULLSVIK Madison Home J r ? iz DANIEL S. TURNER Madison Geology Varsity Crew 1, 2, 3, 4; VViscon- Ilin Hoofers; Badger Foresters 1, 2; Chi Piii. MARY UNDERHILL Madison Home Economics Phi Upsilon Oinicron. RALPH F. TURNER Milwaukee Chemistry Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Camera Club. Thesis: " Laboratory Outline for Scientific Criminal Investi- gation. " BETTY JANE UNGER Cleveland Heights, Ohio Sociology ELIZABETH D. UPHAM Milwaukee French Cliairman, VV. S. G. A.; Fresh- man Scholarship Banquet 2; Women ' s Affairs Committee 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2; University Women ' s Bowling Team 2; Orientation Week 2, 3, 4; Student Pubhc Relations Com- mittee 2, ) ' ; Librarian, Dean of Women ' s Lending Library 2; Memorial Llnion Service Award 3; W. S. G. A. Freshman Scholarship Placque; Sopho- more Hiyh Honors; Sigma Kpsilon Sigma; Crucible; Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa AlphaTheta. Thesis: ' " Ihe Influence and Treatment of the Exact Sci- ences in the Works of Honore de Balzac. " EVERETT A. UTECHT MlIAVAUKEE Me( hanical Engineering Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Polygon; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Simna. EDWARD VAHLDIECK Milwaukee ' o itical Science t: HECTOR A. VANBUSKIRK EsTiAAN, Saskatchewan Canada Altiiiiiii and Metallurgy Mining ( ' lub; Polygon; Ameri- can Instiiurc of Mining En- y gineers CLIFFORD VANDER ALL Green Bay Mechanical Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Polygon; Pi Tau Sigma; Triangle. MARGARET VAN DERZEE Milwaukee Zoology Orientation Week 2, 3, 4; Union House Committee 2; Student Public Relations Com- mittee 2, 3; W. A. A. 1. -k HARRIS L. VAN SICKLE Barron Electrical Engineering ALBERT E. VARLEY Waukesha Animal Husband} y 4-H Club. CARL F. VELGUTH, Jr. Milwaukee Chemical Eni inerrina Milwaukee Extension Division 1; American Institme of Chem- ical Engineers; Pi Kappa Al- pha. WARREN KENT VEXA TTA Shorewooi Chemical En incmu Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Badger Club; American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers; Polygon. MAXINE L. VAN WINTER VroLA Art Education Sigma Lambda; Delta Phi Delta. J ! l W f ' ' 1 GLEN V. VERGERi Madison Rural Sociology Blue Shield; Agricultural Coun- cil; Saddle and Sirloin; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Gamma Rho. ZMllfc. % 7 - FREDERICK E. VIK.EN Janesville Marketing Freshman Orientation Com- mittee; Camera Club; V. M. C. A.; Phi Eta Sigma. ELVIRA V. VITARIUS New York, New York English New York University 1. Thesis: " Dickens and Shaw ; Social Critics. " ROBERT F. VOLKMAN OSHKOSH Economics Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Y. M. C. A. ..... ARNOLD WILLIAM VOSS Madison Ciiil Engineering Track 2; Assisting Staff 1 ; American Society of Civil En- t ineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Polygon Board 2. 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Epsilon. Them: " An Economic Study of the By-Pass Around Neenah- Menasha on Highway 4L " MARIE E. WAGNER Madison Home Economics Women ' s Glee Club 2; Orien- tation Week 3; Y. W. C. A.; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Chi Omega. fr RAV ODELL WAHLER La Valle Marf.fting Alpha Kappa Psi; House Presi- dents ' Council 3, 4; Pershing Rifles. DORIS V. WALLMO . " V Madison JEAN E. WATERSTON Grosse Pointe, Michigan Ditteiics kILIZABETH ANN WANEK Kewaunee Textiles Enthenics Club. ¥ r r " ft GERALD E. WATSON gr- iVf Madison ,iK " - Education jfc:, Tliver Falls State Tca 5crl College I, 2; Hoofers 4. T AIATN FRANCIS VOGT BOSCOBEI. Soil Conservation Delta Theta Sigma; Blue Shield; American Society of Agricul- tural Economists; 4-H Club. RICHARD LOUIS VOIT Mu.WAUKEE Electncal Engineering Wisconsin Extension 1, 2; American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers ; Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta Pi. NORBERT J. ' OSS Milwaukee Commerce EDITH JANE WALKER Madison Speech Milwaukee-Downer College 1, 2; Daily Cardinal; " The Desert Song " ; Apprentice Players; Spanish Club; Phi Beta; Chi Omega. K. M. WASHBURNE Wauwatosa Home Economics Milwaukee Stale Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Euthenics Club; Women ' s Chorus; W. A. A.; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Thesis: " Dietary Habits of Col- lege Women. " HARRIET JANE WATSON Medford Home Economies Euthenics Club; Country Mag- azine. ¥ HERMAN JOSEPH VVAGEN Milwaukee oology Mar(juetle 1, 2; Sigma VAGEN ma i MILDRED M. WAEKE: Green Bay Finajut BARBARA WATERS Madison Ftenck -k JAMES WEBSTER WATSON Madron Mining Engineering Haresfoot Club; University Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Min- ing Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROBERT GEORGE WEBB Chicago, Illinois Chemical Engineering Sophomore Football Manager; Uoion Board Assi ting Staff 1; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Psi. RONAH WEBBER Kansas City, Missouri Home Economics Phi Sigma Sigma. OSWALD G. WEDEKIND Staten Island, New York Electrical Engineering Wrestling; Hoofers; Theta Xi. ■i MARYELLEN WEHRMANN MAnisoN Textiles " reshman Orientation 4; Pan- hellenic Ball 4; Sigma Eta Sigma; Alpha Xi Delta. 1 GEORGE W. WEBE West Allis Economics Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Chi Rho. JANE WEIMER Milwaukee English Milwaukee Downer College 1 ; Milwaukee Extension Division 2; French Club; Alpha Phi. ■is EDWARD H. WENBERG Whitewater Economics Whitewater State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Debate 1, 2; Men ' s Chorus 1, 2; Male Quartette 1, 2; Artus; Chi Delta Rho. ■k JACK E. WEIDNER Milwaukee Mechanical Engineering University Extension 1, 2. -k HAROLD I. VVEININGER Chicago, Illinois Economics University of Michigan 1; Pi Lambda Phi. PAUL ROMAN WEBER Milwaukke Mechanical Engineering Milwaukee State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Wisconsin Engineer, Editorial Staff 4; Society of Automotive Engineers; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Phi ixa Theta. ROBERT G. WEIGANDT OsHKOSH Physical Education Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; " W " Club. k ALEX M. WEIS Milwaukee Journalism Camera Club. HOWARD W. WEISS Fort Atkinson Economics Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Co- captain 4; Captain of Fresh- man Football Team; Senior Glass President; Parents ' Week- end Committee; Prom Com- mittee 3; Cardinal Key; Tumas; White Spades; Iron Cross; Kappa Sigma. k ARLINE E. WELI.HAUSEN VV. U V.- TOS. Journalism — A dvertisitig Cardinal 1, 2; Advertising Club 4. iVIARVIN F. WELLS Milwaukee Medicine HARVEY R. WENDORF Milwaukee Civil Engineering Milwaukee Extension Division 1; American Society of Civil En- gineers. Thesis: " Economic Compari- son of Various Designs of Fire- proof Floors. " JOHN HENRY WERNER Fond du Lac Commerce Oshkosh State Teactiers ' Col- lege 1, 2; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. JOHN WILLIAM WESELOH MONTELLO Electrical Engineering Sophomore Honors; Union Board Assisting StafT 1, 2; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Eta Kappa Nu; Delta Chi. •u .1 M. RIE B. WESTPHAL C. MBRIDGE Commerce Women ' s Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Chi Theta 2, 3, 4. ROBERT G. WEYKER Sheboygan Chemical Engineering Crew 1, 2; Polygon; American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers; Triangle. : RUTH CAROLINE WHITE Wauwatosa French Women ' s Glee Ciub 1, 2; French Club 4; Sophomore Honors. ROBERT M. WHITROCK W ' iscoNSiN Rapids Medical Science Sigma Chi. NATHAN E. WIESE Kewaunee FAITH WILKINS HEAFFORD JUNCTION ARTHUR P. WIEDKMER Darien Dairy Industry Wisconsin International Dairy Products Judging Team; House Presidents ' Council; Agricul- tural Council; Saddle and Sir- loin; Blue Shield. MARJORIE JO WIEGAND Eagle River Hispanic Studies Union Forum Committee 1 ; Badger 2, 3; Badger Board 4; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; Panhcllenic Ball Committee 3; Orientation Committee 2; Sen- ior Swingout Committee 2; Junior Prom 3; Senior Council 4; Panhellenic Rushing Chair- man; Gamma Phi Beta. CECIL CHARLES WILLARD Baoley Marketing La Crosse State Teachers ' Col- lege 1, 2. DOROTHY ANN WILLIAMS EvANSTON, Illinois Philosophy Homecoming Buttons 2; Par- ents ' Week-end Committee 4; Y. W. C. A, Philosophy of Living Committee; Sigma Ep- silon Sigma; Sophomore Hon- ors; Delta Gamma. Thesis: " The Development of William James as Shown in His Notes and Correspondence. " iV STELLA GADY WILLIAMS OsHKOSH Home Economics Oshkosh State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Gamma Phi Beta; WENDALL W. WILSON Drummond Mechanical Engineering Polygon; American Society of Mining Engineers. iz CYNTHIA E. WINANT Brooklyn, New York French Swingout 2; Vocational Guid- ance Week 2; Orientation Week 3; Junior Prom 3; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Crucible; Soph- omore Honors; Alpha Phi. M, WIPPERFURTH Madison t •tz LOUIS A. WILLIAMSON L DISON Amculiiire THOMAS H. WINCH Mazomanie MARGARET J. WIRKA Madison Economics Orientation Week; Chi Omega •i HELEN WITHERELL Kewanee, Illinois Frtnch Milwaulsee-Dovvner [Co liege 1, 2; Delta Gamma. ■sV EDWARD ftrfADISDN Public I lililits Phi Kappa Tau. jJPnLLi MARY KNOX WILSON VV ' aiisau ■ -it Medical Technology Vassar College 1 ; Gamma Phi Beta. MARGARET A. WINGER ■ Racine American Institutions Orientation Week Committee 2; Parents ' Week-end Com- mittee 2, 3; Chi Omega. a GRATIA B. WITTER Oconto Falls Hispanic Studies University Hunt Club; Spanish Club; Sigma Delta Pi. Thesis: " Chilean Economy Since 1914. " ii8 STANLEY B. WITTWER Eau Claire Natural Science Eau Claire State Tea- .lers ' Col- lege 1, 2; 4-H Club; Hesperia Literary Society. RICHARD LUCIAN WITZ New Lisbon Agricultural Engineering House Presidents ' Council 1, 2, 3, 4; American Society of Agricultural Engineers 2, 3; General Chairman, Harvest Ball 4; Agricult ural Council 4; Men ' s Dormitory " Quad " Council 3; 4-H Club; Alpha Zeta. -h ROGER S. C. WOLCOTT Shanghai, China Political Science International Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Union Forum Committee 3. HELEN LEE WOLF Chicago, Illinois Speech — Pathology Women ' s Varsity Discussion Team 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. VEDA E. WORNSON WILSON LOWRY WRIGHT FORREST E. ZANTOW GILBERT F. ZIMBRIC Sun Prairie Waukesha Madison Waterloo Sociology Animal Husbandry Medicine Agriculture Legislative Board, Women ' s Fat Stock Judging Team 3, 4; Haresfoot 2, 3; University Con- Self-Gove rnment Association 3; Night Show Chairman, " Little cert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Y. W. C. A. 4. International Livestock Show " 4; Harvest Ball Committee 4; Sigma. Agricultural Council 4; Alpha Zeta 3, 4; Delta Theta Sigma. lONA EVELYN ZINK Madison HARRIETTE C, WRIGHT Journalism Madison Speech ■k PAUL REINHART ZECHEL Manitowoc Orientation Week 4; Coranto; Pharmacy Kappa Kappa Gamma. General Chairman, Red Cross Roll Call 4; " Marco Millions " ; MARITA JANE YAHR Wentworlh Military Academy " M ' Ue Modiste " ; " Michael West Bend 1; Mortar and Pestle; Alpha and Mary " ; Property Chair- Sfieech Chi Rho. man " Numen Lumen " ; Ap- Lawrence College 1 ; Finance Thesis: " A Bibliography of prentice Players; Alpha Gamma Committee, Parents ' Week-end Chaulmoogra Oil. " Delta. 3; Homecoming All-Starette 3; WALTER HENRY ZOPHY Union Forum Committee 4; West Allis Y. W. C. A. 2. Chemistry ix Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Student Public Relations Committee 3; HUGH W. WRIGHT -ix EDMOND FRANK ZEISIG Hesperia; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Waupun Milwaukee Lambda Upsilon; Alpha Chi Mechanical Engineering Economics Sigma. University Concert Band 1, 2, LEO EDWARD YORDE Orientation Week Assistant 4; 3, 4; University Symphony Or- Rib Lake Assistant Homecoming Chair- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4; American Mathematics man 3; Varsity Fencing 3, 4; Society of Mechanical Engi- University Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Badger Board of Control 4; neers 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Elections Board 4; Alpha Tau Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Omega. KENNETH G. ZWEIFEL ■«■ New Glarus Chemistry University Concert Band 1, 2, MARY LOUISE ZANDER 3, ' 1; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Mu JEAN LOUISE WRIGHT Black Earth Alpha; American Chemical Chicago, Illinois Commerce KARL L ZILSKE Society. Economics Phi Chi Theta; Women ' s Com- Appleton Thesis: " The Derivatives of SuUins College 1 ; Alpha Phi. merce Club. Commerce Vanillin. " 119 ROBERT A. GLAESSNER CARLYLE REED Milwaukee Gays Mills Chemistry Marketing Thesis: " Titration Reactions of Permanganate in Alkaline so- it lution. " ELEANOR STRECKWALD Wauwatosa French ROBERT H. PFEIFER Women ' s Chorus 1, 2; Y. VV. Milwaukee C. A. 1, 2, 4; French Club 4; Medicine Commerce Club 4; Intramurals Delta Kappa Epsilon. 2, 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. DIVERSIONS OUR SOCIAL WORLD . . . OFFERING LAUGHTER AND RELIEF FROM CLASSROOM ROUTINE . . . FRIDAY NIGHT FROLICS . . . AFTERNOON COKE DATES . . . POLITICAL BICKERINGS . . . THE EPI- DEMIC OF PIN HANGING . . . IT ' S FUN AT WISCONSIN. CO-EDS ESTHETICS MILITARY PRESS SOCIAL POLITICAL REVIEW C O . E D S MARy MARGARET ADAMS 126 GERRy ANDERSON 127 ADA MAE FOLLETT 128 ALICIA HUME 129 CECELIA MOORE 130 HARRIET TRIPPE 131 WOMEN ' S COMMERCE CLUB BKl " ] MfS " ' HL fl K ' 1 Q K» l l K caH Bn ' BII K,. ly to l B K.- ai» nH 9G H Mkj m n . H s l Bottom Row: McCaughey, Sanders, Rattunde, Maas, Roy, Lingard, Mooney. Second Row: E. Johnson, Kelley, V.Johnson, Sorge, Ryan, Miller, Engebretson, Westphal, Newton. Third Row: Streckewald, Conant, Keoppel, Harris, Bowen, Hare, Muth, Baenke. Fourth Row: Seymour, Smith, Uttenweiler, Bartenbach, Hansen, Moely, Cramer. Fifth Row: Zander, Uebersetzig, Hughes, Day, Baker, Frank. DORIS MAAS President MARJORIE McCAUGHEY Vice President MARGARET LINGARD Secretary LOIS ROY Treasurer Class of 1939: Irene DeNoyer, Bernice Engebretson, Eliene Hansen, Virginia Hare, Marian Hughes, Angeline Koeppel, Doris Maas, Dorothy Miller, Carla Muth, Ardis Rattunde, Dorothy Sanders, Rita Sorge, Margery Swenson, Iris Anne Uebersetzig, Marie Westphal, Mary Louise Zander. Class of 1940: Dorothy Bartenbach, Mary Grace Day, Geraldine Mooney, Lois Roy, Clara Smith, Eleanor Streckewald, Dorothea Sunderlage. Class of 1941: Muriel Baker, Margaret Bowen, Mary Jane Cromer, Kathryn Eighmy, Myra Hardrath, Bernice Harris, Elinor Johnson, Margaret Lingard, Marjorie McCaughey, Ruth Merrihew, Carol Moely, Janet Newton, Harriet Schroeder, Ethel Schwartz, Mary Seymour, Bernice Synon, Louise Uttenweiler. Class of 1942: Dorothy Baenke, Eda Broas, Lela Mae Buckley, Elizabeth Conant, Carolyn Frank, Virginia Johnson, Eleanor Kelley, Jean Mclntyre, Winifred Ryan, Lorraine Schefsick, Dorothy Segall, Grace Sficos, Lois Wuerdeman. 132 CASTALIA Bottom Row: Zoerb, Frederick, Bahr, Catlin, Lord, Bridgman. Second Row: Dowie, Thieman, Bowers, Hugunin, Pallanch, Boyle, Grumann. Third Row: Asch, Simpson, Linden, Muth, Gesley, Page, Freeling. Fourth Row: Loyd, Nuessle, Eierman, Wiese, Starr, Schmidt, Dixon. Fifth Row: Sutherland, Findlay, Seymer, Park, Pence, Anderson, March. DOROTHY JANE BAHR President BARBARA CATLIN Vice President KATHRYN FREDERICK Secretary WINIFRED ZOERB Treasurer Class of 1939: Elizabeth Anderson, Dorothy Jane Bahr, Eunice Biggar, Colletta Boyle, Barbara Catlin, Ger- trude Dixon, Elizabeth Dowie, Margaret Freeling, Ruth Gesley, Betty Glosz, Mercedes Hugunin, Mary Louise Nue ssle, Carolyn Page, Dorothy Reid, Betty Schmidt, Marion Seymer, Esther Simpson, Mary Staff, Erva Strand, Jean Sutherland. Class of 1940: Dorothye Bartenbach, Margery Bridg- man, Mary Eiermann, Ruth Ellsworth, Holly Evans, Onita Kemmerer, Ruth Krug, Margaret Lindholm, Mary Lord, Evelyn Loyd, Betty March, Margaret Muth, Mabel Pallanch, Ruth Pence, Phyllis Sundby, Hope Wells, Winifred Zoerb. Class of 1941: Janet Bowers, Dorothy Brown, Kathryn Frederick, Ardis Griem, Marie Grumann, Mary Hoyer, Anna Marie Linden, Jeanne Mueller, Elizabeth Park, Helen Polcyn, Ruth Whiffen, Hattie Wiese. Class of 1942: Carmel Asch, Barbara Ewbank, Suzanne Findlay, Charlotte Riff, Carol Thieman. 133 PyTH!A Boilom Row: Silverstone, Sonnenberg, O ' Neill, Rundell. Second Row: Weber, Ely, Lee. Third Row: Scherago, Herwig, Johnston, Dahm. Fourth Row: Lilligren, Schroth, Lowman. IRENE O ' NEILL President JANET LOEVENHART Vice President MARY LOU ROWLEY Secretary HELEN HERNLEM Treasurer Graduate: Idelle Boyce. Class of 1939: Irene O ' Neill, Ruth Lowman, Ruth Rundell, Janet Loevenhart, Ursula Baugniet, Lucille Aust, Margaret McLeod. Class of 1940: Jane Bleyer, Mary Johnston, Jean Jacob- son, Enis Monterastelli, Verna Neubauer, Eleanor Schneck, Evelyn Schroth, Kathryn Smith, Pat Sonnen- berg, Dorothy Thiessa, Sheila Smith. Class of 1941: Betty Bassford, Carolyn Bishop, Mary- Ellen Silverstone, Margaret Murrish, Fern Griffin, Helen Hernlem, Helen Herwig, Elinor Lounsbury, Elizabeth Lounsbury, Naomi Newman, Virginia Weber, Bunny Dahn, Mary Lou Rowley. Class of 1942: Dorothy Ely, Barbara Mackey, Emily Scherago, Mary-Belle Wilkie, Janet Lillegren, Vera Lee, Lucille Shapson. 134 W. S. G. A. Back Row: Ehrlinger, Frankowsky, MacKechnie, Lambert, Van Derzee, Blackstone, Underhill, Bickler. Second Row: McCorry, Mackey, Poston, Gay. Third Roiv: Goldberger, Pfund, Biggar. MARY GOLDBERGER President JESSIE ANNE BLACKSTONE Vice President VIRGINIA LAMBERT Secretary SUSAN POSTON Treasurer Vivian Underhill, Census Chairman, Sonja Frankowsky, Senior Representative-at-large on Union Council, Mary Helen Luebke, Junior Representative-at-iarge on Union Council, Kay Kuechenmeister, Senior Class Representative, Gladys Dingee, Junior Class Representative, Janet Bickler, Sopho- more Class Representative, Barbara Mackey, Freshman Class Representative, Eunice Biggar, District Chairman, Karen Van Derzee, Elections Chairman, Eleanor Pfund, Freshman Scholarship Banquet, Anne McCcrrv, Housing Chairman, Alberta Arnold, Judicial Chairman, Marion Jane O ' Connell, Orientation, Elizabeth Davis, Publicity Chairman, Marion Ehrlinger, School for Workers, Betty Gay, Vocational Guidance. 35 Bottom Row: Oppenhcim, iianborn, Robinson. Second Row: Senty, Marting, I ' eplin, Sprague, Hauck. Officers MARY LU SANBORN President MARY ROBINSON Vice President JANICE OPPENHEIM Treasurer MARIE WOERFEL Corresponding Secretary BETTY VIGH Recording Secretary LOIS SENTY I JEANETTE MEIKLEJOHN J Chairmen Club Presidents ANN SPRAGUE Hockey VIRGINIA GUEST Bowling RUTH HAUCK Dolphin MARY EVANS Orchesis GARNETT FISCHER Basketball CATHERINE MARTING Tennis LENA KELLEY Outing Miss Margaret Meyer and Miss Virginia Lee Home, Faculty Advisors WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Athletic Association, composed of yearly and seasonal clubs offers a variety of sports to all women of the university. In the spring Dolphin puts on its yearly aquatic pageant, and Orchesis, a danci drama, is one of the main features of Parents ' Week-end. In the fall, the girls may be seen in their blue gym suits on their way to Camp Randall for a game of hockey. As the weather gets colder the scene of activ- ity shifts to Lathrop and the bowling alleys. Basketball comes into the spotlight during mid-winter. Class games are always the most popular. To further more friendly relations between our Wisconsin organizations and near-by colleges, Sports Days are planned. This year at the Basketball Club ' s Sports Day five different colleges participated. With the coming of spring the activities again shift out-of-doors. Tennis Club members are on the courts playing individual or class team matches. The four lakes canoe trip in the spring is the climax to the year ' s activity. The trip starts from the University boat house, continues down through the four lakes. After an all night stay at the cottage, the girls paddle back to Lake Mendota the next day. 136 Director of the school of Physical Education for Women, Miss Blanche M. Trilung, was honored by her contemporaries this year, being chosen an active fellow of the American Academy of Physical Education — the highest honor the academy can bestow. SWIMMING Sorority — Gamma Phi Beta Dormitory — Chadbourne Church — Wesley BOWLING Sorority — Alpha Xi Delta Independent — All Americans Individual — Virginia Guest BASKETBALL Sorority — Delta Gamma Independent — All Americans INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS Throughout the year the facilities of Lathrop Hall are available to all women on campus. The Intramural program, under the direction of Miss Meyer, affords opportunity for girls to take active part in team and individual sports. Tournaments in swimming, volleyball, basket- ball, bowling, ping pong, badminton, baseball, and golf are held. In the spring at the annual W. A. A. banquet, cups are awarded to the winners of each division, and the group having won the most sports is awarded the travelling cup for the following year. VOLLEYBALL Sorority — Delta Delta Delta Dormitory — Chadbourne BASEBALL Sorority — Delta Gamma Independent — All Americans WIS-SKITS First — Alpha Phi Second — Alpha Gamma Delta Third — Alpha Epsilon Phi MIXED VOLLEYBALL Sorority — Delta Delta Delta Dormitory — Chadbourne 137 WOMEN ' S Basketball One of the high-lights of the W. A. A. Basketball season is the Play Day to which various colleges are in- vited. Carroll, Milwaukee State Teachers, Whitewater, and Marquette competed in the 1938 program. Diving Diving club is a regular feature of Dolphin Club. It is divided into two groups, beginning and advanced. In- struction is under the direction of Miss Virginia Home. Bowling During the winter season all Wisconsin co-eds are privileged to use the Lathrop alleys each day at 4:30. Telegraphic bowling meets were held this year with Ohio Wesleyan and Vassar. The Wisconsin team was composed of those women who had the best aver ages in open bowling. 138 ATHLETICS Tumbling A big attraction in the Randall Green Festival held during Parents ' Week-end is the tumbling demonstra- tion. Last year, for the first time, the women ' s and men ' s departments combined to put on the exhibition. Archery During the spring season archery is a most popular sport. Any co-ed may participate. Telegraphic archery meets are also sponsored by the University. Dancing Orchesis is one of the most outstanding groups in W. A. A. . . . The Dance Drama given Parents ' Week- end is the culmination of the year ' s work and is always a splendid production. Riding Breakfast and moonlight rides are very popular with all riding enthusiasts. Very often groups enjoy rides along the beautiful willow drive on the shores of the lake. The W. A. A. cottage is often the destination of riders. 139 Canoeing The most traditional and popular event sponsored by the Outing Club is the Memorial Day Week-end canoe trip through the locks and across the four lakes. The canoers leave early Saturday, paddle all day, stay at a cot- tage on Kegonsa, and return early the next day — sunburned and tired, but happy. Badminton New in the category of sports offered by W. A. A. is badminton. More than fifty women turned out for the first singles tour- nament. Plans are being made for extending the types of badminton com- petition offered. Skiing This year a Silver Ski Club was organized with Miss Margaret Meyer as faculty advisor. High- light in the year ' s pro- gram was a week-end at Rib Mountain, Wausau. Dolphin Club Each spring Dolphin Club presents a pageant renowned for its clever swimming, diving, and water stunts. The formation swimming in this year ' s production " Alice in Waterland " was especially well received by the audience. 140 I ail iifc m Steensland Dvorak Lehman UNIVERSITY BANDS PROF. RAYMOND F. DVORAK Director DOUGLAS STEENSLAND Assistant Director ARNOLD LEHMAN Assistant Director ALLAN BONE President WILLIAM SCHEMPF Vice President JAMES WATSON Secretary True to their tradition of fine music and loyal service, the Wisconsin Bands this year complete five years of inspired activity under the leadership of Raymond F. Dvorak. Dating from 1885, with a band consisting of eleven members, this tradition has grown until today it represents the spirit of the University of Wisconsin to alumni and friends everywhere. The Band Department today consists of three distinct units: The Concert Band, the First Regimental Band, and the Second Regimental Band. These divisions are made so as to insure maximum musical opportunities and to distribute the various school services most eflfectively. The organizations combine to provide music for football games, pep meetings, and other athletic events and this past season accompanied the football team to Iowa and Northwestern besides appearing in Milwaukee at the Wisconsin Football Banquet last fall. Hone Schempf Watson 142 CONCERT BAND The Concert Band draws the best musical talent and performs the highest type of symphony band literature. Besides four regularly scheduled concerts, it assists at Uni- versity convocations and commencement exercises. Also for the past four years the Concert Band has appeared over N. B. C. on the University Founder ' s Day Program besides presenting its own weekly half-hour radio broadcasts over state stations WHA in Madison, WLBL in Stevens Point, and WIBA in Madison. FLUTES AND PICCOLOS Harold Harris George Schafer Robert Lev ell Neal Kirkpatrick Harold Korger Douglas Steensland E-FLAT CLARINETS George Klumb Arthur Lehmann C-FLAT CLARINETS Allan Bone William Schempf Earl Boyd Louis Kagen Robert Woolen Nicholis Margetis William Clifton Robert Holtman Karl Klapka James Hoots Paul Lipton Otto Vasak Charl ' s Seefeldt John Parker David Pcrlman Kenneth Simmons Everett Matson Lahron Schenke Albert J. Miller William Arvold ALTO CLARINETS Herbert Stecker Lc.j Yorde Edward B. Miller Douglas Osterheld BASS CLARINET Leo Brodzeller Robert Kelso Lyman Carter Arnold Lehman OBOES James Watson Arthur Wagner Gerald Borsuk ENGLISH HORN Gerald Borsuk BASSOONS Robert Parker Walter Dean David Zcllmer ALTO SAXOPHONES Kenneth Zweifel Ralph Koester Forrest Zantow TENOR SAXOPHONES K. Stanley Thompson B RITONE SAXOPHONES Joseph Kryshak BASS SAXOPHONE Byron Pell E-FLAT BASS TUBA Ralph James BB-FLAT BASS TUBAS Francis Krause Edward Bauer Jack Sylvester Roland Sprenger STRING BASS John Bickley TYMPANI Theodore Kaap, Jr. BASS DRUM Malcolm Little SNARE DRUMS AND BELLS Allan McGovern Charles Frailey Glenn Scherer B-FLAT CORNETS Kenneth Cuthbert D. Evor Roberts Walter Blair Joseph Braver Robert Tottingham Phillip Arneson Robert Fleury B-FLAT TRUMPETS Glenn Wood W. Edwin Webb Roger Taylor Wayne Faust HORNS Hugh Wright Hubert Silberberg Carlton Leith Richard Snyder Leo Svitavsky John Witte Alfred Ingersoll Earl Mitchell B-FLAT TROMBONES T. Howard Krueger Donald Maas John Daacon Paul Goeb Frank Potter Robert Wegner Richard Paretic BARITONES Adolph Pfund James Timbers EUPHONIUMS Raymond Brusen Walter Morgan DRUM MAJOR Edmund Albrecht 143 REGIMENTAL BANDS First Regimental Band Douglas Steensland—Director Bottom Row: Lyans, Bennett, Netzer, Willett, Wright, Belik, Arnold, Ree, Eckstam, Steensland, Wagner, Brandon, Gay, DeBaufer, Borsuk, Mueller, Read, Rohrer, Swan. Second Row: Knopow, Duel, Ross, Schwartz, Bussewitz, Detjen, Thomson, Sharrow, Page, Clark, Richard Luhrsen, Warzyn, Hoffman, Williams, Funk, Wachter, Goodman, Ducat, Kuenzi. Third Row: Bowers, Carter, Krohn, Raymond Luhrsen, Loether, Markush, Sanford, Barfknecht, Watkins, Mullin, Berg, Beaumont, Withey, Dent, Kressin, Davidson, Pang. Second Regimental Band First Row: Dunwiddie, Bredesen, Knobeck, Bereiter, Hannon, Owens, Hoff, Lehmann, Giese, Halfen, Fogo, Smith, Eichstaedt, Chesebro, Lovett, Sprecher. Second Row: Splees, Handrich, Woodward, Soehnlein, Tuttle, Gerhardt, Tamminga, Kotchian, Wieg, Zastrow, Vlach, Stump- ner, Oikowski, DeByle, Vogt. Third Row: Pederson, Hunt, Schram, Sirny, Burling, Spencer, Zoerb, Olson, Nolle, W. Miller, Cooper, C. Miller, Brunner, Wetzel, Judy. Each of the Regimental Bands makes a concert appearance every Spring and assists the R. O. T. C. unit in military drill. Musically the Regimental Bands act as training schools and provide the experience necessary for membership in the Con- cert Band. They frequently augment the Concert Band for massed eflTects at concert appearances. 144 FIRST VIOLIN Raphael Flanagan Abigail Warren Otto Festge Louise Jones Alice Livermore Ada Lou Hall Patricia Moyle Virginia Hacker Glen Wood Mary Coenen Doris Sinaiko SECOND VIOLIN Robert Marek Margaret Witzemann Elizabeth Schadauer Doris Hathaway Lois V. Clifford Marie Lee Robert Maas Lawrence Swan Martin Rossow Rosemary Green lone Weihert VIOLA Harold Klatz Virginia Bennie Clare Schwartztrauber Audrey Hennings William Schempf Myron Sandler CELLO Kenneth Lindsay Herbert Cook Leona Pratt Janet Bauer Mavis Munson Jean Chapman Ruth Mary Dudley BASS Bernard Stepner John Bickley Vera Hemmersley Howard Kilbert Orville Shetney Bernadine Rawles Phillip Derse OBOE Roderick Gordon Arthur Wagner Henry Windsauer FLUTE Douglas Steensland Evelyn Zipse Joan Mithus Katherine Bryan George Schafer Gerda Kubitz CLARINET Allan Bone Earl Boyd Robert Woolen Williamina Ream Everett Matson BASS CLARINET Leo Brodzeller BASSOON Robert Parker Heinz Tesch Garet Duel Roderick Huff UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA HORN John Woldt Robert Ingersoll Leo Svitavsky Hugh Wright Helen Johnson Alfred Jacobson TRUMPET Kenneth Cuthbert Roger Taylor Robert Tottingham Ruth Salzmann TROMBONE Howard Krueger Donald Thorpe John Daacon Frank Potter TUBA Roland Sprenger HARP Margaret Cooper Phyllis Steinberg Elizabeth Corey TYMPANI Robert Draves PERCUSSION Donald Voegeli Harriett Jeffers Walter Dean David Zellmer Presenting this year a series of three concerts the University of Wisconsin Symphony has estabHshed a high standard of musical excellence and is widely recognized for its achieve- ment as an outstanding symphonic organization. 145 Bottom Row: Plehn, Oneill, Lound, Bergendahl, Nelson, Buchanan, Schadauer. Second Row: Turner, Collentine, Hacker, Asner, Munger, Knutson, Silverstone, Sutton. Third Row: Shea, Dais, Wheeler, Grier, Spees, Gillette, Harmony, Schuster. Fourth Row: Lyons, Hope, Adler, Huppler, Fieldman, Washburne, Gauer, Jorgensen. Fifth Row: Ostlund, McQuillin, Gehrman, Hoeppner, Freeling, Dhein, Schmidt, Ratzlow. Sixth Row: Thompson, Holzknecht, Kuckuk, Elinor Lounsbury, Elizabeth Lounsbury, Griem, Bruns. IRENE ONEILL President JEAN BECKER Social Chairman IRENE LOUND Secretary MARJORIE NELSON Treasurer FLORENCE BERGENDAHL Director First Soprano: Elizabeth Adler, Inge Bruns, Jeanne Dais, June Dhein, Alice Gauer, Carlyle Hope, Edna Mae Jorgensen, Martha Knutson, Helen Milward, Phyllis Munger, Julia Paris, Beth Schuster, Bernice Shea, Lorraine Turner. Second Soprano: Jean Becker, Olga Buth, Dorothy Collentine, Margaret Freeling, Phyllis Fieldman, Fay Huppler, Irene Lound, Irene Oneill, Eleanor Pfund, Ruth Plehn, Wilma Scharf, Mary Ellen Silverstone, Helen Thompson, Margaret Wheeler. First Alto: Esther Asner, Jeanne Gehrman, Mary Gillette, Betty Jane Grier, Virginia Hacker, Eleanor Hanners, Jean Harmony, Dorothy Hoeppner, Mary Holzknecht, Grace Lyons, Ruth McQuillin, Jane Munson, Marjorie Nelson, Frances Sutton, Rachel Trachte. Second Alto: Gloria Buchanan, Ardis Griem, Inez Kuckuk, Phyllis Liebner, Elinor Lounsbury, Elizabeth Lounsbury, Carol Ostlund, Beatrice Ratzlow, Emily Schmidt, Eileen Voss, Katherine Washburne. WOMEN ' S CHORUS 146 Bottom Row: Aeppler, Pang, Towner, Braun, Jones, Bennett, Lehmann, Danielson. Second Row: Elroy Schmitt, Rohrer, Goff, Olson, Storey, Arndt, Shetney, Richard, Melvin Schmitt. Third Row: Long, Crosby, Bast, Frailey, Oppenheim, Maury Jones, Jurik, Goehring. Fourth Row: Redfield, Nordhoff, Higgins, Hiller, Page, McWilliams, Allan Johnson, Batson. Fifth Row: Austin, Guelzow, Tessman, Bertill Johnson, Himmelmann, Ausman, Murphy. BERTILL JOHNSON President JAMES BENNETT Vice President JEROME MURPHY Secretary Treasurer PAUL G. JONES Director First Tenor: William Aeppler, Harland Austin, James Bennett, Kenneth Jones, Maury Jones, Arthur Leh- mann, Richard Redfield, Melvin Schmitt. Second Tenor: Nohl Braun, Paul Danielson, Merlin Goehring, Richard Guelzow, William Higgins, Clif- ford Himmelmann, John McWilliams, David Oppen- heim, Elroy Schmitt, Neil Towner. First Bass: Vaughan Ausman, Gaines Batson, Charles Crosby, Donald Hiller, Allan Johnson, Anton Jurik, Wayne Long, Donald Olson, Kam See Pang, William Rodgers, Rodney Rohrer. Second Bass: Rudolph Arndt, Louis Bast, Alfred Belsma, Charles Frailey, Robert GofF, Bertill Johnson, Jerome Murphy, Lyman Nordhoff, James Page, Frederick Richard, Orville Shetney, Tennyson Story, Hubert Tessman. MEN ' S CHORUS •47 Bottom Row: Oreck, Feldman, Sonnenburg, Ehlenbeck, Palmer, Timm, Slotkin. Second Row: Silverstone, Stoke, Rosen, Schmerling, Bush, Eastman, Schuster. Third Row: Klein, Usher, Eisfelder, Curry, Benjamin, Lovel, Maxim, Sterns. Fourth Row: Diercks, Stophlet, Riegler, Schempf, Eastman, Samp. Fifth Row: Trummer, Bickley, Woodhouse, Fisk, Wallen, Pence. APPRENTICE PLAYERS WENDELL PALMER President STAN EHLENBECK Vice President RUTH TIMM Secretary PAT SONNENBURG Treasurer Class of 1939: Eleanor Eastman, Bill Schempf, John Bickley, Bob Ela. Class of 1940: Jerry Feldman, Pat Sonnenburg, Stan Ehlenbeck, Maurice Schmerling, Margaret Bu.sh, Edith Schuster, Muriel Klein, Dorothea Usher, Don- ald Curry, Bill Lovell, Milton Woodhouse, Ruth Pence, Bill Fisk, Van Dittberner. Class of 1941: Marvin Oreck, Wendell Palmer, Ruth Timm, Joe Slotkin, Mary-Ellen Silverstone, Regina Rosen, Elaine Eisfelder, Martha Maxim, Don Stophlet, Franz Riegler, Mary Jane Samp, Dorothy Trummer, Noel Wallen. Class of 1942: Ruth Stoke, Al Benjamin, Orette Sterns, Virginia Diercks. 148 HARESFOOT CLUB Sydney Jacobson Publicity Director James S. Pfiffner President Richard P. Kepler Author This year the Haresfoot Club, one of the oldest traditions on the University campus, celebrated its forty-first anniversary. Its current musical comedy extravaganza was dedicated to its more than 500 alumni who are spread all over the world. The show, " Annex Me Another " dealt with po- litical intrigue between dictators of two fictitious middle European countries. One Herr Bitler, dictator of Totalitaria, tries to annex the neighboring land of Brooskava which is ruled over by Tootskava, by proposing marriage with her daughter Shela. Complications arise, however, as Shela is in love with someone else. Of course, everything ends happily. Class of 1939: John Bode, Joseph Bubul, John Canepa, Robert Geisel, Robert Genske, Theodore Kaap, Joe McMahon, Jim Pfiffner, William Schempf, Glen Scherer, Jim Watson, Forest Zantow, Jack Zimdars, Morris Shovers, Ralph A. Mehlos, James W. Bennett, Don Strutz, Lawrence J. Fitzpatrick, Norman Harms, Durward C. Jenks, Sydney Jacobson. Class oj 1940: Richard P. Kepler, Fred Niles, Lee A. Emmerich, Fred Gruenberger. Cf Leo T. Kehl Dance Director Charles Phipps Director Earl Boyd Music Director 149 Chorus girls Robert Osmun, Earl Levitt, and Dave Zellmer. Boris and Caspar, Valbur Borger and Lee Emmerich. Bitler and aides, Isadore Kanevsky, Willard Scholz, and Rich- ard Zola. The two dictators, Willard Scholz and Kendig Eaton. ANNEX ME Dimitri and Sadie, Ray Stachowiak and Richard Kepler. Chorines William Conrad, John Howell, and Dave Zellmer. More of the chorus, Roger Brueckbauer, Robert Osmun, and TuUy Mayer. Reggie Grey and Shela, Don Strutz and John Howell. 150 Ray Stachowiak and Earl Levitt. All Milwaukeeans, top row;: Lee Emmerich, Willard Scholz, Ray Stachowiak, bottom row. Don Strutz and Mel Tinkham. ANOTHEr f S Chorines around Strutz: Dave Zell- mer. Earl Levitt, Don Strutz, Richard Kepler, and John Howell. Judge and Devil, Valbur Borger and John Duffy. 151 Bottom Row: S. Jacobson, H. Thoma, J. McMahon, R. Kepler, J. Pfiffner, P. Butts, R. Hilsenhoff, C. Phipps, F. Gruen- berger. Top Row: R. Hartman, R. Mehlos, J. Bennett, M. Shovers, S. Gavin, D. Strutz, L. Emmerich, D. Henningfield, J. Wat- son, N. Harms. HARESFOOT BAND— Earl Boyd, William Al- len, Don Voegeli, Wally Blair, John Duffy, Earl Imhoff, Jim Watson, Norm Boyd, John Daa- con. Ken Cuthbert. THE CAST TOOTSKAVA, Dictator of Brooskava Kendig Eaton DIMITRI Ray Stachowiak SADIE Richard Kepler REGGIE GRAY Don Strutz BORIS Lee Emmerich GASPAR Val Borger SHELA John Howell BITLER, Dictator of Totahtaria Willard Scholz ADOLF Bob Osmun LOUIE Milton Woodhouse MESSENGER Bill Erin THE VILLAIN John Duffy THE Homer Gensley Robert Osmun Arthur Collentine Ralph Mehlos Donald Shafton Jerry Leer Marshall Arrieh David Zellmer DANCING CHORUS Harold Rosenthal William Conrad Donald Lanoe Marvin Oreck Earl Levitt William Baker Milton Woodhouse Richard Zola 152 ACT I Morning; A Public Park in the Capital City of Brooskava OPENING NUMBER, " It ' s High Time " Ladies and Soldiers " Sorority Wail " Boris and Caspar " Things Might Have Been Different " Reggie and Shela Eccentric Dance Boris and Caspar Finale, Gymnasium Dance Women ' s Chorus ACT II SCENE I Afternoon; Garden of Tootskava ' s Palace " When Love Comes Riding By " Sadie and Men " There ' s No Telling " Dimitri and Sadie Polka Bitler and Tootskava " Three Jolly Annexeers " Boris, Caspar, and Bitler " This Is She " Sadie " Hell ' s Kitchen " Women ' s Chorus SCENE 2 That Night in Tootskava ' s Garden " With You " Reggie and Shela Tap Dance Hurbert Weber ' Ventriloquist Wen Palmer " Be True " Reggie The Stuttering Fool Bill Erin Hawaiian Hula Ted Taitelman Precision Dance Women ' s Chorus Finale, Reprise Entire Company " Varsity " Company and Audience SONG WRITERS— K .M " 1 ,.hM » - fc- Seated: Richard Kepler, Ht Kr- ' iH lkli Earl Boyd. Standing: E Bl ' " i Im H ' . l H ' flHB M Harvey Clynne, Don HL) f T -yW H H y fl W J w Voegcli, Marvin Golper. HV fe t Hri Ml B ' ll Jr - 1U ' ' PRODUCTION K ' =» ' STAFF — John Duffy, George Ross, Isadore Kanevsky, Norman Loft- hus. MEN ' S SINGING CHORUS— fio«om Row: Marvin Golper, Marvine Race, David Machtel. Second Row: Thomas Snodgrass, Harvey Clynne. SPECIALTIES — Jack (the dummy), Wen Palm- er, William Erin. 153 Bottom Row: O ' Neill, Braun, Schneider, Shovers, Baas, Cashel. Second Row: CoUentine, Conway, M. M. Adams, B. J. Adams, Rosenheimer, Theobald, Panette. Third Row: Scheroth, Trione, Quies, Benn, Starr, Taylor, Hodgin. Fourth Row: Scholz, Stanley, Niles, Goldfein, J. Oppenheim, D. Oppenheim, Kviatkofsky. Last Row: Harms, Porterfield, Strutz, Kewley, Hurtgen. " ... for the purpose of furthering the appreciation and understanding of the legitimate drama, and to in- crease the interest in drama of the students at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin by study and production on the stage and by radio ... " Ceiling Zero ... Mme. Modiste . . . Michael and Mary . . . Barchester Towers . . . The Romancers . . . Squaring the Circle . . . The Broken Match . . . The Master-Builder. ., MME. MODISTE Directed by F. A. Buerki WISCONSIN SQUARING THE CIRCLE Directed by A. L. Schneider 154 A. L. Schneider President Nohl Braun Secretary Morris Shovers Vice President Orville Larson Treasurer Graduates: Mary Agnes Brim, Pierce Kramer, Linda Rosenheimer, Arthur Beeken, Alexius Baas, Walter Roacii, Carl Cass. Class of 1939: Nohl Braun, Jean Hodgin, Robert Hurtgen, Monte Kewley, Gordon Klopf, Fritzi Kraut, Robert Kviatkofsky, Ruth Niles Burns, David Oppen- heim, Chester Porterfield, Charles Schmidt, A. L. Schneider, Morris Shovers, Mary Starr, Don Strutz, Phyllis Trione, Don Stanley, Ruth Matters, Mar- garet Meyer, Irene O ' Neill, Dorothy Jean Collentine. Class of 1940: Frances Benn, Margaret Cashel, Mary Ellen Conway, Jack Gates, Ben Goldfien, Len Korf, Fred Niles, Janice Oppenheim, Winnifred Quies, Evelyn Scheroth, George Simon, Mary Theobald, Betty Jean Adams, Norman Harms, Willard Scholz, Clifford Roberts, Robert Gates. Class of 1941: Orville Larson, Carl Muckler, Mary Margaret Adams, Sonja Applebaum, Jackie Panette, Margaret Pollak, Alida Ann Taylor. PLAYERS t MICHAEL AND MARY Directed by Carl Cass BARCHESTER TOWERS Directed by J. R. Lane 155 FIRST SEMESTER DEBATE SQUAD— iBoHom Roiv: John McCauley, Robert Des Jarlais, Cole Brcmbeck, Warren Bilkey. Second Row: Ben Gold- fien, Gordon Dupee, Leon Epstein, Douglas Pledger, Henry Maier. Not in Picture: John Short. SECOND SEMESTER DEBATE SQUAD— Bottom Row: Ben Goldfien, John McCauley, Robert Des Jarlais, Cole Brembeck, Warren Bilkey. Second Row: Emmitt Chritton, Gordon Dupee, Leon Epstein, Douglas Pledger, Henry Maier. Not in Picture: Chester Krohn, John Short, George Eraser. UNIVERSITY 156 WOMEN ' S DEBATE SQUAD: Marie Gru- mann, Ruth Whiffen, Winifred Zoerb, Evelyn Loyd, Winnifred Quies, Leone Buechele. FRESHMAN DEBATE SQUAD: William Mc- Coard, Coach, Nathan Heffernan, Carlisle Runge, Aimee Jo Kaumheimer, Thomas Godfrey, Ray Ender, William Wright, Melvin Ecke, Homer Schneider. FORENSICS 157 FORENSIC BOARD Front Row: Patricia Sonnenberg, Robert Des Jarlais, Mary Jane Samp, Dorothy Jane Bahr, Mitchell Ginkowski. Second Row: William Dehn, Howard Runkel, Edward Samp. Not in Picture: Cole Brembeck, Gordon Dupee. ROBERT DES JARLAIS President EDWARD SAMP Vice President DOROTHY JANE BAHR Secretary HOWARD RUNKEL Treasurer MFN ' S VARSITY Debating the proposition, Resolved: " That the United States ' hould Form an j lliance With Great Britain " , Wisconsin ' s first semester team won three debates, lost but one. Cole Brembeck and Gordon Dupee formed the undefeated negative team, arguing victories over Iowa and Minnesota. John Short and Douglas Pledger, affirmative, also beat Minnesota, while Bob Des Jarlais and Leon Epstein lost a tough one to the Northwestern negative team. Non-decision debates were held with Marquette and the University of California. During the second semester the question for debate was, Resolved: " That the Federal Government Cease . " pending Covernment Funds to Stimulate Eusiness. " High-light of the season was the Big Ten conference meet, held in Chicago April 21 and 22, the team win- ning second place behind Northwestern. The Badger affirmative squad of Bob Des Jarlais and Cole Brembeck won from Chicago, Indiana and Illinois; lost to Iowa. The negative, Leon Epstein and Gordon Dupee, won from Michigan and Purdue; lost to Ohio and Northwestern. Varsity debaters talking in the Delta Sigma Rho tournament were: negatives, Leon Epstein, Gordon Dupee, John McCauley and Henry Maier; affirmatives. Cole Brembeck, William Chritton, Bob Des Jarlais, Chester Krohn, Douglas Pledger and John Short. Concluding event of the semester was a non-decision radio de- bate with the Dartmouth affirmative, Epstein and McCauley arguing for Wisconsin. WOMEN ' S VARSITY Guided by coaches Gladys Borchers and Carol Morse, the Wis- consin women ' s debate squad event went through its four debate schedule undefeated. Defending the affirmative side of the proposi- tion. Resolved: " That the Economic Principles of the Totalitarian f tate are Fesirable " , Ruth Whiff ' en and Gertrude Burkhart beat Illi- nois. As negatives, Leota Davis and Ruth Thompson beat Michigan. Debating, " Married Women in Industry " during the second se- mester, Minnesota lost debates to Wisconsin ' s affirmative of Marie Gruman and Evelyn Lloyd, Wisconsin ' s negative of Ruth Whiffen and Gertrude Burkhart. FRANK ENBURGER ORATORICAL CONTEST In the hundred dollar prize Frankenburger Competition, Abe Schneider won with his oration " Dilemma of Democracy " . Other finalists were Cole Brembeck, Omar Peck, Mason Abrams and Margaret Meyer. Schneider got another hundred dollars by winning the Northern Oratorical League contest held at Iowa City. Competing with the best orators from Iowa, Northwestern, Western Reserve, Michigan and Minnesota, it was the first time a Badger had won the event in six years. 158 MILITAR Bottom Row: LaFave, Schumacher, Heggestad, Liedke, Runke, Frank, Finch, Fuchs, Lachnitt, Gribble, Sonderegger, Jacobson, Stuyvesant, Bewick, Florey, Spector. Second Row: O ' Connell, Wade, Jungwirth, Petersen, Fencil, Griswold, Upham, Schoengarth, Arnold, Schade, Bowler, Chady, Kobs, Schmidt, Merlet, PuUen. FIRST REGIMENT Cadet Col. Donald A. Lillegren — Regimental Commander Cadet " Major George K. Cassady — Regimental Adjutant Cadet Major Norman H. Selmer — Commander 1st Battalion Cadet 1st Lieut. Raymond G. Vallier — Adjutant 1st Battalion Cadet Major Sanford J. Fencil — Commander 2nd Battalion Cadet 1st Lieut. William L. Thorkelson — Adjutant 2nd Battalion Cadet Major Lowell D. Schoengarth — Commander 3rd Battalion Cadet 1st Lieut. William G. Schmidt — Adjutant 3rd Battalion MILITARY Bollom Row: Major Norman M. Nelsen, Lt. Col. W. G. Weaver, Major C. L. Strike, Major H. Lewis. Second Row: Capt. R. H. Naylor, Major W. B. Yancey, Capt. W. P. Trower. 1 60 m f ? irj! T .s r • ' •y? k: ' k " :;:. f. f ' I r Bottom Row: Maiuchcck, Blackstonc, Dulejs, Hilgcndorf, Parent, Radke, V ' allier, Dickson, Hegg, Marlow, Thorkelson, Isermann, Nilsson, Christenson, Harwood. Second Row: Chladek, Bixby, Kewley, Lillegren, Hafstrom, Weber, Cassady, Doyle, Buchberger, Mueller, Bode, Breckinridge, Higgins, Guttormsen, Selmer, Czeskleba. DEPARTMENT SECOND REGIMENT Cadet Col. Kolar B. Chladek — Regimental Commander Cadet Major Arnold J. Stuyvesant — Regimental Adjutant Cadet Major Palmer J. Harwood — Commander 1st Battalion Cadet 1st Lieut. Lawrence R. Finch — Adjutant 1st Battalion Cadet Major Leo J. Fuchs — Commander 2nd Battalion Cadet 1st Lieut. William H. Schumacher — .Adjutant 2nd Battalion Cadet Major Donald G. Blodgett — Commander 3rd Battalion Cadet 1st Lieut. Russell C. Hegg — Adjutant 3rd Battalion Bottom Row: Lillegren, Blackstone, Chladek. Second Row: Cassady, Stuyvesant. i6i w» ■ ■v . v :■ . -agW. ' W) " " . " W " i ' . ' S.Wly ' Bottom Row: Gustafson, Teague, Hemmings, Caldwell, Pomarnke, Keebaugh, Knoblock, Davy,[Hanson, Forsythe, Haley, Dettmann, Garcia, Peck, Boresch. Second Row: Spengler, Hensel, Coons, Rogers, Faust, Ber, Kennedy, Carlsen, Stowasser, Swanson, Rail, Dean, Doctor, Seltzer, Delwiche, Malkow, Moore Bartelme. We spend the academic year in class studying tactics and working with weapons, radio sets, models of bridges and what not. We fight campaign after campaign on paper with the use of maps and models of landscape. Telephone wires arc strung and restrung throughout the Armory and the M. E. Building and portable radios may be found anywhere from the annex up to the hand-ball courts. Rumor has it that the Engineers were once caught trying to throw a ponton bridge across Joe Steinauer ' s swimming pool. INFANTRY CLASS ENGINEERS ' CLASS 162 • f , f t t t r r f f t, t f f t fi 3 1 , . J ' i- U««l«. Bottom Row: Pledger, Britten, Moores, Dittberner, Redfield, Lagergren, Millin, Dietz, Link, Glassow, Kwitek, Newbury, Sorbello, Gnoza, Schueler. Second Row: Robinson, Lampiris, Antonneau, Curry, Grosch, Nixon, Crocker, Reuling, Leyrer, Holt, Schaitel, Raeschen, Wang- gaard, Schmidt, Eberhardt, Kolar. One of the things we remember most vividly about camp is " K. P. " (kitchen police to you) where one bushel of potatoes is used just to warm up. Aside from that, camp is swell ex- perience; living in tents and working in the field all day. In the evenings there is a general migration from camp to Battle Creek where good clean fun holds forth in all the night spots. A " bed check " about 11 P.M , however, results in everyone ' s getting plenty of sleep. Camp puts us in such good spirits that we even make friends with the Swedes from Minnesota. 5 -L.. INFANTRY CAMP ENGINEER ' S CAMP SIGNAL CORPS ' CAMP 163 ADVANCED CORPS DRILL TEAM Bottom Row: Pomarnke, Knoblock, Buchberger, Nilsson, Dixon, Dettmann, O ' Connell, Weber, Stone, Sorbello, Delwiche, Eberhardt, Merlet, Schade. Second Row: Hensel, Acker, Vallier, Red- field, Knutson, Blackstone, Moores, Swanson, Boresch, Kolar, Link. RIFLE TEAM Bottom Row: Bohstedt, Hanstedt, Vallier, Cassady, Buske, Jones, Kuchler, Caspersen. Second Row: Capt. Naylor, Bloxdorf, Kraemer, Gadsky, Mar- quardt, Rands, Scherr, Sgt. Webb. Bottow Row: Sgt. Butler, Keebaugh, Grosch, Czeskleba, Blcdgett, Vallier, Doyle, Maj. Strike. Second Row: Balliette, Hornberg, Smith, Ellis, Schmitz, Nesvig, Burgess, Bronson, Scherr, Mar- tin. PISTOL TEAM Bottom Row: Mclntire, Richter, Giesen, Jackson, Howell. Second Row: Endres, Mees, Hatleberg, Herthel, Pahl. BASIC DRILL TEAM 164 ( PRE S c y vi ly ' s Bell THE 1939 D G E R MAX W. HERRMANN ROBERT W. ELA Co-Editors HARRY BELL Business Manager Ela Herrmann 166 Zeisig Wiegand Nelson Francke Miller Aurner Thayer Hilsenhoff E D M O N D Z E I S I G M A R J O R I E W I E G A N D DONA L D N E L S O N J O Y C E F R A N C K E S T E W A R T M I L L E R PROF. ROBERT R. AURNER PROF. FRAN K T H A Y E R RAY H I L S E N H O F F BADGER BOARD OF CONTROL 167 JOHNSON FAUST I WENSTADT IVERSON McCORMICK HAAKE, ZOGG BEARDSLEE BLANKENSHIP WILTERDING SCHLIEVE REMLEY ALTEMEIER TAYLOR WEBER ANDERSON WELCH EATON SCHMIDT SCHAPIRA BRUECKBAUER PETRIE ROBERTS URSCHITZ ENGELHUBER PFEIF SCHULZ SHEPARD RUSLANDER ALTFELD TORKELSON Bottom Row: Yourd, Haake, Weber, Bell, Ela, Iverson, Zogg, Reiman, Blankenship. Second Row: Ginther, Eeards- lee, Welch, Rogers, Schapira, Madden, Wilterding, Boettiger. Third Row: Loeffler, Brueckbauer, Eaton, Urschitz, Neilsen, Shepard, Wenstadt. Fourth Row: Saemann, Shelvik, Wright, Engelhuber, Velde, Irwin. Fifth Row: Remley, Altemeier, Schlieve, Schendel, Schmitz, Leith, Anderson. Badger Editorial Staff Max Herrmann, Robert Ela, Co-editors; Jane Johnson, Seniors; Tom Faust, Athletics; Caroline Iverson, Maryon Welch, Social Sororities; Robert Remley, Phil Altemeier, Social Fraternities; Betty Weber, Professional Fraternities; Virginia McCormick, Administration; Grant Irwin, Social; Betty Blankenship, Churches; Robert Schmitz, Art; Andy Anderson, Features; Kendig Eaton, Jamesal Taylor, Reed Schlieve, Photography; Joyce Wenstadt, Personnel Director; Beverly Wilterding, Index; Editorial Assistants: Mary Jane Dunwiddie, Marylinn Beardslee, Van Dittberner, Bill Draves, Marion Ginther, Alicia Haake, Grace Loeffler, Emmagene Madden, Ann Reiman, Margie Rogers, Mary Louise Rose, Henry Saemann, Bertrum Shelvik, Fritz Velde, Jean Yourd, Helene Zogg, Ed. Schendel, Dorothy Boettiger, Carlton Leith. Badger Business Staff Harry Bell, Business Manager; John Urschitz, Assistant Business Manager; Armin Schapira, Advertising Manager; Paul Schulz, Marvin Engelhuber, Roger Brueckbauer, Jo Roberts, Bill Pfeif, Brad Shepard, Edith Torkelson, Leo Ruslander, Robert Petrie, Dorothy Altfeld. 170 fe 1 ' " ' ' v CjlSj - THE DAILY CARDINAL ' - ' rii:;! " ' ' -S? i1 ROGER W. LE GRAND Executive Editor CHRIS. N. RETSON Business Manager Le Grand Retson — H ww H ■■ 1 171 Dorothy Boettiger George Robbins Marvin Paul Betty Blankenship BOARD OF DIRECTORS Alan Hargrave THE DAILY Bernstein, Miller, Cha- dek. Bode, Hipskind, Searl. Goldberg, Bennett, Shoenfeld, Silberman, Vonier. K o b 1 i t z , Brownstein, Baxter, Feybusch, Gries- mer, Pryor. 172 Michael Lochner Joose EXECUTIVE STAFF Holmes Francke CARDINAL Steinmetz, Reiff, Lake, Guiterman, Jollos, Sta- chowiak. Lamb, Robbins, Par- tridge, Banister, As tell, Schoenfeld. Anderson, Kalagian, Newman, Axtell, Rob- erts. 173 DAILY CARDINAL STAFF Editorial Staff Roger W. Le Grand, Executive Editor; Delore Michael, Managing Editor; William Lochner, Editorial Chairman; Wheeler O. Holmes, Sports Editor; Fred Baxter, Associate Sports Editor; George Robbins, Feature Editor; Jim Schlosser, Associate Fe ature Editor; Joyce Francke, Society Editor; Mary Partridge, University Editor; Ted Reiff, Review Editor; Ed. Mercer, Ag School Editor. Desk Editors: Alvah Axtell, Jerry Sullivan, Merlin Meythaler, Sprague Vonier. News Editors: Mary Partridge, Josephine Roberts, Steve Kaligian, Jay Goldberg. Editorial Page Staff: Ed Newman, Steve Kalagian, Marge Millard, Norman Janzer, Arthur Pinard, Jay Goldberg, Art Wichern, Samuel Lewis, Clifford Roberts, Milt Sherman, Her- schel Feldman. Special Writers: Marie Horning, Elizabeth Davis, Bob Berg, Richard Guiterman, Dorothy Knauss, Clarence Schoenfeld. Sports Staff: Bert Harris, John Strey, Ed Koblitz, Manny Brownstein, Don Bradley, Dick Siggelko, Mort Epstein, Martin Ring, John Walters, Dwight Pelkin, Martin Siegrist. Society Staff: Marion Cnare, Mary Elaine Davy, Harriet Schroeder, Betty Weber, Mary Jane Astell, Kay Kennedy, Dorothy Knauss, Bette Chilsen, Ginnie Bookwalter. Feature Staff: Betty Walker, Wilson Clark, Mary Elaine Davy, Anne Melli, Joe Slotkin. Business Staff Chris Retson, Business Manager; Julian Bornstein, Associate Business Manager; Bob Joose, Advertising Manager; Gordon Chadek, Don Wendroff, Assistant Advertising Managers; James Pryor, National Advertising Manager; George Bode, Promotion Manager;- Marcelle Feybusch, Copy Writer; Ruth Goren, Co-ed Shopper; Arnold Flikke, Circulation Manager; Guy Coons, George Hipskind, Charlotte Griesmer, Gerald Leigh, Advertising Solicitors. 174 THE COUNTRY MAGAZI Editorial Staff Zenas H. Beers, Editor; Helen Mae Collentine, Home Ec. Editor; Robert Monk, Associate Editor; Harriet Thompson, Associate Horn Ec. Editor; Editorial Assist- ants: Morris Arneson, Evelyn Blotz, Bernard Britts, Alice Burhop, Kathryn Burnett, Carol Conant, Henry Helen Hernlem, Ruth Hoffmann, Barbara Jackson. Phyllis Jackson, Arrlowayne Keller, Vernon Luther, Jane Maher, Stan Mehr, Thekla Muth, Eunice Roher, Eva Belle Roth, Harriet Rusch, Esther Sneberk, Audrey Thompson, John Reid Wilson, Alex Yorman, Fortmann, Jean Frantz, Janet Feser, Marie Harder, Jean Lynch. Bottom Row: Endres, Braun, Gutknecht, Beers, Monk, Imig, Collentine. Second Row: Thompson, Rusch, Feser, Fortmann, Burhop, Harder, Marquardt. Third Row: Stephenson, Sneberk, Burnett, B.Britts, Hernlem, McKenna, Conant. Fourth Row: Lynch, Arneson, Henkel, Wilson, Lonergan, Hanchett, Rahmlow. Fifth Row: Mehr, Yorman, Brunsell, Birby, Gillette, D. Britts. Zenas H. Eeers Milton Gutknecht Business Staff Milton Gutknecht, Business Manager; Beatrice Endres, Circula- tion Manager; John Braun, Advertising Manager; Dan Britts, Associate Advertising Manager; Assistants: Bud Breyspraak, Ray H. Daehnert, Florence Hanchett, Dorothea Henkel, Harvey Miller, Dick Weise, Carolyn Page. 175 Board of Directors: Dean Scott H. Goodnight, Prof. William A. Sumner, Ray L. Hilsenhoff, Myron Lee Gordon, Homer A. Haswell. Myron Lee Gordon, Executive Editor. Board of Editors: Homer A. Haswell, Dudley G. Huppler, Robert D. Nash, Robert N. Neprud, Raymond G. Vallier, Gerald T. Erdahl. Robert N. Pierron, Leonard S. Silk, Roger F. Wurtz Contributors: David G. Briggs, Anne L. Caldwell, Louis Z. Fenster, Marcelle Feybush, Flintabbaten Flonatin, Jay M. Goldberg, Norvan F. Gordon, Lyle W. Kehm, Thomas W. Kraseman, Helen A. Landsberg, J. J. LaRus, Jane K. Lippold, Jean R. McDuffie, Don A. Martindale, Edward J. May l land, Patrick F. Quinn, Helen M. Roe, Robert B. Rumsey, Mary Lou Silverman, William Walsh, Joyce A. Wiley. WISCONSIN Homer A. Haswell, Business Manager. L. Ben Houfek, Advertising Manager. Business Board: Jane Banister, Gerald T. Erdahl, Lee N. Hames, Charles A. Peters, J. Burton Ras- mussen, DeLyle P. Runge, Donald F. Schoenfeld. MYRON L. GORDON Editor HOMER A. HASWELL Business Manager 176 HOUFEK VALUER PETERS WURTZ RUNGE SILK OCTOPUS NASH HAMES LIPPOLD MAYLAND ERDAHL 177 V - THE ISCONSIN ENGINEER EVAN H. SCHUETTE Editor S i FRANK SIMPSON KING Associate Editor HAROLD H. SCHLINTZ Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Robert Wright, Campus Notes Editor; Clarence Boncyk, Seymour Anoff, Paul Weber, Karl Merkel, Robert Alumni Notes Editor; John Senft, Humor Editor; Ralph Freres, John Pratt, Nathan Itzkowitz, Walter Honigs- Wandel, Personnel Manager; Virgil Ketner, Photography berger, William Faulkes, William L. Thorkelson Advisory Editor; Francis Albers, Weston Day, Charles Stupich, Editor. Bottom Row: Zimmermann, Schlintz, King, Schuette, Kommers. Second Row: Wandel, Senft, Faulkes, Stupich, Standish. Third Row: Honigsberger, Itzkowitz, Wright, Boncyk, Thorkelson. Fourth Row: Halvorsen, Anoff, Day, Ketner. Evan H. Schuette Frank S. King Harold H. Schlintz Business Staff Miles Standish, Outside Circulation Manager Kenneth Halvorson, Inside Circulation Manager Joseph O ' Neill, Advertising Manager Tom Holgate, Publicity Manager Michael Zimmermann John Fedenia William L. Kommers, Advisory Business Manager 178 SOCIMJ HOME RI LEY BEST General Chairman QUEEN ANN REIMAN 1 80 COMING General Chairman: Riley Best; Assistant General Chairmen: Roger W. Le Grand, Richard Guiterman, Fred Baxter, Truman Torgerson, and Douglas Coyle; Publicity: Kemper Diehl; Men ' s Buttons, Ross Crawford ; Women ' s Buttons: Evelyn Church; Program: Alan Steinmetz; Decorations: Bud Resop; Advertising: Chris Retson; Tickets: L. Ben Houfek. Music by Eddie Varzos and John Duffy. Roger Le Grand Richard Guiterman Truman Torgerson Fred Baxter Douglas Coyle i8i Virginia Hare Mary Ellen Wehrmann Porlia Stone Pauline Graven GAIL BRODHEAD General Chairman: Gail Brod- head, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Decorations Chairman: Mary El- len Wehrmann, AlphaXi Delta; Orchestra Chairman:Fortia Stone, Pi Beta Phi; Tickets Chairman: Pauline Graven, Chi Omega; Publicity Chairman: Virginia Hare, Alpha Chi Omega; Host- esses Co-Chairmen: Marian Jane O ' Connell, Alpha Phi, and Gladys Dingee, Kappa Kappa Gamma. P A N H E L Carl RuhlofF DeWayne Nehs George Frazer Bud Thompson P R E P R O M General Chairman: Ed Samp, Ar- rangements: BiW McCoy; Promo- tion, Dick Guiterman, De- Wayne Nehs; Finance: Carl Ruhloff; Music, George Frazer. Music by Anson Weeks. DOROTHY BOETTIGER ED SAMP JUNIOR ASSISTANT GENERAL CHAIRMEN Finance: George Hipskind; Arrange- ments: Francis Hoi ton; Advertising: Earl Levitt; Promotion: George Rob- bins. Great Hall: Dick Jurgens; Council Room: Joe Sanders; Trip Commons: Billy Pusch. WILLIAM McCOY FRANCIS HOLTON GEORGE ROBBINS Lyle Schuman Warren Wilke Martha Murphy Herman Silberman Leo Francis Ken Cuthbert 184 PROM COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Prom Dinner: Ken Cuthbert; Independ- ent Relations: Jim Deuster; Reception: Lee Emmerich; Pictures: Leo Francis; Invitations: Mary Lord; Decorations: Martha Murphy; Boxes: LyleSchuman; Programs: Warren Wilke; Refreshments: Billy Wolf; Tickets: John McElrath; Rathskeller: George Hochrein; Public- ity: Herman Silberman. ADELINE OLSON GEORGE HIPSKIND EARL LEVITT Billy Wolf Lee Emmerich Jim Deuster John McElrath Mary Lord 185 MILITARY ASSISTANT GENERAL CHAIRMEN Promotion: George Bode; Finance: Donald Blodgett; Arrangements: Donald Lillegren. Aides: Norman Selmer, William Spector. MUSIC Great Hall: Eddie Duchin; Coun- cil Room: Nick Harper; Tripp Commons: John Duffy. WILLIAM L. THORKELSON General Chairman Martha Gardner Joyce Francke Lorraine Weyland Gilling i86 Jean Steiner BALU COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Dinner: Jim Christenson; Decora- tions: Irwin Czeskleba; Boxes: Dick Griswold; Reception: Floyd Guttormsen; Army and JVavy Rela- tions: Leo Fuchs; Provost Marshal: Monte Kewley; Program: Max Pullen; Tickets: Lowell Schoen- garth; Publicity: Delore Michael; Invitations: Phil Bixby; Display: Dan Hilgendorf; Decorations: Ray Vallier. ALICIA HAAKE Honorary Colonel Donald Lillegren Donald Blodgett George Bode William Spector Norman Selmer 187 PHIL MARTINEAU BERNICE MAAS PHIL MARTINEAU General Chairman DICK GARNER Assistant General Chairman JOHN HOWELL Assistant General Chairman COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN JOHN HULTEN Arrangements PHIL DRESSLER Tickets DICK RITZ Decorations ELLIOT RESNECK Finance FRED GAGE Pictures NED SMITH Music CLARENCE SHOENFELD Promotion SOPH SHUFFLE 1 88 WINTER CARNIVAL JACK REYNOLDS General Chairman DELORE MICHAEL Assistant General Chairman EDWARD SAMP Assistant General Chairman CHAIRMEN BILL SCHILLING Ice Sculpturing ALLISON WELLS " Sleigh Ride BOB AVERY Ice Boating GEORGE CANRIGHT Ice Races HOOFERS Down Hill Skiing RUSS JORGENSON Skating Cabaret ED MORRIS Plaid Shirt Week MARYLUEBKE, MARTHA MURPHY Style Show JACK REYNOLDS FLORENCE SCHROEDER 189 Top: Baxter, Thorkeison, Spector, Robbins, Wells, Wyseman. Bottom: Jane Wheeler, Gladys Dingee, Faith Wilkins, Virginia McCormick, Clarissa Kerr, Ruth Nason. INTERFRATERNITy BALL General Chairman, Fred Baxter, Delta Kappa Epsilon; Music, Bill Thorkeison, Chi Phi; Arrangements, Tom Wyseman, Delta Upsilon; Finance, Allison Wells, Chi Psi; Promotion, Bill Spector, Phi Epsilon Pi; Tickets, George Robbins, Delta Chi. 190 i POLIT GA Left to Right: Myron Gordon, Susan Poston, Leon Epstein, Vivian Under- hill, Mary Goldberger, Allan Stein- metz, Howard Bell, Stan Nestingen, Jack Reynolds, Jack Zimmerman, Edward Koblitz, Joseph Block, William Friedman, Edward Samp, Tom Wyseman. Formed in 1938 by an all-student referendum, the Student Board took over the duties of the old Union Board, and in addition secured legislative powers over the entire student body. Included on the board are now five women members along with eleven men, making representation complete for all students. Outstanding among the board ' s activities for the year was securing increased student representation on the Uni- versity Co-op Board. Acting for the students it worked for the restoration of the decrease in the University budget ordered by the legislature. In its legislative capacity, the board abolished the positions of freshman and sophomore class presidents, took the elections board under its jurisdiction, and created the Student Court. Among the social and cultural activities sponsored by the board are: 770 Club, Dateless and Matinee Dances, Winter Carnival, Orientation Week, Kittyhawk Charity Ball, Parents ' Week-end, and a concert series which brought such famous artists as Lawrence Tibbett, Nino Martini, Jose Iturbi, and Stephan Hero to the campus. STUDENT BOARD 192 The primary purpose of the Assisting Staff is to provide an opportunity for students interested in student government and administration to find an opening in a desired field. Members of the staff serve as assistants under various com- mittee heads or members, and thus acquire the needed ex- perience to enable them to later fulfill the more responsible positions to which they may be appointed. Although it is a requirement for Student Board membership, this is not the only position open to ambitious and qualified members of the staff. During 1 938-39 the Assisting Staff has had a large number of its members aiding in such activities as Orientation Week, Homecoming Week-end, Winter Carnival, Concert Series, Book Mart, and Parents ' Week-end. ASSISTING STAFF 193 STUDENT BOARD SENIORS Jack Reynolds, the " plaid shirt kid " , who for a whole month prayed for snow for the Winter Carnival of which he was this year ' s chairman. He also carried on Union relations by heading the House Committee. Stanley Nestingen, vice president who took over the prexy ' s chair after Ed Flem- ing ' s resignation. Big problem confronting him was setting precedents for the new board. He headed the assisting staff and acted as secretary in 1937-38. Kay Kuechenmeister, who was on the board only a few months, contributed much to the board ' s progress and gave valuable advice that was well received; saw to it that the interests of the women were not neglected. Howard Bell, a quieting force on a stormy board and always on the lookout for the welfare of the fraternity faction. Chair- maned the vital dance committee and made a big success out of its program. Mary Goldberger, who entered the board as WSGA president after the referendum. Always searching out the true facts, she did well at getting down to the bottom of every tough board problem. Myron Gordon, a liberal, loving a good argument, who would champion his cause to the very end. He was a driving force behind the inception of the new board. In 1937-38 he was House Committee chair- Joseph Block efficiently handled the many legal hurdles for the board, and at the same time championed the cause of the House Presidents ' Council. A true liberal, he had a firm conviction behind each of his many actions. William Friedman, as a special com- mitteeman, won honors for his work on the Co-op committee. He chairmaned Orienta- tion Week in 1938 and was treasurer of the board for 1937-38. Seated: Holman, Mockrud, Goldfein, Schade, Thiede, Reiff. Standing: Zoellner, Schueller, Toman, Blum, Oster- held, R. W. Henning, R. H. Henning, Maier, Pratch, Auery, Anderson. LODGING HOUSE BOARD: Lee Holman, chairman; Arthur Mockrud, Ben Goldfein, Lester Schade, Wilson B. Thiede, Theodore J. Reiff. KEY MEN: Robert Zoellner, Louis Schueller, Joseph Toman, Ewald Blum, Douglas Osterheld, Robert W. Henning, Robert H. Henning, Henry Maier, Michael Pratch, Robert Avery, Robert H. Anderson. Under the competent chairmanship of Lee Holman the Lodging House Council progressed rapidly during its third year of existence. The membership now includes 130 organized inde- pendent houses with approximately 4,000 men eligible to partake in its activities. At the present time an expansion program is under way to coordi- nate the activities of the LHC, Dorm Council, and independent women. Among the new activities sponsored by the LHC during 1938-39 were an independent assisting staff, All-Independent Ball, HPC dances, inter-house parties, discussion contests, magazine exchange between houses and improvement of house organizations. LODGING HOUSE COUNCIL 195 The House Presidents ' Council is composed of the presidents of all the men ' s organized houses — fraterni- ties, dormitories, and lodging houses. This legislative body is governed by an executive committee of four — the chairman who is appointed from Student Board, the president of Intra-Fraternity Board, the president of Lodging House Board, and the representative of the Dormitory Council. The program planned by the HPC committee is operated on a budget received from the Student Board. Among the outstanding activities originated and backed by the HPC during 1938-39 was a series of dances for fraternities, dormitories, and lodging houses; inter-house discussion contests, Student Activities Bureau; the work of the Student Wages and Hours Committee; proxy votes for student government re-organization; and a weekly bulletin that announces coming events. FRATERNITIES: Glenn S. Kengott, Howard B. Bell, Karl Hartwig, F. Chandler Young, Leonard Tarkow, Harold Imig, Eldon Robinson, William L. Albrecht, Edmond F. Zeisig, John E. Heuser, James Christenson, Robert G. Webb, Donald A. Jacobson, Walter Vollrath, Eugene W. Speltz, Edgar F. Riley, Jr., Emil A. Mueller, Harvey Kutchera, Albimus G. Bodoh, Lowell D. Schoengarth, Richard Nashold, Richard Totman, Jules M. Lipschutz, Thomas J. Snodgrass, Richard H. Johnson, Stanley A. Newberry, Fred Hoodwin, John J. McVay, Ernest Saslow, Don- ald J. O ' Neill, Clark A. Fisher, Charles Gelatt, Robert J. Shaw, Douglas J. Coyle, Ralph J. Rogers, Franklin D. Hailaday, Art Guetzke, Edward E. Bauer, Robert Riegelman, Paul G. duBois, Edward H. Simon, Frank P. Ruppert, James V. Kilmer, Sigurd W. Krostue, Robert H. Barter, Ray Nortman, Wayne M. Caygill, Herbert Bandell, James J. Burke, Joseph Curtin, Joseph Holman. DORMITORIES: Phil Bixby, Jack Pinard, Bernard Lyon, Ed Rathsack, Bill Baker, Ed Doe, Frank Lach- nitt. Bob Guis, Herbert Sanford, Marshall Arrieh, Alvin C. Peck, Louis Norteman, Walter Turner, Kevin Poyt, Philip Dressier, Gunther Heller, Verne Lampiris, Fred Gruenberger, Jim Russell, Frank Marcus, Jack Morgan, John McCulley, Albo Alibini, Joseph Kraysher, Lyn Tremain. HOUSE PRESIC 196 Left to Right: Theodore Reiff, John Kreher, Fred Baxter, Lee Holman, Joseph Block, Mary MacKechnie. MEN ' S LODGING HOUSES: Arthur Jankowski, Hiram D. Anderson, Harry Youngquist, Arthur Wiedemer, Frank Schluga, Clayton Clark, John A. Fischer, George D. Matson, Jack Usher, N. N. Marvin, Verne Knoll, E. W. Carufel, Don Gesme, William C. Rust, Rodney Rohrer, Robert Anderson, Marvin Anderson, Roy Melvin, Ray Lambeck, Wilson Thiede, Carl H. Quast, Kenneth J. Dydeman, Aaron Aronin, Tom N. Lococo, Arthur Krenzich, George Barlabas, Joseph N. Keating, John Blatecky, Clyde Miller, Paul Dolata, Roy J. Christoph, Chester Piatkiowicz. Arnold Williams, Douglas C. Osterheld, Robert Ristow, Jerry Belardi, Wilson Clark, Morris Shovers, Glen Page, William Milbrath, Allen Bullis, Gerald Sullivan, John M. Brickson, Robert Kolar, Roland Amundson, Walter Dean, Lawrence Sonderegger, Kenneth Cuthbert, Frank Trilling, Henry Dorman, Ralph E. Westhal, Louis S. Schueller, Milton Lory, H. C. Taylor, Oliver Lamont, John D. O ' Connell, William Lochner, Harry Buhner, Ed. Lachmund, Floyd Mueller, Harold M. Aiken, Robert Dudgeon, Amos Colby, Ruperto Mendiones, Don Lidicker, Arnold Heggestad, Francis Krause, Homer Murphy, Herbert Cooper, Walter Hawkinson, Fred Miller, Homer Gensley, Jack Clark, Herman Eisenberg, E. W. Kuenzi. Michael Pratch, Edmund Gnoza, Dan Hermes. Robert Carlin, Constant Delwiche, Robert Hertz, A. L. Schneider, Donald Olson, Larry Sieger, A. W. Johnson, Floyd La Fayette, Ray Wahler, Melvin Butenhoff, Daniel Miller, Joseph Toman, Ralph Mehlos, Leo Haydock, Lionel Thompson, Jack N. McNulty, Woodrow Schmitz, Arthur Mockrud, Clyde Hall, Owen L. Hussa, Melvin Mueller, William Wiese, Herbert Voss, Chet Neske, James Holeman, Richard Witz. ENTS ' COUNCIL 197 AROUND THE UNION Building supervisor of the Union for a decade, CHUCK OWENS . . . He attended the University, likes hotel work, football, and boxing, shoots a commendable 86 over the tricky Monona Country Club golf Watching student activity finances from his office on third floor, RAY HILSENHOFF ... A Wisconsin graduate, he has for nine years cut the gravy from Haresfoot, Badger, Cardinal, Octy, Prom and all the rest. Mothering the women ' s lounge and the third floor offices, MRS. BELLA SAUE . . . Sixty-four years old, of Norwegian ancestry; a ten -year veteran in point of service, she likes the University " boys " and " girls " , dislikes the high school kids who try to crash Saturday mat dances. Checking hats and books in the check room since 1927, FRED MILLER ... In his third score years, unmar- ried, a liker of rare beefsteak, he was a traveling salesman until his health gave out. Satisfying students, parents, and alumni at the desk, OSCAR DAM- MAN . . . For seven years a mar- ried man and still childless, a rabid Cub fan, he prefers the hot, sticky summers to the cold, slippery winters. Driving force behind the Wisconsin Alumni Association, Executive Edi- tor of the 1928 Badger, HARRY THOMA ... A campus bigwig in his day he now chuckles when he hears present BMOC ' S tell of their problems. 198 REVIEW Registration days, necessitating hours of stand- ing in line and the filhng out of innumerable forms, constitute the least interesting period in the educational program. Here students wait patiently for transcripts. rOESHMAK PERIOD INFORMATION The traditional homecoming bonfire attracts thousands of students screaming their support for the boys in cardinal and white. THROUGH The .student year began officially on September twenty-first, the first day of instruction for the 11,304 students who constituted the all-time record enrollment. Almost before students had be- come accustomed to the educational routine, the Cardinal ' s Dick Guiterman detonated a journalistic bombshell — the notorious Cuba Club ' s special train to the Wisconsin - Iowa football game on October eighth, was revealed to hold numerous gambling devises in addition to the usual over-tasked bar. Indignant rever- berations resulted in President Dykstra ' s edict " that the Cuba Club and all such other organizations will be prevented access to any student train hereafter. " The elections on November third resulted in another Greek avalanche. Class presidents elected were sophomore Phil Martin- eau, Beta; junior president Bill Pfeif, Phi Delt; and senior President Howard Weiss, Kappa Sig. Victorious candidates for positions on the Cardinal Board of Directors were Delta Chi, George Robbins; Alpha Phi, Betty Blankenship, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alan Hargrave; Kappa, Dorothy Boettiger, and Phi Ep, Marvin Paul. Ace reporter Dick Guiterman, whose student football train story drew national attention, checks a lead on another possible scoop. 200 THE YEAR Student enthusiasm, elevated to astronomical heights by the superior gridiron antics of Howie Weiss and a powerful supporting team, suffered the fate of Icaris with the decisive defeat of the Badgers on November nineteenth, by a brilliant Minnesota team. December second brought the first tangible result of rumors which followed the November elections. It was on that day that Chi Psi Chuck Higgins was charged with stuffing a ballot box in favor of Prom King elect Bill Pfeif. Two days later Dean Goodnight received an anonymous letter evidencing political manipulations by a number of the B. ' est M.O.C. ' s. Higgins was found guilty and placed on probation; " John Doe " hearings and faculty investiga- tions following the letter created suspense, but brought no results. Reports that proceedings had been begun to remove Pfeif from office were closely followed by Pfeif ' s abdication on December fourteenth. The elections committee, declaring that another election was impractical, appointed runner-up Bill McCoy, SAE, as his successor. Levity has apparently entered the discussion of President Dykstra and Governor Heil regarding the annual university budget. Editor Roger LeGrand outlines the Cardinal ' s position in the approaching elections — promises impartial co-operation with all candidates. Homecoming decorations add color to a festive week-end of the fall season. The university Y. M. C. A. dwellers produced this prize-winning display. 20 1 Pre-prom Queen Dorothy Boettiger smiles for the photographer as King Ed Samp inspects an inter- esting light fixture. Top: A record crowd cheered the pennant- hopeful Badgers — saw them battle vainly against an inspired Minnesota team. Center: Prom court-of-honor judges chose this bevy of beaming beauties. Further judging was necessitated by the appearance of the deans, chanting eligibility rules. Bottom: The band does its bit in pepping up the crowd of Winter-Carnival plaid-shirt addicts whose spirits are dampened by unseasonably warm weather. The first Saturday following the year-end vacation brought Pre-prom, presenting Psi U Ed Samp and Kappa Dorothy Boet- tiger as royalty for a night. The next morning the Daily Cardinal was again conspicuous — this time by its absence. Elem entary de- duction brought the swift confessions from Union Board Prexy Ed Fleming, ex-military Ball commander Percy Rosemurgy, and James Gilboy who admitted destroying the complete issue as a " prank " . Net results were substantial fines and disciplinary pro- bation for the trio, and a statement from President Dykstra to the effect that " self-government was on trial " . The complete success of the Junior Prom on February third brought deserved pleasure to their majesties. Bill McCoy and Adeline Olsen. In evidence was representation from almost all campus groups, including the eighteen fraternities who had led the futile " boycott " movement. Winter Carnival week-end, two weeks later, was featured by traditional lack of cooperation from Mater Nature, and was cli- maxed by the ultra-informal Snow-Ball, led by Ag School politician and barter-economist Jack Reynolds, and Florence Schroeder. 202 Soph Shuffle ' s King Phil Martineau doesn ' t seem bothered by the fact that the deans con- sidered Bernice Maas merely his date for the evening — not his queen. On February twenty-fifth, soph prexy Phil Mar- tineau, accompanied by semi-queen Bernice Maas, Theta, chairmaned Soph Shuffle, accompanied by the usual deficit. Quibbling over a few million dollars in the university budget held the spot-light until March eighteenth, the date of a campus double- feature. First feature was the annual Engineers ' Parade, minus the usual poultry-product barrage from hoi-poUoi-yers; second was the Inter-Fraternity Ball led by Deke Fred Baxter with Jane Wheeler im- ported especially for the occasion. Spring elections for assorted campus positions de- tracted little attention from Military Ball, commanded by Chi Phi Bill Thorkelson escorting prematurely- announced Cadet Colonel Alicia Haake. The next day, on April first, the reportable year drew to a close as Wisconsin proved its supremacy in collegiate boxing by winning titles in half the weight classes of the National Collegiate Athletic Association matches. Winners were Truman Torgerson, Gene Rankin, Woody Swancutt and Omar Crocker. Top: The captive and imprisonment in this cage of No. 1 lawyer, Bill Stafford, featured the eggless Engineers ' Parade. Bottom: The R. O. T. C, promoters of Military Ball, show precision in this parade up Langdon Street. 203 o u T o F Freshmen met upperclassmen at " Varsity Welcome " The orderly and clean Engineers ' Parade on March eighteenth marked the passing of still another tradition. For years it had been traditional for lawyers to mark the course of the parade with quantities of ancient farm products. Within recent memory, too, was the traditional Hares- foot opening, for which local fruit dealers saved their out-dated goods. Many have been Wisconsin ' s traditions — the " Bag Rush " , in which frosh battled soph for possession of tall straw-stuffed bags to establish class supremacy; " Varsity Welcome " for freshmen; the official student reception for the football team returning victorious from an out-of-town game, climaxed by the team ' s ride home in the red wagon; " Venetian Night " in May, with its lighted piers, boats, and floats, and its fireworks display. Passing years mark passing traditions — but consider, too, that passing traditions indicate the path of progress. Sophomores vs. Freshmen: The Bag Rush T H E P A S T The political feature of the spring of 1938 was the controversy over the ouster of editor-elect Dick Davis by the newly-elected Cardinal Board of Control com- posed of Wade Mosby, Dorothy Boettiger, John Witte, Eldon Mueller, and Polly Coles, acting under " suggestions " from top-politician Allen Jorgenson. Obscured by an anti-Semitic smoke-screen, laid down by Editor Morton Newman in a front page editorial on April 28th, was the old fraternity vs. independent issue. On April 30th the first issue of the " strike " Cardinal, written by pro-Davis staff members, appeared. Forced later to change its name to the " Staff Daily " , the paper presented views sharply contrasting those of the regular issue of the Cardinal, published under the managing editorship of Roger LeGrand. The controversy reached its climax with the gen- eral student referendum on May 26th. Re-elected was the anti-Davis board as originally elected, with Gordon Sabine substituted for Eldon Mueller. The vote was 2,681 to 2,600. Independent Roger Le- Grand, considered a friend of the Greek system, was appointed executive editor. Elections on November 3rd presented an amazing array of candidates and supporters. Phil Martineau, Beta, seemed unopposed in the sophomore class president contest. Contenders for the junior class presidency were Bill McCoy, SAE, at the helm of a Greek Juggernout, and Bill Pfeif, Phi Delt, ostensibly supported by a few personal friends, the Gamma Phis and an unknown quantity of independents under Pfeif ' s de Jacto campaign manager Pete Pappas. Candidates for senior class president were Howard Weiss, Kappa Sig, supported by football fans; Gordon Dupee, backed by a handful of independents hypnotized by his oratory, and Lee Holman, favored by a few Greeks and a number of prominent inde- pendents. As anticipated, Martineau and Weiss won by comfortable margins. Pfeif ' s margin of victory was slim, and surprising. The defeat of Holman doomed the proposed fraternity-independent coalition, developed by Holman, Pfeif, and Trouble- shooter Andy Anderson, which was intended to pro- mote coopjeration between junior and senior class officers and to alleviate bickering over class ap- pointments. The election had been termed " quiet " — its results were antithetical. The trial of Chuck Higgins, charged with fabricating sixteen ballots in favor of Bill Pfeif, was closely followed on December 4th by Dean Goodnight ' s receipt of an anonymous letter implicat- ing a number of campus luminaries. Written by a " student interested in political reform " , it listed " matters of common knowledge " in an effort to blast open and settle immediately dirty politics un- covered by the Higgins trial. After a ridiculous dis- play of amateurish bungling by an amazingly naive committee of referees, Higgins was found guilty and placed on " disciplinary probation " . " John Doe " hearings and faculty investigations following the anonymous letter brought amusement, but no re- sults. Greek gravey-boat sailors refused to repeat under questioning statements which they had made boastfully before impressed audiences at various campus hangouts. Bill McCoy ' s prom appointments, announced soon after the elections committee had named him to succeed Bill Pfeif, brought consternation to campus politicians and amusement to the general student body. Interesting, though perhaps not typical, was the appointment of politically-bored Martha Murphy as decorations chairman " because she has a woman ' s intuition " . Assistant general chairmen appointed were George Hipskind, Francis Holton, Earl Levitt, and George Robbins. The second semester brought the formation of the Badger party, composed of sorority and small fra- ternity members and independents. Their success in electing members to five of the twelve assorted posts in the spring election on March 29th may be an in- dication of the approaching doom of Tumas and Cardinal Key dominated elections. P o L I T I C s Election day finds groups gathered about campus polls discussing the comparative merits of candidates. 205 Dick Garner and Johnny Howell, powers be- hind the sophomore throne, at the scene of some of their most effective campaigning. Prom King candidate Bill Pfeif discusses elec- tion rules with Cardinal Board contenders Dorothy Boettiger and Betty Blankenship while Mac Andreson listens in. ' 38 POLITICAL King Bill McCoy, with Queen Adeline Olson, ignored the usual boycott rumors — made the 1939 Prom the most successful in years. Howie Weiss discusses a proposed campaign speech with campaign manager Bob Shaw, who ponders its publicity release possibilities. 206 Gordon Dupee makes no attempt to conceal his regard for political red-tape. Typical pre-election huddle was this one, com- posed of " Speed " Holman, Wes Osterberg, and Pete Pappas. REVIEW ' 39 Professing only a nostalgic interest in politics, Union Board prexy Ed Fleming promoted the gag-of-the-year, the theft of a complete issue of the Cardinal. Snow-Ball leaders were Ag School politician Jack Reynolds, and Florence Schroeder. 207 INTERESTING Refusing to accept blindness as an insurmountable handicap, EVELYN SMITH, accompanied always by her " seeing eye " Skipper, is a familiar sight on the campus. Her heroic courage and determination have added still another sidelight to the meaning of the words " a college education " . Sun-worshipper JACOBUS MOR- AIS, familiarly known as " Koos " , has for two years amazed his colleagues in the geology department by his prefer- ence for shorts over trousers, and by his fascinating stories of his home in South Africa. The proverbial Pacific Paradise, the beach at Waikiki, with its normal year-round temperature range from 70 to 80 degrees, is merely " home " to EVELYN AND KEN- NETHjHO. Before coming to Wisconsin, from where their father graduated in 1912, Kenneth worked with the Hawaiian Equal Rights Commission, which is preparing Hawaii for statehood. His favorite sport is football, played barefooted. Evelyn found " escape " from the monoto- nously perfect climate in a round-the-world cruise. The title of tallest student goes with- out question to DON TIMMERMAN who towers six feet ten inches. Not the least bit supercilious despite years of looking down on fellow students, Don ' s most trivial worry is of ever having to dance with a girl taller than himself. STUDENTS Probably one of the smallest of Amazons, and certainly one of the loveliest, VENA NEUBAUER is Wisconsin ' s only licensed woman guide. Her summers are spent poling river boats ' way up in what is referred to — sometimes ineptly — as " God ' s country " . Graduate of Tsing Hua University in Peiping and member of China ' s Na- tional Economics Council, CHING- YUEN HSIANG is a research assistant in agricultural economics. Mrs. Hsiang, nee PEARL TEH-WEI TIU, was active in war refugee work, and has spoken for the Chinese cause in Canada as well as fifty-eight cities in the United States. First successful combatant of a disease reported only six times in medical history, though unsuccessful in recalling its name, ROMAN CHOJNACKI plans to conquer the rigors of the law school " if it takes him twenty years. " Temporarily blinded, three readers keep him up-to-date in his classwork. The only girl to enter the civil en- gineering school in several years, BETTY FINN must submit to the rigors of sur- veying, as does every C. E. student. This summer she plans to invade that male sanction, the civil engineering camp at Devil ' s Lake. Typifying the college esthete, CHET PORTERFIELD was the announcer for the radio broadcast of classes in music appreciation, and arranged the Union concert series which presented world-re- nowned musicians and vocalists. Automatically succeeding as Student Board president on the resignation of Ed Fleming, STAN NESTINGEN, faced with the problem of organizing a brand new student government has carried on the duties of the office in highly commendable fashion. THEY RUN 2IO The personification of many a cartoonist ' s concept of a college boy, loquacious FRED BAXTER served as Interfraternity Board president. In addition, he has repeatedly proved himself a factor to be contended with in all campus politics. THINGS Between working at the University Club and maintaining a high scholastic average " SPEED " HOLMAN found time to bring order to the chaotic independent ranks un- der his H. P. C. presidency. Unsuccessful in the senior class presidency race, he learned to his sorrow that athletic prowess is an essential qualification for a campus executive post. 211 Considered a " has been " after directing " 770 Club " through its first financially successful year, JACK ZIMMERMAN confused campus dopesters by his fruitful quest of the Student Board presidency for next year. One of the most active of senior cabinet members, TED RIEFF edited the House Presidents ' Council Bulletin which has pro- vided an important contact among all organized student houses. 212 Napoleonic in stature and in dynamic enthusiasm, ROGER LE GRAND piloted the Daily Cardinal through one of its most hectic and yet most successful years, hence his exhaustion in one of his journalism courses. Sincere in his effort to make Octupus good clean fun, Editor MYRON GORDON found to his dismay that his most talked-of issue was the one containing the now famed Villa ad — innocently written, but with subtle implications. " To the Daily Cardinal, ANDY ANDER- SON and MAC GESTLAND gave life- blood in their column, the Troubleshooter. Beyond sustained eye-opening output, they added a smoothness all their own, an in- sight often remarkable " . . . Bob Shaw. 213 ' L.A The 1889 Team W L 1889 2 1890 1 3 1891 3 1 1892 5 2 1893 4 1 1894.. 4 1 1895 5 2 1896 6 1 1897 9 1 1898 9 1 1899 9 2 1900 8 1 1901 9 1902 6 3 1903 -. 6 3 1904 5 3 1905 7 3 1906 5 1907 3 1 1908 5 1 1909 3 1 T W L 2 1924 2 3 1 1925 6 1 1926 5 2 1 1927 4 4 T 3 1 1 T W L 1910 1 2 1911 6 1 1912 7 1913 3 3 ' • FOOTBALL ' S Q 1914 ...4 1 1915 4 3 Q 1916 4 2 1 1917 4 2 Q 1918 3 3 Q 1919 5 2 Q 1920. ....6 1 1 1921.. 5 1 1922 4 2 1 1923 3 3 2 1928 6 1 1929 3 5 1 1930 6 2 1 1931 5 3 1932 6 1 Q 1933 2 5 Q 1934 4 4 1935 1 7 1 1936 2 6 1937 4 3 1 1938 5 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 214 The 1938 homecoming game against In- diana saw Wisconsin celebrate its Golden Jubilee of intercollegiate football. The bi- centennial theme dominated all decorations and campus activities of the week-end. The Golden Jubilee Pageant which depicted Wis- consin football during the " Gay Nineties " was presented between halves. Everyone en- joyed the pell-mell scramble between the out- moded teams. Women rooters were appro- priately dressed in hoop skirts and bustles while the men sauntered about in swallow tail coats, striped trousers, and top hats. The satirical game clearly demonstrated the great progress football has made during its fifty years of existence at Wisconsin. Golden Jubilee Pageant GOLDEN JUBILEE The 1939 Team 215 UP WITH Heading the list of new buildings on the University campus is the new theatrical wing of the Memorial Union which will be opened to the students in the near future. It is to be the most modern and most completely equipped college theatre in the country. The new addition will also provide more space for the expanding student activities and the inclusion of several new bowling alleys will round out the re- creational facilities of the Union. Upon completion of the third wing, the original plans of the Memorial Union building will be culminated. 216 THE NEW The building program of the University is a highly varied one, ranging from classrooms to the stadium. A series of five new men ' s dormitories are now nearing completion along the lake beyond the present dorms, and a new women ' s dormitory is under construction on the slopes of Observatory Hill. A modern library is being annexed to the Law Building. Additions to the Chemistry Building and Bio-Chemistry Building are well under way, and an enlargement of Camp Randall Stadium will be ready for the fall crowds. 217 ORIENTATION WEEK Botto.n Row: Stroebel, O ' Connell, Friedman, Altfeld. Second Row: Torkelson, Pappas, Dexter, Upham, Knauss. Third Row: Houfek, Jones, Day, Deuster. Fourth Row: Nelson, Reynolds, Resop, Gelfaud. Marian Jane O ' Connell, William Friedman, General Chair- men. Committee Chairmen: Helen Stroebel, Dorothy Altfeld, Edith Torkelson, Peter Pappas, Flora Dexter, William Upham, Dorothy Knauss, L. Ben Houfek, Elizabeth Jones, Mary Grace Day, James Deuster, Donald Nelson, Jack Reynolds, Paul Resop, Daniel Gelfaud, Gail Brodhead, Alicia Hume, Margaret Muth, Bud Thompson, Charles Mullins, Herbert Silverman, John McVay, Walter VoUrath, Herman Birr. University life begins with Orientation week in the fall. For the freshman it is an inspiring preview of his college career, pro- viding guidance and supervision from both faculty and upper classmen. Freshman convocation, placement examinations, advLsory counciling, social events — all constitute the week ' s activities. In addition, the project this year contemplated more than just a week-long program. A follow-up program was in- augurated, designed to continue the freshman ' s guidance throughout the year by constant student contact with upperclass Orientation Committee members. 218 PARENTS ' WEEK-END k ' «;-. Hickey Kuechenmeister iV. Parents ' Week-end is the time set aside each year when the University plays host to the parents and families of the students. The program includes a touch of everything from a lecture on the Hill to a banquet in the Memorial Union. Senior Swingout, a ROTC parade, a Horse Show, athletic events, crew races, a banquet, the Interfraternity Sing, a free bus trip around the campus and a boat ride on Lake Mendota all had their place on the 1938 Parents ' Week-end Program. GENERAL CHAIRMEN Betty Blankenship PROMOTION COMMIllEE Kay Kuechenmeister Frank Born Chairman: Roger S. LeGrand I.arry Hickey Elizabeth Ebbott Richard Guiterman FINANCE COMMITTEE Ed Dorsan Margaret MuUer Danton Lake Ruth Schroeder Co-chairmen: Herman Siberman Douglas Barrett Bob Ela Woodrow Tupper Vivian Marsh BULLETIN COMMII lEE PROGRAM COMMITTEE Chairman: Robert W. Sampson Mike Peisch Bob Monk Paul Mangold Gordon Day Co-chairmen: Alberta Arnold Joe Berry Robert Taylor Larry Wolfe Ruth TensfelJt Eleanor Robinson Polly Coles Marion Ehrlinger Ruth Thompson Bob Howell BANQUET COMMIITEE Marita Yahr Bruce Douglas Chairman: Edith Torkelson Eunice Biggar Peg Pelton Gladys Dite Austin Thompson Louise Emery Jeanne Henkel EXHIBITS AND TOURS COMMITTEE Bill Higgins Margaret Winger Art Bridge Virginia Hare Co-chairmen: Jack Clifford James Pfiffner Dolly Simonsen Ged Kuehmsted Jack Heuser Ernest Lutze Jesse Ann Baird Bud Resop Dorothy Ann Williams Marjorie Frost Kay Boundy Howie Weiss Emmagene Madden 219 DADS ' DAY Douglas Coyle L. Ben Houfek The customary university tradition of honoring the Fathers of the students was followed in 1938 on the week-end of the Pitt-Wisconsin game. A crowd of 8000 assembled at the pre-game pep rally to welcome the Fathers and send the team off for the following day ' s game — the 53 Fathers and represent atives of the grid squad received the applause of a capacity crowd between the halves. The activities were concluded after the game at the Memorial Union by an informal get-together of the Dads and the coaching staff with food, drink, and good old Wis- consin songs. Arthur Nielsen Robert Ela 220 Francis Peisch ATHLETICS STACCATO SIGNALS IN THE CRISP COLD AIR ... A POWERFUL RUSH ACROSS THE CHALK MARKS . . . THE CROWD UNITES TO CHEER ITSELF HOARSE FOR ANOTHER BADGER SCORE . . . GRUELING EXERCISE . . TEAMWORK . . FAIR PLAY . . JUBILANT VICTORY OR DISAPPOINTING DEFEAT IT ' S " ON WISCONSIN. " PAUL EVERETT BIETILA |AUL BIETILA rode his skis for the last time on February 5, 1939. In a practice jump that morning at the American National Ski Meet in Minnea- polis, he established a record for the day. Later he soared off the scaffold on his last flight, then crashed into an iron restraining pole at the edge of the runway. For three long weeks after the accident Paul Bietila fought hard to live. On Sunday, February 26, he died. Paul Bietila, a native of Ishpeming, Michigan, was the fourth son in a family of seven, nearing his twenty- first birthday. In the school of Physical Education, he was respected as a clear, logical thinker and keen scholar, but like his Finnish ancestors, he was first of all an out door man. He loved the snow and the winter and the cold. He loved best of all to ski. His devotion to skiing subordinated every other interest to the mastery of his love. He had to be a champion ! He represented Wisconsin at the International Intercollegiate Ski Meet at Brattleboro, Vermont in 1 938, and won first place. He held nine individual hill records. He was the best ski jumper in America at the time of his death. A sincere gentleman, Paul Bietila was an honor to his University. And so to the memory of Paul Bietila, champion, scholar, and gentleman, the 1939 BADGER dedicates its sports section. •Hb . m V W F AE L The coach, HARRY STUHLDREHER, talks to his dictaphone during the game, talks to his boys with the aid of his dictaphone after the game. One of Knute Rockne ' s famous " four horse- men " and now Wisconsin ' s " little gen- eral " , coach Harry in his third year came within one game of making the Badgers Big Ten champs . . : » HARRy STUHLDREHER FOOTBALL 1938 HE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN aiVISCON OF INrEOCaLLEOIATC ATHLETIC Decerber 14, 193P Sports Editor 1939 Badger Dear Mr. Editor: Looking backward over e season of 1938, many and varied ' ■ ■ ' " ■ otal is a the fine creditable. impressions crowd into the ricture but the sum +■ pleasant one, for I think the record compiled by group of boys who were the 1938 squad is wholly creaitaoie In advancing to the point where they entered their final game of the year with a chance for the Conference Champion ship, I believe they accomplished more than they or their loyal supporters had a richt to expect. Summarizing the impressions which remain to make the memo ry of 193P a pleasine picture, first and forerost was, and is, the sa+isfacticn of v;orking v;ith such a fine frroup of boys. Whatever t is teair accomplished was the result o ' the splen- did spirit of the entire eroup — as ■ ' " ine a lot of college men as any coach could ask. It was a squad v hich was always trying to the limit of its abilities -- and more. Then too, we all -- players and coaches — deeply appreci- ated the loyal and unsv. ' erving support we received at all times from +he student body, the faculty, the alumni and the citizens of Kadison and iVisconsin generally. It would have been fine to win all of our eames, but it just was not in the cards we held. Give our fine opponents full credit and there is still enough left for this splendid Badger squad of 1938. i e shall miss the boys who finished their ccm.petition tVis fall -- Howie V eiss, Vince Gavre, Roy Bellin, Lvnn Kcvland, " Blackie " O ' Brien, Gene Brodha en, Bob Weigandt , " Bill Davles, Ken Bellile, Bill Garrett, Karl Schuelke, Vince Cibik -ind Abe Soref -- but their fine play, their courage, deterri nation and unselfish devotion to team interests v;ill be nn inspiration tc the players who will take their places next year and in other years to come. Sincerely yours, P ' arry Stuhldreher K3:L Director cf .ithletlcs and Football Coach The co-captain, Howie Weiss, most valuable in Big Ten football for 1938. Schmitz tosses it , Weigandt snags it. Murray centers it . 1 Eckl and Wegner bear down — Wisconsin 27 Marquette The 1938 Badger football team started its third season under Coach Harry with a bang. A supposedly strong Mar- quette team came down to Camp Randall and went back to Milwaukee on the tail end of a 27-0 score; and the Cardinals had won the State football championship for the second consecutive year. The Badgers were in excellent condition and played like a typical Notre Dame team: wait for the breaks and cash in on them. They also showed that they were potentially a dangerous team. Three of the four touchdowns came directly after ac- cepting presented opportunities although the alertness of the Badgers must be credited with these turns of fortune. The Hilltoppers didn ' t threaten once during the entire game and had it not been for the fact that every Wis- consin man saw action, the score may well have been twice as much in the Badgers ' favor. 228 Dellin wincrs one . . . Weiss receives . . . ' l- ' t- • ' , I ' - ' t- . — ; --f- ' J - : 1, I,, .; ' f; ' t- T-. ' ., ' , , . ' J Paskvan continues the Iowa rout- Wisconsin 31 Iowa 13 The second game of the season was the first conference game for the Badgers and they journeyed down to Iowa City where they acted the party of the second part in the Hawkeyes homecoming. Every available Wisconsin man saw action. The first score was made in exactly seven plays on a march that began on the Badgers ' own 29 yard line. The second half really provided the fireworks when the Cardinals scored three touchdowns in four and one-half minutes. On the first play from the line of scrimmage, Bill Schmitz rounded Iowa ' s left end, cut back to the center and went 67 yards for a score. Three plays later Schmitz intercepted an Iowa pass at mid-field, and again went all the way. The Badgers kicked off, and Howie Weiss threw a vicious tackle into the ball carrier who fumbled into Vince Gavre ' s arms. Gavre went some forty yards to mark up the third touchdown. Brodhagen smacks Weiss. 229 The Panthers hit; even Weiss falls! Wisconsin 6 Pittsburgh 26 The Pitt Panthers came to town and rolled up a 26-6 victory. The Badgers made 1 6 first downs to the Panthers ' 10 and were in scoring territory often, but on every occasion Pittsburgh would get itself out of trouble by remarkable defensive play. Four of Wisconsin ' s passes were intercepted at crucial times, and on one the Panthers scored a touchdown. Chickerneo, Pitt halfback, went 72 yards off a punt formation, to score on the longest run of the day. The Badgers, however, never let up, and late in the final period, led by Karl Schuelke, reserve fullback, marched up the field into scoring territory. Stopped momentarily, and with only ten seconds to go, Johnny Tennant tosses a beautiful pass to Gordy Gile for the only Badger score. Wisconsin 7 Purdue 13 The Pittsburgh defeat was a costly one for the Cardinals as Jack Murray, center, and Bill Schmitz, halfback, were hurt. For the first thirty minutes of the game at Lafayette it looked like the Badgers were going to break a long-standing jinx. The Boilermakers gained only four yards in the first half, and the Badgers led by one touchdown. Then the ceiling fell in. Purdue came back and in a short time after the opening of the second half had tied the score with a will o ' the wisp named Bylene leading the attack. The Badgers fought back but couldn ' t match the savage play of the Boilermakers in the second half, and in the fourth quarter Bylene raced over his own left tackle for 72 yards and the winning touchdown. Eckl, Junior tackle; Hovland, Senior guard; O ' Brien, Senior guard 230 Bellin for two — , then rest ! Wisconsin 6 Indiana The Badgers returned to Madison for their next game which was homecoming with Indiana as the guest. Those who thought that the Cardinals were going to have an easy time of it spent some of the longest seconds of their lives as in the closing minutes of the game the Hoosiers put on a rally. However, it fell short and Wisconsin won by a close 6-0 count. The first quarter was slow with neither team able to gain much ground. Howie Weiss entered the game in the second quarter and sparked the attack for the lone touch- down. The feature of the attack was a 37 yard run by Howie, the like of which is seldom seen. With a little luck he would have gone all the way. Bellin then carried the ball down to the two yard line from the 13, and Vince Gavre crossed up the defense by faking a line buck to Weiss, then running around end himself to score. Doyle, Junior center Davies, Senior guard Moeller, Junior end Brodhagen, Senior tackle 231 Gavre, Co-Captain Senior quarterback Schuelke, Senior fullback Gage, Soph, quarterback Wisconsin 20 Northwestern 13 Next on the schedule was a trip down to the lair of the Northwestern Wildcats who were riding high after defeating the Minnesota Gophers. The Badgers surprised everyone but themselves by giving their coach what he terms " the greatest victory I have had since I have been coaching. " Most of the credit for the Badgers ' victory must go to the team ' s two lines. The first half was scoreless but outside of the first few minutes the Badgers had all the best of the play. A short time before the end of the second quarter Roy Bellin caught a pass for what looked like a sure fire score, but which was ruled dead on the one foot line. In all, five touchdowns were scored in the final two periods. Wisconsin scored first in exactly five plays from their own 39. Howie Weiss went over after going 41 yards through the entire Northwestern team. A short time later Tony Gradisnik tossed a 30 yard pass to Bellin in the end zone. The Wildcats roared back and tallied once before the Badgers went into action again to finish up with Schmitz tossing another pass to Bellin for the third score. u Wisconsin 14 UCLA 7 On November 12 Wisconsin made its first appearance on the West Coast and despite the warm welcome tendered them, defeated the U. C. L. A. Bruins 14-7. Fierce tackling and blocking, alertness in following the ball, ability to cash in on opportunities spelled victory for the Badgers. Fumbles were numerous in the first quarter and it wasn ' t until the second period that Wis- consin really started to move. Jack Murray intercepted a pass on the Bruins ' 29; Schmitz carried it to the seven on a fake reverse and Howie Weiss literally blasted over on the next play for the score. Lynn Hovland kicked the extra point. The second marker was made in the third quarter after the Badgers got possession of the ball on the Bruin 36 yard line. Schmitz shot a pass to Gile who was downed on the 24. Gavre, on a fake line buck, went all the way to the one yard line, and York shot over on the next play. Hovland converted again. Ken Washington, the great negro back, sparked the Bruins to their only score. Abrupt halt; Minnesota way! w Paskvan, iP B Soph, fullback Garrott, Senior tackle fcCj Gradisnik, p ' Junior halfback ' « Wisconsin Minnesota 20 The final game of the season brought to- gether two of the best teams in the conference at Camp Randall. The Minnesota Gophers were battling the Badgers for the Big Ten title. The Badgers were given an even chance to beat Minnesota and win the title for the first time in 26 years, but the fans failed to reckon with the mighty men from the north. It was the bad luck of the Badgers to catch the Gophers on one of their best days. The thundering herd came out the North to rip, snort, and tear apart the Badgers and win an undisputed tide by a 20-0 score. Champions they were, all of them, and they proved it by smashing out one of the most complete vic- tories ever attained. The Badgers tried hard, but just couldn ' t chck. The fierce drive of the Minnesota line, the explosive plunges of Buhler and Christianson, and the fleet running of Moore, Franck, and Paffrath was too much, and the Badgers simply couldn ' t get going. Only the fine de- fensive work of Gavre, the punting of Bellin, and the all around play of Howie Weiss kept the champions from running up a bigger score. Schmitz fails around end ! Wisconsin ' s All- American Although the 1938 Wisconsin football team didn ' t win the conference championship it did include one of the greatest football players ever to wear a Cardinal jersey, Howie Weiss. A powerful fullback, selected as most valuable player by his teammates for the second con- secutive year, Howie was rated by Coach Harry Stuhldreher as the best fullback he has ever seen. His choice as most valuable player by his teammates was justified when he was honored by mid-western sports writers and coaches as the most valuable player in conference foot- ball for 1938, the first Wisconsin player to win the award since its inception in 1924! In addition to these honors won in the Big Ten, Howie was placed at fullback on all mid-western honor teams; on the NEA service first string ail-American team. He represented the east in the annual East-West shrine game at San Francisco, played all but ten minutes of the game, was picked by ex- perts who saw the game as one of the two most outstanding men on the field. : .i., «..,r..: ii Wisconsin ' s traditionally strong cross country squad lived up to past performances during the 1938 season, going through an undefeated dual meet schedule. In the Big Ten Conference meet held at the close of the season at La Fayette, Ind., the Badgers finished second. Milwaukee ' s YMCA runners were first on the win list. This annual opening meet went our way with a 15-40 final score, as Mehl, Towle, Farin, and Buxton locked hands to finish in a first place deadlock. Wheaton College, the next warm-up foe, took a trimming by the same 1 5-40 count. Mehl, running easily at the finish, was a safe winner, while four more Badgers tied for second place honors. The following Saturday, October 23, saw the opening Wisconsin victory on a foreign course, and over a Big Ten opponent. The 24-33 win over Purdue was registered even with a Boilermaker, Art Bodeau, taking first. Wally Mehl and Ed Buxton beat the next Purdue man for follow-up honors to insure the victory. Ohio State came to Madison on Homecoming Saturday, and Coach Jones ' boys again were victorious. Mehl turned in the best show of the day when he tied Whittaker of the Staters for first honors in a last minute stretch drive. The squad went down to Chicago, 111., November 5 for the Midwest Run over the Loyola U. course. It was a complete Wisconsin day of triumph, as the Cardinal clad harriers again romped to victory. Illinois was next on the schedule, and here the Badgers scored a 19-36 win to close the dual schedule undefeated. Mehl again took the individual honors, followed closely by Bill Farin. Unfortunate, was harrier Captain John Senft, who pulled a tendon in his leg during the first week of practice. His injury not only deprived him of a major letter in his most promising season, but also denied Coach Jones his most seasoned and valuable runner. Major letters were awarded to: Walter Mehl, Edward Buxton, William Farin, Brad Towle, Howard Knox, Tom Corrigan, and manager Richard Cooper. Coach Jones, Mehl, Captain Senft, Farin, Corrigan, Cooper, Bux- ton, Towle, Knox. 234 W I BASKETBALL Individual Scoring Records Dupee 98 A. Smith 90 Bell 59 Rundell 32 Weigandt 31 England 15 Anderson 12 Schwartz 12 Co-captain, senior, Dave Dupee, team high scorer. Big Ten Final Standings W. L. PCT. Ohio State 10 2 .833 Indiana 9 3 .750 Illinois 8 4 .667 Minnesota 7 5 . 583 Purdue 6 6 .500 Northwestern. » 5 7 .416 WISCONSIN 4 8 .333 Michigan 4 8 .333 iChicago 4 8 .333 Iowa 3 9 .250 Head coach, and former Badger All-American play- er, Harold E. " Bud " Foster . . . lack of material made his fifth year as Wisconsin ' s leader rather unsuccessful. 236 Bottom Row: Weigandt, Smith, Bell, Dupee, Rundell. Second Row: Coach Foster, Scott, Englund, Timmerman, Anderson, Schwartz, Coach Wagner. Third Row: Manager Pipkorn, Nelson, Kleist, Halbman, Strain, Gallagher, Trainer Bakke. Wisconsin 41 Beloit 26 Coach Foster used almost his entire squad, so little could be deduced as to the potentialities of the coming year. The Beloit team did not furnish the promised competition, so Badger fans were still in doubt as how tough their ball club would be. Wisconsin 27 Marquette 26 This was a close one but the Badgers turned j in probably their best defensive game of the year and sent Bill Chandler ' s men back to Milwaukee suffering their first defeat. It was " Handy Andy " Smith who led the Badger scorers, with five field goals and three free throws. This game gave the team and Wisconsin fans the added trust in each other which was needed. Wisconsin 45 Notre Dame 39 Again led by Andy Smith, who dumped in 8 buckets, the Badgers completely upset the dope in defeating the Irish. It was the only contest of the year in which Coach Foster ' s five was able to outrun its opponents. Wisconsin 27 Marquette 46 Then came the night of disaster . . . The Badger five journeyed to Milwaukee to meet the Hilltoppers in the Auditorium. Everything was set but the Badgers, and Marquette got sweet revenge. At no time did the Wisconsin five seriously challenge. It was the team ' s first setback of the year. Andy Smith stretches for a rebound! Andy Smith, John Gallagher, Byron Eell, Bob Wei- gandt. Wisconsin 21 Butler 24 Although always threatening, the Cardinal five could never run up enough points in a row to head the Indianapolis team. Dupee and Bell were most consistent in hitting the basket, and they lead the Badger attack with the unimpressive total of six and five points respectfully. Wisconsin 27 Xavier 26 Despite the fact that they only scored ten points in the second half, the Badgers entered the win column once more. Davis and Rundell played fine ball in the backcourt, and were the only ones able to keep any fight in the team. This ended the pre-Christmas contests. Wisconsin 34 Detroit 27 The Badgers slipped out of their scoring rut, and, temporarily, it began to look like maybe the vacation workouts were worth while. Smith, with 12 points, continued to be the only Badger who could be called a real scoring threat. Wisconsin 28 Iowa 24 With Dave Dupee leading the way by scoring a third of the points the Badgers hit top place in the conference for two days by handing Coach Williams ' five a defeat. The weakness in the scoring ability of the Badger backcourt was becoming more and more apparent. Wisconsin 18 Chicago 28 This contest saw Badger stock hit rock bottom for the season. The Maroons were figured to be one of the weakest teams in the conference, and the dope was that the Badgers should finish on top for the evening. However, the dopesters didn ' t figure on Chicago ' s unique zone defense. Neither did the Badgers. Wisconsin 19 Indiana 43 Coach Branch McCracken ' s men, embarking on a season that was to be highly successful, outran and outshot anything that Coach Foster could insert, so the Badger conference rating now stood at one vic- tory and two defeats. The loss of Ernie Davis who left the team for the balance of the year was keenly felt. Wisconsin 42 Michigan 39 This was the contest that gave Coach Foster ' s men the title of V e " unpredictables. " Michigan had a very impressive pre-conference record, and after the terrific beating at the hands of the Hoosiers, the Badgers were supposed to be down and out. How- ever, Bob Schwartz sparked the team to a surprise victory. Wisconsin 34 Illinois 37 Dave Dupee took off on a scoring spree that netted him fifteen points, but the rest of the Badgers couldn ' t keep up with him. The Illini held the lead all the way, although the Badgers kept fighting until the final gun. 238 Wisconsin 39 Michigan State 37 Despite the fact that semester examinations had cost the services of John Rundell until the February con writeoffs, Badger hopes rose a little with this contest. It was obvious, however, that the loss of Rundell was going to be costly because the one guard post caused trouble all evening. Wisconsin 31 Purdue 39 The Badgers played one of their best games of the year, but it just wasn ' t good enough. The Boilermaker forwards did a fine job of rushing our guards, and time after time bad passes resulted. Andy Smith re- gained his shooting eye, but to no avail. Wisconsin 27 Northwestern 37 Dupee and Smith scored 20 of the Badger points between them, but couldn ' t get anyone to help them. The bigger Northwestern five was a little too tough a nut to crack. Melchoir, who usually was quite a quiet fellow, was the outstanding factor in handing the Badgers their third straight conference loss. Wisconsin 32 Purdue 30 Purdue was in the midst of a comeback campaign that looked like it was going to carry them to another championship. They had beaten us 12 days before, and were rapidly climbing to first place. Wisconsin upset the Boilermakers, and Smith ' s 1 1 points topped the Badger scoring for the evening. Wisconsin 32 Minnesota 34 The Badger five journeyed to Minnesota with a new lease on life, but somehow things fell just a little short of expectations. " By " Bell tossed in 9 points for one of his better scoring efforts of the season to add to Dupee ' s total of 12. Wisconsin 38 Ohio State 46 Wisconsin had an idea they could beat the Buck- eyes. Until Bob Weigandt left the game on four fouls early in the second half, it looked as if they might do so. Then, All Conference Jimmy Hull who led Big Ten scorers, started. He couldn ' t miss, and when the evening was over, he had totaled 27 points. Wisconsin 35 Minnesota 25 At this point the Badgers turned in their best game of the year to gain revenge over the Gopher five. Dupee got 1 6 markers to lead the Badgers offensively. But it was Byron Bell, playing his last game before Wisconsin fans, who really led the team. Everytime there was a shot either at the Badger or Gopher basket, it was almost an even bet that Bell would get the rebound. Wisconsin 33 Chicago 39 The Cardinal five thought that they could run their total of conference victories to five in this game, but they forgot about the Chicago defense again. By the time the Badgers got going, the time was too short and the second half rally fell short of victory. Gene Englund, John Rundell, Walter Anderson, Bob Schwartz. NATIONAL Individual Records W L D Art Walsh 4 3 Jim Walsh 4 2 Gene Rankin 5 1 1 Omar Crocker 8 Woody Swancutt 5 2 1 Ray Kramer 2 2 Truman Torgerson 4 2 Nick Lee 6 1 Charles Martinec 2 1 1 Henry Strand 2 1 2 Bill Marquardt 2 Bob Sachtschale 1 Team Record Wisconsin 6 2 Loyola yi. Wisconsin dyi West Virginia IK Wisconsin 5 Penn State 2yi Wisconsin 6 Miami 2 Wisconsin 1 Yi Villanova yi Wisconsin dyi Louisiana State. . . Ayi Wisconsin 5 Washington State . 3 Wisconsin 6 San Jose 2 The TEAM Bollom Row: Swancutt, Crocker, co-captain J. Walsh, Strand, Martinec, co-captain A. Walsh. Second Row: Coach John Walsh, Roth, Torgerson, Lee, Marquardt, Kramer, Asst. Coach Woodward. Third Row: Senior Mgr. Bodenhagen, Pas, Hogan, Schiro, Karner, Rankin, Sachtschale. 240 CHAMPIONS The COACH Coach JOHNNY WALSH, led the 1939 Badger Boxing team to its second consecutive National Championship, led four of his best battlers to individual N. C. A. A. championships. Reelected president of the National Boxing Coaches Association, Johnny is much respected by his opponents, much endeared by his pupils. The CO-CAPTAINS Co-captains, twins, ART and JIM WALSH protected Badger glory in the two lightest weight divisions. Four year veterans, not related to their coach, the brothers Walsh consistently fought superior fights, proved to skeptics by their actions out of the ring that Wisconsin boxers are gentlemen. 241 Martinec, Rankin Crocker, Swancutt 127 pounder, lanky, CHARLES MARTINEC . . . Proved as a freshman that he was a superior boxer when he bested Jim Walsh in the all-university tournament . . . Fought well in all his appearances. 135 pounder, all-university champion, GENE RANKIN . . . Was undefeated his first year as a regular . . . Stalked his opponents like a panther, fought like a Badger when the going got tough. 145 pounder, best puncher on the team, OMAR CROCKER ... His record of 18 consecutive victories gives him rank one among all collegiate fighters . . . " Mean Man " to his opponents, his col- leagues honored him by electing him captain for the 1940 season. 155 pounder, keen boxer, WOODY SWANCUTT ... He lost to Billy Roth in the all-university finals, got his chance when Roth was de- clared ineligible . . . Prematurely gray, fast as the Zephyr, he defeated the nation ' s best to become N.C.A.A. champion. 165 pounder, all-university champion, RAY KRAMER ... Has never been defeated by the same marl twice ... A superb boxer, his first year of varsity fighting saw him reach the semi-finals of the N.C.A.A. tourna- 165 pounder, ' hammerin ' HENRY STRAND . . . Has the most potent single punch in college boxing — his right cross . . . Pinch hit for Torgy in the 175 pound class against West Virginia, flat- tened his man in less than a round. 175 pounder, handsome blond TRUMAN TORGERSON . . . fought with the heart of his Viking forefathers ... A senior, undefeated for two years, Torgy climaxed his career by winning the national light-heavy weight crown. Heavyweight, finalist in the N.C.A.A. tourna- ment, NICK LEE was by far the best man at his weight of the 1939 collegiate crop . . . Fast, clever, a hard puncher, he will have two more years of competition. Kramer, Strand Torgerson, Lee 242 Left to Right: Sewele Whitney, Ted Kara, Gene Rankin, Omir Crocker, Woody Swancutt, Fred Slant, Truman Torgerson, Rene Trochesset NCAA CHAMPIONS 120 POUNDS From Loyola of the South, NCAA finalist in 1938, undefeated in dual competition for two years, champion SEWELE WHITNEY . . . Barely defeated Wisconsin ' s Art Walsh in the semifinals, pounded Louisiana ' s Al Michael in the finals. 127 POUNDS From the University of Idaho, captain ot the 1936 Olympic boxing team, champion TED KARA . . . Defeated Carl Eckstrom, North Dakota ' s 1937 NCAA champion in the finals, who in turn had the day before eliminated Wisconsin ' s co-captain, Jim Walsh. 135 POUNDS From WISCONSIN, champion GENE RANKIN . . . Defeated Centenary ' s Richard Bond in his afternoon first fight; came back to defeat the two year NCAA champion from Maryland, Ben Alperstein, that night; bested Duke ' s undefeated Dan Falco in the semis; outpointed Mississippi ' s representative — a former Chicago Golden Glove champion — Henry Davis in the finals. 145 POUNDS From WISCONSIN, champion OMAR CROCKER . . . Knocked out all his opponents in this order; Sam Zingale from Idaho, Lousiana State ' s Lawrence Harmon, and in the finals. Temple ' s undefeated Anthony Guida . . . Was far and away the best showman in the tournament. 155 POUNDS From WISCONSIN, champion WOODY SWANCUTT ... Met his first stiff competition in the semifinals when he decisioned Mississippi ' s 1938 NCAA champion Steve Wilkerson . . . Evened an old score with Heston Daniels from Louisiana State in the finals. 165 POUNDS From Catholic University, undefeated for the season, champion FRED STANT . . . Out punched Wisconsin ' s Ray Kramer in the semis, TKOed the 1937 NC. ' A champion from Washington State, Ed. McKinnon, in the finals. 175 POUNDS From WISCONSIN, champion TRUMAN TORGERSON . . . Undefeated in two years, Torgy breezed into the finals with deci- sions over Don Rossi from Michigan State, Al Passic from Idaho . . . The finals saw him punch more and harder than ever before to defeat previously unbeaten Americo Wojciesjas, Syracuse mauler. HEAVYWEIGHT From Louisiana State, best Sout heastern Conference heavyweight in 1939, champion RENE TROCHESSET . . . Was knocked out by Wisconsin ' s Nick Lee the week before the NCA. meet, came back in the finals to show Nick he had learned his lesson and scored the biggest upset in the tournament. 243 INDOOR Bottom Row: Buxton, Fowle, Brandt, Padway, Mehl, Malisch, Best, Farin. Second Row: Coach Jones, Schoenike, Darling, Moeller, Timmerman, Petrie, Cooper, Brzeszkiewicz, Ass ' t. Coach Sundt. Third Row: Althiemer, Smith, Day, Harrer, Haberman, Bfllon, Soutar, Kommers, Kauffman. Big Ten Indoor Meet Standings Michigan 41 J Chicago WISCONSIN 2A}4 Northwestern. . Indiana 20 Iowa Ohio State 18 Illinois Purdue 11 Minnesota 9 7 6 3 Season Record Wisconsin 45} Marquette 40% Wisconsin 50 3 Iowa 30% Wisconsin 52 Chicago 31 Purdue 23 Wisconsin 63 Minnesota 23 244 -TRACK The indoor track season was another one of success for the Badger track men. The Wisconsin team, which is always strong, won four meets from the best schools in the middle west; placed second in the conference meet. The Cardinal successfully defended its great eight-year record of having never been defeated in dual meet competition. Marquette came to Madison with the best chance in years to trip the Badgers, but Jones foxed the Hill toppers and Wisconsin won a close meet 45 to 40 . Riley Best beat Ed Burke in the high jump in the final event to cinch the vic- tory for the Badgers. Then came the first road trip, and a full squad traveled to Iowa to renew an annual feud with the Hawkeyes. The Badgers ran the lowans into the track and won 50 to 30 . In a triangular meet with Chicago and Purdue at Chicago, Wisconsin showed its all-around strength and won easily by 20 points. Minnesota couldn ' t win a first on the field house track against the Badgers, and lost 63 to 23. The Big Ten indoor track meet was dominated by a fine Michigan team which ran up 41 yi points. Wis- consin took second place with a total of 24 , beating out Ohio State and Indiana, failing to match the bal- ance and the individual brilliance of the Wolverines. Coach Tom Jones started the 1939 season with several stars of last year ' s great team. Milt Padway reached his peak in the Big Ten indoor track meet when he took first place in the pole vault with a record effort of 14 feet 1 Y , inches. Padway ' s next great performance was two victories in one day; a first at Iowa in the afternoon, followed by a first in the Illinois relays that night. Captain Wally Mehl, another standout during the season, took over Fenske ' s iron man role in the conference meet, and won a great mile race; placed second in the two mile event. Riley Best, a three-year star, lived up to his standard of consistently good performance and won points in the high jump all season. Against the best in the con- ference Riley jumped to a tie for third place at 6 feet 2 inches. Other stars were numerous. Ed Smith equaled the American record of :08.7 in the high hurdles and took a third at the conference meet. Bill Malisch placed fourth in the conference shot put competition, as did Frank Kauffman in the dash. Bob Gardner vaulted well all year and tied for fifth in the Big Ten meet. Ed Buxton and Brad Towle picked up points for Wisconsin in the distance events through- out the indoor season. Milt Padway ... as a junior tied for the con- ference record in the pole vault ... is Coach Jones ' third conference winner in that event in successive seasons. Wallie Mehl ... as a junior set a new confer- ence record in the two mile ... is also National Intercollegiate champion at that distance. 245 Bottom Row: Noehl, Crowley, Gile, Captain Siefert, Ristow, Emmerich. Second Row: Coach Stein- auer, Thompson, Moody, Hortin, H ' alberg, Deuts?h, Asst. Coach Hickman. Although Coach Joe Steinauer ' s swimming team didn ' t make much of a showing in the annual con- ference meet, they did have the most successful sea- son in the last ten years. The Badgers hung up a very presentable record of five dual meet victories, one triangular win, only two defeats during the regular schedule. Led by Captain Jerry Siefert, one of t he best point getters in recent history, the Badgers showed that they are on the way back to the top. The team started out the season with an easy win over the Minnesota state college champions, Gustavus Adolphus, by a score of 55-27. Jerry Siefert came home in front twice and his teammates collected five other firsts. The Milwaukee AC was the next easy victim and again the Badgers scored seven firsts. The flu epidemic hit the squad at the beginning of the conference season but despite this, eight firsts at Evanston soundlv trounced Northwestern! The flu did take its toll in the next meet with the strong Iowa team at Iowa City. Although dependable Jerry Siefert again won his two events, the Badgers went down to their first defeat of the season. Bob Halberg was left in the infirmary at Iowa. The perennially strong Minnesota Gophers then came to Madison and managed to squeeze out a very close 43-41 victory over the Cardinal splashers. For the first time Captain Siefert failed to win both his events ! The Badgers prepared for the conference meet at Purdue by winning a triangular meet from Purdue and Indiana in the Boilermaker pool. Bob Crowley, with two victories, was high scorer for the night. The team failed to make much of a showing in the conference meet and had to be content with a third in the free style relay. The season was closed with a 65-19 victory over Carleton, champions of the Mid- western conference. SWIMMING Former captain Jaclc II Thompson. A«ifer F iH0 Sprinter Lee Emmerich. 246 Dueling swordsman Francis Whitcomb. Foiisman Captain John Sylvester, team high point man. FENCING The problem of replacing such men as Fred Kaftan, Big Ten saber champion, and Ed Batterman, excellent foiisman, was faced by coach Art Masley with many misgivings and few veterans. As the season progressed his misgivings were borne out as the Badgers were able to win only two matches, against Wright Junior College and Purdue. The team suffered defeats at the hands of Illinois, Michigan State, Notre Dame, Chicago, and Marquette. Previous to the Marquette match, the last one on the Badger schedule, only Captain John Sylvester, foils representative, and Ed Hampe, sophomore dueling swordsman, had scored enough firsts to be eligible for a major letter. Sylvester scored firsts against Purdue, Illinois and Chicago while Hampe counted first places against such opposition as Purdue, Illinois, and Notre Dame. Ed Zeisig, one of the three veterans on the team needed a first in the Marquette meet to earn his letter. He came through in great style to win it, although the Badgers did lose the match by a score of 7-5. Rod Nowakowski, other veteran, also won his major letter by winning a first place in this match. Although the Badgers finished third in the con- ference meet, four and one half points out of first place. Art Stiennon, a sophomore, outdid the Badger veterans and was the only Wisconsin man to place. Prospects for next year are very much brighter with only two men graduating. The seven sophomores on the team all received plenty of competition and have shown much promise. Bottom Row: Purtz, Bres- low, Hampe, Nowakow- ski, Zeisig. Second Row: Coach A. L. Masley, Hamel, Greene, Stiennon, Zook, Haubolt. 247 WRESTLING Front Row: Halada, Knoll. Second Row: Coach Geo. A. Martin, Capt. Ander- son, Newbury, Grieb, Piatkiewicz. Back Row: Tom Johnson, Sr. Mgr., Cook, Martens, Wm. Johnson, Asst. Mgr., Lawrence Lederman, Asst. Coach. Individual Total Points John Anderson 27 Ken Newbury 14 Chet Piatkiewicz 13 Don Merry 13 Zig Arawinko 8 Jerry Holada 6 Russel Cook 5 Bill Grieb 3 Vern Knoll 3 Captain John Ander- son, high point man for the season, third best at his weight in the Big Ten meet. Meeting stiff opposition, the 1939 Wisconsin wrestlers came out on top in three matches; lost four. In their first contest, against Illinois Normal the Badgers heaved their way to an impressive 20-6 triumph. Bill Grieb, Ken Newbury, Capt. John Anderson, Joe Quincannon, Chet Piatkiewicz, and Don Merry turning in victories. Bill Grieb ' s illness was felt against Northwestern, Iowa, and Iowa State Teachers as Coach Martin ' s grapplers slumped badly, only Anderson, Newbury, and Piatkiewicz holding the pace. Next match on the calendar was with Wheaton here, the Badgers getting 20 points, including a fall victory by Anderson, to Wheaton ' s 1 1 . Anderson also scored falls in the next two contests, against Michigan State, where Wisconsin lost 8 to 20, and against Chicago, when the Badgers concluded their season with a convincing 19-13 win. 248 Hs - S P R First row — Schilling, D ' Orazio, Olson, Capt. Gcrlach, Radke, R. Smith, Bietila Second row — Lanphear, Calabresa, DeMark, Henrichs, Palmer, Buker, Fjelstad, and Coach Douglas Third row — Steffen, Baker, Dismeier, Radder, Schneider, and Manager Tom Wiley 19 3 8 BASEBALL For the second successive year, Coach Lowell " Fuzzy " Douglas piloted the Wisconsin baseball team into a third place tie in the 1938 Big Ten cam- paign. Altogether, the team had six victories against five setbacks in league competition; eight victories against one defeat in non-conference games. Two men held the key to the team ' s strength throughout the tough schedule. Captain Johnny Gerlach, at shortstop, was the main sparkplug of the lineup and held up the inner defensive network with his errorless fielding. He also led the squad ' s hitting list with a .320 average. Bob Henrichs was the other top man, supplying a tireless, unmatched pitching performance every week-end. The other starters during the year turned in good enough work to effectively aid this pair in compiling the team vic- tory total. Helping Gerlach in the infield were Russ Dismeier, who took care of first base in creditable fashion, Norm Olson, a neat fielding second sacker, and Andy Smith, a newcomer who proved to be a st ar at the important third base spot. Veterans Howie Radder and Frank DeMark com- bined with sophomores Nello D ' Orazio, Bob Schill- ing, and Bob Smith to make the outfield one of the best defensively in the conference. Walt Bietila and Rip Radke handled the catching duties, while Cy Buker, Ken Fjelstad, and Nick Calabresa turned in the mound work, which, added to Henrichs ' eff " orts, made the Badger hurling staff a most formidable one. The team found it a hard job to get started in the spring because of inclement weather, and as a result three consecutive opening games with Illinois Normal and Bradley Tech were postponed. Finally the sun came out and the Badgers responded with a 9-2 vic- tory over the Bradley squad at Peoria. Sophomore Andy Smith led the attack at the plate, while Henrichs and Fjelstad allowed only two hits in a split hurling assignment. Following this inaugural, the team be- gan its annual spring tour in earnest, humbling the Peoria squad twice more by the convincing scores of 15-5 and 10-2. The next stop was Lake Forest, where the Badgers administered a 1 3-2 lacing to the locals, Johnny Gerlach supplying the dynamite with a fourth inning home run that cleared loaded bases. That fast batting pace was soon to stop, and the next six games saw but a total of nine Wisconsin runs. The slump started with a scoreless postponement at Michigan State and con- tinued at Ann Arbor, even though a 4-2 victory over Michigan provided the first conference win of the season. The real trouble came when the team went to 250 Batting Averages Gerlach 320 Dismeier 320 Olson 302 Buker 295 Henrichs 285 W. Bietila 268 A. Smith 240 Schilling 214 Radder 207 D ' Orazio 195 R. Smith 150 DeMark 143 Radke 125 Coach LOWELL " FUZZY " DOUGLAS . . . former Chicago White Sox pitcher . . . coached the Badger team for the second year. Pitching Records W L Fjelstad 2 Calabresa 2 Henrichs 6 3 Buker 3 2 Zuehls 1 1 Final Big Ten Standings W L PCT. Indiana 7 3 .700 Iowa 7 3 .700 WI.SCONSIN 6 5 .545 Purdue 6 5 .545 Ohio State 5 5 .500 Illinois 4 4 .500 Chicago 4 5 .444 Michigan 4 6 .400 Minnesota 4 7 .363 Northwestern 4 8 .333 Chicago to take on the supposedly innocent and weak Maroons. Chicago won twice, 3-0 and 3-2. By way of recompense, the squad took it out on Illinois Normal in the opening Camp Randall ap- pearance, 2-1, in an eleven inning battle that was decided by Nello D ' Orazio ' s double. The comeback continued the next week-end when the nine turned in a pair of victories over Minnesota. The first game, won in a 4-0 shutout, featured Henoch ' s four hit flinging while Gerlach made 4 for 4 to lead the attack in the 10-1 second rout. After downing Bradley by a 4-3 score, the team went on to Illinois. The opener went to Douglas ' men when Henrichs limited the Illini sluggers to 6 hits. The other contest was rained out and so the Badgers were tied for second place with Ohio State, with a record of 4 wins and 2 losses. Iowa was the next home opponent, and things looked bright when the Henrichs ' curve baffled the invading Hawks with an allotment of 6 safe hits for a 4-3 victory. The lowans took the second contest, 5-2, and went home with an even break. That loss shoved Wisconsin down to the third place notch in the Conference struggle. The extra-crucial series came the following Friday when Indiana ' s league leaders came to battle at Madi- son. Badger hitting had again let down and as a result, Henrichs had to lose a ten strikeout game by a 2-0 margin. We won the other game, but the damage had been done, and all championship hopes had dis- appeared. Shortstop John Gerlach Catcher Rip Radke Pitcher Bob Henrichs 251 Chuck Fenske . . . conference cham- pion in the mile and half mile . . . cap- tained his teammates with inspiring leadership as well as sterling per- formances. 1938 TRACK Tom Jones ... in his thirty-second year as a Badger . . . coached his men to second place in the Western Con- ference outdoor meet. The capable Tom Jones again proved his right to track coaching fame by leading the Wisconsin track team to another undefeated dual meet season in the 1938 outdoor campaign. Besides victories over Marquette, Iowa, Illinois, and Minne- sota, the squad took a strong second in the confer- ence meet, and turned in an outstanding performance at the annual Drake Relays. Captain Ghuck Fenske, running his last season in Cardinal garb, again held the hero ' s spotlight, although he had to share some of the glory with up-and-coming Wally Mehl, Milt Padway and Ed Smith. The squad opened the outdoor campaign with a smashing 75-56 win over Marquette at Milwaukee on April 23. In this triumph, six meet records were broken, three of them contributions of the Jones-men. Fenske marked up a 4:21.9 to take the mile, while Mehl did the two mile in 9:33.9. Other Badger First row — Gar- mott, Mgr. Pad- way, Fenske, Mehl, Petrie, T. E. Jones, Coach Second row — Malisch, Seifert, Smith, Gardner, Moeller, Brandt Third row — Ruiz, Pratt, Carlesen, Best, Kauffman, Greib, Towle 252 winners were Milt Padway pole vault, Bill Malisch shot put, Jerry Seifert javelin, Ralph Moeller the 220 and Warren Schmidt, the broad jump. Continuing the fine work of the year, the squad went to Des Moines, Iowa, the following week-end and proceeded to turn the famous relays sponsored by Drake University into a Badger show. Fenske won a special 1000 Yard event against Archie San Romani, besides taking a victory in the mile. Mehl had an easy time with the two mile while the Wisconsin distance four put up a new record for their event. Milt Padway continued his fine work of the year with a prize winning performance in the pole vault, and all in all, the squad came home most successful. Two more traveling dates remained before the con- ference affair at Columbus. On May 7, the Badgers went to Iowa City and subdued the unruly Hawkeyes by the close margin of 66 -64 . It was a close call for that six year unbeaten Jones record, but the boys came through with a victory. Padway was outstanding with a 13 ft. 9 inch vault in his specialty, while Fenske was the workhorse of the afternoon, taking victories in the mile, half mile, and a tie with Mehl for the two mile crown. The Badgers BIG TEN MEET Michigan WISCONSIN Ohio State Indiana Iowa Illinois Purdue Chicago Minnesota Northwestern won 8 of 15 events, the meet being close to the very finish. The week after that, in a driving rain, Illinois was defeated at Champaign, 70-55 as Frank Kauffman and Ed Smith took large shares of the day ' s glory. Kauffman turned in a 9.7 seconds mark in the 100 yard dash and a 21.4 in the 220, while Smith did the 120 yard high hurdles in 14.4. Though these times broke meet records, they were disallowed be- cause of a favoring wind. Fenske beat off Capt. Harry Gaines of the Illini to take the half mile in 1:59.3; while Mehl tied him for first in the mile and two mile runs. Padway, Siefert and Best also marked up victories in their respective events. The Badgers went to Columbus, Ohio, the follow- ing week-end, as the logical second place team behind Michigan ' s top heavy favorites. Final results bore out the predictors as Tom Jones ' men came in with 37 points behind the Wolverine ' s 61 yi first place total. Though Bill Watson, of Charlie Hoyt ' s winning squad was nearly the whole afternoon show, the Wisconsin distance duo of Fenske and Mehl went undefeated for the day, with the latter break- ing the accepted conference and National Intercollegiate marks in .61 .37 .31 .27 .21 .18 11 .11 . 6 . 1 Senior hurdler HAROLD LEARNED clears the high barrier in exquisite " Jones form. " Junior high-jumper RILEY BEST tops the pole at six feet, four inches. Sophomore middle-distance runner RALPH MOELLER grits his face when he sprints. 253 Frank Kauffman, Sophomore, dashes the two mile with a time of 9:10.4. Fenske, running in his last Big Ten meet, missed a new mile record by one tenth of a second in the time of 4:10.9. He also took the half mile with a 1:52.9 showing. Milt Padway was another standout with a 13 ft. 8 inch effort to tie Jim Kingsley of Michigan for top honors in the pole vault. Others who contributed to the runner up spot were Ed Smith, who was second in the high hurdles, Bill Malisch, who threw the shot over 47 ft. for a third in that event; Frank Kauffman with a third in the 100 yard dash; Jerry Seifert who was third best in the javelin and Bob Gardner who went 12 ft. 9 inches for a fourth place tie in the pole vault. Riley Best placed in two events, taking third in the broad jump, and going 6 ft. 3 inches for a fifth place high jump tie. Ed Smith, Sophomore, hurdles Bob Petrie, Junior, 440 Chuck Fenske ' s last home performance of his col- lege career ended in an 85-41 win for Wisconsin over Minnesota in the last meet of the year for the Badgers. Most of the events were run indoors due to a heavy rainstorm in the afternoon, and thus, the sixth year of unbeaten dual meet marks was entered in Tom Jones ' record books. At the National Intercollegiate meet held at Min- neapolis after the close of school the Wisconsin team ranked fourth among the American Colleges and Universities, missing third place by three-fourths of a point. Wally Mehl proved himself a National Cham- pion as he defeated Greg Rice of Notre Dame in a thrilling stretch dive to win the two mile title. Al- though Southern California ' s Dave Zamperini bested Capt. Chuck Fenske in the mile dual at the Nationals, Fenske got his revenge when the two met later in the month in Milwaukee for the American AAU crown. Fenske won, handily. Last summer both Fenske and Mehl successfully carried Wisconsin ' s cardinal and white in extensive European competition. 254 1938 Roy Black, Coach: John Riley, Willard Batzle, Douglas Coyle, Robert Borcherdt, Bruce Dalrymple, Paul Kreuziger, John Dithmar, manager. TENNIS Although the 1938 Badger Tennis team equaled the 1937 team ' s .500 percentage in dual match play, Wisconsin fell from fourth to seventh in the Western Conference net tournament. In dual match competi- tion coach Roy Black ' s first year as instructor saw two victories over Beloit College by identical 9-0 scores. Illinois bowed 4-3 and Marquette 9-0. Minnesota, Northwestern and Chicago, though, proved much too tough for the Badgers. The Gophers took two matches by identical 5-4 scores, while Northwestern ' s Wildcats and Chicago ' s Maroons each administered a 9-0 whitewashing to the Cardinal racket swingers. Captain and number one man on the squad. Bob Borcherdt, proved Wisconsin ' s ablest tennist, finishing the rather disasterous season with an individual record of eleven wins in his sixteen engagements. Other major letter winners were Douglas Coyle, Willard Batzle and Paul Kreuziger. 255 CREW ' Washington — more than a nose! Since 1892, the year of the sport ' s inception here, the University of Wisconsin has been the only major university in the midwest boasting a crew! Although the 1938 Badger oarsmen rowed but two races, Coach Ralph Hunn ' s efficiently trained " varsity " well repre- sented the progressive Wisconsin tradition. Climax of the season was the intercollegiate regatta held at Poughkeepsie, N. Y., late in June. The Wisconsin strokers, although finish- ing 5th, ultimately managed to break four lap records and push the regatta ' s winner to a new record of 18 minutes 33 J seconds for the four-mile course. The best crew on the river was the gallant underdog United S tates Naval Academy who, with its coach injured the day before the race watching from a hospital window, came from behind to defeat the highly favored Washington and California shells. The first four eights to finish all smashed the existing Poughkeepsie record. And the Badgers, although fifth, came within one-fifth of a second of doing the same. In the slides for Wisconsin were: stroke Ed. Collins, Don Krause, Fred Kraatz, Art Bridge, Bob Rosenheimer, Harry Stroebe, Dave Rendall, and Ray Pacausky. One of the big factors in the successful showing of the ' 38 crew was the original thought of Coach Hunn to use the Yahara River for late winter practice. The first river workout of the year was held on Feb- First Row — Pacausky, Rendall, Stroebe, Cox- swain Wiggins. Second Row — Collins, Bridge, Krause, Kraatz, Rosenheimer. 256 1938 February 15fh, the frosty Yahara! ruary 15. In previous years, when the crew had to wait for tempermental Lake Mendota to become clear of ice, it was seldom possible to be able to take to the water before the middle of April. However, Wisconsin ' s preparatory rowing schedule was badly upset by the cancella- tion of scheduled races with the Detroit Boat Club and Marietta College. Consequently when the Badgers entered the race with the University of Washington ' s 1937 Poughkeepsie champions in mid-June, the outcome was inevitable. With more experience Coach Hunn ' s boys would have made a better show- ing against the Huskies. Washington ' s junior varsity and freshman shells also came out victorious, making it a clean sweep of the day ' s three races. The Badger frosh, despite the Washington setback in which they lost by four lengths, were, nevertheless, one of the most impressive yearling groups Wisconsin has had in some time. They finished the season with a record of two victories against the lone defeat. The wins were scored over the St. John ' s Military Academy and Culver Military Academy. In the first of its two wins, the Badger freshman boat flashed across the finish line ten lengths ahead of the St. John ' s shell, and in the other, contested on Culver ' s Lake Maxincukee, a twenty-year-old course record fell before the smooth-swinging Wisconsin scullers. June 20th, the sun- swept Hudson! 257 First Row — Steinauer, Truax, Gerdis, Haritos, Figi Back Row — Kock, Rogers, Jamieson, Misiak, March, Ploetz Although the 1938 Badger golf team was handicapped by a lack of practice due to poor weather conditions, Coach Joe Steinauer ' s charges finished the campaign with a record of eight victories and four losses. In the Western Conference meet, however, the Wisconsin team finished sixth as compared with fourth for the squad the previous year. The Badgers twice defeated the La Crosse State Teachers ' college and Beloit college teams, and registered single victories over Carleton, Marquette, Chicago and Minnesota. Northwestern ' s big ten champions, Illinois, Iowa and Notre Dame were the schools able to best Wisconsin. The outstanding member of the squad was Captain Bill Ploetz, a junior who proved his value during the 1 937 season by finishing fourth in the Con- ference tournament. Other major letter winners were; John Jamieson, Bob March and Bruce Rogers. Senior members of the team were; John Gerdis, Jamieson and Rogers. 258 Lejt to Right: Senft, Anderson Stuhldreher, Sylvester, Walsh Kraatz, Mehl, Aspinwall, Weiss Ploetz, Coyle, Dupee, Henrichs Siefert. Football Howard Weiss Basketball Byron Bell Dave Dupee Robert Weigandt Baseball Robert Henricks Track Walter Mehl Cross Country John Senft Crew Edward Ryan Boxing James Walsh Arthur Walsh Swimming Jerry Siefert Wrestling John Anderson Golf William Ploetz Fencing John Sylvester Tennis Douglas Coyle 259 Badger Bowl Standings as of April 7, 1939 Kappa Sigma 519 Phi Delta Theta 458 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 424 Alpha Tau Omega 388 Alpha Chi Rho 357 Chi Phi 333 Delta Upsilon 332 Phi Kappa Sigma 319 Phi Gamma Delta 318 Beta Theta Pi 313 Delta Chi 295 Alpha Gamma Rho 282 Alpha Kappa Lambda 278 Zeta Beta Tau 266 INTRAMURAL ALL-UNIVERSITY CHAMPIONS CHI PHI, Hockey champ- ions Top Row: Randle, R. Dittberner, Mack, Collen- tine. Bottom Row: Porter, V. Dittberner, Christenson. ZACS, Volleyball champions Top Row: Newman, Habash, Itzkowitz, Lepovetz. Bottom Row : Libman, Radoff, Turim. MADISONIANS, Basketball Champions Top Row: Murphy, Pfahler, Oakey, Lachell. Bottom Row: B u r c h , Mazzoleni, Stern, Johnson, Gavre. BADGER CLUB, Touch Football Champions. lop Row: Blaney, Wilson, Kerst, Lewis. Bottom Row: Schuitz, Pas, Kobal. 260 Dormitory Supremacy Noyes 189 Richardson 156 Fallows 140 Ochsner 1 36 Bashford 134 Frankenburger 123 Gregory 116 La FoUette 112 Botkin 99 C-1 80 Tarrant 75 Spooner 72 A-3 60 B-3 60 ATHLETICS HOCKEY The flip of a coin decided the all-university hockey final when Chi Phi, the fraternity champion, and the Shamrocks, the independent winners, played to a scoreless deadlock after two bitterly-contested over- time periods. Both the fraternity and independent sextets played single elimination tournaments. Lack of interest and insufficient number of entries made it inadvisable to schedule a dormitory tournament. Best competition was in the fraternity tournament. Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chi Psi, and Alpha Tau Omega were all serious challengers to the three-year Chi Phi supremacy. BASKETBALL Kappa Sigma cagers; all-university champs a year ago, were dethroned by the Madisonians in the finals of the all-university playoffs, 35 to 22. The Greek champions gained the all-university finals by overwhelming C-1 the dormitory champ, 29 to 18, in the first playoff game. In the independent and fraternity ranks, play was divided into six-team divisions. Separate leagues for Tripp and Adams Halls and the new units were run in the dormitory competition. TOUCH FOOTBALL Sweeping through a stiff, five-game division schedule and subsequent playoffs. Badger Club, the independent champion, climaxed a brilliant season with a 7 to victory over Phi Delta Theta in the all-university touch football final. The Phi Delts, 12 to 7 conquerors of Fallows House, the dormitory champ, in the first round of the all- university playoffs, won the fraternity title by defeating Alpha Tau Omega in the Greek finals. At season ' s end. Art Thomsen, assistant director of intramural athletics, and his officiating staff " selected the following all-university team: Left End — John Darling, Kappa Sigma Center — Phil Raddatz, Alpha Tau Omega Right End — Jack Clarke, Pres House Quarterback — Bruno Rahn, Bashford House Left Halfback— Dave Haddow, Phi Delta Theta Rie it Halfback — Bob Blaney, Badger Club Fullback — Jack Douglas, Delta Upsilon VOLLEYBALL All-university volleyball honors went to Zacs Gold, the independent champion, which posted an easy 15-1, 9-15, 15-4 victory over Richardson House, the dormitory champion, in the playoff final. After whipping the Wesley Cards, 15-9, 15-10, in the finals of the independent double elimination tourna- ment, the Zacs Gold lineup gained the all-university final with a 16-14, 11-15, 15-9 triumph over Phi Delta Theta in the first round of the playoffs. The Phi Delts won first place in their division of the Greek competition and gained the fraternity finals in easy style. Kappa Sigma was their victim in the finals, 15-11, 15-9. Richardson emerged victorious in the dormitory tournament with a 10-15, 15-2, 15-13 win over Bashford House in the finals. 261 BASKETBALL 1942— Robert Alwin, Howard Anderson, Robert Bittner, Paul Cloyd, Charles Epperson, Burleigh Jacobs, Nick Justo, Erwin Karp, William Lind, John Lynch, Marvin Maderich, Eric Plahn, Lester Sander, Warren Schrage, Edward Scheiwe, Lowell Schettler, Robert Sims, William Stautz, Keith Starr, Harley Wall. BASKETBALL 1941— Ray Black, George Hackett, Robert Hartwig, Don Halbman, Ray Kayon, Harley Kleist, William Marling, Jim Miner, Paul Murphy, Ernie Mrk- vicka, Robert Nelson, Charles Reeves, Harold Scott, Ted Strain, Don Timmerman, Fred Schwartz, Don Pfahler, Claude York. CROSS COUNTRY 1942— Jerome J. Bauer, Thomas G. Boisclaire, Robert T. Meek, Norman W. Mortensen, Robert W. Schumann, Howard D. Thoenig, Edward R. Vetter, Byron L Zolin. FOOTBALL 1942— Robert Cones, Theodore Damos, Joe Hoy, Howard Dcerwer, Donald Kolbus, Harold Koehler, Harold Lubnow, Fred Ladewig, Thomas McGuire, Don Miller, Mailen Mills, Don Peterson, Robert Peterson, Harold Rooney, Harold Titus, Mike Fisher, Robert Winding, Donald Frey, Orville Fox, Virgil Crowl, Harry Francis, John Roberts, Tom Farrer, Russell Novak, Ralph Clapp, Fred EUes, Lloyd Wasserbach, William Hones, John Meloy, Ray Kriech, Gus Peters. FRESHMAN BASEBALL 1941— Roland L. Amundson, Kenneth E. Bixby, Robert E. Deno, Robert G. Fisk, Jack L. Forman, Louis G. Johnson, Robert A. Nadler, Ray E. Pankhurst, William M. Saxer, James M. Sheen, Robert A. Smith, Eugene F. Stuessy, Leonard E. Sweet, John W. Thomas, Robert W. Van Sickle, Wayne R. Williams. r f f c r f f p f p f 262 TRACK 1941 — Bengy Altheimer, Eugene Brzeszkiewicz, Edward Buxton, John Day, Ralph Elliott, Harry Garrison, Harry Gregg, Alfred Harrer, Howard Knox, John Koss, Robert Newman, George Paskvan, John Pearson, George Robertson, Howard Schonicke, Douglas Soutar, Phillip Stare, Donald Timmerman, Walter Grell. TENNIS 1941— Loyd Bowman, Alvin Babler, Robert Owen, John Thompson, Chester Birch, Art Neilson, Gerald Schoflander. ATHLETICS SWIMMING 1941 — Matthew Adamowicz, Robert Baum, James Bergner, James Coffin, Donald Horton, Richard Miller, Will Moody, Frederick Moore, Daniel O ' Connell, William Noehl, Elmer Sherer, Ray W. Spindler, Jack Wright. WRESTLING 1941— Orville Dahl, Richard Usher, Alfred Shovers, William Baumet, Ernst Wallner, Marvin Stoner, Karl Merkel, Earl Hager, Alexander Polasky, Kenneth Heinz. CREW 1941— John Gunning, William Goodier, Harold Strong, Lawrence Muskovitch, Anthony Krancus, Stanley Vaicelunes, Bud Bruemmer, Thomas Theis, Thomas Lorenz, Robert Short, Victor Breytspraak, John Rydell, Ray Wernig, Arthur Mass, James Schliefer, Gunther Heller, Robert Edwards, Thomas Milhaupt. BOXING 1941— Bob Sachtschale, Charles Martinec, Gene Rankin, Clay Hogan, Woodrow Swancutt, Raymond Kramer, William Roth, Chris. Schuessler, Robert Dudley, Frankie Pilsner, Rawlin C. Herman, Nicholas Lee. FENCING 1941— Allan Greene, Edward Hampe, Richard Jorgensen, Robert Lee, Daniel Nicholson, William Nielsen, Arthur Stiennon. f W ' " ji a a » « i9,. 263 MAJOR " W " AWARDS FALL 1938-1939 WINTER FOOTBALL— Kenneth Bellile, Roy Bellin, Eugene Brodhagen, Vincent Cibik, William Davies, Albert Dorsch, John Doyle, Robert Eckl, Richard Embick, Frederick Gage, William Garrott, Vincent Gavre, Gordon Gile, Anthony Gradisnik, Robert Hollo- way, Lynn Hovland, Rex John, Albert Lorenz, Ralph Moeller, Jack Murray, John O ' Brien, George Paskvan, Bill Schmitz, Karl Schuelke, John Tennant, Elmer Tornow, Edmund Wegner, Robert Weigandt, Howard Weiss, Claude York. BASKETBALL — Robert Weigandt, Byron Bell, Dave Dupee, Andy Smith, John Rundell, Bob Schwartz, Walter Anderson, John Gallagher, Gene Eng- lund, Ted Strain. FENCING— John Sylvester, Edward Hampe, Edmond Zeisig, Rodney No- wakowski. WRESTLING— John Anderson, Ken Newbury, Chet Piatkiewicz. BOXING— Art Walsh, Jim Walsh, Charles Martinec, Gene Rankin, Omar Crocker, Woodrow Swancutt, Henry Strand, Ray Kramer, Truman Torgerson, Bill Marquardt, Nick Lee. SWIMMING — Jack Thompson, Lee Emmerich, Augie Ristow, Robert Crowley, Jerry Siefert, William Noehl, Gordon Gile, Harold Deutsch, Will Moody. c L CROSS COUNTRY — Walter Mehl, Edward Buxton, William Farin, Bradford Towle, Howard Knox, Thomas Corrigan. i ' 4 .»Miffn!tV. i i I k ' I ■ I fll i Ji I H III i I W ' " W-Ift., Bottom Row: Anderson, Leder- man, Fenske, Mehl, Henricks, Siefert, Ploetz, Best, Torgerson, Senft. Second Row: Wiggins, Knox, Towle Corrigan, Smith, Petrie, Calabresa, B u k e r , Fjelstad, Cole, Bellile, Malisch. Third Row: Buxton, Kauffman, Schilling, Carlsen, Stroebe, Krautz, Krause, Pacausky, Rendall, Piatkiewicz, Embick, Lorenz. Fourth Row: Farin, Kreiziger, Gordon, Emmerich, Gile, Batzle, Brandt, Beardsley, Crowley, Ristow, Thompson. 264 MAJOR " W " AWARDS SPRING 1938 TRACK— Robert Brandt, Riley Best, Kenneth Carlsen, William Farin, Char les Fenske, Robert Gardner, Wil- liam Geib, Frank Kauffman, William Malisch, Walter Mehl, Ralph Moeller, Milton Padway, Robert Petrie, George Pratt, Ricardo Ruiz, Warren Schmidt, Edward Smith, Bradford Towle, Don- ald Vierig, Jerry Siefert, Harold Learned. BASEBALL— John Gerlach, Florian Radke, Norman Olson, Howard Rad- der, Robert Henrichs, Frank DeMark, Walter Bietila, Kenneth Fjelstad, Cyril Buker, Robert Smith, Andrew Smith, Nello D ' Orazio, Nick Calabresa, Rob- ert Schilling, Russell Dismeier. GOLF — William Ploetz, John Jamie- son, Robert March, Bruce Rogers. TENNIS— Robert Borcherdt, Doug- las Coyle, Willard Batzle, Paul Kreu- ziger. SKHNG- Paul Biedla, Walter Bietila. CREW — Edwin Collins, Donald Krause, Arthur Bridge, David Rendall, Robert Rosenheimer, Harry Stroebe, Edmund Ryan, Raymond Pacausky, Fred Kraatz, Robert Wolfe, Donald Wiggins. u B JUNIOR " W " AWARDS FALL T938-1939 WINTER SPRING 1938 TRACK — Albert Dorsch, Warren Haberman, William Kommers, John Senft, Lynford Tremaine. BASEBALL— Harlau Palmer, Clar- ence Stephen. CREW— Robert Hendy, John Boehck, Daniel Turner, Walter Schultz, Oscar Nerenberg, Edward Vopal, Robert Roderick, Edgar Milhaupt, Wilfred Drath. GOLF — Trifon Haritos, John Figi. FENCING— Arthur Breslow. FOOTBALL- James Dean, Edward Hartman, Nicholas Jacque. WRESTLING— Don Merry. SWIMMING— Don Horton, Robert Halberg. 265 CONFERENCE MEDAL WINNER 1938 CHARLES FENSKE U W The true sportsman, modest and unassuming, a brilliant scholar, diligent and conscientious, Charles H. Fenske was awarded the 1938 Conference Medal for scholastic and athletic proficiency. Coming to the Wisconsin campus from suburban West AUis, " Chuck " startled the midwest sports writers as a sophomore by winning the mile run at the Big Ten Indoor track meet. His fame since that race has been exulted by track followers the world over. In the summer of 1937 Fenske toured the Orient; in 1938 it was Europe, and never was he defeated in his speciality, the 1500 meter " metric mile " ! Added to these honors is Chuck ' s record of wins in Western Conference competition: indoor mile champion 1936. 1937, 1938; outdoor mile champion 1937, 1938; indoor as well as outdoor half-mile champion, 1938. A history major, captain of the cross country and track teams, Iron Cross, White Spades, Sigma Nu, Fenske possessed those qualities of leadership necessary to make him a man ' s man. % 266 7l FRATERNAL THE FRATERNAL SPIRIT . . . STIMULATING FRIENDLY RIVALRY AND GOOD FELLOWSHIP . . . CLASHES OF VIBRANT PERSONALITIES . . . A SOCIAL ATMOSPHERE . . . THE INDIVIDUAL SUBMERGED INTO THE GROUP . . . THE UNDENIABLE THRILL OF WORKING TOGETHER AND STRIVING TOWARD A COMMON GOAL. PROFESSIONALS SORORITIES FRATERNITIES GROUPS CHURCHES DORMITORIES PROFESSIONAL Bottom Row: Donnan, Fontaine, Byrns, Granberg, Aude, Neipert, Newman, Hartwig. Second Row: Teply, Zweifel, Dirksen, Arndt, Kewley, Johnson, Zophy, Lehman, Scheak, Castagna, Parrish. Third Row: Radue, Westphal, Anderson, Roebuck, McDaniel, Dunn, Kohman, Petersen, Blodgett, Snyder, Van Beckum, Hehner, Cox. ALPHA CHI SIG MA Faculty members: H. B. Adkins, R. J. Altpeter, C. Baumann, H. C. Bradley, F. D. Daniels, A. Dickson, R. Fischer, N. F. Hall, E. B. Hart, L. F. Hawley, M. L. Holt, O. A. Hougen, O. L. Kowalke, F. C. Krauskopf, C. K. Leith, K. P. Link, R. S. McCaffery, J. H. Mathews, V. W. Meloche, M. S. Nichols, F. F. Oesterle, R. A. Ragatz, G. J. Ritter, H. A. Schuette, E. L. Sevringhaus, E. C. Sherrard, H. C. Sorum, A.J. Stamm, F.J. Stare, H. Steenbock, F. Strong, E. Truog, J. H. Walton, O. P. Watts. Graduate members: N. Anderson, R. Anderson, W. Ayers, R. Blodgett, R. Burks, O. Carter, S. Charleton, W. P. Conner, F. Cox, W. P. Cravens, A. J. Dirksen, A. Donnan, W. Dunn, R. Feeney, F. Fontaine, D. V. Frost, D. M. Hegsted, H. Hehner, E. Herrell, J. E. Johnson, G. Kohler, T. Kohman, R. Kravalec, W. Lindbeck, L. McDaniel, F. Mclntire, H. Merwin, J. Oleson. R. Overman, R. Petersen, A. Phelps, D. Rollins, D. J. Saunders, H. Sell, M. Stahman, W. Stark, W. S. Thompson, W. VanBeckum, H. Waddle, J. Wagner. Class cj 1939: R. Arndt, R. Aude, W. Byrns, S. Castagna, W. Dean, F. Granberg, K. Hartwig, M. Kewley, J. Lohman, M. Mueller, M. Neipert, R. Newman, R. Radue, D. Scheak, H. Stecker, W. Zophy, K. Zweifel. Class of 194Q: C. Nichols, W. Parrish, J. Roebuck, L. Tepley. Class of 1941: E. Pope, R. Snyder, R. Westphal. KARL HARTWIG President MONTE KEWLEY Vice President DONALD SCHEAK Secretary FRANCIS FONTAINE Treasurer DR. V. W. MELOCHE Chapter Advisor PROFESSIONAL CHEMISTRY FRATERNITY 272 Bottom Row: Torgerson, Urschitz, Simon, Draeger. Second Row: Ristow, Parrish, Walanowicz, Sorbello, Banach. Third Row: Wahler, F. Anderson, Teisberg, Hughes, Bendyk. Fourth Row: Gillard, Cleveland, Gerald Condon, George Condon, M. Anderson. Fifth Row: Harmon, Jones, Mather, Gustafson. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Class of 1939: Ed Simon, Robert Torgerson, Robert Harmon, Tom Parrish, Olaf Teisberg, Raymond Wahler, Clarence Draeger, Franklyn Anderson, Robert Jones, Gerald Condon, George Condon, Raymond Gillard, Howard Mathers, Phil Banach, Robert Ristow. Class of 1940: John Urschitz, Ross Sorbello, Herbert Gustafson, Alphonse Walanowicz John Bendyk, Richard Bliss, Wilburn Strauss, Dudley Hughes, George Matson, Melvin Anderson, John Scott, Herbert Bickel, Walter Cleveland, Clarence Stephan, John Harris, Harry Stanby, Joseph Bires. EDWARD SIMON President ROBERT TORGERSON Vice President ROBERT HARMON Secretary JOHN URSCHITZ Treasurer PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY 273 Bottom Row: Prof. Oesterle, Jepson, Jurick, Lovell, Neumeister, Roberts, Mr. William Marsh. Second Row: Prof. Searles, Winkler, Henkle, Wulff, Gleason, Maas, Woodard, Prof. Kessler. Third Row: Mautner, Bullard, Rahmlow, Ubbelohde, Goff, Christoph, Brueckbauer, Dicke. Fourth Row: Isaacson, Soldatos, Logemann, S. Lewis, Heise, C. Lewis, Byrne. Fifth Row: Yorman, Kuenning, Bobber, Klang, Fluck, Armstrong, Hanson. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Class of 1939: Roger Brueckbauer, Al Roberts, Tony Jurick, Robert Dicke. Class of 1940: Robert Klang, Hugo Logemann, Jr., Robert Goff, Howard Winkler, Hans Jepson, Robert Lovell, Al Neumeister, Calvin Lewis, Robert Byrne. Class of 1947: Alec Yorman, Robert Kuenning, Robert Bobber, Stephen Lewis, A. Isaac- son, Gene Soldatos, John Heise, Robert Henkle, Paul Fluck, Robert Hanson, John Bullard, J. Rahmlow. Class of 1942: Tom Woodard, Robert Mautner, John Armstrong, K. Ubbelohde, Carl Wulff. Graduate Members: Roger Maas, Roy Christoph. Advisors: Prof. Searles, Prof. Oesterle, Prof. Kessler, Mr. William Marsh. ROBERT LOVELL President TONY JURICK Vice President HANS JEPSON Secretary AL NEUMEISTER Treasurer PROFESSIONAL SERVICE FRATERNITY 274 Bottom Row: Clavette, Elwell, Ruppert, Hildebrand. Second Row: Robinson, Hagen, Brush, Hawkins. Third Row: Hoffman, Koehn, Krause. Fourth Row: Seianas, Larson, Kamerling, Novy. BETA ALPHA PSI Class of 1939: Frank Ruppert, Gordon Hildebrand, Richard Koehn, Delbert Clavette, Eldon Robinson, Raymond Novy, Richard Hoffman, Francis Krause. Class of 1940: Willis Larson, Richard Hawkins, Willis Hagen, Joseph Seianas, Robert Kamerling. Graduate member: Lauren F. Brush. Faculty member: F. H. Elwell. FRANK RUPPERT President GORDON HILDEBRAND Vice President RICHARD KOEHN Secretary DELBERT CLAVETTE Treasurer FAYETTE ELWELL Faculty Advisor PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY 275 Bottom Row: Ford, Nason, Henius, Hutter. Second Row: Walter, Kennedy, Burgess. Third Row: Eierman, Horning, Zink, Moore. Fourth Row: Wicks, Riesbol, Andrew. CORANTO Class of 1939: Rosemary Burgess, Harriet Ford, Welma Goldecke, Maxine Henius, Gayle Johnson, Barbara Judd, Ruth Nason, Phyllis Robinson, Madeline Walter, lona Zink. Class of 1940: Barbara Caldon, Mary Eierman, Dorothy Moore, Velma Riesbol, Helen Wicks. Class of 1941: Dorothy Andrew, Hassie Booth, Charlotte Griesmer, Marie Horning, ' Marie Hutter, Kathleen Kennedy. Class of 1942: Ruth Adams, Harriet Lupton. RUTH NASON President MAXINE HENIUS Vice President, Social Chairman HARRIET FORD Secretary PHYLLIS ROBINSON Treasurer MARIE HUTTER Rushing Chairman PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISM SORORITY 276 Bottom Row: Metcalfe, Steinberg, Kahler, Mueller, Bakke, Hesprich, Fortmann. Second Row: Sirny, Hoffman, Holsten, Vogt, Wilson, Fisher, Alberts. Third Row: Spitzer, Zimbric, Ward Fisher, Pregler, Goehring. Fouith Row: Bahler, Tempas, Staley, Seestrom, Simon, Schaitel. Fifth Row: Wolske, Beeri, Hunt, Wrigh% Bradee. DELTA THETA SIGMA Graduate Members: Leonard Josephson, Ray Christiansen, John Porter, Orvil Wyss, Arno Kurth, David Nusbaum, Norman Johnson, Raymond Fischer. Class of 1939: Helmer Baake, Raymond Hesprich, Wilson Wright, Gilbert Zimbric, Ward Fisher, Lawrence Plzak, Alvin Vogt, Hugh Alberts, William Seestrom. Class of 1940: Emil Mueller, Willis Holsten, Zenas Beers, Marion Staley, Henry Fortmann, Merlin Goehring, Otto Hoffmann, Walter Pregler, Paul Wolske, Leonard Schiatel, Gene Spitzer, Cornelius Tempas, George Bahler, Wilson Fisher, Barrel Metcalf, Harvey Stein- berg, Robert Hazelburg, Wallace Kinyson, Charles Mittelstadt. Class of 1941: Charles Simon, Raymond Kahler, Jamer Love, Lenard Hunt, Robert Sirny, Martin Frammberger, Lawrence Bradee. WALTER PREGLER President MARION STALEY Vice President OTTO HASSMAN Secretary ROBERT SIRNY Treasurer PROFESSIONAL AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY 277 Bottom Row: Kanchis, Buelow, Moote. Second Row: Neumann, Cook, Banister, Dauplaise, Sonnenberg. KAPPA EPSILON Class of 1939: Jane Banister, Kathleen Neumann, Mildred Cook, Stella Kanchis, Caroldean Buelow. Class of 1940: Patricia Sonnenberg, Ruth Moote, Antionette Dauplaise. CAROLDEAN BUELOW President STELLA KANCHIS Vice President RUTH MOOTE Secretary-Treasurer PROFESSIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL SORORITY 278 Bottom Row: Berg, Schuette, Bodoh, Olds, Day. Second Row: Brcxlzeller, Peck, Wojciechowski, H. Kaiser, Baird, Kurth. Third Rmv: Wandel, Schlawin, Frihart, Burton, Leitzke, Kwitek. Fourth Row: Bobrofl, L. Kaiser, Marquardt, Moldenhauer. Fifth Row: Gerg, Holtz, Keebaugh, Lampiris, Mickelson. KAPPA ETA KAPPA Faculty members: Edward Bennett, Royce E. Johnson, Cyril M. Jansky, R. Ralph Benedict, Ludwig C. Larson, Frederick A. Maxfield. Honorary members: Hugo B. Wahlin, Bert E. Miller. Graduate Students: Wayne Mitchell, Gordon Mickelson. Class of 1939: David Bobroff, Al Bodoh, Leo Brodzeller, Neil Frihart, Harold H. Kurth, Victor Leitzke, Howard Olds, Roger Schuette, Fred Wolf, Lee Zawasky. Class of 1940: Roger Baird, Bob Berg, Lawrence Burton, LeRoy Day, Robert Gerg, Robert Holtz, L. Harold Kaiser, Lyle Kaiser, Donald Keebaugh, Martin Kwitek, Verne Lampiris, Clifford Marquardt, Ernest Moldenhauer, Duane Peck, Ralph Schlawin, Ralph D. Wandel, Anthony Wojciechowski. AL BODOH ..President ROGER SCHUETTE Vice President LEO BRODZELLER Secretary HOWARD OLDS Treasurer PROF ' L ELEC. ENGINEERING FRATERNITY 279 Bottom Row: Bongey, Pence, Coles, Bahr. Second Row: Griffin, Maneval, Rowley, Rundell, Hugunin. Third Row: Dixon, Loftsgordon, Schroth, Neubauer, Schoville. Top Row: Low- man, Samp, Trione, Zoerb. PHI BETA Class of 1939: Dorothy Jane Bahr, Gretchen Bongey, Pauline Coles, Gertrude Dixon, Gertrude Esch, Eleanor Joyce, Ruth Lowman, Betty Maneval, Verna. Neubauer, Ruth Rundell, Naomi Schoville, Doris Siekemeyer, Phyllis Trione. Class of 7940: Margaret Bush, Yvonne Ferguson, Mercedes Hugunin, Jean Jacobsen, Jean Kittel, Ruth Pence, Evelyn Schroth, Winifred Zoerb. Class of 1941: Fern Griffin. Class of 1942: Dorothy Ann Barnes, June Loftsgordon, Rachel Trachte. PAULINE COLES President DOROTHY JANE BAHR Vice President RUTH PENCE Secretary GRETCHEN BONGEY Treasurer PROFESSIONAL SPEECH SORORITY 280 Bottom Row: Engebretson, Westphal, Maas. Second Row: Koeppel, Muth, Rattunde, Sorge. Third Row: Sanders, Zander, Hanson. Fourth Row: Hughes, Roy. PHI CHI THETA Class of 1939: Bernice Engebretson, Marion Hughes, Doris Maas, Carla Muth, Ardis Rattunde, Rita Sorge, Marie Westphal, Mary Louise Zander. Class of 1940: Eliene Hansen, Angeline Koeppel, Lois Roy, Ruth Salzmann, Dorothy Sanders. Class of 1941: Ruth Merrihew, Janet Newton, Ethel Schwartz, Louise Uttenweiler. Honorary Members: F. H. Elwell, C. L. Jones, H. R. Trumbower, G. C. Gibson, Irene Hensey, Angeline Lins, P. G. Fox, W. B. Taylor, R. R. Aurner. MARIE WESTPHAL President BERNICE ENGEBRETSON Vice President DORIS MAAS Secretary RITA SORGE Treasurer PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE SORORITY 281 Bottom Row: Bradley, Roberts, Main, Svitavsky, Cuthbert, Gordon, Higgins, P. Jones. Second Row: Frailey, Boyd, Witte, Pang, Potter, McKeown, Holtman. Third Row: Snyder, Kunzman, Schempf, Tottingham, Parker, Woollen, Scherer. Fourth Row: Shetney, Murphy, Bone, Bickley, K. Jone?, Kaap, Willmore, Voegeli. PHI MU ALPHA " SINFONIA " Graduate Students: nold McKeown. Class of 1939: John Bickley, Allan Bone, Roderick Gordon, William Schempf, Richard Snyder, Leo Svitavsky, Edwin Webb. Class of 1940: Earl Boyd, Kenneth Cuthbert, Charles Frailey, William Higgins, Kenneth Jones, Theodore Kaap, Jerome Murphy, Kan See Pang, Robert Parker, Frank Potter, Evor Roberts, Glenn Scherer, Robert Tottingham, Robert Willmore, John Witte. Class of 1941: Joseph Bradley, Orville Shetney, Donald Voegeli, Robert Woollen. Robert Holtman, Maury Jones, Arnold Lehman, Jackson Main, Rey- LEO E. SVITAVSKY President WILLIAM HIGGINS Vice President JACKSON T. MAIN Secretary KENNETH CUTHBERT Treasurer PAUL JONES Faculty Advisor PROFESSIONAL MUSIC FRATERNITY 282 IH 4 H, ' l K ' J ■L m LiflfVbt H P) n k " Bi |UFj r I B - hA K ' a K- ' H IThI ■i F ' : ' ' b T D M p n 1 d iLw ! w .sbSSI Bottom Row: Engebretson, Pies, Gilson, Linder, Di Vail, Graves, Sneberk. Second Row: Botz, Etzweiler, Olson, Dickinson, Thomsen, McNown, Stewart. Third Row: Washburn, Lappley, Sontag, Aust, Spahr, Vigh, Wright, Graves, Laurant. Fourth Row: Toepfer, Cockrell, Sorenson, Amundson, Meiklejohn, Harris, Senty, Boren. Fifth Row: Muth, Jandt, Wagner, Kuechenmeister, Russell, Helmke. Sixth Row: Gilberg, Olstad, Seward, Heebink, Van Derzee, Vaughn. PHI UPSILON OMICRON Class of 1939: Margaret Amundsen, Lucille Aust, Henriette Dickinson, Lorraine Di Vail, Janet Engebretsen, Agnes Etzweiler, Helen Gilberg, Rebecca Gilson, Virginia Helmke, Kay Kuechenmeister, Betty Lappley, Margaret Laurant, Martha Linder, Dorothy McNown, Thekla Muth, Edith Olson, Gwendolyn Olstad, June Pies, Margaret Russell, Ethel Mae Seward, Esther Snebeck, Marguerite Spahr, Ada Thomsen, Sue Toepfer, Mary Underbill, Betty Wagner, Katherine Washburne, Jean Waterston. Class of 1940: Betty Boren, Ruth Botz, Elizabeth Bradley, Betty Cockrell, Anabell Graves, Isabel Graves, Betty Harris, Elda Jandt, Betty Hubink, Jeanette Meikeljohn, Ruth Price, Lois Senty, Marian Sorenson, Elaine Sontag, Edith Stewart, Karen Van Derzee, Jeane Vaughn, Betty Vigh, Agatha Wright. MARTHA LINDER President ESTHER SNEBERK Vice President JANET ENGEBRETSON Secretary JUNE PIES Treasurer PROFESSIONAL HOME ECONOMICS SORORITY 283 Bottom Row: Bush, Aust, Engebretson, Joyce. Second Row: Goedecke, Roberts, Ehle, Moote, Buelow. Third Row: Reisbol, Lamoreaux, Roy, Sherman. PROFESSIONAL PAN-HEL COUNCIL Coranto, Harriett Ford, Velma Riesbol; Kappa Epsilon, Caroldean Buelow, Ruth Moote; Phi Beta, Margaret Bush, Eleanor Joyce; Phi Chi Theta, Bernice Engebretson, Lois Roy; Phi Upsi on Omicron, Lucille Aust, Betty Cockrell; Sigma Alpha Iota, Marion Ehle, Joyce Roberts; Sigma Lambda, Marguerite Sherman, Elaine Riopelle; Theta Sigma Phi, Wilma Goedecke, Ruth Matters; Z ta Phi Eta, Kathryn Tourtellot, Frances Benn. LUCILLE AUST President MARGARET BUSH Vice President and Secretary BERNICE ENGEBRETSON Treasurer ■ PROFESSIONAL SORORITY COUNCIL 284 Bottom Row: Sutton, Ehle, Stone, Swanton, Moore. Second Row: Naset, Moyle, Freitag, Ha thaway, Lee, Hacker. Third Row: Adams, Witzemann, Becker. Gehrman, Fisher, Telford. Fourth Row: Hennings, Lound, Bryan, Wiesner, Witte. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Class of 1939: Eleanor Crowley, Marion Ehle, Joan Fisher, Audrey Hennings, Marie Lee, Betty Moore, Betty Schadauer, Portia Stone. Class of 7940: Virginia Hacker, Doris Hathaway, Anita Kemmerer, Irene Lound, Joyce Roberts, Mary Swanton, Phyllis Witte, Evelyn Zipse, Mary Felker. Class of 1941: Charlotte Adams, Katherine Bryan, Elizabeth Ann Corry, Jeanne Gehrman, Carlyle Hope, Yvonne Naset, Clare Schwartztrauber, Frances Sutton, Margaret Witzemann, Jean Becker. Class of 1942: Elizabeth Paul Day, Irma Freitag, Vera Hammersly, Patricia Moyle, Mary Telford, Jeanne Wiesner. Marion Young. PORTI. ' STONE President EVELYN ZIPSE Vice President BETTY SCHADAUER .Secretary IRENE EASTMAN Treasurer PROFESSIONAL MUSIC SORORITY 285 Bottom Row: Mueller, Riopelle, Van Winter, Culham. Second Row: Salisbury, Stumreiter, Schuetz, Krawzak, Buehler. Third Row: Lawrence, Ward, Rundell, Byrns, Bradford, Schultz. Fourth Row: Freyermuth, Mathews, Stark, Anderson, Tulane. SIGMA LAMBDA Class of 1939: Genevieve Anderson, Jean Byrns, Muriel Culham, Barbara Dudley, Mar- garet Esterl, Phoebe Faville, Mary Lou Freyermuth, Jean Johnson, Althea Mathews, Mar- jorie Mueller, Ruth Rundell, Maryon Schuetz, Enid Schultz, Marguerite Sherman, Edna Tulane, Maxine Van Winter. Class of 1940: Laverne Bradford, Mary-Elizabeth Brooks, Elizabeth Fiedler, Elaine Gassere, Elaine Riopelle, Ruth Salisbury, Dorothy Stark, Adeline Stumreiter, Carol Ward Class of 1941: Ruth Buehler, Patricia Eilers, Jane Krawczak, Dorothy Lawrence. MAXINE VAN WINTER President MARYON SCHUETZ Vice President ELAINE RIOPELLE Secretary MURIEL CULHAM Treasurer PROFESSIONAL ART SORORITY 286 Bottom Row: B. Adams, Tourtellot, Francke, Knauss, Larson, Asleson. Second Row: Cohan, M. Eagen, O ' Neill, H. CoUentine, M. Adams. Third Row: Bahr, Bosser, Cashel, Lord, D. CoUentine. Fourth Row: Benn, Maxim, Miegel, Deming, Geraldson, Taylor. Fifth Row: Knott, Gamy, Smith, Mueller, MuUer. ZETA PHI ETA Class of 1939: Elie Asleson, Kathryn Tourtellot, Victoria Evans, Janet Jones, Mary Huber, Nina Larson, Irene O ' Neill, Eunice Geraldson, Genevieve Gillett, Marie Garny. Class of 1940: Betty Jean Adams, Frances Benn, Joyce Francke, Helen Mae CoUentine, Dorothy Knauss, Ann McGuffey, Maria Mataia, Margaret Cashel, Dorothy Jean CoUentine, Jane Cohan, Mary Margaret Eagen, Betty Howland, Frances Kelly, Carlisle Knott, Mary Lord, Lillian Miegel, Juanita Muller, Kathryn Smith. Class of 1941: Alida Ann Taylor, Mary Margaret Adams, Beatrice Bahr, Betty Bosser, Ruth Deming, Phyllis Langner, Martha Maxim, Jeanne Mueller. DOROTHY KNAUSS President NINA LARSON Vice President JOYCE FRANCKE Recording Secretary ELIE ASLESON Treasurer PROFESSIONAL SPEECH SORORITY 287 Bottom Row: Pickel, Moran, La Rus, Lloyd Jones, Tittsworth, Davis, Rodgers. Second Row: Raaf, Butier, Krohn, Boorman, Williams, Canepa. D E LTA PHI EPSILON Faculty: Prof. Chester Lloyd Jones. Graduates: William Rodgers. Class of 1939: Francis Davis, Norton Krohn, J. J. La Rus, Richard Tittsworth. Class of 1940: Frederick Butler, Thomas Moran, Daniel Raaf, William Williams. Class of 1941: Howard Boorman. JOHN J. LA RUS President H. RICHARD TITTSWORTH Vice President THOMAS C. MORAN Secretary FRANCIS E. DAVIS Treasurer WILLIAM H. RODGERS Historian PROF. CHESTER LLOYD JONES Faculty Advisor PROFESSIONAL FOREIGN SERVICE FRATERNITY 288 ( ORORITi Bottom Row: O ' Connell, Regan, Lawrence, Graven. Second Row: Marsh, Nicholson, Martinson, Miller. Third Row: Crowley, Rundell, Charnley, Mclnerny, Hunt. Fourth Row: Peck, Belk, Seymer, Thierfelder. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Alpha Chi Omega Mary Elizabeth Rundell Alpha Epsilon Phi Alice Martinson Alpha Gamma Delta Marian Seymer Alpha Omicron Pi Eleanor Crowley Alpha Phi .Marian Jane O ' Connell Alpha Xi Delta Helen Hernlem Chi Omega Pauline Graven Delta Delta Delta Ann Regan Delta Gamma Esther Marsh Delta Zeta Rena Charnley Gamma Phi Beta Marjorie Wiegand Kappa Alpha Thcta Mary Ellen Mclnerny Kappa Delta Flora Thierfelder Kappa Kappa Gamma Betty Hunt Phi Mu Emily Belk Phi Omega Pi Helen Peck Pi Beta Phi Betty Lawrence Sigma Kappa Sylvia Nicholson Phi Sigma Sigma Thelma Hymen Theta Phi Alpha Margaret Miller BETTY LAWRENCE President MARIAN JANE O ' CONNELL Vice President PAULINE GRAVEN Treasurer ANN REGAN Secretary 290 I Bottom Row: Ruth Cruikshank, ' 39, Sylvia Cords, ' 39, Loraine Olman, ' 39, Joanne Nelson, ' 39, Joyce Francke, ' 4o, Ottie Jane Kintzel, ' 39, Margaret McLeod, ' 39, Lois Hasvvell, ' 39, Adeline Olson, ' 39, Ruth Thompson, ' 39, Doris Siekemeyer, ' 39. Second Row: June Oehl, ' 39, Ann Lehnaann, ' 4o, Marie Engersbach, ' 4o; Kathryn Tourtellot, ' 39, Virginia Hare, ' 39, Mary Gillett, ' 39, Margery Bridgman, ' 4o, Lois Warfield, ' 41, Mary Rundell, ' 39, Rosemary Bachhuber, ' 39; Marguerite Sherman, ' 39, Mary Jean Wertheimer, ' 4o. Third Row: Elizabeth Wagner, ' 39, Jane Eriksen, ' 41, Martha McClung, ' 42, Marion Cnare, ' 4o, Lorraine Plachota, ' 42, Mary Jane Astell, ' 41, Elizabeth Weber, ' 41, Kathryn Frederick, ' 41, Barbara Dratz, ' 39; Harriet Schroeder, ' 41, Ruth Porter, ' 4o, Dorothy Knauss, ' 4o, Marion Stellvvag, ' 4o, Alice Vint, ' 4o. Fourth Row: (at right of post): Jane Allen, ' 4o, Virginia Allison, ' 4o, Mary Ann Pripps, ' 4o, Dorothy Stark, ' 4o. Fifth Row: Betty Stovvell, ' 4o, Eleanor Foreman, ' 4o, Jane Stark, ' 39, Jean Bliss, ' 41, Jane Spalsbury, ' 41, Doris Moore, ' 42, Mary Lou Parker, ' 4o, Mary Dunning, ' 4o; Helen Mae Collentine, ' 4o, Mary Jane Anderberg, ' 4o, Ruth Ells- worth, ' 4o; Betty Jean Perry, ' 42, Meredythe McLain, ' 42. Not in Picture: Jean Lamoreaux, ' 4o, Margaret Frye, ' 4o. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Camera highlights of the Alpha Chi house: from Badger Board through Cardinal society editor, it ' s " Francke " . . . " Y and Wherefore " Dorothy Knauss also active as president of Zeta Phi Eta . . . remember " Barchester Towers " and " Olie " (Loraine Olman)? . . . also Adeline Olson, queen of the prom? . . . there ' s blond Ginny Hare, of Mortar Board and YW fame ... a 1938 Badger Beauty was June Oehl . . . and the sweetheart of Notre Dame, Doris Siekemeyer . . . Jean Bliss, future " star of the dance " . . . archaelogy to the A Chi O ' s means Mary Ann Pripps . . . freshmen include Barbara Mackey, W. S. G. A. representative and Patty Lovelock, dance managing Ann Emeryite . . . personality-plus is Larry Plachota ... 2.8 Betty Weber, the gal who never cracks a book . . . " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " who turned to a Phi Delt pin, Ann Lehmann . . . Lawyer-debater is the Alpha Chi ' s " Tommy Thompson " . . . honors in Spanish go to Mary Gillett . . . Ky Tourtellot, great gal and S. A. E. sweetheart . . . have you met International Club ' s Katy Frederick? . . . and so on . . . last one out close the chapter room. Joyce FRANf:KF. Bottom Row: Pauline Brody, 4o,[Edna Kahn, ' 39, Bobette Bloch, ' 4o, Helen Kaven, ' 39, Rena Rosen, ' 4o, Pauline Leopold, ' 39. Second Row: Helene Hoffheimer, ' 4o, Rosamond Bagran, ' 4o, Leona Siff, ' 4o, Margorie Lewin, ' 4o, Jean Herzfeld, ' 39, Mildren Levy, ' 4o, Muriel Menges, ' 41, Barbara Glasgall, ' 41. Third Row: Phyliss Fieldman, ' 41, Janet NickoU, ' 39, Adeline Altschuler, ' 41, Miriam Weinberg, ' 4o, Jean Brunswick, ' 4o, Frances Kaufmann, ' 41, Cecele Marcus, ' 41, Helen Schreiber, ' 41, Billie Bath, ' 4o. Fourth Row: Eunice Koller, ' 4o, Alice Martinson, ' 41, Mildred Schiff, ' 41, Shirley Brauer, ' 41, Florence Rosenberg, ' 4o, Dorothy Altfeld, ' 41, Maxine Loeb, ' 41. Not in picture: Gloria Mewke, ' 42, Margery Miller, ' 42, Irma Walowkt, ' 42, Miriam Weinstein, ' 42, Geraldine Koller, ' 42, Doris Kratze, ' 42, Helen Landsberg, ' 42, Beatrice Lehman, ' 42, Margery Loeb, ' 42, Ann Lowenberg, ' 42, Elizabeth Jacobs, Graduates, Jean Ettenheim, ' 42, Ann Everston, ' 42, Nancy Judell, ' 41, Ruth Kamin, ' 41, Emily Scherago, ' 42, Margaret Schreiber, ' 42, Ruth Alpert, ' 42, Betty Boskin, ' 42, Leah Gordon, ' 42, Hope Goodman, ' 42, Eunice Herzenberg, ' 42. Phyllis Fieldman Mildred Schiff ALPHA EPSILON PHI On the huge pillared porch of the AEPhi house we find Mildren Schiff, staunch supporter of the W. S. G. A. and Y. W. C. A., plus being the best tennis player in the house . . . Phyllis Fieldman, the songbird, is there too . . . she took part in " Mile. Modiste " this year . . . Florence Rosenberg is trying to make people understand her south- ern accent . . . Muriel Menges waits for her Tuesday " Special " from Harvard . . . Polly Brody dashes in so engrossed in campus activities that she comes home only to eat and sleep . . . Pauline Liepold always trying to " scoop " Winchell . . . and here ' s Margie Lewin still reminiscing over a Dartmouth winter carnival . . . while Jean Brunswick, one of the mainstays of the Phy. Ed de- partment, converses with " Frankie " Kaufman, AEPhi Wiskit champ . . . down the steps goes Dorothy Altfeld, one of the diligent workers of W. S. G. A. . . . Rosamond Bagran remains waiting, as usual, for Herst . . . and last but not least we take leave of Eunice Koller, pride of the Law School and Econ. department. 292 Bottom Row: Carla Muth, ' 39, Thekla Muth, ' 39, Roberta Dickie, ' 39, Marion Seymer, ' 39, Marylyn Butterwick, ' 39, Carol Conant, ' 39, Harrietie Wright, ' 39. Second Row: Dorothy Swift, ' 41, Harriet Kuehne, ' 41, Paula Blust, ' 41, Marion Hicks, ' 41, Doris Maas, ' 39, Janet Newton, ' 41, Mary Lord, ' 40, Phyllis Gerhardt, ' 39, Phyllis Sundby, ' 41. Third Row: Geraldine Sanders, ' 40, Kathleen Jones, ' 40, Dorothy Welke, ' 42, Dorothy Dunlap, ' 42, Carlyle Hope, ' 41, Betty CoppernoU, ' 40, Dorothy Bushnell, ' 40, Eleanor Streckewald, ' 39. Fourth Row: Doris Meyer, ' 41, Marjorie Bakken, ' 42, Anita Kemmerer, ' 40, Lois Morey, ' 42, Barbara Ewbank, ' 42, Virginia Parker, ' 40. Not in Picture: Dorothy Stevenson, ' 39, Elizabeth Kirch, ' 40, Rose- mary Frank, ' 41, Jean Kalbskopf, ' 42, Mary Audrey Collentine, ' 39, Eleanor Oleson, ' 39, Ruth Richards, ' 40. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Calling roll for the Alpha Gams . . . first on the list as Harriette Wright of Red Cross fame and active member of Apprentice Players . . . Doris Maas, Women ' s Commerce Club prexy and secretary of Phi Chi Theta . . . then there ' s Dorothy Bushnell, pride of the Phy. Ed. department and interested in everything concerning WAA, or YWCA . . . and Dorothoy Swift with scholastic awards galore . . . always smiling and gay Mary Lord follows . . . she ' s known to us as a member of Castalia and Zeta Phi Eta . . . then there ' s Marion Seymer, the president who dabbles in this and that . . . Carol Conant, prettiest gal in the house . . . peppy Harriet Kuehne a music school notable . . . here comes Janet Newton, the girl who really knows how to swing a golf club . . . and now roll call ends, but not without Barbara " Duke " Ewbank, only a freshman, but one who is really going places. HARRmTTE WrIOHT Doris Maas Bottom Row: Ruth Wilson, ' 41, Mary Starr, ' 39, Eleanor Crowley, ' 39, Beatrice Volk, ' 42, Morna Crawford, ' 39, Elaine Thompson, ' 39. Second Row: Betty Persons, ' 40, Margaret Taylor, ' 41, Eileen Smith, ' 40, Jo Ann O ' dell, Grad., Mary Meek, ' 40, Lorena Cowgill, ' 39. Third Row: Mildred Rodewald, ' 42, Jane Haslanger, Grad., Lois Doig, ' 42, Kay Turner, ' 41, Beatrice Endres, ' 39, Hope Matthes, ' 40. Fourth Row: June Dhein, ' 42, Margaret Ebert, ' 39, Fern Robinson, ' 42, Miriam Kundert, ' 42, Ruth Koehler, ' 40, Marion Thomas, ' 39. Not in picture: Lucille Esser, ' 42, Doraldine Moen, ' 42, Evelyn Rasmussen, ' 41, Margaret Resmussen, ' 40, Ruth Bauman, ' 39, Leone Beuchele, ' 39. ALPHA OMICRON PI V F1 WiiAK St fb Ruth Koehler Leading the AOPi ' sisMary Milan Starr with a long list of activities behind her name . . . remember her in " La Salle " and " Marco Millions " ? . . . next comes Ruth Koehler always present on Orientation Week Committees and active in the Y. W. C. A. . . . then there ' s Margaret Ebert, an enthusiastic Hoofer . . . and Peggy Taylor who got a three point once, but " never again " ! . . . Sigma Alpha Iota is well represented by that redhead Eleanor Crowley . . . and Leone Buechele brings equal recogni- tion to Theta Sigma Phi . . . June Dhein, a smooth girl with a smooth voice . . . Marian Thomas always a knitting for someone . . . Eileen Smith, the gal who would rather dance than eat . . . Miriam Kundert pep personified . . . Circulation Manager of Wisconsin Country Magazine is Bea Endres, one who really gets around . . . and so do those blond curls of Mary Meek . . . " Mickie " Rode- wald, a sure cure for the blues . . . and who wouldn ' t enjoy English if he could have Ruth Bauman as the teach- er? . . . our visit closes as we say goodbye to Lorena Cow- gill, always the perfect AOPi hostess. 294 Bottom Row: Jean Wright, ' 39, Marian Beardsley, ' 39, Elizabeth Jones, ' 39, Helen Savage, ' 39, Marian Jane O ' Connell, ' 39, Cythia Winant, ' 39, Elizabeth Manegold, ' 39. Second Row: Marjorie Fenninmore, ' 39, Guinevere Pekel, ' 42, Mary Emily Jordan, ' 42, Betty Jane Jenkins, ' 42, Elizabeth Blankenship, ' 41, Barbara Waters, ' 39, Jane Weimer, ' 39, Eleanor Joyce, ' 39. Third Row: Jeanne Fritschle, ' 41, Caroline Hilton, ' 41, Kathleen Mar- lowe, ' 39, Ellen Spence, ' 42, Edyth Murray, ' 4o, Dorothy Furrner, ' 4o, Mary Elizabeth Boren, ' 4o, Alicia Haake, ' 41. Fourth Row: ]unit Barber, ' 41, Kay Leibold, ' 42, Marylinn Beardslee, ' 41, Betty Bindley ' 39 Jean Aamoth, ' 4o, Ruth Meisenheirasr, ' 41, Elizabeth Redfern, ' 42. Fijlh Row: Laura Laue, ' 4o, Beatrice Wyman, ' 41, Jean Douglas, ' 4o, Cordelia Forbes, ' 41, Marian Field, ' 42, Jean Mills, ' 4o, Merrilyn Olson, ' 42. Top Row: Marilyn Curtis, ' 4o, Jean Frantz, ' 41, Jean Fuerstenau, ' 42, Virginia Helland, ' 4o, Mary Helen Luebke, ' 4o, Mary Jane Coleman, ' 4o. ALPHA PHI The Alpha Phi ' s Marion Jane O ' Connell has orientated freshmen, boosted Kiekhofer and been a power on the campus during the last four years . . . Elizabeth Jones has kept the Y. W. C. A. humming with her energy and harmonious with her pleasant disposition . . . both are Mortar Board members along with Gladys Dite . . . other Alpha Phi ' s include Betty Manegold, the nearest thing to perpetual motion yet discovered . . . Cynthia Winant — the Brooklyn Oriole . . . Marjorie Fennimore — a " tempest in a teapot " . . . Bettie Boren of the Ways and Means Committee — Mary Helen Luebke of W. S. G. A. fame . . . Prexy Helen Savage — smooth, smart, and friendly . . . those " unconscious " bluffs, those tali stories could be only Jean Betty Aamoth ' s imagination again . . . Jane Weimer — the lady known by her soft voice ... if you ' re looking for the bright and shiny side of things, see Jeanne Fritschle and Caroline Hilton . . . Merrilyn Olson is the fraternity man ' s composite ideal . . . Betty Blankinship always to be found taking charge of things and stuff at the Union ... on and on runs the list of the active Alpha Phi ' s. 295 EuzABETH Jones Marian Jane O ' Connell i ' 3 1 1 f -A ; • 3 . Bottom Row: Eleanor Weiss, ' 41, Mary Von Grueningen, ' 42, Esther Raid, ' 42, Doris Michel), ' 4o, Peg Storandt, ' 41; Jean Gharrity, ' 42, Betty Pfund, ' 4o, Doris Miller, ' 41, Florence Daniels, ' 41, Carol Kirschner, ' 41. Second Row: Janet Morgan, ' 39, Mary Ellen Wehrmann ' 39, Maxine Mehne, ' 39, Mary Lu Sanborn, ' 39, Betty Maneval, ' 39, Kay Kuechenmeister, ' 39, Ruth Plenzke, ' 39, Josephine Moore, ' 39, Jean Byrns, ' 39, Edna Speth, ' 39, Betty Lou Woolen, ' 41. Third Row: Jean Seidel, ' 39, Betty Aalseth, ' 41, Geraldine Anderson, ' 4o, Evella Faciane, ' 41, Mary Robinson, ' 4o, Ruth Bonnell, ' 41, Wilma Goedecke, ' 39, Virginia Carroll, ' 4o, Marian Pollensky, ' 4o, Beth Schuster, ' 41, Florence Burkitt, ' 4o, Marian Soenke, ' 41, Eleanor Pfund, ' 41, Margaret Lindholm, ' 4o Fourth Row: Barbara Schwenker, ' 42, Florence Schroeder, ' 4o, Jean Harmony, ' 41, Helen Hernlem, ' 41, Arietta Kirlin, ' 41, Catherine L ' Hommedieu, ' 4o, Jean Hoffman, ' 4o, Janice Van Gelder, ' 41, Elizabeth March, ' 4o, Ruth Metcalfe, ' 41, Elizabeth Gay, ' 4o, Sue Hadley, ' 41. JVo in Picture: Reah Bonnell, ' 41, Nancy Morton, ' 39, Joan Reynolds, ' 39, Theo Schurenberg, ' 4o, Margaret Pollak, ' 4o, Georgia Steudle, ' 41. ALPHA XI DELTA Mary Lu Sanborn Kay Kuechenmeister Visiting the Alpha Xi house down on the lake . . . Kathryn Kuechenmeister is our hostess — and she ' s had plenty of practice at the Dykstra teas . . . Kay is an activities plus girl and has been busy in both W. S. G. A. and Y. W. C. A. affairs for the past three years . . . next we meet Mary Lu Sanborn, W. A. A. president and, in- cidentally, a very smooth gal . . . Snow Queen Florence Schroeder is also present and Gerry Anderson, a 1939 Badger Beauty . . . Betty Maneval demonstrates how to remove and replace a Phi Gam pin . . . " Torky " Torkel- son and Marion Soenke descend upon us with a Badger subscription book . . . they have their eye on the sales prize for the fourth consecutive year . . . and now we see Betty Gay, Vocational Guidance Chairman, with Mary Ellen Wehrmann, fashion commentator for the Spring Style Show . . . you can ' t miss the sparkle in the prexy Betty Pfund ' s eyes . . . reflections from her Prom week-end at Yale . . . and just before we leave it ' s " Goodbye, Goodbye " from the Alpha Xi trio, Pfund, Burkitt and Pfund, Inc. Botlom Row: Ann Le Feber, ' 42, Marian Ryan, HI, Doris Johnson, ' 42, Mary Telford, ' 42, Lorraine Rueili, " 4u, Elinor Lounsbury, ' 41, Elizabeth Lounsbury, ' 41, Dorothy Grinde, ' 42, Margaret Ann Rehling, ' 41. Second Row: Anita McCouUough, ' 41, Elizabeth BuUwinkel, ' 39, Margaret Wirka, ' 39, Margaret Winger, ' 39, Catherine Bohrn, ' 39, Elizabeth Schwarting, ' 39, Madeline Biersach, ' 39, Linda Rosenheimer, graduate, Gayle Johnson, ' 39, Pauline Graven, ' 39, Beverly Schelong, ' 39; Kathleen Fitzgerald, ' 39. Third Row: Francis Barkow, ' 41, Charlotte Freng, ' 39, Nancy Lee Davidson, ' 39, Ann Wallace, ' 4o, Eileen Ferguson, ' 4o, Kathryn Zabel, ' 4o, Adeline Jane West, ' 4o, Mary Jane DuBoise, ' 4o, Margaret Mattern, ' 4o, Dorothy Carl- mark, ' 41, Eileen Fischer, ' 41, Margaret Karn, ' 4o, Ruth Bailey, ' 41, Marian McCuUough, ' 41. Fourth Row: Janice Ryan, ' 39, Barbara Bartley, ' 4o, Margaret Mclntyre, ' 4o, Martha McAfee, ' 4o, Nancy Cady, ' 4o, Lois Lippold, ' 41, Dorothy Weber, ' 4o, Dorothy Carberry, ' 41, Marcia Wright ' 4o, Helen Ockershauser, ' 39. Aot in Picture: Elizabeth Hill, ' 39, Dorothy Armstrong, ' 41, Harriet Rusch, ' 41, Jeanette Smith, ' 42, Arlyne Broch, ' 42, CHI OMEGA The Chi O ' s are rightly proud of their singing senior lawyer Linda Rosenheimer . . . remember her in " Mile. Modiste " and the Christmas Pageant? . . . singer and journalist is Gayle Johnson with a long list of activities after her name . . . then there ' s Peg Mattern ice sculp- ture and chisler de luxe ... if you want " Frenchy " Du Bois just look for Wade Mosby . . . Kitzie " It ' s for the good of the house " Bohrn . . . Bev Schelong ' s Joe College is an Alpha Chi Rho . . . but her roommate A J. West believes in plurality . . . Katy Zabel is our choice for redheads . . . Ruth Bailey — a transfer, but it didn ' t take her long . . . Eileen " rose-a-day " Ferguson . . . Marian McCullough and Margie Mclntyre sdll collecting S. A. E. pins . . . Sally Ely, the model pledge . . . Fran Barkow — little, but oh my! . . . bridge experts are Betty BuUwinkel and Mattie Biersach . . . Eileen Fischer, prexy, and efficiency plus . . . there ' s Mary Telford, Marge Winger and Barbara Bartley. Gayle Johnson Linda Rosenheimer A i ■ Bottom Row: Jane Zeratsky, ' 41, Jean Weinhardt, ' 41, Pauline Coles, ' 39, Katherine Kolter, ' 39, Beth Sebastian, ' 39, Maria Matala, ' 39, Marie Garny, ' 39, Glendola Englert, ' 39, Carlisle Knott, ' 4o. Second Row: Fern Griffin, ' 41, Martha Gardner, ' 41, Charleen Schmidt, ' 39, Barbara Bigford, ' 4o, Eunice Biggar, ' 39, Dorothy Arnquist, ' 39, Alice Munger, ' 4o, Helen Evans, ' 4o. Third Row: Mary Ellen Todd, ' 41, Lucile Davison, ' 41, June Erickson, ' 4o, Marybelle Wilkie. ' 42, Ernstine Burkhardt, ' 39, Marjorie Jessen, ' 39 Janet Lilligren ' 42, Mary Breitenbach, ' 42. Fourth Row: Charlotte Hackbarth, ' 39, Hassie Booth, ' 41, Jane Bieyer, ' 4o, Betty Schmidt, ' 39, Bernice Haigh, ' 39, Betty Kiewig, ' 4o, Elizabeth Bascom, ' 39, Margaret Livick, ' 41, Phyllis Munger, ' 39. Fifth Row: Helen Jane Dinsmore, ' 41, Alice Gauer, ' 42, Jean Koch, ' 41, Jeanne Glaettli, 39, Jane Myers, ' 39, Dorothy Nohr, ' 4o, Ann Regan, ' 4o, Mary Linn, ' 41 . Sixth Row: Ruth Isaly, ' 42, June Loftsgordon, ' 42, Mary Charlotte Stoll, ' 41, Doris Jerde, ' 42, Barbara Gregory, ' 42, Virginia Marlowe, ' 4o, Helen Gallaher, ' 39, Sue Poston, ' 4o. Ab in Picture: Eunice Biggar, ' 39, Gretchen KiUinger, ' 4o, Elizabeth Huppler, ' 39; Alberta Arnold, ' 39. Polly Coles Alberta Arnold DELTA DELTA DELTA Campus Spotlight on Tri-Delt Performers: Lights — Action — Camera! Introducing Polly Coles, Cardinal Board president and activity girl . . . " Bird " Arnold, winner of Junior Woman ' s award and Mortar Board head . . . and never omit our own prexy, vital June Erickson, launched to an inverted star and crescent in the Kappa Sig league . . . glamorous Marty Gardner on the Military Ball court of honor . . . meet wise-cracking Betty Bascom, Mortar Board and Junior Phi Bete . . . Mary Elaine Davy, personality, pulchritude, and popularity . . . we ' ll stack the chips for Betty Myers, Summer Prom beauty, as a sure winner . . . Sue Poston and Eunice Biggar help run the W. S. G. A. machinery . . . introducing Jane Zer- atsky, W. S. G. A. and Sigma Nu fill her time . . . Ex- Prex Beth Sebastian, our future Schiaparelli . . . and petite Fern Griffin, who is both Phi Beta and Tri-Delt rushing chairman . . . blonde Ernie Burkhardt ' s multi- tudinous correspondence is really menu suggestions sent out for the Union Commons Committee . . . there they are . . . Cut! 298 Bottom Row: Katharine Beale, ' 39, Vera Bremner, ' 41, Charlotte Adams, ' 39, Virginia Lambert, ' 39, Dorothy Ann Williams, ' 39, Margrete ' Kootz ' 39, Helen Witherell, ' 39, Lorraine Weyland, ' 4o. Second Row: Margaret Pieper, ' 42, Elizabeth Copeman, ' 4o, Sallie Underwood, ' 42, Esther Marsh ' 41, Mildred Murphy, ' 42, Martha Lintott, ' 4o, Jessica Ann Burns, ' 42, Inez Taylor, ' 42. Third Row: Sally Schley, ' 41, Alice Harper, ' 39, Margaret Smith, ' 41 , Elizabeth Norris, ' 41 , Dorothy Persons, ' 42, Virginia Schneider, ' 39, Mary Jane Manierre, ' 42, Florence Yochum, ' 41 . Fourth Row: I Roberta Donaldson, ' 41, Sally Symons, ' 39, Edith Schley, ' 41, Helene Schuette, ' 41, Martha Murphy, ' 4o, Ann Smiles, ' 41, Kathleen Kilgore, ' 4o. FiJth Row: Dorothy Larson, ' 4o, Elizabeth Trane, ' 39, Doris Dempsey, ' 39, Nancy Averill, ' 39, Clarissa Kerr, ' 41, Sibly McCulIoch, ' 4o,| Cecil? McLaren, ' 39. Sixth Row: Jean McNeely, ' 41, Jane Creamer, ' 41, Lee Gaul, ' 4o, Janet Ohrt, ' 42, Nina Leopold, ' 4o, Virginia Drew, ' 4o, ' Morton Wells, ' 4o, Jane Wagner, ' 4o. D E LTA GAMMA . Outstanding D.G. is " Ginny " Lambert, who really knows what ' s what in this university . . . she ' s been chair- man of innumerable committees, is always dashing madly to attend a W.S.G.A. meeting, but still has found time to be Queen of Law Ball and a member of three Courts of Honor . . . next is Lorraine Weyland, a transfer from Vassar and member of Parents ' Weekend Committee . . . another Easterner is K. Beale, one of the grandest gals to ever shuffle in and out of the D.G. house, she and her Bostonian accent are well known on campus . . . Margrete Kootz the microbe hunter . . . Sibly McCulloch wins first place as the Chi Psi ' s sweetheart . . . and Esther Marsh also deserves a prize for being one of the world ' s fastest talkers . . . " Memphis " Schaefer, the girl with a smile that makes us all happy . . . star ping pong player Virginia Drew . . . Martha Murphy interested in campus politics and one who wields a powerful pen for fashion columns . . . over all presides Dorothy Ann Williams, who lets troubles take care of themselves but is always on the spot to raise Omega chapter ' s grade point average. Virginia Lambert Lorraine Weyland t ! fc ' t H H Jiyj l iV |2p .HI HHI Bottom Row: Kathleen Mencher, ' 40, Marian Boundy, ' 40, Jeanne Hoag, ' 40, Marjorie Ackerley, ' 40. Second Row: Rena Charnley, ' 39, Bettie Siewert, ' 39, Gertrude Lindstrom, ' 42, Jean Whittlinger, ' 42, Naomi Showalter, ' 42. Third Row: Lois Lynch, ' 39, Ann McCoy, ' 40, Charlotte Bowman, ' 41, Marian Whitcombe, ' 40. Fourth Row: Jacquelyn Panette, ' 41, Elaine Riopelle, ' 40, Marian Ginther, ' 40, Helen Utter, ' 40, Roberta Thompson, graduate. Fifth Row: Mildred Ziel, ' 42, Virginia Schumann, ' 42, Gladys Lowry, ' 40, Charlotte Miller, ' 42. Not in Picture: Dorothy Dobson, ' 39, Helen Hansen, ' 40, Frances Ryan, ' 41, Virginia Lange, ' 41, Leone Hustad, ' 42. Jackie Panette Elaine Riopelle DELTA ZETA This cozy, yet spaciou.s house, designed uniquely by an active member of the Wisconsin chapter twelve years ago, now is home to . . . " chalk-talks " Elaine Riopelle, sketches par excellence, creator of the water color above the fire- place, president of Sigma Lambda, hostess of the Union Art Salon . . . Jackie Panette, Wisconsin Player who took the lead in " Ceiling Zero " , campus crooner, vivacious heart-throb of Alpha Sig Lee Emmerich . . . Rushing Chairman Rena Charnley, jack-of-all- trades at Pres House with the ever-present Ray Behnke . . . Lois Lynch, Latin major transferred from Ripon . . . best friends and room- mates, Jean Hoag and Marian Boundy, " Y " tea chairman, who find a smile sufficient fare for a ride to Milwaukee . . . President Marge Ackerley lecturing on the art of cram- ming, between booster speeches for New York with Cortie Dawe as able assistant . . . Marion Ginther, who joins Fae Wepfer in her St. Paul ' s chapel and Chi Phi interests . . . small, dark Ann McCoy, transfer from Virginia . . . Bettie Siewert, director of the diet table, and Bobbye Lou Utter, who both find fascination in Champaign. 300 Bollom Row: Mary Edna Cruzen, ' 4o, Marjorie Tafel, ' 4o, Bette Gunther, ' 39, Mary Knox Wilson, ' 39, Marjorie Jo Wiegand, ' 39, Mary Gosin, ' 39, Marian Ehrlinger, ' 39, Marion Hart, ' 4o. Second Row: Mary Elizabeth Wiegand, ' 42, Mary Jane Wolcott, ' 42, Jean Crowder, ' 41, Audrey Sinith, ' 4o, Helen Gunther, ' 4o, Virginia Clink, ' 41, Edna Hannahs, ' 4o, Helen Louise Gaspar, ' 4o, Stella Williams, ' 39. Third Row: Mary Frances O ' Malley, ' 42, Betty Moore, ' 42, Janet Feser, 41, Barbara Marshall, ' 41, Pat De Witt, ' 42, Suzanne Farnum, ' 4o, Betty Jane Park, ' 42, Bette Hofmann, ' 42 , Fourth Row: Connie Wolcott, ' 41, Charlotte Williams, ' 4o, Susan Hardy, ' 39, Ann Lawton, ' 42, Madeline Orcutt, ' 39, Mary Jane Dunvviddie, ' 4o, Har- riet Trippe, ' 41, Jessie Ann Blackstone, ' 39, Mariam Youmans, ' 42. Fifth Row: Estelle Lindow, ' 4o, Kathleen Bivver, ' 4o, Marian Knapp, ' 39, Connie Husting, ' 41, Charlotte Peters, ' 41, Jane Reedal, ' 39, Gerry Yeomans, ' 4o, Jo Danison, ' 39. Not in Picture: Virginia Dean, ' 39, Mildred Row- lands, ' 39, Anne Reiman, ' 4o, Alice Woodson, ' 4o, Jean Anger, ' 4o, Helen Stowell, ' 41, Flora Jean While, ' 41, Marjorie Brue, ' 41, Jean Willis, ' 41, Arlene Hill, ' 42, Constance Sherman, ' 42, Margot Woodson, ' 42, Jacqueline Knee, ' 42, Virginia Steuart, ' 42. Jrssie Annf. Bi.Ar ' .:cT ' ' M. J. Wiegand GAMMA PHI BETA House of rhyming nicknames and 1939 queens or " almost " queens . . . " They go wild, simply wild over me, I ' m Marjorie Jo Wiegand " , Pan-Hel rushing chair- man, Badger Board . . . Jessie Anne Blackstone, only married Gamma Phi in school. Mortar Board, vice-presi- dent of W. S. G. A. . . . president Helen Gunther croon- ing " he ' s just my Bill " . . . v.-p. Estelle Lindow, ex- you Dekes " , with Betty Gunther a close . . Helen Louise Gaspar, reviewing labora- . Anne Reiman, sparklingly excited little queen of homecoming with the Best man . . . Marge the Barge Tafel of various Union committees . . . " Stum- ble " Trippe, the Badger Beauty . . . unpredictable Gerry, the senior class prexy ' s mystery . . . China sent Connie and Mary Wolcott — and they speak Chinese . . . " Hoo Diddie " , house president and " student " . . . Sue and Sam . . . Mary Knox Wilson, beauty of Wisconsin General Hospital . . . Ginna Dean and Business Manager Harry Bell playing honeymoon bridge in the Badger office . . . cheerleader " Min the Pin " Ehrlinger . . . skier and hunter Jane Reedall. claiming " Oh, second there . , tory mysteries 301 1 r A Ik IJ ' m r ! ' ' H " - i 1 = ia 1 1 1 i i Bottom Row: Barbara Preston, ' 41, Marion Gamble, ' 39, Alice Van Wagenen, ' 4o, Bette Hill, ' 42, Mary Margaret Adams, ' 41, Ann Fish, ' 42. Second Row: Jeanne Mueller, ' 41, Genevieve Gillette, ' 39, Betty Jean Adams, ' 4o, Mary Ellen Mclnery, ' 39, Anne Mortonson, ' 39, Yvonne Ferguson, ' 4o, Mary Egan, ' 39, Betty Anger, ' 39, Elinor Bagley, ' 41 . Third Row: Elizabeth Catlin, ' 41 , Marion Probeck, ' 41 , Margaret Meyer, ' 39, Betty Maurey, ' 4o, Elizabeth Symons, ' 39, Elizabeth Joslin, ' 4o, Jeanne Henkel, ' 39, Patricia Holmes, ' 4o, Yvonne Brictson, ' 39, Doris Schaper, ' 4o, Jane Newcomb, ' 4o. Fourth Row: Carol Ann Reis, ' 41, Barbara Judd, ' 39, Ellen Benson, ' 39, Mary Thomson, ' 39, Ann McGuffey, ' 4o, Mary Ellen Grady, ' 41, Winifred Reis, ' 39, Shirley Haverstick, ' 4o, Jean Freeman, ' 41, Elizabeth Rebban, ' 39. Not in Picture: Margery Ackermann, ' 41, Mary Bennett, ' 42, AUene Belle Clark, ' 42, Delphine Clark, ' 42, Marilyn Corson, ' 42, Elizabeth Cummings, ' 41, Mary Louis Davis, ' 41, Elizabeth Faxon, ' 41, Audrey Gillen, ' 42, Janet Hermann, ' 42, Ruth Huegel, ' 42, Mary Jane Hubert ' 41, Jean Huxtable, ' 42, Bernice Maas, ' 42, Louis Miller, ' 42, Nancy Mortonson, ' 42, Rosalie O ' Conner, ' 42, Margaret Soutar, ' 42, Barbara Tracy, ' 42, Elizabeth Jane Tracy, ' 42, Peggy Nelson, ' 42, Doris Dean, ' 42, Susanna Kreyling, ' 42, Virginia Eckman, ' 42. Bltty Upham KAPPA ALPHA THETA President a match in Marv Mar- On-stage and off-st age beauties and heroines of men ' s hearts . . . auburn-haired Jeanne Henkel, Badger Beauty, WSGA council, starting her dietetics interning the second semester in Philadelphia . . . Betty Ann (Mrs. Bill) Upham, uniquely combined success at being a housewife, Phi Bete, Phi Kappa Phi, and Mortar Board . Betty Jean Adams, Wisconsin Players light, attractiveness for her Badger Beauty sister, garet, " Amby " , radio player, WSGA council, in " Michael and Mary " . . . Marge Meyer, lead in that production, WHA story-teller . . . vivacious Betty Anger, and peppy Dori Schaper, acting as the two house experts on phone duty . . . tiny Anne McGuffy, who wore herself out on the women ' s debate team . . . Jane Newcomb ' s million phone calls to the disgust of roommate Patty Holmes . . . Anne Mortonson and popular little sister Nancy . . . Betty Morey — may the men appreciate her dancing just half as much as do her sorority sisters . . . Highlights at pledge meeting: big-eyed Ruth Higle . . . short, blonde Margaret Soutar . . . cute Tracy sisters . . .nightingales RosaUe O ' Connor and Bernice Maas (Soph Shuffle fame). 302 Front Row: Marion McDonald, ' 40, Dorothy McKrown, ' 39, Roberta Houston, ' 39, Margery Hoeper, ' 39,BettyRaeSchroeder, ' 39, Jannette Buckley, ' 41. Second Row: Rosalie Voelker, ' 39, Elizabeth Dowie, ' 39, Jeannette Colwell, ' 40, Ruth Rinke, ' 42, Virginia Spalding, ' 40, Mary Holzknecht, ' 39, Third Row: Eleanor Bergun, ' 40, Lorraine Anderson, ' 40, Gertrude Bartelt, ' 39, Rhoda Blied, ' 42, Flora Thierfelder, ' 39, Lucile Schreiber, ' 39, Madelyn Walter, ' 40. Fourth Row: Lorraine Hoffmann, ' 42, Mary Eiermann, ' 40, Faith Wilkins, ' 39, Inez Kuckuk, ' 40, Elizabeth Bassford, ' 41, Ruth Klann, ' 40, Velma Riesbol, ' 40, Gertrude Esch, ' 39, Dorothy Hoeppner, ' 41, Marguerite Auld, ' 40. Not in Picture: Marjorie Fulton, ' 39, Mary Jayne Parker, ' 39, Ardis Rattunde, ' 39. KAPPA DELTA Behind the tiny grilled peekhole in the front door: Jan Buckley, who lives and dreams horses (has her own here), president of the Hunt Club, member of Madison Bit and Spur Club . . . short, blonde, efficient Dotty McKnown, Phi U, Euthenics, Country Mag, Blue Shield . . . President Bobby Houston before the fireplace in the parlors with Jimmy — " he ' s wonderful " . . . Flora Thierfelder, heard in last minute instructions for rushing: " Be sure to be ready on time " . . . attractive Faith Wilkins, champion dancer, leading Wally, journalist and social chairman . . . Nurse Trudy Bartell, whose dates with Doc Bob always seem interrupted by the telephone . . . Trudy Esch of the many pins, her own and — . . . Dolly Holynecht, who ' s rarely awake, yet still manages to make a two point ... in contrast, Mary Jane Parker, who never sleeps nor studies . . . Marge Fulton, telling of last summer ' s bicycle trip through Europe . . . Ardis Rattunde, soon to finish her commerce course to join Chris in New York . . . black-eyed Betty Dowie, headed for the little red school house, and same for Marge Hoeper, " Yes, I ' m a math major " . 303 Dotty McKnown Jan Buckley Bollom Row: Jean Steiner, ' 39, Mary Jean Noyes, ' 41, Marjorie Pugh, ' 4o, Elizabeth Hillis, ' 42, Alma Moore, ' 4o, Cecilia Moore, ' 4o, Bonnie Lamb, ' 42, Elizabeth Leyse, ' 42, Jean Averill, ' 42, Barbara Bechaud, ' 42, Bernice Wadsworth, ' 4o, Elizabeth Jones, ' 42. Second Row: Mary Anderson, ' 39, Margaret Coleman, ' 39, Harriet Pullen, ' 39, Elizabeth Hunt, ' 39, Victoria Evans, ' 39, Gail Brodhead, ' 39, Clara May Eshelman, ' 39, Helen Evans, ' 39, Barbara Topping, ' 39, Margaret Billings, ' 39, lona Zink, ' 39. Third Row: Carol Cibelius, ' 42, Marian Masters, ' 42, Patricia Eilers, ' 41, Harriet Lupton, ' 42, Jean Park, ' 4o, Margaret Lynott, ' 4o, Dorothy Boettiger, ' 4o, Alice Davis, ' 4o, Dixie Davis, ' 4o, Jeanne Murphy, ' 4o, Evelyn Church, ' 39, Kathleen Kennedy, ' 41, Eileen McGrath, ' 41, Jean Becker, ' 41. Fourth Row: Gladys Dingee, ' 4o, Jane Pellegrin, ' 41, Janet Leitsch, ' 41, Mary MacLennan, ' 4o, Joan Sebastian, ' 42, Charlotte Kimmel, ' 42, Susan Law, ' 42, Margaret Kennedy, ' 42, Ruth Adams, ' 42, Elizabeth Davis, ' 41, Doris Burghardt, ' 4o, Barbara Brewer, ' 4o, Barbara Stephens, ' 41. Not in Picture: Dorothy Gene Clifton, ' 4o, Audrey Jones, ' 39, Jean North, ' 4o, Mary North, ' 41 Ruth Price, ' 41, Jane Gibson, ' 41. Gladys Dingee DoifiTHY Boettiger KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Oldest sorority on the campus, traditionally one of the " Big Six " . Calling Cathedral roll call . . . Dotty Boettiger, politician super, Cardinal Board of Directors, has inherited her newspaper instincts and ambitions . . . calm, poised Gladys Dingee, " Dinge " , chapter president, W.S.G.A., Student Board . . . Gail Brodhead, enjoying the easy life since her term of presidency expired in February . . . Pick Davis, Student Board sophomore, W.S.G.A. publicity reporter . . . the identical Moore twins, models for Tiffany ' s style shows, Cece starring in the 1939 Prom Court of Honor . . . Harriet Pullen, honorary major at Military Ball, Phi Bete prospect despite her socializing . . . Betty Hunt, chairman of the Union Art Gallery . . . Kay, journalism major with Cardinal hopes, and Margaret, younger of the popular Kennedy sisters . . . Dory Burghardt, social working at Neighborhood House, bringing home wild tales of " The Bush " . . . Dotty Gene Clifton, whose beauty is such a handicap to studying! . . . Jean Park, former Prom Queen . . . cheery Barbara Stephens, even at breakfast . . . and a wonderful new house mother. First Row: Marjorie Rom, ' 41, Lucille Sprenger, ' 40, Betty Jane Grier, ' 41. Second Row: Virginia Guest, ' 40, Jeanne Peterson, ' 41, Flora Dexter, ' 40, Janet Bowers, ' 40. Third Row: Jean Jordan, ' 40, Margaret Brisbine, ' 40, Eleanor Edson, ' 39, Louise Heskett, ' 39. Fourth Row: Margaret Goetsch, ' 40, Ruth Pene, ' 40, Emily Belk, ' 40, Lelia Extrom, ' 39. PHI MU Flora Dexter Virginia Guest Not the largest chapter on the campus, but conspicuous (consult the 1938-9 Troubleshooters) . . . perpetually over-busy, but always smiling Flora Dexter, Crucible, " Y " , Senior Swing-Out chairman, president of Daughters of St. Mary at St. Frances house . . . Ginny Guest, president of Bowling Club and university champion in that line, the Phy. Ed. major seen hobbling on crutches during February . . . Margie (Shots) Rom, who swept the gutter of State Street to win a dollar bet . . . red-headed president, Margie Brisbine, wearing the Phi Delt crest of a sailor in Shanghai . . . Edson, the minerologist, never unoriginal . . . former prexy Lucille Sprenger, the " steadying " influence, studying bacty with Margaret Goetsch, triangle wearer . . . Heskett, who finished a tender campus novel of eighteen chapters between semesters . . . Betty Jane Grier, champion gargler, who set the health pace for the house during the flu epi- demic . . . quiet Jean Jordan contrasting giggly Janet Bowers . . . Jeanne Peterson with Phi Delt interests close to home . . . Emily Belk, receiving regular letters with a Chicago postmark . . . Lelia Extrom, busied at rushing time with lettering place cards. 305 Bottom Row: Anabel Graves, ' 40, Virginia Smith, ' 40, Jane Youngs, ' 41, Isabel Graves, ' 40. Second Row: Lorraine Di Vall, ' 39; Delia Prescott, ' 39, Lillian Schaefer, ' 41, Carolyn Page, ' 39. Third Row: Rogna UUsvik, ' 39, Frances Kleinert, ' 41, Wilma Jean Johnson, ' 39. Fourth Row: Dorothe Trummer, ' 40, Doris McCordic, ' 39, Dorothea Henkel, ' 41, Helen Peck, ' 40. LORAINE Dl VaLL Helen Peck PHI OMEGA PI Home Ecs . . . well, almost all . . . Lorraine Di Vail, Phi U historian, presides over Weslev Foundation teas every Thursday . . . Helen Peck of Y. W. C. A., Pan Hel Council ' , and Euthenics Club, loves to sleep . . . Carolyn Page, 4-H club big-wig in the Ag Council with a finger in the Country Mag pie, holds membership in Blue Shield, Euthenics, and the Y . . . Anabel and Isabel, the Graves twins who carry out the prophesy of the Home Ec school with their WIBA an- nouncer and the coxswain of the " W " crew . . . Lil Schaeflfer, " Dorms calling " , balancing the books in the upper regions of the Phi Mu house while Dorothe Trum- mer holds down the phone for two hours with Don Timmer- man on the other end . . . Norsky Rogna Ullsvick pre- siding at chapter meetings . . . giggling Ghea Smith of the perpetual wisecracks . . . carrot-top Delia Prescott with temper to match . . . Frannie Kleinert, pal to all, and Doris McCordic, winner of the national Phi O Pi award . . . Wilma Jean Johnson, one February graduate who got a job . . . Little Jane Youngs, house favorite, proof that " precious things come wrapped in small packages " . . . and last of the Phi O Pi Home Ecs, Dorothea Henkel. 306 First Row: Ruth Rattin, ' 40, Judith Silberman, ' 41, Clarissa Lerner, ' 39, Jane Alice Machlis, ' 39, Grace Saxe, ' 39. Second Row: Miriam Fishman, ' 42, Charlotte Brindis, ' 42, Frances Gross, ' 41, Nancy Stienan, ' 39, Shirleye Fishbein, ' 41, Esther Bremer, ' 39. Third Row: Frances Finberg, ' 42, Shirley Hart, ' 42, Elaine Elman, ' 41, Reeva Golden, ' 39, Ruth Sweet, ' 42. Top Row: Ruth Kaplan, ' 41, Janice Oppenhiem, ' 40, Lillian Katz, graduate, Naomo Kernes, ' 42, Thelma Hymen, ' 41. Not in Picture: Arleen Hamilton, ' 42, Ronah Webber, ' 39. PHI SIGMA SIGMA • Clarissa " Cookie " Lerner leads the Phi Sigma Sigma ' s . . . she ' s been on Orientation and Soph Shuffle committees . . . spends all her spare time bowling . . . Jane Machlis also manages to keep up on campus activities . . . besides crashing through with a 3 point ! . . . bridge fiends at the house are Nancy Stienau and Judy Silberman . . . Janice Oppenheim keeps plenty busy with skiing, " shagging " and Wisconsin Players as her pet hobbies . . . devotee of the fine arts is Ree Golden . . . and " popularity plus " is the one and only Grace Saxe . . . Phi Sigma Sigma ' s contribu- tion to the graduate school is Lillian Katz and does she know her Spanish! . . . prize " bull sessionist " Charlotte Brindis ... up and coming on the Cardinal staff is Ruth Sweet . . . most fitting epithet of Ruth Luppin is " nervous energy " . . . last and " least " comes " Terry " Bremer — the smallest bundle in the group. Jane Machlis Clarissa Lerner . i t. 307 Front Row: Emily Moeller, ' 39, Marion Brannon, ' 39, Margaret Copeland ' 39, Dorothy Jambor, ' 4o, Vivian Underbill, ' 4o, Ruby Hinch, ' 39, Jayne Rapp, ' 4o, Barbara Morey, ' 41. Second Row: Maryon Welch, ' 4o, Mary Rowlands, ' 39, Marie Hutter, ' 41, Betty Lawrence, ' 39, Marjorie Atwell, ' 4o, Ruth Nason, ' 39, Ruth Tensfeldt, ' 39. Third Row: Audrey Russert, ' 41, Virginia Sellers, ' 41, Valla Lieninger, ' 4o, Portia Stone, ' 39, Catherine Baker, ' 41, Marialyce Niederer, ' 42, Mary Louise Rose, ' 41, Beverly Wilterding, ' 4o, Clark Bane, ' 42, Mary Lewis, ' 42, Patricia Porter, ' 42, Betty Eifert, ' 42. Fourlk Row: Margaret Patzke, ' 42, Janet Kayser, ' 41, Claire Tiefenthaler, ' 41, Charlotte Ann York, ' 41, Cornelia Rogers, ' 42, JanetFroede, ' 41, Fern Eggen, ' 42, Nancy Rom, ' 42, Margaret Rogers, ' 41, Kathleen Potter, ' 39. Fifth Row: Barbara Looze, ' 41, Eileen Collins, ' 39, Janejohnson, ' 39, Patricia Slidell, ' 42, Patricia Raab, ' 41, Virginia McCormick, ' 41, Joyce Wenstadt, ' 4o, Janet Bickler, ' 41, Barbara Lyon, ' 41, Marjorie Riordan, ' 41, Doris Roethke, ' 41, Barbara Kessenich, ' 42, Jane Trowbridge, ' 42, Rosemary Stone, ' 42, Eleanor Potter, ' 42, Pegjy Perkins, ' 42. Jane Johnson Vivian Underhill PI BETA PHI " Smooth but genuine " — hm, the Pi Phi review of activ- ity starlets from the house at the bend of Langdon: Jane (Personality Plus) Johnson, Mortor Board, Phi Kappa Phi, hard-slaving senior editor of the Badger, winner of the national Pi Phi fellowship . . . Vivian Underhill, W. S. G. A. Student Board, house president. Crucible . . . Jayne Rapp, social chairman . . . peppy Mitzi Hutter, Coranto rushing chairman . . . Coranto Presi- dent Ruth Nason, blonde little booster for her journalism sorority and Stevens Point . . . talented Corky York, Orchesis president, who literally dances blisters on her feet . . . Ripper Collins and DeBolt, fanatics for new recordings . . . Marge Riordan of Apprentice Players headed for the bright lights . . . Pan-Hel President Betty Lawrence . . . Dorothy Jambor, looking forward to raising cows and sheep with ATO George . . . Spot Tensfeldt, Phi Gam pal . . . now with scene shifting to the Badger office: Flash Wenstedt, personnel directing; Maryon Welch, impression of big brown eyes; Ginny McCormick, hobnobbing with Dean ' s wives; and Bev. Wilterding, checking the files. 308 Bottom Row: Mary Frances Jackson, ' 39, Lucille Aust, ' 39, Betty Rowland, ' 40, Caroline Kuehn, ' 39, Sylvia Nicholson, ' 39. Second Row: Virginia Casey, ' 41, Dorothy Petersik, ' 41, Margaret MacMillan, ' 40, Bette Chilsen, ' 40. ' Third Row: Virginia Bookwalter, ' 39, Ruth Timm, ' 41, Elizabeth Nigh, ' 39, Mary Ann Lee, graduate, Lola Shaw, ' 41. Top Row: Betty Anne Wandrey, ' 39, Ada Mae FoUett, ' 41, Jane Groh, ' 41, Ruberta Harwell, graduate. Not in Picture: Petty Stroebe, ' 42, Aimee Kaumheimer, ' 42, Betsy Iverson, ' 42. SfGMA KAPPA Short, tall, absolute bridge fanatics . . . meet for yourself: Virginia Bookwalter, or " Book " , prominent in the " Y " and Dolphin affairs, a real dog-lover . . . Lucille Aust, one of the " students " of the house, Omicron Nu and Phi U from the Home Ec school, president of professional Pan-Hel, and Wesley Foundation stalwart . . . President Betty How- _land heading the speech majors of the house, Zeta Phi Eta, Castalia . . . Ruth Timm, secretary of Apprentice Players, " little mother of the Girl Scouts " . . . Ruberta Harwell, heroine of Barchester Towers, participant in Miss Johnson ' s reading hours, famed for her " In California, we — " . . . Sylvia Nicholson, guardian of seventeen lispers and stutt- erers at St. Patrick ' s school . . . Aimee Jo Kaumheimer, only girl on the freshman debate team . . . Badger Beauty Ada Mae FoUett . . . Arkansas belle, Mary Ann Lee, who ' s got the real Southern Swing . . . Bette Chilsen, pounding the Cardinal typewriter for Sunday society or repeating " I ' m for Cab " . . . quiet Betty Ann Wandrey . . . Caroline Kuehn, so efficient as house treasurer that her father made her a real vice president in his company. 309 Lucille Aust ' iRr,iNiA Bookwalter Bottom Row: Cathryn Rosenburg, ' 41, Kathryn Rupp, ' 39, Marguerite Collins, ' 39, Dorothy Achtenberg, ' 40, Audrey Thom- son, ' 41. Second Row: Nora Pauline Colver, ' 41, Laurie Bailey, ' 42, Kathryn McGuire, ' 40, Veronica Kennedy, ' 40. Third Row: Alice Dumas, ' 41, Clara Soehnlein, ' 41, JoAnne Dusik, ' 41, Dorothea Skroch, ' 42. Top Row: Dorothy Mae Colver, ' 39, Marjorie McGrath, ' 39, Betty Guyon, ' 41, Ann Zweck, ' 42. Not in the Picture: Kathryn Tormey, graduate, Eleanor Gundlach, graduate, Blanche Platz, graduate, Margaret Miller, ' 40, Stasia Lonergan, ' 40, Shiriey Newell, ' 40, Virginia Thompson, ' 42, Ruth Nilles, ' 42, Agnes Moquin, ' 42. Margaret Miller Marguerite Collins THETA PHI ALPHA Catholic sorority with headquarters on the second floor of the Villa Annex . . . Marguerite Collins (Colly), from wild, wooly Montana, life of the party, WHA stalwart, wears a gleaming rock on the fourth finger . . . President Margie Miller, fastest talker alive, loves to dance, active in Newman club . . . Betty (late-to-class) Guyon and Nora Pauline Colver, the " good " pledge, unraveling their triangle troubles . . . demure, tiny Katy Rupp, art ' s true love, who officiates so efficiently as Society Editor of the Cap Times . . . Dotty Mae Colver, chapter beauty song and dance girl who ' s never home . . . Nurse Mar- jorie McGrath, husky blonde, faithful to the absent Tommy regardless of the supposed power of interne fascination . . . Dorothy Achtenberg, making for the open road as spring comes on with fellow Hoofer Stasia . . . naively question- ing Ronny Kennedy to wise Shirley Newell: " How do you go about getting a man? " . . . Irish Kate McGuire, the budding journalist . . . Pre-Med Alice Dumas, who competes with Aud Thomson for honors in the realm of gray matter . . . Chi Phi interested Ruth Nilles . . . and Laurie, the sportswoman, with emphasis on badminton. 310 FRATERNITI Bottom Row: William Thorkelson, Frederick Baxter, William Spector. Second Row: Allison Wells, George Robbins, Thomas Wyseman. INTERFRATERNITy BOARD Serving as the co-ordinating body for fraternities, the Interfraternity Board this year more than ever before has performed a real service to fraternities. One of its outstanding accomplishments has been the organization of a series of pledge get-to-gethers at which well-known speakers have addressed the younger fraternity men. Alfred Dreer, president of the National Interfraternity Council, spoke at the final meeting of the group at an All-Fraternity banquet. In addition, steward ' s meetings, at which problems of managing fraternities were discussed, have been sponsored by the Board. The legislative work for fraternities is carried on by the Interfraternity Council. Fred Baxter as president of the Council and of the Board has done a fine job of organizing the Council so that it has actually accom- plished things. Interfraternity Ball, promoted by the members of the Interfraternity Board, is one of the top social events of the year. 312 Bottom Row: Sherman Metcalfe, ' 41, Donald Mees, ' 41, Kenyon FoUett, ' 40, David Haufe, ' 41, Charles Ambelang, ' 40, Sidney Femrite, ' 41, Homer Stahl. Second Row: Reid Rose, ' 42, Floyd Guttormsen, ' 39, Wilmer Behling, ' 39, Glenn Kengott, Grad., Peter Pappas, ' 39, William Gaterman, ' 40. Third Row: Harold Koepsell, ' 39, Robert Jewson, ' 40, Kenneth Brey, ' 39, Stanley Thlenfeldt, ' 40, Fred Kraatz, ' 39, Romain Brandt, ' 40, Robert Baum, ' 41, Palmer Harwood. Not in Picture: William Ritter, ' 42, Walter Blair, ' 40, Charles Booth, ' 40, Conrad Shearer, Grad., Henry Trammal, Grad. Pete Pappas Con Shearer ACACIA Acacia on the lake . . . Pete Pappas, whom we have seen a lot at big committee doings, ushers us in . . . there ' s Con Shearer, another activities man with a penchant for politics, trying to think up another angle for the ULLA wage-and-hours campaign, which he pioneered two years ago . . . bidding six no-trump, in a way which causes us to think he will make it, is lawyer Glenn Kengott, house prexy ... his partner, guardian of the exchequer Chuck Ambelang, is one of the social climbers in the organization . . . over on the sofa, Floyd Guttormsen is enthralling the pledges with tales of his trip to California as a Scabbard and Blade delegate ... he got a comp to Mil Ball too . . . Bob Baum, one of the best varsity splashmen, reads a letter from a lass he met during the holidays on the Florida swimming trip . . . aviation expert Ken FoUett tells us about aerodynamics . . . Bill Gaterman, a nautical lad with a yen for sailboats and economics, leads us to the portals and it ' s " So long. Acacia. " 313 BottoRow: George Kissel, ' 39, Jack Savidusky, ' 39, George Weber, ' 39, Howard Bell, ' 39, Herman Birr, ' 40, William Korsan, ' 39, Roger Brueckbauer, ' 39. Second Row: Robert Stevenson, ' 39, Joseph Grasser, ' 40, Walter Dryburgh, ' 39, Robert Klocksin, ' 40. Third Row: Richard Young, ' 41, Carlos Hessler, ' 40, Walter Leitzke, ' 40, George Ross, ' 40, Raymond Vallier, ' 39, William Bates, ' 39. Fourth Row: Ralph Boldt, ' 41, William Gleiss, ' 40, Frederick Ramlow, ' 41, Paul Zechel, ' 41, Fred Reik. ' 42, Robert Kaems, ' 40. Fifth Row: John Churchill, ' 42, Reuben Plantico, ' 41, Ralph Frank, Grad., Bob Veenendaal, Grad., John Mielke, ' 40, Alfred Heim, ' 42. Not in Picture: Kark Boedecker, Grad., Jack Clifford, Grad., Jerry Komar, Grad., John Decker, Grad., Phillip Knock, Grad., Wallace Irwin, ' 39, William Jones, ' 41, W. S. Hitzelberger, ' 41, M. J. Schumacher, ' 41, M. A. Zook, ' 41, Ernest Hesse, ' 40, Victor Weiss, ' 40. Howard Bell Herman Birr ALPHA CHI RHO It ' s over to the Alpha Chi Rho chickencoop to call on the lads ... we first run into Howard Bell, hustling out to a Student Board meeting . . . Bud is an old veteran at getting his mug in the Co-Op window, having been chairman of a lot of things like big Union dances . . . you know, Prom and stuff . . . another political bigwig, whom we see napping in an overstuffed chair, is Herman Birr . . . propped behind a drawing board is Ray Val- lier, a quiet engineer-artist and a lampoon expert for Octy . . . after four years in the ROTC, George Weber pro- fesses pacifistic views . . . Rog Brueckbauer scurries over to the telephone to call a prospect for a Coolerator ... he must have acquired that super sales technique peddling Badgers . . . Wally Dryburgh tries to drum up a game of hearts but most of the drones would rather listen to shyster Bob Veenendaal at the piano . . . Chet Bible sweeps into the room, that broad smile of his indicating remarkable progress at that old back-slapping meeting . . . that old hungry feeling is knawing at the innards of Bob Kaems, so we push off with him to Toby ' s for a platter of spaghetti. Bottom Row: William Conrad, ' 41, Fritz Kasten, ' 41, Charles Ringle, ' 39, Chandler Young ' 40, Carl Kasten, ' 39, George Mueller, ' 40, Farrington Daniels, ' 40. Second Row: Dick Rentfro, ' 42, Bill Tregoning, ' 41, David Wilkie, Grad., Hank Quarks, Grad., Jack Mayer, ' 41, Jim Roberts, Grad. Third Row: Robert Middlekauff, ' 42, George Frazer, ' 39, Richard Frazer, ' 42 Henry Dentz, ' 42, Robert Baker, ' 41, Jack Collins, ' 40, Kemper Diehl, ' 39. Top Row: Donald Bradley, ' 41, William Gross, ' 40, Jack Lindsay, ' 40, Carl Muckler, ' 40, Robert Owen, ' 41, Carl Ruhloff, ' 40. Not in Picture: Jon R. Schueler, Grad., Philip, Davies, Grad., Stephen Bro, Grad., Fred Huebrer, ' 42, Donald Stophlet, ' 41, Wallace McCrory, ' 41, Walter Koepsel, ' 42, Ben Park, ' 42, Kenneth Lindsay, ' 41. ALPHA DELTA PHI Well, well, Sunday morning . . . almost time for the Alpha Delts to drop in for their weekly Bible class . . . and a short one . . . ah, here ' s Kemper Diehl, who has made quite a splash in these parts since entering as a junior from a Texas school . . . Cardinal and committee stuff, mostly . . . politician Carl Ruhloff, Tumas head, gallops in to quench his thirst . . . Bob Owen, golf champ and racquet swinger, sets one up for Belgian Bill Gross . . . Dick Frazer, who bends an oar for Ralph Hunn, orders a c oke . . . sportswriter Don Bradley asks Bob Baker, I-F council man, about that two bits ... a futile gesture, needless to say . . . the boys are discussing the possibility of en- ticing brother Wilkie, new history instructor, in for the next Sabbath Session, in an effort to boost the house grades a bit . . . the decision is that Dave is probably afflicted with scruples and would lean over backwards to do the right thing by the brethren in his classes . . . said weighty matter being disposed of, the Alpha Delts adjourn. Kemper Diehl Carl Ruhloff v 315 i Bottom Row: H rvey Clynne, ' 40, Max Turchen, ' 41, Edward Nashban, ' 41, Norman B. Fisher, ' 41, Carlton Sherman, ' 41, Herman Schoenfeld, ' 41. Second Row: Stanley Marsack, ' 42, Sid Hurwitz, Grad., Herman Gullcin, Grad., Oscar Fishbain, ' 39, Marvin N. Golper, ' 40, Samuel Chaimson, Grad., Max Lubotzky, ' 41. Third Row: Alvin Solkovitz, ' 41, Daniel Schiffer, ' 41, Harold Pearlstein, ' 40, Leonard Schneider, ' 42, Michell Barkas, ' 40, Gerald Cohen, ' 40, Arnold Schramm, ' 42, Donald Berman, ' 39. Not in Picture: Leonard Tarkow, ' 39, Myer Cohen, ' 40, Milton Padway, ' 39, Richard Zola, ' 40, Aaron Elkind, ' 39, Hyman Mishlove, ' 41, Henry Schein, ' 40, Allan Gottlieb, ' 40. OcKY Fishbain Milt Padway ALPHA EPSILON PI We drop in for a snatch of AEPi atmosphere . . . there ' s conference champion pole vaulter Padway pantomiming his placing second in the national intercollegiates last year . . . Milt is quite a boy with the bamboo . . . we see head man Ocky Fishbain batting off a legal brief over in the far corner . . . kicking up quite a din is AI Solko- vitz trying a new tap routine to Hy Mishlove ' s terrific trumpeting ... we spy Mooney Marsack brushing up on his military manoeuvres, aided and abetted by Gil Meisel and Al Gottlieb . . . Sam Chaimson and Julie Fromer are caught counting the foliage on their respective glittering pates . . . with about ten anemic hairs on each head, they resemble a pair posing for a Kreml ad . . . imperiling the safety of the other occupants of the living room are Norm Fisher, Eddie Nashban, and Bernie Klayf, hurling a baseball about the room with abandon . . .we leave this kaleidoscopic scene, with Master Lenny Tarkow doing the honors. 316 Bottom Row: Edward J. Morris, ' 39, Wayne Weber, ' 40, Darrell Shultis, ' 39, Harold Imig, ' 39, Willis Damm, ' 39, Melford Clayton, ' 40, Elton Imig, ' 40. Second Row: Bernard Britts, ' 40, Alan Hargrave, ' 40, Robert Cone, ' 42, H:.rley Martin, ' 42, Wilbur Hockerman, ' 41, Donald Hamilton, ' 41, Robert Slowy, ' 42, Allison E. Peck, ' 41. Third Row: Jack Reynolds, ' 39, Ronald Nelson, ' 39, Robert Peacock, ' 40, Russell Cook, ' 40, Richard Schuster, ' 40, Harold Henneman, ' 40, Gerald Quack- enbush, ' 41. Fourth Row: Paul Goede, ' 42, Robert Whitty, ' 41, Leon Vodak, ' 41, Leonard McChesney, ' 41, Robert Kellermann, ' 42, Verel Christenson, ' 42. Fifth Row: Charles Krueger, ' 41, Barnaby Fluke, ' 39, Daniel Britts, ' 41, Joe Green, ' 41, Harold Reinecke, ' 40, John L. Johnson, ' 41, Lowell Huckstead, ' 41, Warren Wilke, ' 40. Sixth Row: Jerry Heisinger, ' 41, Glenn Vergeront, ' 39, Robert Monk, ' 40, James Carter, ' 39, Gerald McLeish, ' 41, Milton Gutknecht, ' 40. Not in Picture: Jack Schin- gal, Grad., Jack Tallefson, Grad., Edward Schantz, Grad., Richard Ames, ' 39, Wallace Jerome, ' 40, Gordon Radke, ' 40, Don Smith, ' 40, Irwin Wurthman, ' 42. ALPHA GAMMA RHO Out in the sticks to call on the Alpha Gamma Rho ' s, farmer fraternity . . . we are given a hearty welcome by genial Jack Reynolds, most recent snow ball king . . . his list of extra-curricular activities reads like the Union calendar for the last two or three years . . . we jump back abruptly to avoid being maimed by Ronnie Nelson, who is making a beeline charge to the ' phone to ring up Betty . . . Ron is a big man in the ag school and somewhat of a whiz at judging cattle . . . strutting around in his last year ' s freshman numerals is Bob Peacock . . . Ed Morris, politico, invites us to look at his summer prom king picture . . . Alan Hargrave appears on the scene, and two or three of the boys who owe him house bills edge slyly out of the room . . . penetrating snores arise from the daven- port, emanating from the inert form of Barrel Shultis ... we futilely attempt to bum a fag from Barnaby Fluke . . . that ' s really his name and we think it ' s a wow ... as we leave, Jerry McLeish offers us a ride back to civilization in his Ford, but we graciously decline, preferring to risk calloused soles to shattered nerves, at best. 317 Jack Reynolds Ronnie Nelson Bottom Row: Roland Nelson, ' 40, Arthur Hagg, ' 39, Robert Fluck, ' 39, Donald Miller, ' 39. Second Row: Marlon Schweir, ' 39, Eldon Robinson, ' 39, Robert Draves, ' 40, Stanley Oaks, Grad., Evan Roberts, Grad., Joseph Homan, ' 40. Third Row: Marvin Anderson, ' 39, John Shepard, ' 40, John Axley, Grad., Wayne Evans, ' 41, Wilbur Schmidt, Grad. Fourth Row: George Reichert, ' 40, Arnold Pedersen, ' 40, Albert Axley, ' 39, RoUand Handrich, ' 41, Wayne Williams, ' 40, Arnold Kraus, ' 40. Fifth Row: Edwin Schendel, ' 41, James Carroll, ' 40, Robert Spears, Grad., Rolland Labus, ' 41, Corbyn Hamby, ' 41. Not in Picture: Eric Brown, ' 41. Art Hagg ■ ' Cocky " Robinson ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA We descend on the AKL roost, where we find " Cocky " Robinson crowing, " A senior never studies " ... he ad- vises all seniors to adopt that nefarious practice, but we can ' t see it . . . anyhow, a Phi Eta Sigma key graces his watch chain, so he apparently has had some contacts with the books . . . Art Hagg, official house stabilizer and a member of five honorary or professional societies, stands by the radio looking intellectual . . . athlete-student-lover " Sunny " Nelson stirs the air as he rushes off to one of his many jobs . . . John Shepard shouts from the showers as Bob Draves batters out a sonata . . . " Crub " Fluck, who pinches pennies for AKL, sits muttering love sonnets into the telephone . . . flashing down the banister comes Jib Reichert, rushing chairman ... he thinks we are a prospective pledge, but we tell him no, that our pin is being worn by our young lady this week ... a brassy smear hits our ear, the cause being Rollo Handrich slid- ing out hot ones on the old trombone . . . Butch Miller, sweetheart of Sigma Kappa, does a hand stand on the parlor sofa ... we saunter out with Harry Wells, who guards the AKL social interests. 318 Bottom Row: Karl Forsgren, ' 40, Jack Lemberg, ' 41, William Albrecht, ' 39, Walter Hagen, Grad., Robert Ackermann, ' 40, Norman Selmer, ' 39. Second Row: John Hartman, ' 41, Albert Kastner, ' 41, Harold Lieben, ' 42, Richard Lang, ' 41, Howard Schoenicke, ' 41, Arthur Van de Erve, ' 40, Francis Stumreiter, Grad. Third Row: William Roth, ' 41, John Eck, ' 41, Norman Brennan, ' 40, John Hughes, ' 39, Dale Palmer, ' 42. Fourth Row: Elliott Bossman, ' 41, Stuart Lathrop, ' 39, William Kuehl, ' 42, Arthur Steele, ' 41. Fifth Row: Claude York, ' 41, Robert Hendy, ' 41, Gerald Sielaff, ' 41, Byron Bell, ' 39, Leroy Emmerich, ' 40. Not in Picture: Burnell Eckhardt, Grad., George Lightbourne, Grad., James KaUitsas, ' 40, Bradford Bjork, ' 41, John Fritchard, ' 42, John Brensike, ' 40, Robert Stier, ' 41. Lee Emmerich Art Steele ALPHA SIGMA PHI Dunking cookies with prominent Alpha Sigs at a Union coffee hour . . . presenting pink and picturesque Lee Emmerich, well known in the social whirl, as a varsity swimmer, and for his H-foot and dramatic activity . . . gladhanding a prominent prof is bulky Art Steele, who in all probability is the last freshman class president . a less dubious distinction is his membership in Phi Eta Sigma . . . munching merrily over in the corner is polite Al Kastner, reputed not to have swallowed a glass of water, as such, in the last five years . . . we pause for a chat with By Bell, the elongated basketball center, who stands slurping cocoa . . . Brad Bjork scowls at a group, the Octy joke he just told having fallen flat . . . he counts coin for the campus comic . . . stirring coffee with soldierly precision is Porky Selmer, Mil Ball chairman . . . seen slinking away from a bevy of young ladies is Bob Hendy, crew stalwart . . . back for a fourth helping is Claude York, football luminary and basketball aspirant . . . three point man Pritchard politely introduces us to that striking lass over there, so we cheerfully leave the Alpha Sigs. 319 Bottom Row: Thurston Juday, ' 40, Jack Robinson, ' 39, George Pellegrin, ' 40, Louis Trubshaw, ' 40, Kurt Kuehlthau, ' 39, Kiel Gibbs, ' 39, Dan Hilgendorf, ' 39, Bob Leyrer, ' 40. Second Row: George Monser, ' 42, Weldon Frase, ' 40, John Urschitz, ' 40, Jim Knapp, ' 41, Phillip Raddatz, 40, Ralph Pomarnke, ' 40, Marvin Engelhuber, ' 40, Robert Reed, ' 41, Bengy Altheimer, ' 41, Milton Grossman, Grad., Edmond Zeisig, ' 40. Third Row: Charles Howell, ' 41, Hugh Jones, ' 41 Edwin Olson, Grad., Vernon Learman, ' 40, WiUiam Higgins, Grad., Wadsworth Pratt, ' 39, Byron Mayer, ' 41, Eugene DeKarske, ' 41, Lyle Schuman, ' 40. Not in Picture: John Menn, ' 39, Paul Holfman, ' 39, Robert Holcombe, ' 39, Sam Mead, ' 39, Tom Drake, ' 39, Corliss Kennedy, ' 39, Harold Keup, ' 40, Howard Lynch, ' 40, James McCormick, ' 40, Steve Lewein, ' 40, Kendall Sauter, ' 41, William Noehl, ' 41, Ralph Elliott ' 41, Brad Shepard, ' 41, Jim Brower, ' 41, Mac Taggart, ' 42, Robert Vogel, ' 42. Ed Zeisig Percy Rosemurgv ALPHA TAU OMEGA Watching ATO ' s stroll in and out of one of the more popular State street spots . . . pounding for another shell is Ed Zeisig, head man of his house and Badger board prexy . . . dabbles in politics and organizes all-night poker sessions . . . varsity fencer . . . will enter law school next year at ripe old age of nineteen . . . over to the pop corn reservoir strides another BMOC, Percy Rosemurgy . . . won more notoriety in Cardinal snatch case than he did as king of Mil Ball . . . occupying a real man-size share of a booth is Phil Raddatz, who was the all-U center in intramural football last season . . . putting a lead nickle into the record-player is Johnny Urschitz, honor student and Badger biggie . . . disdaining to enter the dive, Ben Altheimer, star 440 man with the Jones boys, hustles past . . . speaking of entering dives, though, Bengy did just that in the I-F swim meet, and won the thing . . . we hike out with Lyle Schuman . . . Jug is a socialite and gets comps to prom for stuff. 320 Bottom Row: Norman Nelson, ' 41, Robert Lowe, ' 40, Kenneth Gruenwald, ' 41, George Sutton, ' 40, Edward Jones, ' 40, William Nebe, ' 42. Second Row: John Gilkey, ' 39, John Gaumer, ' 40, Richard Metier, ' 39, John Heuser, ' 39, Robert Altman, ' 39, John Morawetz, ' 39, Russell Pike, ' 39. Third Row: Michael Hayes, Grad., James Woottom, ' 41, Sidney Silcock, ' 40, James Dunwiddie, ' 40, Richard Westerman, ' 40, Joseph Mergen, ' 40, Frederic Ullrich, Grad., Richard Tittsworth, ' 39, Willard Sheeler, ' 39. Fourth Row: Frank Conrad, ' 42, Thomas Miler, ' 41, Howard Angermeyer, ' 41, James Knight, ' 40, Walter Grell, ' 41, William Taylor, ' 40, Richard Jones, ' 39, Robert Spanagel, Grad. Not in Picture: Robert McLaughlin, Grad., Donald Dobson, Grad., Norbert Schulz, Grad., John Boyle, ' 39, Wilson Stewart, ' 39, David lunghuhn, ' 39, Edward Morse, ' 40, Glen Leupold, ' 40, Douglas Soutar, ' 40, John Clark, ' 41, Phillip Martineau, ' 41, Russell Hunter, ' 41, William Wengel, ' 42, Spencer Doty, ' 42, Allan Godfrey, ' 42, Leonard Helminiak, ' 42. BETA THETA P I The Beta barn . . . between Mendota Court and the lake ... we run into Jack Heuser, politician, scholar, and Theta-dater . . . next is football manager and journa- list Dick Jones . . . coming out of the phone booth is sophomore president Phil Martineau, destined for posterity as king of the queenless and profitless ' 39 Soph Shuffle . . . " I ron-man " Doug Soutar breezes in after a track workout ... in the card room we find a bull session concerning the the pulchritude of the Alpha Chi Omegas . . . participants are Prexy Joe Mergen, Jim Dunwiddie, Stormy Sutton, Bill Stewart, Fred Ullrich, and Ed Morse . . . these lads make an A Chi O date list resemble the Beta roll call . . . returning from a spring football practice session trots a bevy of Beta managerial candidates . . . Ed Jones, Bob Altman, Jack Gaumer, and Russ Hunter . . . going up the stairs we meet dramatist Johnny Clark ... he aids in looking after the house ' s social interests . . . as we venture out we say a last goodby to the Iron Duke of Beta Theta Pi . . . Russ Pike to you ... he has been in and out of school since ' 32 . . . but an ugly rumor has it that a parchment certificate is at last to be his. Jack Heuser Dick Jones Lr2 i- dJi ft ' 1 :!E. iMtlm IH irfl Hi " ' ' ' ■ ' f ' ' ' Btzz H Bottom Row: Ernest Bruns, ' 39, DeWitt Atkinson, ' 4o, Francis Hollon, ' 4o, Cliarlcs Kallcvang, ' 4o, Walter Mcndcnliall, ' 42, Arlcigh Markham, Grad. Second Row: John McDermott, ' 41, Van Dittberner, ' 4o, Russell Shaw, ' 39, James Christenson, ' 39, Robert Ela, ' 39, Frank King, ' 4o, William Draves, ' 4o, Henry Saemann, ' 42. Third Ron:: Robert Randle, ' 39, John Weaver, Grad., Maurice Kiley, ' 41, Stephen Denning, ' 41, Daniel Turner, ' 39, Wesley Stehr, ' 42, Ralph Culbertson, Grad., Foster Randle, Grad., Fred Knoch, ' 42, Robert Milligan, Grad. Fourth Row: Jack Russell, ' 4o, John Duffey, ' 4o, Arthur Collentine, ' 41, Harold Ingalls, ' 39, John Dollhausen, ' 4o, Charles Christenson, ' 4o, Donald Burke, ' 39, Lew Porter, ' 4o, George Hoevler, ' 42, John Porter, ' 39. Fijth Row: Robert Neuman, ' 42, W. Paul Resop, ' 39, Orme Kellett, Grad., Merlin Meythaler, ' 41, Carl Bohstedt, ' 41, Gomer Jones, ' 41. J ol in Picture: Robert Dittberner, ' 42, Richard Juby, ' 42, Wallace Musser, ' 42, Al Wallner, ' 42, Willard Mack, ' 41, Francis Blong, ' 4o, Walter Boyle, ' 4o, Lee Carteron, ' 41, Elmer Mascotti, ' 4o, Guy Coons, ' 4o. BoR F.I., ' Bill Thorkelson CHI PHI " Pledge — on the phone! " . . . and it ' s an odds-on chance that either Badger ed. Bob Ela or King Bill Thorkelson will be summoned to the booth, they being Chi Phi ' s most prominent campus big shots ... or it might be the press calling Bill Draves to inquire how many more swimming records he will shatter this summer . . . could be for the house gavel-pounder, Jim Christenson ... it might be a complaint from the cathedral across the way in re. Bob Newman ' s battering the ivory off the Steinway ... or a pal wanting to borrow socialite Guy Coon ' s new Plymouth coupe . . . maybe even an urgent message for Engineer editor Pat King ... or it may conceivably be a buzz for Dan Turner about missing that crew workout . . . the party on the other end of the wire may care to hear the new rendition of " The Kappas Are Coming Tra La La La " by Porter and Bruns — but we doubt it ... it is perhaps for one of the ramblers: Resop, Markham, Ingalls or Mascotti — something about Los Angeles or the Mardi Gras ... or it might even be a wrong number . . . " where are those pledges — on the phone! ! ! " . . . we can ' t take it any more . . . we ' re taking in on the lam. Bottom Row: William Pipkorn, ' 39, Allison Wells, Mo, John Jones, ' 4o, Robert Webb, ' 39, Clyde Cross, ' 4o, Ivir Josjphion, ' 42, Malcolm Loesch, ' 41. Second Row: Eldon Stenjem, ' 42, Joseph McMahon, ' 4o, Noble Heaney, ' 39, Marvil Shaw, ' 39. Third Row: Richard Stafford, ' 39, William Curkeet, Grad., Roger Wells, ' 41, Roger McKenna, ' 41, Robert Johnson, ' 41, Donald Mitchell, ' 41. Fourth Row: William Breckinridge, ' 39, David Lindsay ' 42, Jerome Raider, ' 42, Thomas Faust, ' 4o, Charles Higgins, ' 4o, Milton Connelly, ' 42, Franklin Williams, ' 42. Fijth Row: Robert Walker, ' 39, Jonathan Jackson, ' 4o, John Hogan, Grad., Daniel Gaffney, ' 39, MarshalljHanks, Grad., Ernest Mrkvicka, ' 41. Not in Picturt: Donald Lillegrin, ' 39, Rodney Stebbins, ' 39, William Grieb, ' 39, Thomas Truax, ' 39, Benjamin Pickham, Grad., Paul Reinsch, Grad., Michael Olbrich, ' 4o, John Wagner, ' 38, Stanley Thompson, ' 41, William Pugh, ' 39, William Surles, Grad., John[ Erskine, ' 38, David Allen, Grad., James Keating, Grad. Bob Walker Don LiLLEGREii CHI PSI We ' d probably find more Chi P.si ' s at the Kappa cathe- dral than at 150 Iota Court, but duty compels us to call at the latter abode . . . we ' ll be darned if we will call at " the lodge " . . . Don Lillegren, big noise in the R.O.T.C. and in a couple of honoraries, appears at the door of the great stone hut and bids us enter . . . Bob Walker, presi- dent of the Kappa Fan Club, political luminary, and ex- prom-king ambles over to welcome us . . . Joe McMahon weaves downstairs to look for his head ... he used to go to Williams College, but was forcibly ejected for parading a little elephant on the football field between halves . . . since his arrival here, he has written Haresfoot songs and experimented with morning remedies . . . Willie Stafford, resident " house mother " and president of the shysters, escorts us to the upper regions . . . almost immersed in a welter of texts, papers, slide rules, drawing instruments, and notebooks is seen Chuck Higgins, a hermit since the fall elections . . . down the hall comes " America ' s most beautiful man, " Noble Heaney, who once got a fin for posing for a Nash ad . . . we leave the chateau with a throng of the pledges, thicker than last autumn ' s leaves. 323 Bottom Row: Chester Harrison, ' 39, Eldon Wolfe, ' 40, Bernard Becker, ' 39, John Weseloh, ' 40. Second Row: Lyle Palmer, ' 40, Robert Davies, ' 41, Orlando Garcia, ' 40, Louis Johnston, ' 41, Arno Zimmer, ' 41. Third Row: George Foelsch, ' 40, Alan Ritter, Grad., Edgar Bennet, Grad., Donald Jacobsen, ' 40, Charles Dieman, ' 40. Fourth Row: P. William Ryan, ' 41, Woodrow Tollaksen, ' 41, Max Zimmerman, ' 41, George Robbins, ' 40, Hilbert Pickel, ' 40. Fifth Row: Allan Palmer, ' 39, James Timbers, ' 39, George Merwin, ' 39, Merton Toffson, ' 39. JVot in Picture: Russel B. Nye, Grad., Charles Ricks, Grad., Sigurd Krostue, Grad., LeRoy Leisman, ' 39, Rav Sullivan, ' 41, Leslie Seno, ' 40, Winfield Scovell, ' 40, Harold Becker, ' 41, Wallie Kemmerer, ' 41, Jack Gerlach, ' 41, Donald Schultz, ' 41. George Robbins Johnny Weseloh DELTA CHI Loafing in the pharm, chatting with some of Deha Chi ' s better boys . . . here ' s rosy cheeked George Robbins, toting a brace of frosty cokes . . . big man in journalistic circles and putters in political affairs . . . dropping in for a toothbrush is scholar Johnny Weseloh, burdened by keys of three honor societies . . . balancing a laundry case and an armful of books (don ' t be misled by the latter) is " Jim " Tollaksen, whose activities comprise basketball, hockey, and rooming with Buck Garcia, heartless Havana lover . . . grunt-and-groan man Bill Ryan calls for a shot of tomato juice and relates how he gets kicked around by the plumber faculty . . . Pete Becker, flute-tooter, and flag- thrower extraordinary, raises his head above a gigantic malted to mutter modestly " oh, the grades weren ' t too tough — with a break here and there it would have been a three point " . . . at the risk of being accused of squander- ing some of the DX funds, Don Jacobson brazenly purchases a carton of weeds and an Esquire . . . head man E.J. Wolf hustles in with an urgent demand for a spot of bromo . . . we slop up the last of our lemon coke and depart with the mob for our eleven o ' clock. 324 Bottom Row: Fred Dohmen, ' 39, Fred Baxter, ' 39, Walter J. Vollrath, ' 39, George Cartwright, ' 39, John McGuinness, ' 39, Robert Rehfeld, ' 39, William Smiles, ' 39. Second Row: Robert Fish, ' 39, Thomas Otto, ' 42, Francis Peisch ' 39, Robert Hansen, ' 42, Frank Morley, ' 42, Robin Smith, ' 40, John Kastner, ' 42, James Hogan, ' 40. Third Row: Vtrnon Barber, ' 39, Gordon Davis, ' 42, Donald Lange, ' 42, Robert Dudley, ' 41, Robert Goodman, ' 40, John Nelson, ' 42, Frederick J. Griffith, ' 40, Arthur Sullivan, ' 41. Fourth Row: Edward Shaw, ' 41, George Rodman, Grad., Fred Borwell, ' 42, Peter Teige, ' 41, Earl Netzow, ' 40, Robert Prinzlow, ' 39. Not in Picture: Richard Power, ' 39, Robert Pfeifer, ' 39, George Ho-hrein, ' 40, George Martins, ' 42, James Jackson, ' 39, Robert Rondano, ' 42, Roland Martens, ' 42, Owen Goodman, Grad., Paul Jensen, Grad., John Conlin, Grad., Lawrence Fitzpatrick, Grad., Vernon Edwards, Grad., Stephan Gavin, Grad. Freddy ' Baxtkr DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Dekes seen on the campus from " Pinckney Pastures " to the CC . . . you might run into Freddy Baxter most anywhere in that territory, but our money is on finding him at the A.I. ... he is one of the really large-size shots on the local political scene, labors for daily and yearbook, heads I-F board, and serves on numerous committees . . . observed emerging from the Pi Phi house is Bob Rehfeld, football manager and lesser political figure, but more famous as a concoctor of novel and practically lethal potations . . . Bobby Fish observed parking his smooth b lue job in front of Mac Moore ' s . . . strolling around the Union as if he owned the place (whereas he merely serves on the house committee and stuff) is Mike Peisch, pride of Hanover, way back East . . . Vern Barber blocks traffic on the hill with a gang of females . . . Slap Happy Bob Dudley gazes glassily over a noggin of bock and thinks hazily of a plenty sharp political deal . . . the last Deke seen as we tear hungrily up to the house for a bit of nourish- ment is Don Lange, lolling before Ann Emery Hall ' s pseudo-Gothic entrance. Bob Rf.hfei.d p " mm 1 1 4li lii Hi«i - ' Bi Ik " ![ X K B n l l ? ' f 1 i m -- ■■ ' w -iMi ite ' ii mi - _ ' .,!«. . ;jr. 5fl gppiw( ; |p Bottom Row: George Schwenk, Grad., Adolph Spengler, ' 40, James McMillen, ' 41, Kenneth Hoesly, ' 39, Eugene Speltz, ' 39, Professor C. D. Cool, faculty, Eugene Stuess -, ' 41, Harry M. Schuck, faculty, L. Page Schultz, ' 40. Second Row: Howard Olmsted, ' 40, Harold Berkholtz, Grad., Walter Conway, ' 39, Norman Kurtz, ' 39, David Saewert, ' 39, Kenneth Popkey, ' 39, Francis Powers, ' 40, Doug Spoor, ' 39. Third Row: Robert Ferguson, ' 41, Harry Rus-h, ' 39, Cedric VoU, ' 40, Robert Railing, ' 41, George Peterson, ' 40, Stanley Phelps, ' 39, James Caldwell, ' 40, Alan Skowlund, Grad., Maclean Hemmings, ' 40, RoUand Krier, ' 41, Not in Picture : Robert Henkel, ' 41, Merill Johnson, ' 41. Gfnk Spf,i,tz Don Ri ' rrowhridof. DELTA SIGMA PI Out to the Breese Terrace bungalow of Delta Sigma Pi . . . commerce social fraternity . . . we sneak in, by a fortunate coincidence, on their annual banquet . . . we missed the food, but that ' s all right, for toasts are being drunk . . . and vice versa . . . there ' s one to Gene Speltz, big noise in the commerce school . . . another to Don Burrowbridge, who but for the grace of God (and a thousand votes) would have had the Soph Shuffle deficit on his hands . . . to Mac Hemmings: pin-hanger, politician, and Pershing Rifle man ... to " Bet ' em Big " Schwenk ... to Little Caesar McMillen, indispensable lyric tenor ... to Fran Powers, for his tenacity in rendering and collecting house bills ... to Stan Phelps, big butter-and- egg man from Markesan ... to " Martini Joe " Kurtz and the luscious lassies he shares so generously with the lonely brethren . . . these are real toasts, friends . . . here ' s to Rollie Krier, a student of the realities of life and a wow with the women . . . and to Jimmie Caldwell, who loves strong tobacco, and cavalry horses, and beauteous gals, but not in that order . . . and so on far into the night. 326 Bottom Row: Frederick Kershner, Grad., Ronald Lind, ' 39, Thomas Corrigan, ' 40, Robert Schanen, ' 39, Edgar Riley, Grad., Hugh Higley, ' 39, Eugene Kueh ' thau, ' 39, William Charles, Grad. Second Row: Fred Balzer, ' 40, Kenneth Higley, ' 40, Frederick Supper, ' 39, Frederick Reynolds, ' 40, George Canright, ' 41, Frederick Meythaler, Grad., Lyle Knudson, ' 41, James Goetter, ' 41. Third Row: Myron Ropella, ' 40, Collins Conrad, ' 41, Earl Alt, ' 42, August Richter, ' 42, George Hoffman, ' 42, Brocks Conrad, ' 42, Ray Kuehlthau, Grad., Joseph Kuich, ' 42, Robert Colbert, ' 42, John Coleman, ' 40, Clarence Cherr, ' 42, Russell Paul, ' 42, Richard Higley, ' 42. Not in Picture: William Geiger, ' 39, Clarence Karn, ' 39, Rcger Conant, ' 41, Richard Tausche, ' 42, Orville Fisher, ' 40. Gene Kuehlthau Fred Reynolds DELTA TAU DELTA Down at the Delta shelter . . . man at the door, hustling out to make the dirt fly, is politician Gene Kuel- thau, the Delt ' s profit-and-loss overseer ... on the stair- way, we bump right into another Tumas man, Fred Rey- nolds, whose dulcet voice you may have heard over WHA as actor or announcer . . . Fargo Flash Fisher is caught pickling his roomie ' s cravat . . . Orv competes with Sig Chi Jack Murray on the gridiron and over at the Alpha Phi chalet ... he should have the edge, for he flings a wicked javelin . . . running from room to room flits Ned Canright, Card Key man, in an attempt to get the brothers to underwrite an excursion to the Flame . . . he twice had charge of skating for Winter Carnival and resulting wet feet twice laid him low with the grippe . . . we don ' t know why we ' re telling you all this except that it kinda reminds us of Joe Kuich ... he was doing right well in frosh crew until he dropped the barge on his foot . . . Ed Riley, Delt chief executive, is seen chatting with Fred Kershner, resident advisor ... as we leave, Tom Corrigan goes running out ... he keeps in shape for cross country by frequent quick jaunts to the Alpha Xi house. 327 Bottom Row: Howard Kaerwer, ' 41, Gordon Wise, ' 42, William Baker, ' 41, Robert Teckemeyer, ' 42, James McDonald, ' 42, James Bolger, ' 42, Robert Wochos, ' 42, Robert Rumsey, ' 42, Frederick Butler, ' 42, Miles Standish, ' 41. Second Row: Harvey Kutchera, ' 39, Jack Zimdars, ' 39, Paul Boeg, ' 39, Heber Ryan, ' 39, Robert March, ' 39, James McArdle, ' 39, Stanton Stavrum, ' 39, John Douglas, ' 41, Harry Manzer, ' 39, Robert Hawkinson, ' 41, Ivar Torkelson, ' 39, Harold Jessen, ' 41. Third Row: Harry Oerlady, ' 42, Thomas Wyseman, ' 40, Jack Nadon, ' 41, Jack Gunning, ' 41, Robert Howard, ' 40, Robert Meuer, ' 41, William Selzer, ' 41, Richard Kennedy, ' 41, Jack Wilkie, ' 40, William Manzer, ' 42, Franz Dykstra, ' 42, John Bates, ' 42, Clay Hogan, ' 41, Ward Pe-rin, ' 41, Benjamin Anderson, ' 41. Fourth Row: Gordon Day, ' 41, Fred Gage, ' 41, William Twenhofel, ' 40, James Tiefenthaler, ' 41, Stewart Edgerton, ' 40, John Davenport ' 41, John Breummer, ' 41, John FindorfF, ' 40, Raymond Black, ' 41, Donald Biehn, ' 40, Gordon B hrens, ' 41, Harry Wiengartner, ' 41, Joe Barnett, ' 41. Not in Picture: Robert Tembrook, ' 41, Paul Goeb, ' 39. Stan Stavrum Fred Gage DELTA UPSILON Roaming the campus with the DU ' s . . . strolHng out of the Y is versatile Stan Stavrum, president both of that outfit and of his fraternity . . . active in other groups, too . . . sprinting past us en route to a spring football workout is quarterback Fred Gage . . . we go as far as the Union with Tommy Wyseman, student board man . . . then up the hill trailing smoothie Bob Howard . . . behind honest Abe we catch Bob March swapping golf stories with Jim Tiefenthaler ... we spy a trio of DU Phi Eta Sigma men . . . Harry Weingartner, Ray Black, and Bud Bruemmer . . . the latter pulls a hearty oar . . . speaking of crew men, we catch sight of coxie " Gunner " Gunning and rowers Johnny Davenport and Jim McArdle ascending the slope . . . Don Biehn, Tumas man, talks us out of going to our class and we head for the pharm ... we get a glimpse of Keg Wilkie ducking into that big grey structure on the lower campus . . . cutting across said plot of ground jogs Ward Perrin, heading for a bit of nautical exercise . . . emerging from one of the better known local pubs is Jack Zimdars, DU steward . . . reaching our destination we find Clay Hogan, boxer, poring over a dime sport magazine. Bottom Row: Thomas Lorenz, ' 41, William Lorenz, ' 40, Wallace Lystad, ' 42, Jack Syvertson, ' 42, Thomas Boisclair, ' 42, Second Row: Raymond Wernig, ' 41, Richard Garner, ' 41, John Zimmerman, ' 40, Richard Scheffler, ' 40, Lowell Shoengarth, ' 39, Lorenz Frankfurth, ' 39, George Ema, ' 40, Harold Logan, ' 39, Danton Lake, ' 39. Third Row: William Ender, ' 39, Carsten Slack, ' 39, Clifford Bauer, ' 39, Karl Schuelke, ' 39, William Davies, ' 39, Howard Weiley, ' 40, John Darling, ' 40, John Braun, ' 40, Gordon Frederick, ' 40, Jack Forman, ' 41, Richard Lovett, ' 40, Fourth Row:]ohn Scheffler, ' 39, Richard Johnson, Grad., Ernie Philipp, ' 42, Robert Gregg, ' 40, Jack Gruender, ' 41, JVot in Picture: Robert Barter, Grad., Robert Davidson, Grad., Patrick Cotter, Grad., Walter Maas, ' 39, Howard Weiss, ' 39, James Dean, ' 40, Henry Maier, ' 40, Robert Eckl, ' 40, John Hickman, Grad., Richard Groat, Grad. KAPPA SIGMA The Kappa Sig A. C. . . . its greatest asset these days: All-American Howie Weiss, senior class prexy, winner of the Tribune Trophy, co-captain with Vince Gavre of the football squad, member of several honorary groups (not scholastic, though), and campus politician . . . Jack Zim- merman runs 770 Club, among other things . . . Dick Garner rounds out the trio of back-slappers . . . the house is jammed with gents who do things with footballs in the appropriate season, the gridiron clique including Cibik, Davies, Moeller, Martin, Scheulke, Eckl, Dean, Comp, and of course the co-captains of the ' 38 team . . . other Kappa Sigs who flash Wisconsin numerals or letters: John Darling, the trackster who loves to sleep; Jack Forman, who throws baseballs around; Ray Wernig, somewhat of a basketball manager . . . but there are a few of the boys who have assets other than big biceps . . . Icy Lake gives twenty hours a day, it is said, to the Daily Cardinal . . . Wally Maas paints, sails, paper-hangs, dates Kappas . . . Lorenz Frankfurth says funny things and goes out with Alpha Phi ' s, unless George " Wolf " Ema interferes with the latter. Howie Weiss Jack Zimmerman ' •«■■■■■■■■■■■■■ fit ft f Vt hl . ' fio«om Row: Frederick Velde, ' 40, William Pfeif, ' 40, Ihomas Malone, ' 42, William Voelker, ' 40, Frank Born, ' 40, John Rydell, 41. Second Row: Philip Greer, ' 41, Arthur Maas, ' 39, Robert Rohde, ' 39, Thomas Catlin, ' 39, Harry Ivey, ' 40, Donald Blazer, ' 39, Thomas Judge, ' 40, Harry Bell, ' 39. Third Row: Paul Weber, ' 40, Ralph Gooding, ' 40, James Gilboy, ' 42, Hugh Holmes, ' 41, Jay K. Hevener, ' 42, John Kaiser, ' 40, William Goodrich, ' 40, Douglas Heckle, ' 40, Donald Nelson, ' 39, Michael Ebberlein, Grad., Ted Gunz, ' 42. Fourth Row: Richard Holton, ' 40, James Gormican, ' 41, Donald Dietrich, ' 40, Henry de Hartog, ' 41, Harry Kaul, ' 41, John Werner, ' 40, Alfred Meier, ' 42, Henry Grueber, Grad. Fifth Row: Ward Dunlop, ' 41, James Moses, ' 41, Paul Mangold, ' 40, Herman Boerner, Grad., Victor Breytspraak, ' 40, Robert Osmun, ' 40, Jack DeWitt, ' 40, Burleigh Jacobs, ' 42, George Gaylord, ' 41. Not in Picture: John Fourness, ' 42, John Wright, ' 42, Charles McNeill, ' 42, David Haddow, ' 41, Robert Nelson, ' 41, Malcolm Andresen, ' 39, Myron Ellingson, ' 39, Guy Rogers, ' 39, Richard Totman, ' 39, Arthur Remley, Grad., Robert Marrs, Grad., Lawrence Hickey, Grad., Joseph Berry, Grad. Bill Pfeif Bill Rogers PHI DELTA THETA The Phi Delt plantation, suh ... six white pillars, a portico, hot-and-cold-running southern hospitality . . . Massa Bill Pfeif, still chuckling over the aspirin money his Prom King abdication saved, welcomes us . . . Bill Rogers, ex-prex of the house and social lion, ushers us into what appears to be a swank cocktail lounge . . . beg pardon, it ' s the living room, despite the chromium tubing and red leather . . . Jimmy Gilboy, now allergic to Daily Cardinals, still wears a prison haircut ... in another wing of the establishment, Tommy Judge simultaneously sucks at a coke and sneers at a copy of the W. C. T. U. annual report . . . downstairs we chance upon head man Dick Totman ... he is said to rule both the house and his own polyamourous life with an iron hand in a silken glove ... he tells us how Harry Bell gives lessons in bridge or hop-ching in his Badger business office sanctum . . . back upstairs we catch Don Blazer gleefully picking the combina- tion on the house safe, the coy little rascal . . . finally we are driven out by Baron Hugh Holmes ' abominable tromboning. 330 Bottom Row: Arthur Grossman, ' 39, Victor Burstein, ' 40, William Koppel, ' 39, Jules Lipschutz, ' 39, Alvin Lipshez, ' 40, Don Wendroff, ' 40, Charles Rosenberg, Grad. Second Row: Arnold Polsky, ' 41, Norman Rosen, ' 41, Norman Bensman, ' 40, Eugene Brindis, ' 41, Edward Tanncnbaum, ' 42, Raphael Carrow, ' 40. Third Row: Louis Sugarman, ' 42, Burt Waldman, ' 42, Marvin Paul, ' 41, Elliott Resneck, ' 41, David Suskind, ' 42, Harold Rabinowitz, ' 41. Fourth Row: Stanley Danzinger, ' 42, Arnold Goodman, ' 41, Manny Brownstein, ' 40, Harold Rosenthal, ' 41, Donald Shafton, ' 40, Joseph Prowler, ' 41, Earl Levitt, ' 40. Fifth Row: Louis Young, ' 40, Howard Bizar, ' 40, Jerry Schwartzberg, ' 41, Sherman Lipstein, ' 41, Richard Levy, ' 41, Bernard Grossman, ' 41. Not in Picture: Warren Levy, Grad., Wirth Koenig, Grad., Robert Bernstein, ' 39, William Specter, ' 39, Edwin Rubin, ' 40, Bert Waldman, ' 41, Avron Sweet, ' 42, Leon Fisher, ' 42. Marv Paul Bill Spector PHI EPSILON Pf Down to see the Phi Eps, blessed this year with a new house, not to mention a new mortgage ... a one-man welcoming committee is cheery Bill Spector, round- shouldered from carrying keys on his vest . . . Trouble- shooter Bill does not write for Octy, is nil at judging live- stock, never made the front line of the Haresfoot chorus, and fails to sport a Phi Bete insignia . . . otherwise, though, he is in everything we ever heard of . . . Marv Paul comes sliding down the bannister to attend a Cardinal Board meeting . . . over at the radio the gang is listening to prexy Lipschitz stealing Orson Welles ' stuff on WHA . . . Levitt, of London, comes breezing in from a class . . . he got a comp to Mil Ball and labors for the Badger . . . crooning in a corner is Jack Segal, just back from Holly- wood (California), who writes and sings tuneful ditties for Haresfoot . . . another human song-mill is Manny Brown- stein, who doubles as a sports writer for the daily ... a thick Massachusetts accent comes drifting downstairs, it being that of Dave Suskind, frosh debater . . . Elliot Resneck, politician and honor student, escorts us to the exit and we say farewell to this gang. 331 Bottom Row: James Pfiffncr, ' 39, Thomas Snodgrass, ' 4o, Thomas DuBose, ' 39, William Graham, ' 4o, Ernie Davis, ' 39, George Dyke, ' 39, John Bauch, ' 39, Joseph Pfiffner, ' 39, Robert Hiller, ' 39. Second Row: Willard Batzle, ' 39, John duDomaine, ' 41, Westley Fleming, ' 4o, Richard Kepler, ' 4o, Allan McGovern, ' 4o, Grant Erwin, ' 41, Richard Embick, ' 41, Loren Withey, ' 4o, John Anderson, ' 41, Robert Eiring, ' 4o. Third Row: Joseph Bubul, ' 4o, Burton Clark, ' 41, John Holt, ' 4o, Phil Altmeier, ' 41, Robert Remley, ' 41, Robert Pender, ' 4o, Martin Speno, ' 4o, William Fisk, ' 4o, Robert Bauch, ' 4o, John Wood, Grad. Not in Picture: Robert Risch, ' 41, William Marling, ' 41, Richard Tinkham, Grad., John Emmerling, Grad., Peter Stauffacher, ' 39, Roy Hanson, ' 4o, Harry Garrison, ' 41 , John Hulten, ' 41 , John Lichty, ' 42, Robert Genske, ' 39, Bryant Melendy, ' 4o, Harold Hibscher, ' 4o, Donald Weber, ' 41, John Bullard, ' 41, Don Leaman, ' 4o, David Johnson, ' 42, Henry Sehring, ' 42, John Bumby, ' 42, Walter Eiring, ' 42, John Swanson, ' 41, William Thorsness, Grad., Robert Wolfe, Grad., Herbert Blackstone, Grad., Richard Canter, Grad., George Mills, ' 4o, Hart Smith, ' 4o, Ray Kehoe, ' 4o, Melville Tinkham, ' 4o Martin Smith, ' 41, Russell Brickham, ' 42, Harold Batzle, Grad., John Walsh, Grad., Bill Kelly, ' 4o, Hugh McMenamin, Grad., Arthur Krenzien, ' 39. Jimmy Pfiffner Ernie Davis PHI GAMMA DELTA It ' s the Phi Gam hotel we ' re visiting at this point . . . genial Jimmy Pfiffner, man-about-campus and chief exec, for Haresfoot, shows us around the spacious joint . . . dribbling a basketball around the reception room is Ernie Davis ... we can ' t resist telling you that Jake got an A in a 7-credit anatomy course last semester . . . down the hall we hesitantly enter the Doghouse, where Martin Smith is battering out tomorrow ' s version of the Cardinal ' s best- loved (. ' ' ) column ... he is both Syd and Leo, Jr. since roomie Bill Graham was rubbed out in the celebrated dean ' s office massacre . . . we drop in on " Ramrod " Erwin, short-haired exponent of night life . . . R. R. wrote about 8,000 words of the ' 39 Badger and used to oversee circulation for the Cardinal ... in the great hall of the Fiji house we discover boxing coach Johnny Walsh chatting with ex-B.M.O.C. Tinkham about some abtruse legal point . . . John " Coif " Wood, " housemother, " gives politician Johnny Hulten a bit of sage advice on swinging factions in elections . . . and we up and leave for the Phi Gam annex, known to the trade as the Kennedy Manor. Bottom Row: Glenn Evans, ' 40, Malcolm Gestland, ' 40, Charles Entringer, ' 40, Alex. Prengel, ' 40, Richard Hamachek, ' 39, Grant Otten, ' 39, Robert Schindler, ' 40, Robert Oberwetter, Grad., Henry Luedtke, ' 39. Second Row: Richard Daniel, ' 41, Jack Henry, ' 40, Robert Braun, ' 40, John Armbruster, ' 40, Herbert Hasselkus, ' 40, George Jacobsen, ' 40, Howard Mulder, ' 40, Marc Law, ' 41, Val Hoeser, ' 40, Robert Reisinger, ' 42, Richard Johnson, ' 39. Third Row: Donald Maas, ' 40, Robert Barrett, ' 41, Robert Bruce, ' 42, Jack Wright, ' 41, Ken Sumnicht, ' 40, Roland Sprenger, ' 41, Irvin Gates, ' 40, Arthur Krumhaus, Grad., Robert Rosenheimer, ' 39, Bruce Dalrymple, ' 39, William Kommers, ' 39. Not in Picture: William Grann, Grad., Wade Mosby, ' 39, Nohl Braun, ' 39, Delore Michael, ' 39, Charles Entringer, ' 40, Raulf Hansen, ' 41. DoNN N4aas Wade Mosby PHI KAPPA SIGMA Running into Phi Kappa Sigs here and there ... at the Cardinal office we catch a glimpse of popular Wade Mosby, board member and Ex-Troubleshooter . . . and quite a politician, as will be remembered . . . also active in swinging votes is Donn Maas, who neglected his trom- boning and Dickey long enough to campaign frantically for Pfeif . . . now he ' s neglecting everything for Dickey . . . up in Bascom Theatre Nohl Braun and the Wisconsin Players get together frequently . . . Dick Hamachek navigates the campus behind a great beard, proclaiming his candidacy in the St. Pat race . . . we catch Delore Michael in the Union elevator, carrying a huge stack of copy . . . Mike is managing editor of one of the major contemporary campus dailies . . . not to mention a chairmanship in the current soldiers ' frolic . . . being thereby one of the very few civilians so honored in the last several generations ... on the tennis courts we see Bruce Dalrymple scampering about . . . Jack " Barrymore " Camp muttering lines from " Barchester Towers " . . . we conclude our tour with Bob Rosenheimer, Poughkeepsie veteran, observed bending an oar with the crew boys. 333 Bottom Row: Edward Willi ' 39, Robert Murray, ' 42, Rodney Kittelsen, ' 39, Stanley Newberry, ' 39, Wesley Osterberg, ' 41, Gerald Hansen, ' 40. Second Row: Leo Francis, ' 40, John Anderson, ' 39, James Elliot, ' 42, Carl Piper, Grad., Harley Hoesly, ' 39, John Walker, ' 40. Third Row: Donald Uglum, ' 41, Robert Hurtgen, ' 39, Adrian Feckler, ' 40, Donald Isermann, ' 39, Palmer Grorud, Grad. Fourth Row: Norman Krause, ' 40, Frederick Lukens, ' 41, Frederick Ruedebusch, ' 39, Duane Dixon, ' 42. J ot in Picture: Norman Paulson, Grad., Bill Ponden, Grad., John HoUenback, Grad., Lloyd Perkins, ' 39, John Holub, ' 40, Frank Disbrow, ' 40, Harold Spengler, ' 41. Rod Kittelsen John Anderson PHI KAPPA TAU A very tough cookie leads us gently into the Phi Tau habitation ... we make no protests, our escort being grappler Johnny Anderson, thrice captain of the varsity wrestling team ... he is Racine ' s only, and Wisconsin ' s best man on the mats . . . muscular Mr. Anderson has .served a couple of years on the student athletic board . . . we sit down to bat the fat with Rod Kittelsen, political sage down this way and veteran Union boarder . . . strutting and fretting about the living room is Bob Hurtgen, active in histrionics ... or, to put it monosyllabically, he acts . . . over in the corner thumping on his chest is Ade Feckler, wild bull of the law school ... he swears he can lift 350 pounds without so much as heaving a sigh . . . guffawing at the pranks of Lil Abner in the comics is ex-politician Don Iserman, star boarder at the A.I. . . . Wes Osterberg prances out the door, en route to the Villa, beaming at one and all ... a shrill piercing wail emanates from the card room ... we trace it to the throat of WIBA announcer Don Uglum, who has just filled an inside straight . . . only to be beaten by Jerry Hanson, a member of the walking dead, who has rounded out a three card flush. 334 1 Bottom Row: Burton Ruby, ' 41, Herman Silberman, ' 40, Jerome Gumbiner, ' 41, Bernard Meyer, Grad., Fred Hoodwin, ' 40, Sydney Rich, Grad., Leslie Grubin, ' 41, Morton Epstein, ' 41. Second Row: Gerson Miller, ' 42, Martin Friedman, ' 41, Herbert Grossman, ' 42, Philmer Paradise, ' 42, Irving Glick, Grad., Stanley Stark, ' 41, Leonard Robbins, Grad., Daniel Bloomgarden, ' 40, Melvin Maskowitz, ' 42, Richard Maling, ' 42; Third Row: William Feldman, ' 39, Robert Kohn, ' 42, Robert Kantor, ' 42, Herbert Goldsmith, ' 42, Eugene Nabatoff, ' 40, Bertram Daniels, ' 40, Milton Fredman, ' 41, Joel Taxman, Grad., Robert Berkowitz, ' 42, Melvin Grubin, ' 41, Seymour Solomon, ' 42. Not in Picture: Eugene Smaler, ' 41, Martin Silverman, ' 42. Fred Hoodwin Herm Silberman PHI SIGMA DELTA Calling on the Phi Sigs . . . we are greeted by Herm Silberman, honor student, veteran committeeman, and news editor for the Cardinal . . . sitting on the steps is Fred Hoodwin, house prexy and active in publication and interfraternity circles . . . Burton Ruby tears out, almost bowling over our little group as he rushes over to the AEPhi house to show the gals his new chauffeur ' s cap, not to men- tion the sumptuous Chevvie ... in the living room we catch sight of Cardinal man Mort Epstein hanging from the chandeliers . . . politician Jerry Gumbiner scampers about yessing everybody above the tumult . . . another slight outburst of noise is caused by an attempt by pugilist Martin Silverman and Ralph Mirman to convince ex- baseballer Mel Maskowitz and boy scout Bob Kantor into thinking that perhaps boxing isn ' t too hard on growing children . . . Les Rasansky takes a nice divot out of the living room rug with a gleaming niblick as he blasts an imaginary golf ball out of a mythical sand trap . . . that being the last of our profound observations, we hasten to keep a date with a Psyc. book. 335 Bottom Row: James Little, ' 41, Carl Ciglio, ' 39, John McVay, ' 39, Frederick Huebner, ' 39, Duane Cutting, ' 39. Second Row: Frank Raeschen, ' 40, Robert Neprud, ' 39, Stanley Backey, ' 41, William Morrissey, ' 39, Robert Remmel, ' 40, John Gerlaeh, Grad. Third Row: Keymit Neitzel, ' 41, Howard Radder, ' 40, Clarence Gettelman, ' 40, Robert Neuman, ' 42, Norman Friske, ' 42. Fourth Row: Carl Velguth, ' 39, Clair Flanagaon, Grad., George Hipskind, ' 39, Louis Wolters, ' 41, Cyril Buker, 40. Fifth ' Row: Kenneth Klinkert, ' 40, Jim Eagan, ' 42, Otto Alsen, ' 39, George Wepfer, ' 39, Jim Balstead, ' 40. Not in Picture: Raymond Welbourne, Grad., Henry Wisawer, Grad., Robert Haldiman, ' 39, Malcom Little, ' 39, Bernard Greene, ' 39, Clyde Rhode, ' 4 0, Frank Potter, ' 40, Albert Dorsch, ' 40. John Gerlach Jack McVay PI KAPPA ALPHA The PiKA pavilion . . . the wail of a cornet assails us as we enter ... it is being wielded by Jack McVay, a man about the campus and one of Bill Pusch ' s Gabriels . . . Jack is a band and orchestra member and veteran committee chairman for various activities . . . oblivious to the music is a knot of the brothers scanning a letter from John Gerlach, Wisconsin ' s greatest shortstop ... he starred for the Badgers for three years, finished the 1938 season with the Chicago White Sox ... is working out this spring with Shreveport and will be back in Law School in the fall . . . the gang finishes the letter and keeps talking baseball, quite naturally . . . they all cavort on the diamond for the Badgers . . . Cy Buker, pitcher . . . Howie Radder, left fielder . . . Bill Morrissey, latest of a long line of PiKA shortstops . . . Bill is the toughest ping pong player in school, having won the University title last year . . . another burst of music is caused by George Hipskind, McCoy henchman in the hectic prom king embroglio, and journalist of sorts with the Cardinal and Wisconsin Engineer . . . the last man we see on the way out is Bob Neuman, one of Steinauer ' s super-splashers. 336 Bottom Row: Seymour Feldman, ' 40, Jack Levy, Grad., Harold Weininger, ' 39, Wallace Leibner, ' 39, Sherburn Adashek, ' 39, William Friedman, ' 39, Stuart Herst, ' 39, Sol Plevin, ' 39, Edward Koblitz, ' 40, Norman Hankin, ' 40, Ernest Saslow, ' 40. Second Row: William Wolf, ' 40, Seymour Radzwiller, ' 41, Morton Rosen, ' 41, Louis Fenster, ' 41, Armin Schapira, ' 40, William Beinfield, ' 40, Lee Ruslander, ' 41, Hubert Arons, ' 41, Jack Goldsmith, ' 40, Arthur Kleven, ' 41, Edgar Wertheimer, ' 41, Albert Silberman, ' 40. Third Row: Howard Winkler, ' 40, Walter Loewenherz, ' 42, Harold Flanzer, ' 42, Robert Fried- man, ' 42, Jerry Cutler, ' 42, Gerald Hirtenstein, ' 42, Ronald Goodman, ' 42, Leonard Weiner, ' 42, Sherwood Gorenstein, ' 42, Armand Schudson, ' 42, Mark Stern, ' 42, Daniel Simon, ' 42. Xot in Picture: Byron Zolin, ' 42, Morton Bloomfield, Grad., Richard Marcus, Grad., George Feinberg. PI LAMBDA PHI The Pi Lam patio . . . furthest Greek-letter house on Langdon street . . . first man we bump into, appro- priately enough, is Bill Friedman, indeed an activities man . . . Union board, Inter-fraternity board, chapter presi- dent, and then some . . . another of similar calibre is Eddie Koblitz, sports writer and Octy staff man as well as Union board secretary, preparing to attend a meeting somewhere . . . Ronnie Goodman sprints out the door, bound for a crew workout . . . knocking a ping pong ball around we find Sey Feldman, Haresfoot chorine, and Stu Herst, one of the last three freshman class presidents . . . upstairs we see three point Sherwood Gorenstein gathering up his racquets for a tennis match . . . this yearling is Wisconsin state junior champ and seems headed for a Big Ten title . . . hitting the books are Sherb Adashek and Billy Wolf, prom chairmen of the past . . . Byron Zollin leaves with us to walk down Langdon, he being, it is said, the best prospective quarter-miler in half a decade ... as we make our departure, in with bulging brief case bursts Armin Schapira, ace adman for the Badger and clever caricaturist for Cardinal and Octy. 337 Bill Friedman Eddie Koblitz ■ .. .. — 1, — 7-ti» ' S. ' ' »Jli ' SElKmli IW .$ ' ' m 4p Bottom Row: Kenneth Bellile, ' 39, DeWayne Nehs, ' 40, Donald O ' Neill, ' 39, Maxwell PuUen, ' 39, John Foley, ' 39, Frederick Steinmann, ' 40. Second Row: Jack Howard, ' 40, Frank Ogden, ' 41, Phil Coerper, ' 42, Brian Lynott, ' 42, Charles Johnston, ' 41, Harry Clarke, ' 41. Third Row: Robert Veerhusen, ' 42, Franklin Nehs, ' 42, Carl Forseter, ' 42, Edward Dithmar, Grad., David Merritt, ' 42. Fourth Row: William Murray, ' 40, John Wakefield, ' 41, Albert Sibbernsen, ' 42, Bernard Connell, ' 41, William Secord, ' 42. Fifth Row: Arthur Pipenhagen, ' 39, Edward Samp, ' 40, George Dennison, ' 42, William Rodgers, Grad., Don Stouffer, ' 42. fot in Picture: Joseph M. Hoeffel, Jr., ' 39, Edmund D. Dollard, ' 39, Richard Brazeau, Grad., George S. Theurer, Grad. Ed Samp Iack Howard PSI UPSILON Watching the parade of Psi U ' s down Langdon Street ... a throng of pedestrians leap for their lives as " Smilin ' Jack " Howard roars by in a cream colored coupe . . . with him is another politician and man-about-campus, Ed Samp . . . using a more plebian mode of locomotion is Phil Coerper, fencing luminary . . . dashman Dave Mer- ritt sprints down to the armory . . . " Dinty " O ' Neill, Psi U chief executive, strolls past with a smooth Theta . . . here comes Dewayne Nehs, 770 club promoter . . . rushing past to cover a scoop is Cardinal-columnfiller Coco Connell ... in the midst of a flock of fluttering females walks Max Pullen, big gun in the R. O. T. C. . . . at a leisurely gait comes Bill Rodgers, self-styled " rebel " from the cultured mountains of Missouri . . . clad in a bright " W " sweater is Ken Bellile, stooped over from the combined tonnage of Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, and Beta Gamma Sigma keys . . . Dick Brazeau, oldest prom king in school, comes by at a brisk clip . . . between two captivating coeds, oblivious to the fact that he has only seventeen seconds to get up the hill, strolls Big Bill Murray. 338 I f Bottom Row: Jack Schmidt, ' 39, Fred Marsh, ' 39, Jerry Siefert, ' 4o, Bill Ploetz, ' 39, Robert Waite, ' 4o, Ross Crawford, ' 4o, Byron Strandberg, ' 4o, Earl Jordan, ' 39, Clark Fisher, ' 39, Lee Taylor, ' 4o, William McCoy, ' 4o, Preston Hallman, ' 39, William Bateman, ' 39, Bill Golz, ' 39. Second Row: George Virgil, ' 4o, Ed Nelson, ' 4o, Lee Virgil, ' 4o, Dave Blanchard, ' 42, Lloyd Jones, ' 42, Robert Schmitz, ' 42, Howard Olson, ' 41, John Rundell, ' 4o, Robert Schwartz, ' 4o, Robert Kurtenacker, ' 4o, David Tack, ' 4o, Robert Wirka, ' 41, Willand Schantz, ' 4o, John Witte, ' 4o, Ed. Fleming, ' 39, Richard Cooper, ' 39, John Bode, ' 4o, Martin Peterman, ' 39, Jim Lowe, ' 41, Dan Kohli, Grad. Third Row: Charles Peters, ' 4o, Arthur Johnson, ' 41, Walter Smith, ' 41, Charles Smith, ' 41, Wallace McConnaughy, ' 41, Hal Strong, ' 41, Lincoln Coapman, ' 41, Robert Arthur, ' 41, William Peterman, ' 41, Myron Millar, ' 41, Jim Coffin, ' 41, Gordon Neilson, ' 41, Bob Eskuche, ' 39. Fourth Row: John Werner, ' 39, George Eraser, ' 4o, Herbert Pekel, ' 42, Fred Arps, ' 41, Willis Ferschbacher, ' 39, Otto Andre, Grad., Jack Thompson, ' 4o, George Bowman, ' 4o, George Bowers, ' 4o, Riley Best, ' 4o, Robert Petrie, ' 39, Gordon Melvin, ' 4o, Harry Wilkins, ' 39. jVb( in Picture: Bill Schmitz, ' 4o, Anthony Gradisnik, ' 4o, Willard Tschauz, ' 4o, Daniel O ' Connel, ' 41, Rob- ert Woollen, ' 41, Roy Bellin, ' 39, Robert Sakrison, ' 39, George Bowers, ' 4o, Robert Davis, ' 4o, Burdick Burtch, ' 41, Joe Brady, ' 41, Albert Little, ' 42, John McElrath, ' 4o, Paul Millar, ' 4o, Gordon Gile, ' 41, Charles Roberts, ' 39, Jack Trebilcox, Grad., Lorin Denning, Grad., Marty Peterman, Grad. SFGMA ALPHA EPSILON " S.A.E. — down by the sea " ... it offers plenty of fun in the springtime ... as we wander in. poUtician and com- mitteeman Earl Jordan is racing halfback Billy Schmitz to the phone to call the Pi Phi house about a date to that party . . . swimmers Jerry Siefert and Jack Thompson come tearing in to get dressed after a good workout . . . Ed Fleming is sitting on the porch reading the Cardinal . . . Bill McCoy looks fair ly chipper as he discusses politics with " Cornfed " Eraser, still a democrat, though he has other interests . . . Johnny Bode and Johnny McElrath noisily recall the events of last night ' s party . . . out on the pier " Leatherlungs " Coffin interrupts a serious chat between Bob Petrie, Dick Cooper, and Riley Best on Wisconsin ' s track prospects . . . the boys start drifting off to spring football practice and " Junior " Wirka tries to show Tony Gradisnik how he used to throw a block back in West High . . . Gordy Gile and " Meatball " Bellin leave the gang around the piano who are watching Pusch slap out a few hot melodies . . . Prexy Clark Fisher is counting to see if any of the loving cups are missing after last night ' s brawl as we bid the Sig Alph ' s adieu. 339 EaRI. JORD.VN Billy Schmitz Bottom Row: Robert Whitrock, ' 39, John von Rohr, ' 39, C. Richmond Griswold, ' 39, Herman Wagen, ' 39, Howard Crosland, ' 40, Charles Gelatt, ' 39, Paul Schulz, ' 39. Second Row: John Kacbel, ' 40, John Howell, ' 41, Robert Morris, ' 40, Francis Klunk, ' 42, Donald Hammes, ' 42, Ralph Milaeger, ' 41, Charles Johnson, Grad., Warren Nelson, ' 41. Third Row: Harold Grinde, ' 41, Earl Haberman, ' 40, Edwin Bartlett, ' 41, Edwin Pick, Grad., David Brannin, ' 41, Dan Roahen, Grad., Ed Hartman, ' 40. Fourth Row: Alvin Voss, ' 41, Charles Jones, ' 42, George Bannecker, ' 42, Roger Prange, ' 40, Warren Haberman, ' 40, Robert Hunt, Grad., Harry Francis, ' 42, William Schilling, ' 40. Fifth Row: John Clark, ' 42, Arthur Simonsen, ' 42, Robert Gardner, ' 40, William Malisch, ' 40, Walter Isenberg, ' 40, Oscar Joyner, ' 41, Charles Metcalf, ' 41. Not in Picture: Donald Krause, ' 39, Robert Morse, ' 40, Jack Murray, ' 40, Joh Doyle, ' 40, Howard Crosland, ' 40, George Rapp, ' 40, Dean Becker, ' 41, Edwin Schlutter, ' 41, Vaun Inman, ' 41, Robert Schmitz, ' 41, Donald Merry, ' 41, John Steckl, ' 42, Walter Muenzner, ' 42, William Stautz, ' 42, Frederick Gillette, Grad., William Dieter, Grad., Leonard Lovshin, Grad., Stephan O ' Meara, Grad., Louis Fellenz, Grad., Leslie Wortley, Grad. Chuck Gelatt Jack Murray SIGMA CHI The Sig Chi shack, at the foot of Lake street ... we first encounter gigantic Jack Murray, resting between his second and third seasons as star center for the Badgers . . . as we enter what is facetiously known as the library, we find junior Phi Bete Chuck Gelatt beating out savage rhythm on the trap drums . . . Chuck has amazingly acquired two degrees (and gotten around quite a bit) in the short space of three and a half years . . . Doyle and Hartman with said Murray make a formidable triumvirate of Sig varsity gridders . . . the three of them tear people apart at bowery parties during the off-season ... as we enter the red plush living room we get a bit of gymna- sium atmosphere as frosh footballer Francis and grappler Merry struggle on the carpet . . . upstairs again we dis- cover WiUie Schilling and Johnny Howell running a pohtical meeting, from which we are promptly but politely ejected . . . we invade the room of lawyers Bob Hunt and Baron Von Rohr to glance out the window at the crowded pier . . . Charlie Johnson drawls out a farewell as we wander down to the lake. Bottom Row: Marvin Race, ' 39, Karl Klapka, ' 40, William Pryor, Grad., James Pryor, ' 39, Robert Shaw, ' 39, Leonard Kust, ' 39, George Adam, Grad., John Airis, ' 39, Otto Vasak, ' 40. Second Row: Richard Fenno, ' 40, Jules Weilep, ' 40, Keith Morrill, ' 41, Tully Mayer, ' 39, Stewart Miller, ' 40, Robert Wood, ' 41, Harold Kaiser, ' 40, James Riley, ' 39, Willard Wilder, ' 42, Jack Newman, ' 41. Third Row: Jamesal Taylor, ' 41, Kendig Eaton, ' 39, Ted Quanrud, ' 42, Carlton Leith, ' 40, Robert Tavis, ' 41, Carlyle Pritchard, ' 39, John Dawdy, ' 39, John Lynch, ' 42. Fourth Row: Jo Brager, ' 41, Fred Hornbach, ' 42, Richard Ritz, ' 41, Harold Seemann, ' 40, Andy Anderson, ' 39, Donald Race, ' 41, WilUam Godfrey, ' 40, Curt Wilhams, ' 40, Glen Hansen, ' 40. Not in Picture: Jim Kliener, ' 42, Paul Murphy, ' 41, Jack Stevens, ' 41, Robert Tottingham, ' 41, Stacey Brown, ' 40, Charles Fenske, Grad., Donald Willison, Grad., George Klumb, Grad., Tom Schwaab, Grad., Harold Roberts, Grad. Carlyle Pritchard Bobby Shaw SIGMA NU The home of the original bowery party . . . just one of old Nu ' s claims to fame . . . our host at Sigma Nu is prexy Bobby Shaw, greatest of all Troubleshooters and possessor of a finger in nearly every campus pie . . . cuts a big swath in interfraternity circles, too . . . we encounter Carlyle Pritchard, resplendent in full dress uniform, saber, and spurs . . . obviously a big shot in the military . . . stretched out on a sofa is ex-prom-king Bill Pryor, lecturing little brother Jimmy, Cardinal business office biggie, on the evils of liquor . . . " Andy " Anderson, ex-gossip- columnist, at present scribbling for Badger and Octy, is sagely offering advice to Jack Newman, present co-author of the scandal pillar . . . lugging photographic para- phenalia around are Jim Taylor and Ken Eaton, who snap pictures for this hyar yearbook . . . sneaking out for a quiet massmeeting are politicians Stacy Brown, Dick Ritz, and Bob Wood . . . and we hastily make our exit to es- cape the clutches of Badger Boarder Stu Miller, who is frisking everybody in sight for his badly-needed aspirin botde. 341 Bottom Row: Douglas Coyle, ' 39, Adolph Pfund, ' 39, John Bickley, ' 39, Chester Porterfield, ' 39, Jack Kuony, ' 39, Jack Gate, ' 39, Carl Johnsen, ' 39, Bill Schempf, ' 39. Second Row: Arthur Nielsen, ' 41, Gene Hook, ' 40, Evor Roberts, ' 40, John Meek, ' 41, Tom Sanderson, Grad., Dave Boyce, ' 40, Bob Yeomans, ' 41, Bud Kuony, ' 42, Bruce Douglas , Grad. Third Row: Thorpe Merriman, Grad., James Rifleman, ' 42, Ned Smith, ' 41, Bud Woodhouse, ' 40, Carlisle Runge, ' 42, Roger Taylor, ' 41. Doug Coyle Chet Porterfield SIGMA PHI A long jaunt to the Sig Phi shanty, far out on Prospect ... after we arrive, panting and weary, Doug Coyle escorts us to a divan where we restore our tissues and learn that Doug ' s backhand is as good at repartee as it is on the tennis court . . . captain of the racquet-swingers this year, he has won numerals in basketball and found time to head a committee or two along the way . . . Chet Porter- field saunters in and we soon learn of the time he offered to swap autographed pictures with L. Tibbett . . . Chet seems to have been perennial Union concert manager as well as WHA, Wisconsin Players, and stuff . . . not to mention a mittful of honorary scholastic keys . . . up- stairs we hear the torrid tempo of John Bickley, manhan- dling a bull fiddle ... we pause to admire the gyrations of Bud Woodhouse, Haresfoot ' s most timorous chorine, but can he can-can ! . . . we truck out the front door with Jack Kuony, who reads poetry and Plato, and under- stands Aesop. 342 Bottom Row: William Baumann, ' 4o, Robert Stiefvater, ' 39, John DcWolfe, Grad., ' Mark Soden, ' 39, Max Herrmann, ' 39, Alan Steinmetz, ' 39, Calvin Peck, ' 39, Norman Losby, ' 4o. Second Rotv: Leslie Wouters, ' 41, Forrest Kubly, ' 4o, Andrew Beath, Grad., Jack Fitzgerald, ' 39, George Hibner, ' 4o, George Simon, ' 39, Lyle Viney, ' 4o, Byron Burch, ' 41, Charles Power, ' 41, Charles Taborsky, ' 41, Jerome Bouthilet, ' 39, Donald Kukkuck, ' 4o. Third Row: James Watson, ' 39, Norman Helms, ' 41, John Dettman, ' 4o, Ralph Rogers, ' 4o, Ralph Wyckoff, ' 39, Robert Henrichs, ' 4o, Martin Quincannon, ' 4o, Charles Reddin, ' 39, Jean Gambrill, ' 42, Robert Crowley, ' 4o. Mot in Picture: Henry Oik, Grad., Robert Shackton, ' 39, Robert Randolph, Grad., Jack Thomas, Grad., James Tyson, ' 39, William Rennebohm, ' 4o, Burton Koenitzer, ' 41, Donald Timmerman, ' 41, Al Salvo, ' 42. SIGMAPHI EPSILON Max Herrmann Al Steinmetz Eavesdropping at the Sig Ep asylum . . . Max Herrmann is back to reminisce over his B.M.O.C. era ... he laid the groundwork for the Badger of ' 39, acquired Haresfoot experience in his younger days . . . chipping in his two bits worth on the conversation is Al Steinmetz, a basketball manager and Cardinal scribe for four years . . . fireball artist Bob Henrichs reveals his aspirations to a pulpit, which doesn ' t tie in too well with his pitching proclivities for the varsity nine . . . the man really looked up to in the Sig Ep manor, though, is Don Timmerman, all eighty- two inches of him . . . the soph center is the tallest athlete ever to wear the colors of a Big Ten college . . . we recog- nize the lazy drawl of Mark Soden, pillar of the Ag school ... he makes cheese, oddly enough . . . haranguing the boys on how he hung his hardware on a certain Miss is Curley Reddin, ex-lifeguard, who holds the floor momen- tarily . . . we make good our escape just in time to avoid hearing South Dakota ' s own Buck Rogers tell why he wants to peddle milk. m 343 Bottom Row: Raymond Mollen, ' 41, Franklin Halladay, ' 39, A. Allan Jankus, ' 39, Don Blodgett, ' 39. Second Row: William Williams, ' 42, John Keating, ' 42, Richard Ellison, ' 41. Third Row: Robert Fuller, ' 42, Newell Jasperson, ' 39, Albert Lorenz, ' 41, Ralph Clapp, ' 42. Not in Picture: Donald Peterson, ' 42, Thomas Farris, ' 42, Joseph Hoy, ' 42, Robert Brandt, ' 40. Al Lorenz Don Blodgett THETA DELTA CHI College daze at the Theta Delt hovel . . . " Atten- shun! " barks Cadet Major Don Blodgett as he strides briskly into the room and can ' t find an empty chair . . . all Don ' s prestige in the ROTC and memberships in engi- neering honoraries fail utterly to impress varsity end Al Lor- enz, however, who is too deeply immersed in his chemistry even to be aware of the entrance of this uniformed member of the pistol team . . . Don Peterson and Tommy Farris bludgeon their way in, reeking slightly of spring football, and debating their relative merits as quarterbacks ... a couple of yearling linesmen arise in hot protest over the quarterbacks ' boasts of ball-toting ability . . . " Where ' d youse guys be if it wasn ' t fer de line? " burly Ralph Clapp and Joe Hoy chant in unison . . . our eyebrows are ele- vated several notches by a bit of pandemonium on the staircase, it being caused by supposedly graceful Bill Wil- liams, frosh pole vaulter ... he has just collided rather forcefully with quarter-miler Jack Keating . . . Lorenz quits the books and wanders toward the piano, which is our cue to beat a hasty retreat. 344 Bottom Row: Leonard Schrank, ' 40, Burnill Davis, ' 39, William Garrott, ' 39, Arthur Guetzke, ' 39, Oswald Wedekind, ' 39. Second Row: Dale Greenwald, ' 39, Robert Greenwald, Grad., Carl Berger, ' 41, Norman Lofthus, ' 40, John Joyce, ' 40, Donald Schoenfeld, ' 41. Third Row: Edgar Koehl, ' 41, Nick Bujanovich, ' 40, George Paskvan, ' 41, Glen Craig, ' 40, Louis Marbes, Grad. Fourth Row: Thomas Haugcn, ' 41, Harold Hiller, ' 40, Arthur Cuisinier, Grad., Holt Derrick, ' 41, Harrison Henkel, ' 39, David Krause, ' 40. Top Row: Lloyd Johnson, ' 41, Wallace Pasbrig, ' 40, Mark Makholm, Grad., Joseph Scheidler, ' 40, James Miner, ' 41. Mot in Picture: Kenneth Stampp, Grad., Frederic Ulrich, ' 39, John| Loehrke, ' 39, Jack Haley, ' 40, James Klund, ' 40, Anthony Samorajski, ' 40, Ernst Spangenberg, ' 40, Kermit Gunderson, ' 40, William Shervy, ' 40, Roy E. Seims, ' 41. BlIL Garr Dale Grkknvvai.i THETA Xf Far up on Langdon we roll up to the Theta Xi cottage . . . lantern-jawed Bill Garrott greets us heartily, which is quite a surprise to us, his usual hangout being Kennedy manor . . . this large sized smoothie was a member of the champion ' 35 basketball squad and was cajoled this year into going out for football for the first time ... he played bang-up ball at tackle all season . . . Tiny Dale Greenwald, active in ROTC and something of an honor student with the plumbers, tries to get us as a fourth at bridge or fifth at poker or something, but no soap ... a great racket is caused by Bruiser Paskvan coming in with- out remembering to open the door . . . Georgie is ex- pected to fill Weiss ' shoes for the Badgers next fall . . . leather lugger Loehrke, who wins honors in class as well as in sport, comes down to read Terry and the Pirates . . . but Spook Koehl, racqueteer, and Glenn Craig, broad jumper, have a monopoly on the comics . . . Barney Davis invites us for a short sail in his snappy " E " boat, which is as pleasant a way to end a spring afternoon as we can think of, so it ' s down to the Alpha Phi pier to shove off. 345 Bottom Row: Paul D. Mitchell, ' 40, Clarence L. Fralick, ' 41, Norman E. Ziege, ' 39, Eugene A. Kraemer, ' 39, Leo J. Jeselun, ' 41. Second Row: John P. Koss, ' 41, Edward W. Larsen, ' 39, Francis H. Schiffer, ' 40, William G. Schmidt, ' 39, Third Row: William J. Koss, ' 41, Jack F. Runckel, ' 39, Walter J. Gotstein, ' 41, William F. Faulkes, ' 40, Paul C. Sodemann, ' 41. Fourth Row: George W. Smithwick, ' 40, Kenneth R. Pike, ' 40, Edward E. Bauer, ' 39, Clifford C. Vander Wall, ' 39, Robert G. Weyker, ' 39. Bud Bauer i i,, iikrWall TRIANGLE Paying a call to the dwelling in which calculus is the deity, slide rules replace toothbrushes as standard equip- ment, the walls are papered with logarithm graph paper, and L S students are regarded as the last vestiges of a decadent civilization . . . welcoming us is Bud Bauer, wielder of the gavel for his fraternity as well as for Poly- gon Board ... we might mention his three scholastic honors and the four years of melody he has ground out for the concert band . . .accurately flipping a slip stick is Cliff Vander Wall, clad in a baseball numeral sweater, among other things, and also recognized as quite a scholar ... he admits running the Engineering library, with some assistance . . . dashing in from the Orpheum is Paul Mitchell, rumored to be one of the three Triangle men who own a necktie ... he nips the slander in the bud, however, with the crushing remark, " I ' m no sissy — it ' s a dirty lie! " . . . Ken Pike, who keeps books for the fraternity, wants to know if we have any old cars to sell . . . ashamed to admit that we haven ' t as much as a pair of roller skates to our name, we slink away into the night. Bottom Row: David Steinberg, ' 39, Roger Bender, ' 40, David Zenoff, Grad., Seymour Anoff, ' 39, Joseph ' Gollusch, ' 39, Edward Freschl,) ' 39, Robert Riegelman, ' 40, Second Row: Phillip Porter, ' 40, Richard Grey, ' 41, Hubert Silberberg, ' 40, Morton Good- friend, ' 42, Jay Goldberg, ' 40, Howard Altaian, ' 40, Myron Sandler, ' 42, Walter Goodman, ' 41. Third Row: Bernard Baer, ' 42, Harold Harris, ' 40, Morton Baumohl, ' 41, Felix Kahn, ' 41, Burton Sokolsky, ' 42, Edward Polatsek, ' 41, Paul Bernstein, ' 39, John Wolf, ' 42, Gerald Glasspiegle, ' 40. Not in Picture: David Blaushild, ' 39, John Rosenberg, ' 41, [ Robert Zarne, ' 42, Newton Woldenberg, ' 42. Jay Goldberg Dave Steinberg ZETA BETA TAU The white pillars of the Zeta Bete hut . . . leaning against one of them as we toddle up the front walk is politi- cally minded Dave Steinberg, familiar figure in various big doings around the Union . . . Jay Goldberg hums one of his own Haresfoot songs and we recall how he entered school as a junior from the U. of Cincinnati, and stepped right on to the staffs of three of the major campus publica- tions . . . the shrill toot of a flute can be heard coming from the general direction of Hal Harris, honor society man ... he is batting off a tune with fellow bandsman Hubie Silberberg . . . toying with one of his honorary group keys, Rog Bender tells about winning a close race during his heyday as a varsity swimmer . . . Myron Sandler causes a hush to fall over the living room, the better to hear the melody he conjures up with bow and fiddle . . . Johnny Rosenberg meditates in a quiet corner, it being his brain which conceived the masterpieces which won the contests for homecoming decorations and winter carnival snow sculpture . . . you know, the huge dancing skeleton and the oil-burner scene . . . darn clever, we think. Bottom Row: Fisher, Holmes, Kasten, Gage, Gestland, Ogden. Sec- ond Row: Garner, Mar- tineau. Wood, Koenitzer, Denning, Quackenbush. Third Row: Howell, Jones, Smith, Thompson, Wirka. CARDINAL KEY Frederick Kasten (Alpha Delta Phi), John Wakefield (Psi Upsilon), Robert Dudley (Delta Kappa Epsilon), Stan Thompson (Chi Psi), Donald Fisher (Phi Kappa Psi), Ned Smith (Sigma Chi), Mac Gestland (Phi Kappa Sigma), Hugh Jones (Alpha Tau Omega), Hugh Holmes (Phi Delta Theta), John Howell (Sigma Chi), Phil Martineau (Beta Theta Pi), William Jones (Alpha Chi Rho), Mike Meythaler (Chi " Phi), Jerry Quackenbush (Alpha Gamma Rho), Robert Wood (Sigma Nu), George Canright (Delta Tau Delta), Fred Gaga (Delta Upsilon), Robert Wirka (Sigma Alpha Epsilon), John Hulten (Phi Gamma Delta), Richard Garner (Kappa Sigma). Don Biehm (Delta Upsilon), Stacey Brown (Sigma Nu), Robert Firing (Phi Gamma Delta), Jack Gaumer (Beta Theta Pi), Charles Higgins (Chi Psi), George Hochrein, (Delta Kappa Epsilon), Jack Howard (Psi Upsilon), William McCoy (Sigma Alpha Epsilon), Don Maas (Phi Kappa Sigma), George Pellegrin (Alpha Tau Omega), William Pfief (Phi Delta Theta), Jack Reynolds (Delta Tau Delta), Carl Rulhoff (Alpha Delta Phi), Richard Scheffler (Kappa Sigma), William Schilling (Sigma Chi), John Stemper (Phi Kappa Psi), Milton Woodhouse (Sigma Phi). TUMAS Bottom Row: Hook, Ruh- loff. Second Row: Brown, Schilling, Gommer. Third Row: Stemper, Pellegrin, Maas, Scheffler. Fourth Row: Howard, Higgens, Reynolds. , 348 G Bottom Row: Heuser, Hafstrom, Bauer, Voss. Second Row: Schlawin, Schiffer, Faulkes. Third Row: Albers, Smith wick. POLYGON BOARD Class of 1939: Edward E. Bauer, M. E., Arnold W. Voss, Class of 1940: Francis H. Schiffer, M. E., William F. C. E., William F. Hafstrom, E. E., Charles W. Schmidt, Faulkes, C. E., Ralph G. Schlawin, E. E., Francis C. Min. E., John E. Heuser, Ch. E. Albers, Min. E., George D. Smithwick, Ch. E. EDWARD E. BAUER President ARNOLD W. VOSS Treasurer WILLIAM F. HAFSTROM Secretary ALL-ENGINEERING SOCIETY 350 WILLIAM E. WIESE President TOM CHRISTI ANSON Vice President EUGENE ERMENC Secretary A. I. W- t. Class of 1939: Thomas Christianson, Eugene Cohn, Herbert Eickner, Tse-Chin Fong, Leo Fuchs, Karl Hartwig, John Koehler, Edward Larsen, Max Lindar, Marshall Neipert, Walter Otto, John Rezba, Homer Vorel, Robert Weyker, William Wiese. Class of 1940: Arnold Barganz, Willis Browne, Victor Burstein, Albertus Draeger, Charles Eeck, Eugene Ermenc, Aubrey Feerick, Robert Goldsmith, Wilbur Isberner, Harry Jacqmin, Ralph Koester, Robert McCarter, Bertrand Mayland, George Nichols, Lew Porter, Donald Rindt, John Roebuck, Louis Schueler, Jack Seelow, George Smithwick, Ralph Westphal, John Woerfel, Michael Zimmermann. Class of 1941: Robert Borken, John du Domaine, Newell Dunn, Walter Fiedler, Walter Hansen, La Vern Hanstedt, Owen Hussa, Ray Pankhurst, William Reinhard, Roland Sprenger, Gerald Stuewer, John Stephens. Class of 1942: Carl Lufter, Richard Mautner, Byron Zolin, Alfred Raach, Harry Shahino, James Gilbert, Daniel Knake, Howard Steinmann, Mitchell Szelonski, George Stolze, Harry Turgasen, Jerome Snella, Wil- liam Neve, Frederick Sowns, Leonard Nussbaum, Harold Napper, Fred Meyer, Robert Meek, Casimir Burczyk, Earl Cobb, Robert Wilberg, Robert Wilson, Merlin Peterson, William Krueblood, Kieth Starr, Edward Budreck, Daniel Meshnick, Richard Wingreen, Vernon Swan, Kenneth Eckmann, Arthur Werner, Lawrence Millonig, Robert Ramage, Charles Steuber, Harvey Buntrack, William Arnold, Joseph Levon- doski, Francis Klunk, Jack Leykom, Donald Mc- Donell, Roma Allinder, John Brann, Alan Blanken- burg, Jack Abrama, Robert Johnson, Roger Leschohier, Erwin Kleist, Roger Peat, Peter Holl, Howard Higgins, Samuel Fuchs, Gaylord Hett, George De Byle, John Reinkoher, Lloyd Glandt, Gordon Davis, Robert Brown, John Bates, William Day, Milton Behn. Bottom Row: Smithwick, Larsen, Ermenc, Wiese, Christianson, Porter. Second Row: Mayland, Pankhurst, Fuchs, Eikner, Fong, Barganz, Faust. Third Row: Browne, Venatta, Neipert, Hartwig, Hussa, Lindoo, Cohn. Back Row: Lanz, Weyker, Avery, Ericson, McCarter. CHEMICAL ENGINEERS 351 WILLIAM F. HAFSTROM Chairman ROBERT J. PARENT Secretary-Treasurer PROFESSOR LUDVIG C. LARSON Faculty Advisor - 1. t. tr- Class of 1939: Don G. Blodgett, Walter R. Clarke, Leo E. Brodzeller, Evert H. Davies, Harold A. Dietrich, Willard L. Dittmann, William F. Hafstrom, Henry E. Kelly, Raymond Moore, Robert J. Parent, Chester S. Piatkewicz, Robert H. Richardson, Thomas G. Sell, Richard F. Thews, George F. Westerman, Lee M. Zawasky. Class of 1940: Melvin K. Anderson, Lawrence Burton, Victor A. Leitzke, Arnold C. Strasburg. Class of 1941: Howard S. Knopow, Alexander J. Sielicki, Miles E. Standish. Class of 1942: David W. Pendleton. Bottom Row: Blodgett, Larson, Hafstrom, Parent, Knight. Second Row: Standish, Kelly, Strasburg, Brodzeller. Third Row: Richardson, Hoeppner, Clarke, Mierndori, Moore. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 352 JOHN W. FITZPATRICK President EUGENE A. KRAEMER . Vice President GEORGE M. VROMAN Secretary PAUL D. MITCHELL Treasurer v. . V . t . Class of 1939: Maurice Adams, Ellwood Bartz, Kenneth Brey, Kenneth Darmer, Jesse Dietz, Zea Dolgin, John Fitzpatrick, Dan Gaffney, Daniel Hilgendorf, John Huppler, A. Allan Jankus, Roy Klema, Eugene Kraemer, Richard Krahn, Ralph Kutchera, Kenneth Lehmann, Herbert Ley, Lee Mockrud, Lyle Monson, Otto Olsen, Harry Panzer, Mahlon Plumb, Arthur Post, Ted Prawdzik, William Pryor, John Sanderson, Lee Savorias, William Tamm, Glenn Thompson, Arnold Voss. Class of 1940: Fred Bartolowitz, James Bolstad, Kolar Chladek, Donald Curry, Phillip Dent, William Faulkes, Fred Fish, Charles Fisk, George Foelsch, Robert Goodier, Irvin Herried, Nathan Itzkowitz, Earl John- son, Edward Keniston, Frank King, Eugene Lange, Kenneth Lemke, Durward Lindquist, Malcolm Miller, Paul Mitchell, Arthur Moore, Stanley Nestingen, Melvin Noth, Charles Plog, Lloyd Rail, Evan Schuette, Byron Strandberg, Vern Tenney, Ernest Tremmel, George Vroman. Class of 1941: Edward Anastasio, Charles Belik, Edwin Brown, Eugene Brzeszkiewicz, Willis Carpenter, Harry Clarke, Raymond Cull, Wilmar Daehn, Glenn Finner, Paul Fluck, Howard Gleich, Ralph Gribble, Edward Kuenzi, Robert McBurney, Roger Pentzien, Harold Piatt, Richard Reed, Robert Remley, John Riley, Ed- mund Ryan, Frank Sandner, Paul Sodemann, Jamesal Taylor, John Wagner, Fred Werren. Class of 1942: Clay Ashton, Robert Bentz, Edward Clewien, Henry Dentz, Lester Derzavitz, Duane Dixon, Carl Eklund, Robert Gowell, Richard Green, William Hanson, Russell Hasslinger, Walter Henkel, Alfred IngersoU, Verdayne John, Donald Johnson, Robert Joiner, Frank Kimball, Robert Lachmund, Robert Lauck, James Lippert, William Mengel, Frank Michalos, Keith Morrill, Robert Nancolas, Robert Read, Melvin Ree, Robert Reisinger, Irvine Robrecht, Roland Rosenberger, Henry Saemann, Douglas Scott, Mark W. Smith, Richard V. Smith, Robert H. Smith, Henry Stehling, Wesley Stehr, Clifford Tice, Willard Warzyn, Kenneth Weyhmiller, George Winterstein, Harold Zielesch. Bottom Row: Ree, Cull, Clarke, Finner, Gleich, Kraemer, Fitzpatrick, Vroman, Dent, Tamm, Thompson. Second Row: Warzyn, Mockrud, Taylor, Remley, Klema, Wagner, Holgate, Dolgin, Stehling, Zielesch. Third Row: Post, Jankus, Huppler, Sanderson, Belik, Faulkes, Voss, Dentz, Reisinger, Itzkowitz, Werren, Green. Fourth Row: Monson, Clewien, Hanson, Krahn, Moore, Dietz, Olsen, Plog, Rail, Miller. Fifth Row: Schuette, Pentzien, King, Daehn, Tenney, Bartz, Prawdzik, Chladek, Bolstad, Herried, Plumb, Kutchera, Lehmann. CIVIL ENGINEERS 353 Bottom Row: Runckel, Pike, Hood, Rose, Rowe. Second Row: Michels, Hunzicker, Schiffer, Jesselun, Nicolai, Brill. Third Row: Decot, Larson, Buske, Kursch, Bauer, Wilson. Fourth Row: Klaus, Stieg, Day, Sharrow. A. S. M. E. R. A. ROSE Honorary Chairman (Faculty Member) WILLIAM E. HOOD Chairman K. R. PIKE Vice Chairman ROBERT HALBERG Secretary WILLIAM ROWE Treasurer Graduate Member: Donald Krans. Class of 1939: Walter Black, Weston Day, Harold Decot, Dean Hunzicker, Art Hagg, Clarence Henne- man, William Hood, Raymond Lambeck, William Larsen, Leo Michels, Robert Nicolai, Wendell Wilson, Hugh Wright. Class of 1940: Everett Barlow, Robert Bennewitz, Herbert Borer, Loren Denning, Herbert Schwantes, Raymond Fischer, Robert Guis, Robert Halberg, F. J. McGrath, Robert Stieg, Edgar Milkaupt, Ben Rowe, Wm. Rowe, Robert Wright. Class of 1941: Edward Brill, Raymond Fabere, Charles Hobart, Raymond Risley, Robert Heller, William Hermes, Dan Klaus, John Knobeck, Robert Sharrow, Rodger Wright. Class of 1942: Philip Chen, Norbert Furhmann, John McCann, Kenneth Rust. MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 354 GLEN VERGERONT President ROBERT FRIEDERMEIER Vice President EDNA BAUMANN Secretary ELIZABETH VIGH. Treasurer DEBA A. L. BALDWIN, OLAF ANDERSON .... Advisors ■ ' . AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL Alpha eta, John Sylvester, Raymond Heyerick; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Martha Linder, Betty Vigh; Omicron Nu, Rebecca Gilson, Janet Englebretson; Blue Shield, Glen Vergeront, Caroline Hubatch, Beulah Hoeft; University of Wisconsin 4-H Club, Darrell Metcalfe, Edna Baumann, Elaine Sontag; Wisconsin Country Magazine, Zenas Beers, Milton Guthnecht, Sue Toepfer; Euthenics, Elda Jandt, Agnes Etzweiler, Ruth Botz, Marion Sorenson; Agricultural Engineers, Richard Ranney, Rich- ard Witz; Saddle and Sirloin, Ronald Nelson, Wilson Wright; Future Farmers, Darrell Shultis, Owen Owens; Short Course, Norval Rather, Roy Krahn; Alpha Gamma Rho, Harold Knig, Willis Damm; Delta Theta Sigma, Emil Mueller, Walter Pregler; Babcock House, Robert Neidermeier, Arthur Wiedemer, Norman Jacobson. Bottom Row: Sontag, Engelbretson, Sorenson, Vergeront, Linder, Hubatch, Vigh. Second Row: Baumann, Ranney, Botz, Gilson, Nelson, Metcalfe, Beers. Third Row: Pregler, Shultis, Imig, Witz, Damm, Hesprich. Fourth Row: Anderson, Jacobson, Wright, Wiedemer, Guthnecht, Dean Baldwin, Mueller. AG. COUNCIL 355 Blue Shield Country Life Club at a Mid-Winter Meeting BLUE SHIELD GLEN VERGERONT President CAROLINE HUBATCH Vice President STASIA LONERGAN Secretary TRUMAN TORGERSON Treasurer MILTON GUTKNECHT Publicity PROFESSOR JOHN BARTON Advisor ELDA JANDT Extension Director ROBERT ROWNTREE Extension Secretary ELLEN KRUEGER Drama Chairman ALICE BUDAHN Music Chairman CORLISS RASMUSSEN Discussion Chairman TANE MAHER Recreation Chairman WARREN SCHMIDT Vice President of the Youth Section, American Country Life Association Blue Shield Country Life Club is the organiza- tion on the campus of the University of Wisconsin promoting the ideals of a better country life for the people of rural America. It is hoped that the discussion and study of the problems and objectives in country life will facilitate the means of their solution and attainment. Blue Shield sets as its objectives the bringing of light on rural life problems; the training for rural leadership of college students; and the providing of relaxation and recreation for its members. During the year the club practised its leadership training by responding to a number of requests of nearby rural communities to put on an evening ' s program of entertainment and recreation. Blue Shield aims to carry out its motto of: " Training to Serve. " COUNTRY LIFE CLUB 356 AGNES ETZWEILER President GWENDOLYN OLSTAD .Vice President ESTHER SNEBERK Secretary MARGARET LAURANT Treasurer EUTHENICS CLUB Class of 1939: Marie Huber, Margaret Laurant, Eunice Pfanicu, Esther Schlossman, Ethel Mae Seward, Barbara Steinmesch, Rebecca Ambler, Lucille Aust, Beatrice Borchard, Ruth T. Botz, Marion Brannon, Caryl Bridgman, Dorothy Carpenter, Carol Conant, Lorraine Di Vail, Maxine Doughty, Beatrice Endres, Janet Engebretson, Agnes Etzweiler, Maurine Hickey, Betty Horn, Mary Frances Jackson, Jean Jordan, Elizabeth Lappley, Elizabeth Lingelbach, Dorothy McNown, Jeanette Meikeljohn, Emily Moeller, Marjorie Mueller, Joan Niland, Edith Olson, Jane Peik, June Pies, Florence Rosemark, Mary Elizabeth Rundell, Margaret Russell, Lucille Skupniewitz, Cornelia Smith, Ruth Smith, Esther Sneberk, Vilah Sommerfeld, Elaine Sontag, Marguerite Spahr, Ruth Sweeney, Sue Toepfer, Elizabeth Torgeson, Vivian Treganza, Rosalie Voelker, Elizabeth Wanek, Kathryn Washburn. Class of 1940: Thelma Allen, Gladys Alton, Esther Bast, Irene Bauman, Ellen Benson, Eleanor Bergum, Alice Burhop, Elizabeth Cockrell, Helen Mae Collentine, Mary Ellen Conroy, Ionia Culp, Lillian Fieber, Anabel Graves, Isabel Graves, Mabel Hamilton, Carol Hanson, Lydia Harris, Marion Hart, Jane Hendel, Helen Hernlem, Carolyn Hubatch, Elda Jandt, Phyllis Johnson, Faye Jones, Lucille Lepley, Stasis Lonergan, Marion McDonald, Emma- gene Madden, Isabelle Nyhagen, Mabell Pallanch, Betty Lee Persons, Margaret Rasmussen, Eva Belle Roth, Ruth Schmitz, Nona Schroeder, Lois Senty, Marie Singer, Janice Smith, Arline Sommer, Marion Sorrenson, Edith Stewart, Jeanette Sugden, Mar- jorie Tafel, Bertha Thrun, Jeanne Vaughn, Elizabeth Vigh, Ona Wainwright, Mary Werts, Marion Witt. Class of 1941: Rudell Cox, Janet Feser, Doris Henneman, Ruth Hoffman, Lorraine Keegan, Sylvia Levine, Gertrude Mintzlaff, Doris Nelson, Evalyn Rasmussen, Eloise Richards, Dorothy Roth, Elizabeth Schoemann, Carolyn Smith, Clara Soehnlein, Helen Sosinsky, Marjorie Woodward. Class of 1942: Josephine Blue, Pearl Bowers, Kathryn Burnett, Hazel Gesme, Audrey Goldsmith, Mary Hamilton, Sarah Hamil- ton, Beulah Johnson, Mildred Johnson, Ellen Kimball, Miriam Kundert, Florence Meise, Betty Merwin, Jane Ploetz, Hildegarde Riniker, Frieda Schurch, Mary Tappen, Margaret Thomson, Beatrice Volk, Marie Zepplin. Bottom Row: Mabel Hamilton, Mary Hamilton, Linglebach, McNown, Schurch, Burnett, Zepplin, Goldsmith, Sorrenson. Second Row: Skupniewitz, Hanneman, B. Johnson, Sneberk, Olstad, Etzweiler, Botz, Toepfer, Con- way, Page, Treganza. Third Row: Aust, Bradley, Washburn, Gesme, S. Hamilton, Steinmesch, Doughty, Hoff- man, Smith, D. Roth, Fieber, Zeman. Fourth Row: Thrun, Bridgman, Endres, Engebretson, Henneman, E- Roth, Ambler, Alton, McKenna, Torgeson, Stewart, Pallanch. Fifth Row: Volk, Pfanku, Nelson, Persons, Borchert, E. Rasmussen, Huber, Woodward, M. Johnson, Allen, Henkel. Sixth Row: M. Rasmussen, Lepley, Pies, Richards, Schroeder, Jandt, Singer, Sugden. HOME ECONOMICS 357 4-H CLUB The Wisconsin 4-H Clubs are a part of a national organization in which county, state, and federal govern- ments cooperate, permitting boys and girls in rural areas between the ages of 10 and 20 to form clubs in which the members carry on individual projects in agriculture or home economics. The University of Wisconsin 4-H Club is composed of former 4-H Club members from the whole state. Its main objective is to promote a wider and better acquaintance between the 4-H members here at the University and the problems and projects being carried on by the 4-H Clubs throughout the state. DARREL METCALFE President GEORGE BRIGGS, JR Vice President EDNA BAUMANN Vice President CAROLYN PAGE Secretary DONALD JENSEN .Treasurer GENEVA AMUNDSON Advisor VERNE VARNEY Advisor AGRICULTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS 358 JANNETTE BUCKLEY President HUGH HOLMES Vice President GRATIA WITTER Secretary-Treasurer PROF. C. H. SORUM Faculty Advisor MRS. ROBERT HOLT Alumni Advisor UNIVERSITY HUNT CLUB Betty Adler, Ann Adler, Catherine Bourn, Eleanor Campion, Helen Else, Margery Kuplic, Margurite Kurth, Mary Law, Barbara Looze, Harriet Lupton, Jane Peterson, Virginia Setinle, Ann Stressau, Mary Swanton, Jane Vyvyan, Freda Robinson, Adolph Schubert, Ralph Madson, Esther Taylor. Bottom Row: Manners, Torke, Moyle, Pontier, Doane, Allez, Abbott, Lincoln. Second Row: Gibson, Erickson, Maki, Tarbox, Curtiss, Russell, Schepeck. Third Row: Devereaux, Haswell, Bell, Haggerty, Runge, Gilchrist, Howard, Thompson. Fourth Row: Christensen, Herziger, Huygens, Engebretson, Robinson, Preiser, von Glan. Fifth Row: Phillips, Schmit, Farrington, Schaefer, Jordahl, Voigt, Perry. Sixth Row: Kelly, Hensey, Schwenn, Kreutz, Butcher, Hicks. LIBRARY SCHOOL Class of 1939: Esther Abbott, Maurine Bell, Marjorie Butcher, Marguerite Christensen, Juanita Engebretson, Ellen Erickson, Almeda Farrington, Charlotte Gil- christ, Mrs. Mildred E. Haggerty, Eleanor Manners, Lois Haswell, Florence Hensey, Phyllis Herziger, June Hicks, Roberta Houston, Lois Howard, Gertrude Huygens, Anna Jordahl, Jane Kelly, Irving Kreutz, Helen Lincoln, Robert McCloskey, Rosabelle Maki, Alton Moyle, Eleanor Perry, Margaret Phillips, Julien Pontier, Loraine Preiser, Ruth Russell, Mrs. Mary T. Ryan, Janet Schepeck, Emily Schmit, Dona-Mae Schultz, Roger Schwenn, Jane Tarbox, Roberta M. Thompson, Leona Torke, Margaret Tyler, Beata Voigt, Mary Louise von Glan. GILBERT H. DOANE, B. A Director GEORGE C. ALLEZ Assistant Director MARY C. DEVEREAUX Assistant Professor ALMA M. RUNGE Assistant Professor E. BERNICE GIBSON Reviser UNIVERSITY LIBRARY SCHOOL 360 y. M. C. A. Bottom Row: Albert, Bussewitz, Fratt, Weismann, Mueller, Ley, Anderson. Second Row: Gamm, Saunders, Malig, Schmidt, Bitenc, Bauer, Moe, Zaun. Third Row: Phillips, Rasmussen, Litscher, Berg, Wentworth, Kallitsas. Rusch. Fourth Row: Lowry, Bong, Schuren, Finn, Ellison, Wells, DONALD WEISMANN President PAUL MUELLER Vice President JOHN PUTZER Treasurer EUGENE ERMENC Secretary Graduates: W. Aleks, G. Anderson, H. Doby, W. Ek- vall, S. Harrington, J. Horan, F. Kapke, W. D. Lowry, J. Marston, E. Nestingan, G. Rabideau, I. Riley, G. Thomley, K. Viste, P. Voegeli, D. Weismann, H. Youngreen. Class of 1939: E. Anderson, C. Bauer, C. Christianson, W. Clarke, G. Condon, Gerald Condon, W. Cummings, A. Elkvall, G. Hager, H. Ley, M. McConnell, E. Mintzlaff, S. Nestingen, R. Parent, D. Rahn, L Rohling, J. Ruhoff, F. Van Sickle, F. Viken, S. Wells. H. Ras- mussen. Class of 7940: G. Baumgardt, R. Bigger, G. Brem, R. Butzlaff, W. Daehn, E. Ermenc, C. Finn, C. Foster, C. Frailey, H. Griffiths, M. Grundy, J. Kallitsas, B. Mayland, P. Mueller, K. S. Pang, E. Pedersen, J. Rasmussen, A. Ristow, W. Scheuber, R. Seidl, R. Tennant, H. Wilson. Class of 1941: L. Albert, W. Anderson, R. Avery, G. Bong, J. Buchanan, M. Bussewitz, R. Chojnacki, R. Christenson, R. Cogswell, W. Eichenberger, C. Fratt, L. Graf, G. Hansen, R. Hogenson, J. Kotick, G. Krah, H. Kressin, C. Litscher, J. Moe, P. Mueller, G. O ' Don nell, P. Phillips, J. Putzer, B. Reese, A. Reneau, R. Rohling, W. Rusch, G. Schmidt, R. Schmitz, H. Shelly, G. Shewalter, R. Van Sickle, D. Wentworth, F. Whitcomb, A. Gamm. Class of 1942: D. Barnlund, W. Berg, J. Bitenc, G. Chesebro, R. Cook, R. Ellison, R. Erickson, K. Ger- hart, J. Gianopoulos, M. Guptill, S. Hanson, H. Hegge, D. Hinkley, R. Johnson, R. Knell, A. Kodel, R. Lampman, R. Larsen, H. Malig, D. Markham, M. Mattison, D. Morton, H. Michols, F. Perkins, T. Saunders, B. Schuren, K. Shewalter, N. Sperhake, C. Thomley, A. Wormet, R. Zuan, M. Tuttle, W. Rosenberger, M. Anderson. YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 361 =yOUNG MEN ' S Seated: Hager, Schmitz, Zimmerman, Wilkie, Anderson, Pledger, Hogaw, Richardson, Pang, Borton, McConnell, Des Jarlais, Ducharme. Standing: Young, Ender, Rohling, Pappas, Collins, Avery, Timbers, Hibbard, Agard, Nestingen, Stavrum. Every freshman man comes into contact with the University YWCA at least four times by the middle of the first semester. Wisconsin Men magazine and an in- vitation to Freshman Camp — two programs designed to give a better picture of what University life is really like — are mailed to each prospective student. During the first morning of orientation week, he fills out an interest indicator card and personal history card which becomes the basis of the Freshman program of the University YMCA. This year 994 of 1,400 men checked an interest in " How to Study " work, the subject of primary interest, and 785 checked " Vo- cational Guidance " . The " Y " tackled these two problems first and groups were organ- ized to take care of these conscious needs. As a result of the work of the two com- mittees, 225 people partici- c pated in the Study Laboratory President and the Reading Clinic; 125 more received vocational counselling. Group activities in Peace Study and Activities, Economics and Social Problems, Campus Activities, Religious Discussions, social affairs, hikes, tutoring groups at the end of the semester, and a Freshman Council which heads up much of this work are among the other varied opportunities which are open. That the freshman program is only one part of the total YMCA program may be seen by looking over the list of the cabinet committees. The total program is carried on by stu- dents and designed to meet the needs and problems of uni- versity students in such a way as to develop to the fullest not only the personalities of those who participate but also the fellowship that comes from „ working and living with fellow of the Cabinet Students and faculty members. 362 CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Board of Directors PROF. C. D. COOL Chairman of the Board PROF. W. R. AGARD DEAN J. L. BERGSTRESSER PROF. G. S. BRYAN DEAN CHRIS CHRISTENSON PROF. J. G. FOWLKES LOWELL E. FRAUTSCHI DEAN S. H. GOODNIGHT PROF. J. D. HICKS DEAN F. D. HOLT PROF. O. S. RUNDELL DR. E. L. SEVRINGHAUS PROF. GLENN TREWARTHA PROF. A. T. WEAVER JOHN ST. JOHN Edward Nestingen Carlyle V. Hibbard Robert Schumpert Cabinet Officers STANTON STAVRUM President BERTILL W. JOHNSON Vice President JOHN A. WILKIE Secretary Committee Chairman JOHN R. COLLINS Christmas Festival ROBERT H. RICHARDSON Membership F. CHANDLER YOUNG Freshman Work ROBERT W. Des JARLAIS Discussions DOUGLAS J. PLEDGER Wisconsin Men ' s Magazine JOHN E. ZIMMERMAN Finance WILLIAM A. ENDER Publicity EDWARD B. ANDERSON Publications KAM SEE PANG International Affairs ROBERT L. AVERY Orientation JOHN R. HULTON Survey PETER G. PAPPAS Personnel GEORGE W. HAGER, JR Social INGVAR ROHLING How to Study J. THOMAS BORTON Sophomore Council WOODROW A. SCHMITZ Dormitory President MALCOM E. McCONNELL Significant Living Series JOHN A. WILKIE Freshman Camp ASSOCIATION HALL has served as a home for Wisconsin men for many years. 363 y. w. c. A. i Bottom Row: Hare, Jones, Kuechenmeister. Second Row: Maneval, Hernlem, Schroeder, Klemm. Third Row: Huppler, Knauss, Marshall, Bookwalter, Muth. Fourth Row: Coles, Frederick, Day, Stroebel. ELIZABETH JONES President KATHYRN KUECHENMEISTER.. .Vice President MARY ANDERSON Secretary VIRGINIA HARE Treasurer MARGARET MUTH Finance HELEN STROEBEL Social Service ALBERTA ARNOLD Piiilosophy of Living HELEN MARSHALL Public Affairs KATHYRN FREDERICK. . International Relations BETTY MANEVAL Conference DOROTHY KNAUSS Publicity POLLY COLES Christmas Festival BETTY WAGNER Membership VIRGINIA BOOKWALTER Monthly Meeting ELIZABETH HUPPLER. . . Student-Faculty Relations HELEN HERNLEM Freshmen Committee MARY GRACE DAY Social Committee BETTIE BOREN X Committee FLORENCE SCHROEDER Member-at-large YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 364 CHURC 1 CALVARY Seated: Schneider, Kurtz, Schutte, Baumann, Neumeister, Pastor Wm. C. Bishop. Standing: Wagner, Erdmann, Gesley, Lehmann, Hensel, Kaems, Hartwig, Baumann, Fortmann, Hacker. Calvary Church is primarily an organization for the students. The council and the various committees which, together with the pastor, plan and direct the activities of the church, are composed of students. The Evangelical Lutheran Synods of Missouri and Wiscon- sin have been sponsoring the church for the benefit of all students belonging to the Synodical Conference, as well as of others who may desire to avail themselves of its facilities. Student Council PAUL SCHUETTE President LEONARD SCHNEIDER Vice President ELDA JANDT Secretary EUGENE TOEPEL Treasurer ARTHUR WAGNER, MAX HENSEL, RUTH NACK, VIRGINIA HACKER Membership Committee ARNOLD LEHMANN, VIRGINIA ERDMANN Program Chairmen LEON STOLPER Reporter for City Papers HENRY FORTMANN Reporter for Cardinal RUTH GESLEY Social Chairman IRENE BAUMANN, EDNA BAUMANN, KARL HARTWIG Refreshment Committee ROBERT KAEMS Chairman of Ushers LUTHERAN 366 CONGO Bottom Row: Guptill, March, Noordhoff, Flint, Dahlberg, Mackey, Strait. Second Row: Fisher, Daniels, Wilson, Hoyer, White, Semrich, Schwarztrauber. Third Row: Kuelling, Lovell, Greening, Colton, Bill, Ubbelohde, Strand. Fourth Row: Witzel, Burhop, King, Arnold, Wilkie, Ryan, Fiedler. Fifth Row: Burrowbridge, Sumner, Kotchian, Robbins, Laird, Long. Founded in 1906, the Congregational Student Association has since ministered to the needs of Congregational students at the University from its headquarters, the Student House at 429 N. Murray Street. The organization of 1938-1939 shows great changes from the early organization, with nearly 500 active members participating in some aspect of its varied program. This year ' s activities have been led by the Rev. James C. Flint, the student pastor, Lyman Noordhoff, CSA president, and Erva Strand, student secretary. Officers LYMAN NOORDHOFF President ED STRAIT Vice President FLORENCE DANIELS Secretary DON BURROWBRIDGE Treasurer Betty March, Bradford Club Leader, Clare Schwartztrauber, Social Chairman, Dorothy Burhop, Food Chairman, David Dodge, Newspaper Chairman; Helen Kuelling, Frances Potter, Social Service Chairmen; Bettie Witzel, Quentin Johnson, Personnel Chairman; Ruth Wilson, Marian Ryan, Worship Chairman; Wayne Long, Elizabeth Lounsbury, Athletic Chairmen; Carlton Laird, Kenneth Bill, Cooperative Representatives; Betty Fiedler, Pilgrim Players Chairman; William Sumner, Publicity Chairman; Kenneth Ubbelohde, Junior Cabinet Chairman; Jack Wilkie, Inter-Church Council Representative; Mary Hoyer, Margeret Pinkly, Anonymous Club Chairman; Alan Hargrave, Usher Chairman; Erva Strand, Pastor ' s Secretary. Junior Cabinet Officers and Members JOHN DAHLBERG President TOM GODFREY Vice President BARBARA MACKEY Secretary ROGER ROBBINS Treasurer Other Members Bruce Arnold, Lois Colton, Don Ely, Dorothy Ely, Barbara Fisher, Francis Garnett, Maurice Guptill, Arlene Greening, Betty Lou King, John Kotchian, Martha Lovell, Anne Nichols, Bob Swoboda, Arlyn Semrich, Ruth White, Ann Yates. CONGREGATIONAL 367 ST. PAUL ' S Andrew Dyer Mary Ellen Conway Delbert Clavette James Van Lanen Thomas Green St. Paul ' s University Chapel represents one of the first attempts on the campus of an American university to find a solution on the basis of a parish ad instar for the religious needs of the Catholic students. It is natural then that the pastoral care of the students attending the University should be the primary purpose of the Chapel, The many organized societies at the Chapel assist in developing this angle of Catholic life. The Newman Club arranges the social programs. The Catholic Daughters of the University stresses the spiritual activities of the girls. The Holy Name Society urges strong Catholic living ' among the boys. The Catholic Co-Op Eating Club furnishes meals for members at cost, and the St. Vincent de Paul Socieiy distributes charity to needy students. NEWMAN CLUB ANDREW DWYER President PAUL RESOP Vice President MARGARET LAURANT Secretary LEONARD O ' BRIEN Treasurer JOHN LAMB and FRANCIS PEISCH Publicity JOSEPH VANKO Athletic Director CATHOLIC DAUGHTERS OF THE UNIVERSITY MARY ELLEN CONWAY President BETTY WANDREY Vice President ANN GROSS Secretary MARY LOUISE ZANDER Treasurer HOLY NAME SOCIETY DELBERT CLAVETTE President PAUL MUELLER Vice President RAYMOND NOVY Treasurer CONSTANT DELWICHE Head Usher ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIETY JAMES VAN LANEN President JOHN McCANN Secretary EDWARD WEISS Treasurer CATHOLIC CO-OP THOMAS GREEN President FRANK GRASSY Vice President JOSEPH WILKUS Treasurer HAROLD RADTKE Manager GERALD FINTAK Work Steward CATHOLIC 368 PRES Bottom Row: Bolstad, Jones, Boorman, Miller, R. Vergeront. Second Row: Heebink, Smith, Lower, Sutherland, Scofield, Houston, Linder, Berger, Salzman, Ploetz. Third Row: Lower, Wiese, Meyer, Hauver, Herwig, C. White, R. White, Hudson, Roberts, Hall. Fourth Row: Darling, G. Vergeront, Johnson, Davis, Black, Leisk, Gill, Wright. University Presbyterian Church is the only regularly constituted all-student church in the United States. Its parish is the University of Wisconsin where over one thousand students have stated their preference as Presbyterian. In its simple and dignified chapel one realizes religion ' s place in his life, while in the lounge and recreation room one enjoys a spirit of fun and good fellowship, thus combining the church activities with those of the student center. The building is open daily, serving as a center for many activities such as informal parties, study groups, candlelight vespers, and cost suppers in addition to the regular church service. The student center is active all through the year with strong representation in intramural sports, co-operative work with other centers, and a full program of hikes, picnics, boat-rides sleigh-rides, and parties. The Presbyterian Student Center has been serving and benefiting the students since 1907. Session Bert Johnson, clerk; Stanley Custer, Evor Roberts, Janet Houston, Walter Mehl, Glen Vergeront. Trustees Charles Meyer, chairman; Jean Sutherland, Jim Bolstad, Francis Davis, Edwin Roberts, Colin Hudson. Cabinet Tom Christianson, president; Ruth C. White, Helen Herwig, Howard Boorman, Theodore A. Gill, Mar- jorie Booth, John Darling, Nelson Hauver, Robert Wright, Mary Ellen Berger, Carl Muckler, Ora Miller, Carol White, Richard Miller, Allen C. Leisk, Ray Black, Ruth Salzman, William Wiese, Dave Jones, Jane Ploetz, Rosemary Stone, Jeanette Scofield, Robert Vergeront. PRESBYTERIAN 369 WESLEY FOUNDATION Bottom Row: Plank, Sell, Gee, Brownson, Stumpf, Haugen, Deming, Divall, Graves. Second Row: Wilson, Rev. Adam, Wenzel, Cockrell, Wertz, Robinson, Taylor, Hugunin, Pearson, Wiggins, Tice. Third Row: Kelso, Cory, Bylow, Wiese, Tatum, Borchert, Kilmer, Schneider, Phelps, Fish. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE— FIRST SEMESTER JAMES BORCHERT President PHYLLIS ROBINSON Vice President GERALDINE PEARSON Secretary NATHAN WIESE Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE— SECOND SEMESTER DAVE WILSON President JAMES ROBERTSON Vice President RUTH HELEN DEMING Secretary BILL TICE Treasurer METHODIST 370 I HILLEL The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel foundation aims to improve the hves and broaden the interests of the Jewish stu- dents on the University of Wisconsin campus by pro- viding extra-curricular opportunities for the growth of personality and the development of abilities. The foundation offers its members fellowship with students of various backgrounds and interests. Classes and discussion groups in Jewish subjects and in social problems are held. It offers a medium of co-operating with other religious and campus groups. A number of social diversions are offered. Here, too, the student when in difficulty may find sympathic guidance. Besides the religious activities of Hillel and the cele- bration of high holidays, the foundation is busy with numerous student interests. All sides of campus life are reflected at the foundation. The " Hillel Review " , a bi-monthly newspaper, is put out by the journalistically minded. There are dra- matic, music, athletic, and social groups. The educa- tion department works on worth while projects, other students take care of financial matters and run the library. All affairs are carried out by the students through their governmental organizations. These are: the Cabinet, which represents the Jewish houses; the Council, which is a smaller body of committee chair- men; and the Executive Committee, which concen- trates on the more technical problems. RABBI MAX KADUSHIN Director PAULINE BRODY President DELBERT WILE Vice President JUDITH SILBERMAN Secretary MARVER BERNSTEIN Post President HENRY HILLARD Athletics HOPE GOODMAN Dramatics SIDNEY KRAMER Education BURTON RUBY Finance IVAN SILVER Review Editor REGINA FEINER Interchurch Relations LUCILE MILLER Library HAROLD KLATZ Music MARCELLE FEYBUSH Publicity MARCIA BERK Social LEAH ELLIS Social Welfare ROBERT KANTOR Freshman League President MYRTLE BERNSTEIN Avukah Representative VOLTARINE FEINGOLD Advisor JEWISH 371 INTER-CHURCH COUNCIL REGINA FEINER, Hillel President MARTHA LINDER, Pres House Vice President MIRIAM CHRISLER, Wesley Foundation Secretary The Inter-Church-Council was established a number of years ago in order to bring together the various student churches of this campus. The aims of the Council are to promote fellowship and understanding among the churches and to act unitely to promote religious life and interests on the campus. It may draw up advisory opinions on campus and social problems to be presented to the respective churches and acted upon by them, but it reserves the right to act as an independent body without committing the respective churches to follow its course of action. The Council arranges for the all-University Thanks- giving and Easter Services, an Inter-Church-Cabinet dinner, a progressive dinner, and its members act on many campus committees. Religious Emphasis Week is the most important responsibility of the Council in conjunction with a faculty committee, the Council plans the program and obtains the speakers for this annual event. At present the organizations which compose the Council are Luther Memorial, Wesley Foundation, Hillel, the Y. W. C. A., the Y. M. C. A., the Presby- terian Student Center, the Congregational Student Center, and Wayland, the Baptist Student Center. Each church has a representation of two while the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. each have a representa- tion of one. 372 DORMlfORI Iff f, f f t i r I . f, f •-? t f DORMITORY COUNCIL. Bottom Row: Verne Lampiris, Phil Bixby, Robert Pohl, Alvin Neumeister, Phil Dresslu, Kevin Royt, Austin Thompson. Second Row: Frank Lachnitt, Lenard Ducharme, Claire Stephan, Robert Moser, Marshall Arrieh, Walter Turner, Michael Heindl, Frederick Gruenberger, James Russel, John Beck. Third Row: Virgil Ketner, John Pinard, John Harris, Alvin Beck, Charles Erdmen, Murray Dann, Edward Due, Jack Mergan, Dick Heinisch, Robert Guis. Fourth Row: John McCauley, Louis Wortemann, Herbert Sanford, Howard Koerwer, John Kreher, Bernard Lyon, Gunther Heller, Frank Marcus. Not in Picture: Roger Haber- man, John Loehrke, Burton Koenitzer, William Baker, Martin Ring, Alvo Albini, Bruce Rasmussen, Joseph Kryshak, Lynford Tremaine. ADAMS AND TRIPP ADAMS HALL Farille House: Allen Mead, fellow: P. Bieri, R. Brunka, E. Charewicz, C. Davis, K. Eckmann, C. Gallenbeck, L. Hoffman, J. Holsen, C. Josephson, J. Krauss, S. Levin, H. Leweling, A. Lillibrifge, S. Lipton, H. Lovett, E. Miller, R. Rands, F. Smith, D. Warner, J. Kelley, M. Mueller, W. Turner, P. Lin, M. Salter, C. Belting, G. Belting, L. Dawson, J. Holub, H. Krueger, K. Lehmann, W. Masters, J. Weidner, G. Goldstein, D. Jonas, H. Karas. LaFollette House: H. Bachman, H. Behl, G. DeByle, F. Downs, M. Hodson, S. Klebanow, F. Knoch, T. Knowlton, S. Morrill, C. Peckarsky, K. Pflaum, B. St. George, A. Sellar, J. Spiegelberg, H. Suhm, K. Tsopels, J. Tuttle, J. Bergner, E. Brill, R. Charles, J. Forman, L. Halle, W. Pikofsky, D. Rosenblum, T. Trapp, C. Beck, J. Forss, W. Larson, O. Leverenz, E. Milhaupt, J. McNeely, V. Peterson, G. Plautz, K. Smith, L. Meyer, R. Richardson, R. Snell, O. Vasak, F. Dowiasch, W. Drischler, J. Lelchuck, A. Schmid- man. Noyes House: Robert McLaughlin, fellow: R. Cohen, L. Davlin, G. Holton, R. Juby, D. Knake, H. Knappe, M. Koplin, R. MacArthur, R. Ramage, W. Rasche, W. Ritter, L. Silverstein, W. Tambke, C. Van de Sand, D. Chandler, J. Hart, J. Heise, E. H. Herbert, N. Jacque, R. Kronstadt, F. Roberts, J. Short, L. Lanz, D. McDonald, L. Rail, W. Sawitzky, R. Schilling, J. Taylor, C. Chang, J. Koehler, A. Post, H. Sanford, K. Buswell. Ochsner House: S. Bloom, J. Bolger, D. Briggs, F. Cameron, R. Dega, R. Dittberner, H. Jacobson, R. Kehlert, W. Kindt, C. Melby, D. Murr, E. Nadeau, W. Nimphius, D. Scheiwe, K. Vogt, R. Broberg, D. Dowie, P. Dressier, F. LaBrasca, D. Mitchell, A. Pines, J. Pratt, F. Wallber, E. Black, V. Burch, N. D ' Orazio, S. Ehlenbeck, D. Haddow, J. Harris, L. Kaufman, L. Klecker, R. Marck, R. Mills, P. Morten- son, S. Scovell, P. Heppe, H. Leviton, R. Heinzen, H. Hinchliffe, D. Lippert, W. Prieser, D. Brown. Richardson House: Harold Trimble, fellow, Charles Rowe, fellow: J. Beck, R. Eller, R. Nicloai, K. Royt, D. Lehman, J. Palmer, A. Schneider, C. Scott, R. Cohen, H. Huss, D. Kindler , B. Kummel, H. Maltz, L. Martin, R. Milaeger, F. Moore, P. Teige, E. Weinshel, G. Wooderick, C. Burczyk, R. Cagnon, E. Gewalt, M. Heller, E. Hill, K. Ho, H. Horwitz, G. Houghton, R. Juergens, F. Kohlhase, R. Lehman, W. Mengel, C. Peterman, J. Reynolds, T. Rosenberg, L. Ryan, R. Snyder, J. Wilson. Siebecker House: Milton Radewan, fellow: J. Anderson, M. Arrieh, W. Geiger, N. Janzer, R. Knudsen, A. 374 Leisk, R. Sedgwick, W. Treichel, H. Danaher, J. Griggs, P. Piper, D. Zellmer, B. Zimmerman, H. Anstead, B. Becker, R. Cohen, F. Hertz, L. Lieber- man, R. Sturz, A. Cameron, R. Chase, J. Chasin, W. Clifton, D. Dance, D. Epstein, T. Godfrey, D. Milsap, J. Mortenson, R. Roessler, E. Schmitt, H. Shabino. Tarrant House: Ruben Engel, fellow: J. Ettli. L. Goren, E. Jackson, P. Kreuziger, R. Mierendorf, F. Ruppert, H. Shapiro, M. Calloway, L. Moths, A. Neumeister, R. Parkins, P. Place, I. Shapiro, T. Silberman, C. Bullwinkel, R. Cohler, R. Fabere, J. Green, G. Heller, R. Huff, A. Humleker, W. Johnson, D. Klaus, H. Marachowsky, R. Sharrow, W. Bruckschlager, F. Fiedler, D. Friedrichs, J. House, L. Kagen, O. Kindt, R. Kroner, R. Malmstadt, W. Schultz, D. Scott, W. Scott, N. Smith, G. Stolze, D. Sullivan, R. Sweet, M. Veitch, P. Weise, J. Wilson. Van Hise House: Bruce Douglass, fellow: J. Kreher, R. Scheer, H. Van Sickle, E. Black, H. Frihart, R. Holtz, J. Kachel, G. Lawrence, L. Norteman, R. Masters, J. McCoUow, L. Renter, S. Rishovd, D. Smith C. Yerkes, H. Aguirre, G. Anderson, A. Godfrey, M. HoUeb, V. John, R. Johnson, J. McKenna, H. Nest- ingen, R. Ramaker, F. Schwierske, G. Swan, R. Wochos. TRIPP HALL Bashford House: Jack Clifford, fellow: L. Brodzeller, R. McNiesh, H. Pech, R. Weber, H. Wright M. Berg, R. Christoperson, T. Faust, G. Guis, D. Merry, A. Weinstein, C. Belik, R. Iverson, J. Jensen, A. Kaems, G. Meisel, E. Sprengler, R. Wright, D. Chris- tiansen, J. Cowee, W. Deerhake, J. DeMaster, D. Fried- man, H. Gerstung, B. Jacobs, W. Mendenhall, C. MacNeill, V. Pedersen, C. Pendock, B. Rahn, H. Saemann, R. Seaver, A. Sibbernsen, E. Stenjem, B. Tunik, A. Voss, L. Wilensky, V. Wilson, J. Wright. Botkin House: Harold Ellingson, fellow: C. Albert, R. Heidner, D. lunghuhn, G. Jones, S. Nelson, H. Bickle, H. Hibscher, E. Huber, H. Kiefert, K. Leitgabel, B. Lyon, J. Seelow, E. Stellmacher, C. Stephan, A. Thompson, F. Yordy, R. Deno, C. Duel, R. Schmidt, N. Smith, J. Thompson, W. Washburn, B. Arnold, J. Bickel, R. Cutter, A. Fogo, O. Fox, T. Godfrey, T. Gunz, L. Helminiak, R. Higley, R. Imm, R. Johnston, L Lifschutz, D. Lindsay, A. Lipski, A. Maleske, C. Miller, J. Ott, E. Philipp, G. Raddatz, J. Syvertsen. Fallows House: Edward Davey, fellow: F. Cape, W. Hood, W. Mohaupt, C. Christenson, L. Ducharme, R. Gregory, H. Miller, R. McCain, A. Pinard, R. Prange, G. Burgess, W. Carpenter, W. Conrad, W. Hitzel- berger, D. Johnston, M. Nelson, M. Oreck, S. Adams, E. Brodhag, R. Brooks, M. Brunner, W. Day, A. Domanik, G. Fisher, S. Gorenstein, G. Miller, H. Patula, F. Reik, H. Spaar, V. Swan, L. Smith, J. Van Camp, H. Watson. Frankenburger House: Roland Ruppenthal, fellow: B. Andren, O. Boiler, M. Dann, W. Ethier, J. Hatch, R. Hoffman, W. Leidersdorf, M. Tank, L. Bernien, A. Cholewiusz, D. LaMar, J. Stemper, R. Ten Broek, J. Alderkauski, D. Christi, E. Due, R. Lutz, R. Reed, R. Bemm, W. Blakely, M. Dorothy, C. Gausewitz, R. Gilbert, M. Jackson, F. Klunk, F. Michalos, R. Miller, J. Rosenstein, E. Smith, D. Starr, R. Stephens, C. Wittenwyler. Gregory House: Karl Boekecker, fellow: H. Fagen, F. Lachnitt, W. Mohaupt, R. Scheer, J. Caterina, H. Derus, R. Goff, F. Herwig, J. Immerman, T. Johnson, F. McGrath, A. Oerding, G. Finner, C. Hamby, J. Hamilton, J. Kleiner, O. Luedke, F. Moore, R. Pat- terson, L. Schenke, R. Schroeder, C. Sutter, J. Abrams, R. Bruce, J. Buchen, C. Hackbarth, M. Holzman, J. Horlamus, W. Koepsell, F. Kuony, R. Last, A. Little, R. Lochen, A. Mullen, C. Runge, R. Russell, R. Schlieve, H. Wilke. High House: Hugh Moore, fellow: Z. Arawinko, V. Ketner, E. Rathsack, V. Riggs, E. Spoerl, J. Bullard, L. Hansen, W. Kotz, M. Nelson, R. Richter, A. Voss, D. Anderson, J. Connolly, C. Curtis, D. Frank, D. Gehring, W. Hekcrodt, R. Klang, M. Jackson, R. Pohl, R. Robertson, C. Shearer, D. Stouffer, B. Zolin. Spooner House: Martin Mueller, fellow: W. Ender, C. Huebner, E. Nelson, G. Thompson, R. Boothroyd, W. Baker, R. Clemens, W. Dennison, R. Gubbins, J. Mayer, B. Shapiro, C. Stanley, C. Webster, E. Zimdars, J. Zwicky, R. Bach, L. Barwood, R. Block, H. Dentz, H. Goodman, W. Johnson, J. Knauf, G. Koske, E. Kraus, E. Levandoski, E. Maas, R. Mangan, M. Mundt, W. Musser, J. Nelson, H. Orlady, B. Reisinger, H. Shapiro, E. Vaughn, L. Warshaw, R. Zigman. Vilas House: William Bowman, fellow, Robert Moser, fellow: P. Bixby, M. Meyer, R. Goldsmith, R. Goodier, R. Koester, H. Mulder, D. Price, H. Stroebe, G. Vroman, R. Wagner, H. Bixby, G. Foster, W. Goodier, J. Grueschow, M. Heindl, P. Raifsnider, W. Scholz, R. Short, S. Blinder, R. Halvorsen, N. Heffernan, E. Hueffner, R. Hyack, G. Janecky, B. Kranick, A. Kushnick, T. Malone, H. Meyer, A. Miller, D. Mud- rinich, R. Neesam, D. Stern, J. Watson. 375 Class of 1939: A. Adler, A. Arnold, G. Bohn, C. Buelow, A. Campbell, R. Czerwinski, M. Esterl, C. Everhard, J. Hosier, K. Korf, J. Meany, H. Nelson, M. Olen, I. Ostrum, M. Pinkley, M. Powers, D. Schumacher; A. Sommer, B. Steinmesch, J. Treleven, M. Van Derzee, M. Wilker. Class of 1940: E. Adler, J. Bandelin, L. Caverley, B. Cochrane, J. Cohan, B. Copeman, B. Cummings, M. Curtis, D. Dake, S. Eager, P. Eilers, R. Ellsworth, E. Ferry, V. Gardner, J. Gibson, J. Gribble, M. Groth, M. Hefter, V. Helland, M. Jeklin, S. Jones, J. Kayser, J. Keefe, F. Kelly, R. Klann, D. Langmack, V. Leininger, R. Magill, R. Moote, R. Morrison, J. Muller, E. Murray, J. Patey, H. Pious, M. Pripps, M. Pugh, R. Raab, J. Riach, R. Richards, D. Roethke, J. Rowley, L. Rueth, A. Russert, D. Ruttenberg, R. Ryan, S. Smith, M. Stellwag, A. Stumreiter, P. Sundby, A. Tomlineson, B. Twesme, K. Van Derzee, B. Wadsworth, M. Wells, M. Wer- theimer, C. Williams, B. Wilterding, L. Wood. Class of 1941: M. Ackemann, L. Ahleschwede, J Averill, C. Bishop, D. Block, F. Breon, M. Brue, M Buchanan, C. Cibelius, J. Creamer, G. Coddington, J Coleman, B. Deerhake, A. Diamond, R. Duer, J Frantz, P. Frey, C. Forbes, R. Haskins, A. Helminiak, D. Hoeppner, R. Holzman, J. Hood, B. Huppert C. Husting, F. Johnson, D. Klebanow, M. Krueger L. Langholff, C. Lange, V. Lietz, V. Lippman, E Lounsbury, E. Lounsbury, P. Lovelock, A. Luhman J. Lynch, A. McCullough, D. McGrath, J. McNeely. R. Meisenheimer, B. Oetking, J. Plummer, J. Ray, A Vint, J. Wiechmann, F. Wiehe. Class of 1942: R. Adams, G. Baikoff, J. Bailey, B. Bechaud, J. Broekman, P. Buerschinger, A. Caldwell, A. Clark, D. Clark, M. Davis, P. Dewitt, E. Draves, V. Eckman, B. Eifert, S. Estwing, M. Field, J. Fuers- tenau, N. Gans, C. Garber, A. Gillen, E. Gross, M. Harbert, A. Heisser, J. Hermann, B. Hillis, B. Hofmann, R. Isaly, B. Jenkins, D. Johnson, C. Kimmel, M. Kurth, M. Law, A. Lawton, A. LeFerber, M. Lewis, H. Lupton, B. Maas, M. McClung, V. McCreary, V. Milburn, C. Miller, L. Miller, O. Moore, B. Moore, N. Mortonson, E. Neilson, P. Nelson, J. Novak, R. O ' Connor, J. Ohrt, M Pieper, L. Plachota, P. Porter, R. Rawson, N. Rom, D. Schauer, J. Sebastian, V. Sellers, C. Shepard, C. Sherman, A. Stresau, M. Soutar, S. Sutor, M. Sweeny, A. Tenny, J. Trowbridge, S. Underwood, R. Wheary, B. Whitney, M. Weinstein, M. Wiegand, C. Williams, M. Witkin, M. Woodson, J. Verges, M. Youmans. ANN EMERY HALL 376 LANGDON HALL Grad. Students: G. Jenkins, P. Patrick. Class of 1939: R. Adier, M. A. Collentine, E. Eggers, D. Finigan, M. L. Freyermuth, M. Gleiss, B. Judd, J. McDuffie, G. Killinger, J. Niland, M. J. Parker, M. Piehl, D. Reid, M. Schuetz, M. Schwyzer, R. Smith, B. Unger, J. Waterston, H. Wolf. Class of 1940: M. J. Anderburg, L. Anderson, V. Beck, E. Carre, H. Carter, C. Dawe, E. Duenk, M. M. Eagan, H. Faulkner, V. Fifer, M. Fisher, L. Grant, E. Graves, D. L. Harnagel, M. Howell, N. Huebner, M. Jacques, A. Kemmerer, B. Kieweg, M. Klein, S. Kling, J. Krawczak, M. Lintott, J. Lippold, W. Quies, C. Rabenowich, M. Reinke, F. Robinson, M. Rogers, L. Rounds, E. Schatz, D. Stauffacher, G. Storandt, H. Thompson, D. Trewartha, H. Trewartha, D. Usher, R. Van der Laan, P. Witte, D. Willis, C. Wills. Class of 1941: J. Allen, M. Abelmann, B. Anderson, S. Anderson, D. Armstrong, M. Baker, E. Birsner, M. Booth, N. Bugher, B. Cummings. M. A. Duskey, M. Button, J. Ettenheim, M. Evans, E. Faciane, S. Gilling, P. Greenebaum, G. Green, G. A. Harms, H. Harms, B. Harris, S. Hart, J. Hendy, M. Hersch, L. L. Hisaw, R. Ibisch, J. M. Kamm, A. Kendall, D. Lange, P. Lieb- ner, P. Lindheimer, A. McCoy, M. Muir, P. Mulligan, M. G. Noyes, J. Pace, M. J. Peters, C. Peter, R. Price, R. M. Rose, L. Reska, J. Roth, J. Samuels, P. Sapp, M. J. Sattler, L. Semsch, M. J. Sheffield, M. Siler, M. Skowlund, A. Sprague, E. Weiss, F. J. White, H. Wiese, E. Voss, B. Wyman, F. Yochum, H. Zogg. Class of 1942: R. Alpert, C. Bane, D. A. Barnes, M. M. Basch, B. Baskin, K. Bauer, J. Beaumont, E. Brandt, J. Cahill, E. Camburn, E. Conant, M. Corson, D. Dettinger, L. Dressel, F. Eggen, M. Eichner, M. Fort, J. Gharrity, A. Goldsmith, H. Goodman, E. Govor- chin, B. Gregory, A. Hamilton, B. Hathaway, T. Herman, A. Hill, E. Hiller, L. Hoffman, B. Iverson, E. Kelley, J. Kelsey, C. M. Kendrick, S. Kreyling, B. B. Lamb, B. Lamson, R. Larrabee, E. Leyse, M. M. Luebbing, A. McDonald, J. Mendel, B. Muirhead, B. Muldoon, M. Murphy, B. J. Park, A. Parisi, M. Patzke, B. J. Perry, M. Piehl, C. I. Prichard, R. Rabenowich, E. Redfern, F. Robinson, M. A. Ruka, R. Shapiro, A. Silberschmidt, G. Silverman, M. L. Silverman, J. Smith, E. Spence, M. V. Steuart, B. Stoops, N. L. Taylor, J. C. Thomas, M. Welsh, B. White, B. Wright, M. Wood. 377 BARNARD HALL Class of 1939: E. Bettinger, J. Campbell, B. Engebret- son, J. Engebretson, M. Hughes, C. Iverson, L. Kelley, R. Matters, M. Mueller, Marjorie Mueller, J. Pies, M. Radke, M. Ramage, M. Scott, V. Simonsen, L. Skupniewitz, J. Sutherland, J. Templin, R. Tessman, P. Trione, M. Tyndal, M. Walker, K. Washburne, M. Westphal, G. Witter, M. Yahr. Class of 1940: E. Bradley, V. Bryant, D. Crook, M. Edwards, L. Ellis, S. Farnum, V. Harrison, J. Henkel, L. House, M. Huebner, E. Jelinek, M. Lindholm, E. Madden, J. Moller, M. Pallanch, D. Rechcygl, A. Risch, E. Schroth, I. Schultz, A. Smith, E. Stewart, M. Swanton, H. Thompson, Y. Town, E. Witherbee. Class of 1941: B. Aalseth, L. Bachhuber, T. Baldwin, M. Chrisler, R. Deming, B. Donkle, H. Fullerton, M. Haselow, D. Iverson, L. Kasper, E. Lee, R. Lovett. D. McCormick,J. Meves, D. Miller, E. Oakley, E. Pfund, B. Ratzlaff, L. Redstrom, M. Robertson, R. Ruess, N. Schoen, V. Schroeder, J. Seefeld, J. Skacel, C. Smith, H. Stowell, D. Swift, C. Wahler, L. Warfield, E. Wells, C. White, M. Withers, L. Witt. Class of 1942: M. Altendorf, A. Armstrong, D. Baenke, M. Baird, T. Bock, E. Bosser, J. Brandt, A. Brock, R. Brown, E. Brubaker, M. Buss, C. Chandler, E. Chang, L. Colton, B. Coon, M. Cromer, J. B. Crum, M. Dickerson, V. Diercks, S. Ely, M. Forss, A. Gaenslen, L. Grieshaber, F. Griswold, M. Grothe, R. Hinkle, J. Huxtable, E. Janot, A. Johnson, M. Johnson, B. Jones, E. Jones, J. Karl, M. Kauppi, D. King, E. Krieger, J. Lachenbuch, M. Lange, M. Laue, H. Lee, J. Lees, M. Leisk, J. Lovett, M. McMillan, B. Mackey, H. Matheson, R. Mendelsohn, C. Murphy, Otteson, J. Parks, L. Schefsick, A. Schroeder, D. Schulze, C. Seelman, D. Smith, M. Spevacheck, E. Splitstone, E. Sponholz, G. Symons, A. Thompson, M. Thompson, C. Valentine, A. Western, A. Wise, E. Wiener, L. Wuerdeman, E. Zimdars. 378 CHADBOURNE HALL Class of 1939: J. Charlesworth, J. Edgar, J. Foster, S. Frankowsky, E. Geraldson, P. Henricksen, M. E. Horn, M. Knaze, E. Lappley, H. Levy, A. Livermore, H. McDonald, C. Marling, H. Morvosh, D. Miller, B. Moore, V. Patterson, D. Schubert, D. Schultz, E. Shipps, C. Smith, C. Stiehm, A. Hall. Frank, E. Gardner, A. Hannemann, E. Hansen, E. Hirsch, F. Huppler, M. Johnson, H. Joseph, J. Knocke, R. Luberger, F. Lyons, R. McQuillin, S. Meyers, M. Murphey, N. Newman, Y. Gliaro, M. Parmentier, E. Price, N. Smader, E. Sockell, M. Taylor, M. Ward, H. WhiflFen, R. Whiffen, J. Wiesler, M. Zeisler. Class of 1940: M. Dewey, H. Evans, B. Fenwick, M. Goldberg, H. Hansen, M. Hislop, E. Ho, H. Holland, A. Hume, M. Johnston, L. Krusell, P. Liebner, L Lound, J. Meiklejohn, J. Mithus, D. Moore, M. Morris, J. Oppenheim, J. Roberts, H. Schlager, J. Schumacher, L. Senty, S. Smith, P. Sonnenberg, M. Stocking, H. Tank, D. Thiessa, C. Timm, E. Vigh, S. Weimer, H. Wicks. Class of 1941: C. Adams, E. Allman, R. Bartell, J. Barber, J. Caganaugh, V. Christopherson, R. Colings- worth, R. Cox, P. Dana, K. Eighmy, R. Florine, J. Class of 1942: R. Allinder, B. Allman, E. Altemus, J. Brown, R. Buran, D. Burg, R. DeGroot, L. Freisburg, B. Garton, H. Gesme, J. Goldberger, M. Gordon, R. Hansen, R. Hanson, E. Heidke, M. Howe, B. Katz, G. King, L Lagergren, J. Lillesand, H. Lofquist, B. Lutze, M. Masters, M. Mitchell, L. Monroe, D. Neubert, A. Olmstead, N. Parson, A. Ramsey, M. Riegger, E. Ristau, J. Roberts, M. Rosenberg, L. Rusch, E. Scherago, L. Schmitt, B. Schroedel, L. Shapson, D. Straw, R, Sweet, M. Swenson, R. Traut- mann, M. Trokenbrod, A. Wanamaker, F. Webb, I. Weihert, J. Wiley, R. Zeidler. 379 Bottom Row: Looser, Fischer, Eauslin, Davies, Freng, Travers, Fremrite, Treskow, Willi. Second Row: Dahle, Warne, Ohnhaus, Tatum, Rodger, Meyer, Tjepkema, Kaupanger. Third Row: Kietzman, Brynelson, Gay, Schmidt, Lambrecht, La Chapelle, Baltzer, Sandgren, E. Anderson. Fourth Row: Kessler, Kelly, Maas, Alford, L. Anderson, Struck, Hunsader, Kreilkamp. Fifth Row: Mill, Wiita, Dunn, Koeniger, McKnight, Jensen, Hafs, Hagen, B.Johnson. Sixth Row: Gesley, Sorrenson, Stocks, Radke, Dahl. Seventh Row: McGrath, Wojta, Froelich, Merkle, Zeunert, Holden, Mader, Bly, Pyle. NURSES ' DORMITORY First Tear: Charlotte Alford, Elizabeth Anderson, Lorraine Anderson, Louise Bitter, Lorraine Bly, Bernice Brynelson, Helen Dahl, Marjorie Dahle, Josephine Eauslin, Bernadine Fischer, Gladys Gay, Beatryce Johnson, Florence Kelly, Erna Kessler, Anita Kietzman, Elsie Kohn, Rosemary Kreilkamp, Pearl Lambrecht, Doris Looser, Dorothy Mill, Helen Milward, Marion Ohnhaus, Betty Schmidt, Bernette Stocks, Louise Struck, Bessie Tatum, Helen Warne, Violet Writa, Marie Willi, Jane Wong, Geraldine Welsh. Second Tear: Kathryn Baltzer, Mildred Davies, Marion Dunn, Ruth Femrite, Berna Fleming, Charlotte Freng, Doris Frochlich, Grace Gesley, Rhoda Jensen, Irma Koeninger, Jean LaChapelle, Mildred Larson, Charlotte Maas, Mary Jane Mader, Marjorie McGrath, Helen McKnight, Mary Alice Meyer, Ruth Merkle, Virginia Nelson, Virginia Rieder, Ruth Rodger, Harriet Sorrenson, Mary Jane Travers, Marjorie Wojta, Phyllis Zeunert, Jean Zielinski. Third Tear: Harriet Allman, Marion Alton, Amy Ellen Arnold, Lucille Brissette, Benjamin Brown, Elizabeth Cutsforth, Luella Emanuel, Doris Esselstyn, Helen Germer, Hope Hafs, Maxine Hagen, Helen Hoffman, Margaret Holden, Ethel Hunsader, Ragna Kaup- anger, Mary Maltby, Marjorie Melberg, Mildred Miller, Jean Nusbaum, Helen Ochsner, Berna Over- gard, Lillian Overgard, Elizabeth Pyle, Marie Radtke, Frances Ryan, Elsa Sandgren, Myrtle Schlosser, Ruth Sjolander, Ethel Smith, Ida Tjepkema, Lucille Treskow, Hila Van Alstyne, Ruth Welton. CHARLOTTE FRENG President JANE TRAVERS Vice President MILDRED DAVIES Secretary RUTH FEMRITE Treasurer 380 First Row: Turner, Bennett, Ryan, Bowen, Graves, Manierre. Second Row: Hallman, Davenport, Davy, Bartelt, Seidel, Persson, Fisher. Third Row: Gehrman, Hickisch, Ratzlow, Stritesky, Dicke, Yourd. Fourth Row: Dhein, McCune, Gallagher, Whitmore, Steel, Wiesner. COCHRANE HOUSE Class of 1939: Lois McCune, Lucy Hickisch. Class of 1940: Marjory Steel, Mary Elaine Davy, Bar- bara Hallman, Patricia Bartelt, Jean Yourd, Gladys Gallagher. Class of 1941: Dorothy Stritesky, Dorothy Davenport, Jeanne Gehrman, Winifred Ryan, Beatrice Ratzlow, Margaret Bowen. Class of 1942: June Dhein, Jean Bennett, Adeline Seidel, Josephine Fisher, Mary Jane Manierre, Jean Wiesner, Helen Whitmore, Madeline Graves, Lorraine Turner, Dorothy Persson. MARGARET BOWEN President WINIFRED RYAN Treasurer MADELINE GRAVES Social Chairman 38i ACKNOWLEDGMENTS We feel free to say at this time that it has been fun getting the Badger together. An otherwise herculean task, which would be impossible for one man to accomplish, has been made fun by the sympathetic help from a host of co-workers. We owe thanks to many and in mentioning only a few we risk being unfair to others; however, our heart- felt gratitude demands expression to . . . • The Badger staff which deserves many thanks and many congratulations for the constant and untiring effort and the many hours they have spent in preparing this book for the press. 9 Mr. Paul Staedtler of the Cantwell Printing Company and Mr. Eldred Olson of the Jahn and Oilier Engraving Co. who could rightly be listed as associate editors, for they have watched its progress carefully and have ever been ready to offer their able assistance. 9 Mr. C. R. Reierson and his staff who have handled the photography. They have done their work quickly and accurately, and have consequently relieved us of many worries. 9 Mr. Ray Hilsenhoif and Miss Eleanor Ferguson for their excellent advice and friendly spirit of cooperation in solving all our financial problems. © The list of people deserving mention is long, and while we cannot name them all here or even personally thank them all, we would like everyone who has had even the smallest part in making this Badger a success to know that we sincerely appreciate his effort. The 1939 Badger I w The following advertisers have demonstrated their confidence and 11 good will by investing in the 1939 Badger. Let us recommend that your patronage throughout the year return to them dividends worthy of 11 their friendship. Whatever Your Need may he You will find it . . . at the CO-OP For here — under one roof — -is a complete department store of student needs . c ANDERESco- J REND ALL ' " Men ' s Clothing — Sports Wear and Furnishings Girl ' s Apparel — Sports Wear and Accessories The University Co-op BOOKS STUDENT SUPPLIES 384 Campus Soda Grille " Where Tradition Reigns " 714 State Street Phone: Fairchild 3535 MADISON, WISCONSIN EMPIRE FUEL OIL COMPANY Madison ' s oldest and only exclusive Fuel Oil Company Main Office and Yard Office 733 E. Wilson Street Madison, Wis. Telephone: Badger 380 For Additional " Road Cruiser " Informa- tion Call Badger 4110 The safety record of the Orange Line has alwaj ' S been outstanding. Now with the new Gar Wood " Road Cruisers " — another forward step in SAFE TRAVEL has been made. Naturally, this type of travel is tops in com- fort—convenience and economy. Fares are still only l) c per mile for round trip travel. Return limit 189 days. Ride the Orange Line Road Cruiser JERRY SAYSs By your patronage, the Student Book Exchange has grown into a Campus Institution in a few short years. Good Luck to all of you and thanks for letting us furnish you with your books and stationery needs. " BUY YOUR BOOKS FROM JERRY " STUDENT BOOK EXCHANGE " Nearest The Campus " G R A D Y S ' The New Men ' s Store for Students Catering to good taste at reasonable prices Feat uring Admiration Hosiery for Ladies Costume Jewelry G R A D Y S ' 670 State Street pflnTORium BADGER 1180 558 State St. 907 University Ave. 385 SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequote personnel, and ample re- sources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates . . . That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 West Washington Blvd. - Chicago, Illinois ILLUSTRATION BY JAHN t OLLIER ART STUDIOS OF FORT DEARBORN RE-ERECTED IN BURNHAM PARK. CHICAGO 386 I AT ujisconsin IT ' S FOR EVERy occflsion 230 STATE BADGER 177 TELEGRAPH DELIVERy SERVICE ForY ears, The Course in Popularity Has Begun at Manchester s For years, Manchester s has been turning out campus belles! That is because we make a careful study of the likes and dislikes of college girls---and men! The fun you have— your popularity— does depend on the clothes you wear! Manchester s second floor is the head- quarters for well dressed college girls. Harry S. Manchester, nc. FOR THE FINEST LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING WORK don:e o:n the campus « « C A L L » V 3f BlIDGEB 4000 387 coLLfGf lypine co. Next to Lower Campus . oldest typing company on the campus PHONE: BADGER 3747 VARSITY HAIR SHOP ' ■ ' ■Where Ethical Standards Are Rigidly Maintained " " 18 Operators " MADISON ' S MOST POPULAR BEAUTY SHOP " Open Wednesday and Friday Evenings 672 STATE STREET Fairchild 3830 A COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE . . . Under One Roof DIRECT MAIL ADVERTISING The Letter Shop, a subsidiary, creates and produces all types of Mail Advertising. PHOTO-OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY At the Democrat means complete camera service, three presses and a competent staff. GENERAL PRINTING Business forms, advertising literature, everything, in fact, from a calling card to a book. DEMOCRAT PRINTING COMPANY MADISON WISCONSIN Correct Apparel MEN Kars ten ' s On Capitol Square 2 2 North Carroll Just Phone Fairchild 8000 Prompt, Courteous Delivery Service fa (GoodHousekeeplngJ m m IHBTITUTI I Ar ■klHTAIHma ' DITCLIANINa ' Plant: 2017 Winnebago " Tiranch: 511 State Street Quality Since 1848 LAGER BEER FAUERBACH BREWING COMPANY MADISON, WISCONSIN 388 Give Your Hand and Brain the Same Chance that others give theirs by getting the Pen that Has What It Takes to help you win distinction in Learning or Earning A Pen that won ' t run dry in classes or exams, for it carries a big reserve of ink and shows you when to refill Ifs smart, shimmery circlets oj Pearl and Jet are the High Style oil every college campus Give your hand the same chance to write and your brain the same chance to think that the revolu- tionary Parker Vacumatic is giving to millions of others — to dozens of your associates. Here ' s the idea as told by Sumner S. Sollitt, prominent Chicago build- ing contractor : " My old pen was cramping my style, but I didn ' t realize it until I tried a Parker Vacumatic. Then I got the surprise of my life. I hate to think of how much I missed by using an old pen, but my Parker Vacumatic is making up for it now. " Yes, first in Style, first in Per- formance, and first in the Hearts of Young and Old America — that ' s the Parker Vacumatic ' s score to date. Its Scratch-proof Point of Plati- num and 14-K Gold writes one style as deftly as another — gives your hand a new dexterity and your mind fresh inspiration. A Point with 33 ' r more gold, tipped with flawless Osmiridium, twice costlier and far smoother writing than or- dinary iridium. Due to these long-awaited im- provements, the whole world has taken this marvelous pen to its heart. In America, reports Crossley, Inc., national independent research organization, people buy far more Parker Pens than any other stand- ard make. Stop today at the nearest pen counter to see and try this pedi- greed Beauty. The smart ARROW clip identifies the genuine Parker Vacumatic, and distinguishes the one who carries it. Look for this ARROW without fail. The Parker Pen Co., New York. Chicago, San Francisco. Factories: Janesville, Wis. and Toronto, Canada. Makers oi Partner Quini . iht new pen-cUan- fng writing in . 1 5c. 25c and up Debutante [also 8,75] VACUMATIC ' GUARANTEED MECHANICALLY PERFECT Pens: $5, $7.50, $8.75, $10 Pencils to match: $3.50, $3.75, $4, $5 389 V THE printer ' s V mark is trj m J ditional in an in- dustry that has a background of tradi- tions dating back more than 400 years. In the days of the Incunabula, before 1500, the early printers in Europe adopted dis- tinctive designs, which always ap- peared on their own printing. This was undoubtedly the forerunner of the modern trademarks, which are now used in all industries, -f -f -f Every early printer ' s mark had a certain significance, and symbolized the ideals and aims of each printer. Many printers today have designed their own printer ' s mark with ' the idea of incorporating a portion of the heritage from these old printing craftsmen, -f -f -f The mark of Cant- well was inspired by the Anchor and Dolphin of Aldus Manutius, the great Venetian printer of the 15th century. The Dolphin symbolizes alertness and agility in execution, while the Anchor signifies stability and security. The background for the original mark of Aldus is the ances- tral coat of arms of the Cantwells, now in the third generation of print- ing craftsmen. Because the Badger is a tradition at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin, it seems most appropriate to add a printer ' s mark that embodies the traditions of a great industry and of an organiza- tion which has produced quality printing for seventy-two years. This book is the sixteenth Badger that has carried the Cantwell mark, which is somewhat of a tradition in itself. antwe II Pri nting L.ompany Since 1867 AAadison, Vvisconsin 390 Madison, Wis. Lafayette, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. THE RONALD MATTOX COMPANY FRATERNITY AND SORORITY ACCOUNTANTS 920 Gay Building MADISON, WISCONSIN Handling Fraternities at University of Wisconsin Purdue University Indiana University Wabash College Depauw University Beautiful Hair is the Result of Good Care it i: i EBERHARDT S Cardinal Beauty Shoppe 625 State Street Fairchild 3965-J966 ESTERN STATES ENVELOPE CO. J ianufacturers of ENVELOPES For Your Needs Felt Brush Gummed 1616 West Pierce Street MILWAUKEE . WISCONSIN H ?9|H B ' ' 1 ■1 ««»s ft H @ RmMMkVL h BIS ||H| V r Wm f iM m m m fli ' I B m 1 m ill i H p ■■m»J The romantic spirit of crinoline days gives charm to this gown of antique rose slipper satin with a white lace ruffled petticoat . . . by Tiffany ' s. Worn by Bonnie Boone Lamb (f . iffaey ' s Thrt t Shop Design Studio 546 State 550 391 Once. A fai4i . . . . . . True Craftsmanship in Cover Building Scores . . . The Cover Used on This Book is an Example of the Greater Quality Found Only in a Genu- ine Molloy Cover The David J. Molloy Plant 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois FOR MANY YEARS It ' s been - - " Meet you at Fred Lohmaiers for a coke " or, " Let ' s Lunch at Lohmaier ' s! " And so Professor Lohmaier has for another year been recognized as professor Emeri- tus of a classical college course - - How to enjoy college. To those who are leaving - - Goodbye and good luck. To those who will be with us again - - we ' ll expect to see you often as we have in the past. To you who are new - - Come in for a coke - - get acquainted at Lohmaiers. LOHMAIER TO M GfllTLltO UIHO flfif PflRTICULflR THE SQUIRE SHOP IS FOR YOU--PRESENTING TO YOU ACCESSORIES THAT ARE ESSENTIAL TO A WELL GROOMED, GENTLEMANLY APPEARANCE. ACCESSORIES EXCLUSIVELY SHIRTS, HATS, SLACKS, TIES, JACKETS, UNDERWEAR 392 D BY THE WISCONSIN i IMIl IIIIUVmfmSSVCiATION IN 0-OPERATION WITH THE DEPT. OF AGRICULTURE AND MARKETS 393 MAX W. HERRMANN AND ROBERT W. ELA, CO-EDITORS - HARRY BELL. BUSINESS MANAGER 1939 BADGER 770 LANGDON STREET • MADISON, WIS. April 17, 1939 Mr. C. R. Reierson Reierson ' s Studio 23 South Pinckney St. Madison, Wisconsin Dear Mr. Reierson: The trend in modern yearbooks is toward more and more pictures, which, of course, makes the work of the photographer increasingly important. You, as the offi- cial photographer for the 1939 Badger, have had a tre- mendous job in organizing and completing your part in the production of this book. And you have done that job well. Many problems arise in the publication of a yearbook such as this, and it has been a real relief to know that the hundreds of pictures you took would be fin- ished promptly and carefully. On behalf of Max Herrmann and myself, I would like to congratulate you and thank you for the work you have done for the 1939 Badger. The splendid reproductions set a high stajidard of photography, and we have nothing but praise for the quality and efficiency of your work. Very truly yours. ?a W W. £L Robert W. Ela:ar Co-Editor A Negatives of Seniors Will be Kept in Our Files and May be Ordered from at any time THE REIERSON STUDIO 23 South Pinckney Street Madison, Wisconsin 394 A GREAT WISCONSIN ANNUAL ON A FINE WISCONSIN PAPER This issue of the Badger is printed on Tricolor Enamel made expressly for the finest annuals, booklets, and catalogs. Its bright color, smooth surface and laboratory controlled uniformity make it the ideal paper for this particular work. The APPLETON COATED PAPER COo APPLETON tfAlb WISCONSIN Manufacturers of High Quality Surface Coated Papers and Cardboards PLANNED PLUMBING LOOKS to tfce FUTURE A l uthr t iii that will grow up with llic family: new low, safer ( " osiiiopolitan showering bath . . . Grameroy shelf lavatory of vitreous ehina with wall-free towel bars . . . Bolton elose-coupled eloset with depressed shelf tank top . . . plenty of reeessed shelves, and a disappearing step for future Badger.s. Kohler Company, Kohler, Wisconsin. KOHLERofKOHLER HOW ALLIS-CHALMERS PUTS NINETY YEARS OF ENGINEERING SUPERIORITY TO WORK FOR INDUSTRY! Men who manage plants and men who work in them agree that Allis-Chalmers equipment cuts operating costs . . . increases production . . . makes workers ' jobs easier. They have found that it pays to buy AUis-Chalmers equipment . . . the Equipment that Pays for Itself! AlllS-CHillMERS MILWAUKEE S [ N S I N 395 BROWN ' S Wisconsin ' s hardest College Booh Store • " The Bookshop has ten thousand books, All colors, hues, and tinges, And every cover is a door That turns on magic hinges. BROWN ' S BOOK SHOP CORNER STATE and LAKE STREETS Serves 95 of Local and National Organizations for Insign,ia, Favors, Dance Programs, Etc. L. G. BALFOUR CO. 708 State Street Bill and Went Millar B. 2918 Campus Publishing Company Attractive Printing University oF Wisconsin publications issued From our plant: Daily Cardinal, Wisconsin Octopus, Wisconsin Country Magazine, Wisconsin Engineer. On The Campus 740 Langdon Street Badger 1137 Congratulations CLASS of 1939 Congratulations upon your splendid achievements! Accept our sincere good v ishes for the years ahead . . . may they offer you success, pros- perity and happiness. We are grate- ful for having been of service to you and the University of Wisconsin. Burdick Murray Co. Mddi On the Square at State Street Wis 396 Rennebohms . . . . . . for 27 years headquarters and meeting place for Wiscon- sin students. ... A handy pleasant place to stop for a " Coke " , a heavy malted, or to replenish your drug needs. NOW! 13 MODERN STORES 34 REGISTERED PHARMACISTS Renne b o hM BETTER DRUG STORES Wolie nU . 26-28 E. MIFFLIN ST. For 31 years Woldenberg ' s has catered to the smart Wisconsin co-ed with Out- standing fashions in dresses, coats, suits, furs, millinery and shoes. for over a quarter of a century KENNEDY- MANSFIELD Dairy Products Wisconsin ' s Finest for Wisconsin ' s Finest Kennedy-Mansfield Dairy Products . . . fresh from Wisconsin ' s richest pasture lands . . . the favorite with Wisconsin students for over a quarter of a century. You ' ll agree that Ken- nedy - Mansfield laboratory con- trolled milk is the finest milk you have ever enjoyed. KENNEDY-MANSFIELD DAIRY CO. Badger 7 1 00 Madison, Wisconsin And Again this Year Wisconsin ' s Own UNIFORM TAILORS Tailored the R.O.T.C. and Band Uniforms THE GLOBE TAILORING CO. 612-614 N. Water Street MILWAUKEE Officer ' s Uniforms Civilian and Riding Attire 397 ...Way Back in 1906 Wisconsin was the best in the West and went through the season undefeated and untied! 33 Years —Undefeated and Untied RAYOVA BATTERIES, FLASHLIGHTS It was in that same year 1906 that Ray-O-Vac was born . . . and all through the years has maintained the tradition of that 1 906 team . . . undefeated in the quest for bettering batteries and flashlights, untied in quality, efficiency and economy. RAY-O-VAC COMPANY - MADISON, WIS. BIGGER AND B HEIL PRODUCTS SERVE WORLD MARKETS The world-wide acceptance oF Heil equipment is the result of Fundamentally sound Heil manufacturing principles which call (or strict standards of quality in the pur- chase of raw material, efficient engineering design and highest quality workmanship. Resolve now to investigate Heil Quality Products before you buyl Free literature sent anywhere on request Address: Ba GENERAL OFFICES - MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN FACTORIES MILWAUKEE. WISCONSIN HILLSIDE, NEWJERSEY BRANCHES AND DISTRIBUTORS EVERYWHERE 398 i- Carrying along an old tradition Another group of seniors leave the university halls, carrying with their caps and gowns the memory of their college life. They are part of a tradition. These halls, Chadbourne and Barnard, have the atmosphere of a gracious old home that has seen generations of university women come and go. Today the granddaughters [of their first residents carry on the tradition of friendliness and graciousness of the university residence halls. Situated conveniently at the foot of the Hill, within easy reach of the many buildings on the Wisconsin campus, these halls form the center of uni- versity activities. Elizabeth Waters Hall is the University ' s answer to the requests from students and parents for more such residences. To be completed during nex t year, Elizabeth Waters will join with Barnard and Chadbourne in carrying along this old tradition. dormitories and commoiis 399 BOOK INDEX A Acacia 313 Academic, The 21 Acknowledgments 382 Adams Hall 375 Administration 25-38 Agricultural Council 355 A. I. C. E 351 A. I. E. E 352 Alpha Chi Omega 291 Alpha Chi Rho 314 Alpha Chi Sigma 272 Alpha Delta Phi 315 Alpha Bpsilon Phi 292 Alpha Epsilon Pi 316 Alpha Gamma Delta 293 Alpha Gamma Rho 317 Alpha Kappa Lambda 318 Alpha Kappa Psi 273 Alpha Omega Alpha 46 Alpha Omicron Pi 294 Alpha Phi 295 Alpha Phi Omega 274 Alpha Sigma Phi 319 Alpha Tau Omega 320 Alpha Xi Delta 296 Alpha Zeta 47 Alumni Association 39-42 Ann Emery Hall 376 Apprentice Players 148 Around the Union 198 Artus _■ 48 A. S. C. E 353 A. S. M. E 354 Assisting Staff 193 Athletic, Tho 221 Athletic Board 259 B Badger, The 1939 166-170 Barnard Hall 378 Baseball, 1938 250, 251 Basketball 236-239 Beta Alpha Psi 275 Beta Gamma Sigma 49 Beta Theta Pi 321 Blue Shield 356 Boxing 240. 242 c Calvary 366 Cardinal Key 348 Castalia 133 Chadbourne Hall 1 379 Chi Epsilon 50 Chi Omega 297 Chi Phi 322 Chi Psi 323 Churches 365 Cochrane House 381 ' CJo-eds 1 25 Conference Medal 266 Congregational 367 Coranto 276 Concert Band 143 Country Magazine 175 Crew, 1938 256, 257 Cross Country 234 Crucible 44 D Dads ' Day 220 Daily Cardinal, The 171-174 Degrees 61 Delta Chi 324 Delta Delta Delta 298 Delta Gamma 299 Delta Kappa Epsilon 325 Delta Phi Epsilon 288 Delta Theta Sigma 277 Delta Tau Delta 327 Delta Sigma Pi 326 Delta Upsilon 328 Delta Zeta 300 Diversions, The 121 Dormitories 373 Drill Teams 164 E Esthetic 141 Euthenics Club 357 F Fencing 247 First Regimental Band 144 Football 226-233 Football ' s Golden Jubilee 214, 215 Forensics 156-158 Four-H Club 358 Fraternal, The 267 Fraternities 311 Freshman Athletics 262, 263 G Gamma Phi Beta 301 Golf, 1938 258 Groups 349 H Haresfoot Club 149-153 Hillel 371 Homecoming 180, 181 Honoraries 43 House Presidents ' Council 196, 197 Hunt Club 359 I Index of Advertisers 400 Indoor Track 244, 245 Inter Church Council 372 Interf raternity Ball 190 Interfraternity Board 312 Intramural Athletics 260, 261 Interesting Students 208, 209 Iron Cross 45 J Junior Promenade 184, 185 400 K Kappa Alpha Theta 302 Kappa Delta 303 Kappa F]psilon 278 Kappa Eta Kappa 279 Kappa Kappa Gamma 304 Kappa Sigma 329 L Langdon Hall 377 Library School 360 Lodging House Council 195 M Men ' s Chorus 147 Military Department 159-164 Military Ball 186, 187 Mortar Board - 45 N National Collegiate Boxing Tournament 243 Nurses ' Dormitory 380 o Orientation Committee 218 Out of the Past 204 P Pan-hellenie Ball 182 Parents ' Weekend, 1938 219 Pershing Rifles 51 Phi Beta 280 Phi Beta Kappa 52 Phi Chi Theta 281 Phi Delta Theta 330 Phi Epsilon Pi 331 Phi Eta Sigma 54 Phi Gamma Delta 332 Phi Kappa Phi 53 Phi Kappa Sigma 333 Phi Kappa Tau 334 Phi Mu 305 Phi Mu Alpha 282 Phi Omega Pi 306 Phi Sigma Delta 335 Phi Sigma Sigma 307 Phi Upsilon Omicron 283 HBeta Phi 308 Pi Kappa Alpha 336 Pi Lambda Phi 337 Pi Tau Sigma 55 Political 191 Politics 205-207 Polygon 350 Pre-Prom 183 Presbyterian 369 Press 165 Professional Pan-hellenic Council 284 Professionals 271 Psi Upsilon , 338 Pythia 134 R Review 199 s Scabbard and Blade 56 Scenes 7-20 Second Regimental Band 144 Seniors 62-120 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 339 Sigma Alpha Iota 285 Sigma Chi 340 Sigma Delta Chi 57 Sigma Epsilon Sigma 58 Sigma Kappa 309 Sigma Lambda 286 Sigma Nu 341 Sigma Phi 342 Sigma Phi Epsilon 343 Social 179 Social Pan-hel Council 290 Soph Shuffle 188 Sororities 289 St. Paul ' s 368 Student Board 192 Student Board Seniors 194 Swimming 246 T Tau Beta Pi 59 Tennis, 1938 255 Theta Delta Chi 344 Theta Phi Alpha 310 Theta Phi Eta 287 Theta Sigma Phi 60 Theta Xi 345 They Run Things 210-213 Through the Year 200-203 Track, 1938 252-254 Triangle 346 Tripp Hall 374 Tumas 348 u University Bands 142 University Symphony Orchestra 145 Up With the New 216, 217 w " W " Club 264, 265 Wesley F ' oundation 370 White Spades 44 Winter Carnival 189 Wisconsin Engineer, The 178 Wisconsin Octopus, The 176, 177 Wisconsin Players 154, 155 Women ' s Athletic Association 136 Women ' s Athletics 137-140 Women ' s Chorus 146 Women ' s Commerce Club 132 Wrestling 248 W. S. G. A 135 Y Y. M. C. A. Association Hall 361 Y. M. C. A 362, 363 Y. W. C. A 364 z ZetaBeta Tau 347 ZetaPhi Eta 287 401 1f 0 ADVERTISERS ' INDEX e Allis Chalmers Mfg. Co 395 Appleton Coated Paper Co 395 Balfour Jewelry Co 396 Block Cleaners 388 Brown ' s Book Store 396 Burdick Murray Co 396 Campus Publishing Co 396 Campus Soda Grill 385 Cantwell Printing Co 390 Cardinal Beauty Shop 391 College Typing Co 388 Co-op, The 384 Democrat Printing Co 388 Empire Fuel Oil Co 385 3-F Laundry 387 Fauerbach Brewing Co 388 Globe Tailoring Co 397 Grady ' s Clothing Store 385 Heil Co 398 Jahn and Oilier Engraving Co 386 Karstens 388 Kennedy Mansfield Dairy Co 397 Kohler Co 395 Lohmaiers 392 Harry S. Manchester, Inc 387 Ronald Mattox Co 391 David J. Molloy Co ' 392 Orange Line 385 Pantorium Cleaners 385 Parker Pen Co 389 Ray-O-Vac 398 Reierson Studio 394 Rennebohm Drug Stores 397 Rentschler Floral Co 387 Squire Shop 392 Student Book Exchange 385 Tiffany ' s 391 Toby and Moon 388 Varsity Hair Shop, Inc 388 Western States Envelope Co 391 Wisconsin Dormitories and Commons .... 399 Wisconsin State Brewers ' Association 393 Woldenberg ' s 397 402 PERSONAL INDEX A Aalseth, B 2!)f Aamoth, J 295 Abbott, E .100 Achtenberg, D ' SHi Acker, D 164 Ackcrley, M 300 Ackerman, R 319 Adam, G 341 Adam, Rev. 372 Adams, B.J 154-287-302 Adams, C 62-285 Adams, C. H 62-299 Adams, M. M 126-154-287-302 Adams, M 62 Adams, R 304 Adashek, S 62-337 Adler, A 62 Adlcr, E 146 Adler, L 62 Adler, R 62 Aeppler, W 147 Airis, J 341 Albers, F 3,50 Albert, C 62 Albert, L 361 Alberts, H 62-277 Alblng, G 62 Albini, A 57 Albrecht, E 62 Albrecht, W 62-319 Alford, C 380 Allen, ,J 291 Allen, T 357 Allen, W 152 Allison, V 291 Alt, E 327 Altemeier, P 168-170-332 Altfold, D 218-292 Altheimer, B 320 Altheimer, R 244 Altman, H 347 Altman, R 62-321 Alton, G 357 Altshuler, A 292 Ambelang, C 313 Ambler, R 62-357 Amery, G. R 55 Ames, R 47 Amimdson, M 283 Anderberg, M. J 291 Anderson, B. L 133 Anderson, B. M 328 Anderson, C 62 Anderson, Dean C 34 Anderson, E. B 57-62-362 Anderson, E. 62 Anderson, F 62-273 Anderson, G 286 Anderson, G. M 127-296 Anderson, G. F 361 Anderson, ,J. G. . 62-248-259-264-334 Anderson, J. F 332 Anderson, L 303-380 Anderson, M.J 62-318 Anderson, M. A 62-304 Anderson, M 63-273 Anderson, N 272 Anderson, R 63 Anderson, R. H 63-174 Anderson, W 239 Anderson, W. R 63-16.S-170-173- 213-341 Andrae, () 339 Andren, B 63-55 Andresen, M 206-330 Andrew, D 276 Anger, B 302 Angermeyer, H 321 AnofT, .S 63-178-347 Ansorge, F. E 63 Antonneau, N 162 Armbrnster, J 333 Armstrong, J 291 Arndt. R. P 63-147-272 Arneson, A 175 Arnold, A 298 Arnold, B 367 Arnold. E 160 Arnquist, D 298 Aronin, A 63 Arpo, R 339 Arrons, H 337 Arrieh, M. E 63-374 Arthur, R 339 Arvold, W 144 Asch, C 133 Asleson, E 287 Asner, E 63-146 Astell. M. J 173-291 Atkinson, D 322 Atwell, M 308 Aude. R 272 Auerbach, E 63 Anderson, E 380 Auld, B 303 Aurner, R. R 167 Ausman, V 147 Aust, L. B 63-283-284-309-357 Austin, H 147 Averill, J 304 Averill, N 63-299 Avery, R. L 194-362 Avery, W 351 Axley, A. W 63-318 Axley, J 318 Axtell, A. T 57-63-173 B Baas, A 154 Bachhubor, R, E 63-291 Backey, S 336 Bade, W. E 48-63 Baenke, D 1,32 Baer, B 347 Bagley, E 302 Bagran. R 292 Bahoall, H 63 Bahler, G 277 Bahr, B 287 Bahr, D. J 63-133-157-280 Bailey, I. 310 Bailey, R 297 Baird, R 279 Bakke, E 277 Bakken, M 293 Baker, K 308 Baker, M 132 Baker, P. P 64-250 Baker, R 315 Baker, W 328 Balliette, R 164 Balstead, J .336 Balzer, F 327 Banach, P. L 64-273 Bane, C 308 Banister, E, J 64-173-278 Bannecker, G 340 Ban.ser, N. R 66 Barber, J 295 Barber, V. M 64-325 Barfknecht, C 144 Barbian, V, C 64 Barganz, A 351 Barkas, M 316 Barkow, F 297 Barlabas, G 64 Barnes, D, A 280 Barnett, J 328 Barret, R 333 Bartelt, G. A 64-303 Bartelt, P 381 Bartenbach, D 132 Bartelme, R 162 Bartlett, E 340 Bartley, B 297 Barton, J. T 362 Bartz, E. L 50-64-353 Bascom, E. A 64-298 Bassford, B 303 Bast, L 147 Bateman, W, H 64-339 Bates, J 328 Bates, W 314 Bath, B 292 Batson, G 147 Batzle, W 64-255-264-332 Banach, P. Ij 64-273 Banch, J 332 Banch, B 332 Bauer, C. A 64-361 Bauer, E. E 55-64-346-350-354 Baugniet, U, W 64 Banister, J 64 Baum. R 313 Bauman, C. H 64 Bauman, R. G 64 Baumann, E. A 64-355-366 Baimiann, I, A 64-,366 Baumann, W 343 Bauraohl, M 347 Baxter, P. A 66-172-181-190- 197-211-312-325 Bayliss, Z, B 29 Beale, K 65-299 Beardslee, M 295 Beardsley, C 264 Beardsley, M 65-168-170-295 Heath, A 343 Beaumont, A 144 Bechand, B 304 Beck, A 374 Beck, CD 65 Beck, J.J 65-374 Beck, J .59 Becker, A. P 65 Becker, B. B 6.5-324 ' Becker, G. C 65 S ker, J 285-304 Beers. Z. H 17.5-277-365 Behling, W 313 Behrens, G 328 Bcier, I. E 65 Beinfleld, W 337 Belardi, G. A 65 Belik, C 144-353 Belk, E 290-305 Bell, B. 6. ' j-238-319 Bell, H 65-166-170-330 Bell, H. B 65-192-194-314 Bell, M 360 Bellile, W. K 49-65-264-338 Bellin, R. W 65-229 Bellon, F 252 Belting, CM 65 Bender, R 347 Bendyk, J 273 Benjamin, A 148 Benn, F 154-287 Bennet, E 324 Bennett, T. T 144 Bennett, J. W ,57-6.5-147-273 Bennett, J 172-381 Bennett, P. E 65 Bennett, R. D 65 Bennie, V. H 66 Benoy, J. 1 65 Ben.sman, N 331 Benson, J. R 66 Bensman, N 331 Ber. R 162 Bereiter, R 144 Berg, A 66 Berg, R 279 Berg, W 144-361 Bergendahl, F 146 Berger, C 345 Berger, M. E 369 Berget, W. D 66 Bergun, E 303 Berkeley, J, P 66 Berkholtz, H 326 Berkowitz, R 333 Herman, D 316 Bernstein, P 347 Bernstein, R. E 66 Best, R 180-252-253-264-339 Bettinger, ME 66 Bewick, W. H ,56-66-160 Hickler, J 13,5-308 Hickley, J 66-148-2.82-342 Bielin, D 328 Biersach, M. S 66-297 Bietila, W.I 66-250 Bigford, B 298 Biggar, E. M 66-135-298 Bilkev, W 1.56 Bill, K 367 Billings, M. P 66-304 Bilotti A. C 66 Bindley, B 295 Binstock, S 66 Birr, H. H 314 Hischof, H 66 Bitenc, J 361 Biwer, K 301 Bixby, P. T 66-161-175-374 Bizar, H 331 Black, R. D 328-369 Black, R. E 255 Blackstone, J. A 66-13,5-,301 Blackstone, H. L 00-161-164 Blair. W 152 Blanchard. D 339 Blankinship, B 168-170-172- 206-295 Hlaney, R 260 Blazer, D 66-330 Blenis, E. M 33 Bleyer, J 298 Blied, R 303 Bliss, J 291 Bliss, M 66 Bloch, B 292 Block, J. D 67-192-194-197 Hlodgett, D. G 59-67-104-187- 344-.352 Blodgett, R 272 Blong, F ,322 Bloom, E. R 67 Bloomgarden, D 335 Bloxdorf, 164 Blum, E 194 Blum, L. P 67 Blust, P 293 Bly, I. .361 Bobber, R 274 403 H )cher, P. B 07 nock, M. L 07 Bode, O 56-161-172-187 Bode, J. T 67-:« ) Bodenhagen, C 240 Bocrner, H 3;i0 Bodoh, A. G 07-27!) Boeck, J 67 BocttiKcr, D 1 70- 172-1 S.S-202- 200-304 Bohlmann, E. G 67 Bohii, E. G 07 Bohrn, CM 07-297 Bohstedt, C 104-322 Boisclair, T 320 Boldt, R 314 Bolgcr, J .328 Boll, L. E 07 Bolstad, J 3.53-300 Bolton, A. M 67 Boltzor. K 380 lionadio, B 67 Boiiow, J. 07 Boiicyk, C 178 Bondohagen, M. N .5.S-07 Bono, A. H 67-142-2H2 Bong, G 361 Bongey, G. L 67-280 Bonnell, R 290 Bookwalter, V 67-309-304 Boornian, H 288-300 Booth, H 298 Borchard. B. R 08-3.57 Borcherdt, R 2,5.5 Borelicrt, .1. E 08-372 Borchort, M. A OS Borcn, M. E 283-295 Boresch, U 102-104 Borger, V 1.50-151 Born, F 330 Bornstfin, J. L 08-172 Borwell, F 325 Borsiik, G 144 Bos.ser, B 287 Bossman, E 319 Botz, R. T 68-283-355-357 Boundy, M 300 Bouthilet, J. J 08-343 Bowen, M 132-.381 Bowers, G. F 339 Bowers, J 133-305 Bowers, P 144 Bowler, J 100 Bowman, C 300 Bowman, E. R 68 Bowman, G 339 Boyce, D 342 Boyd, E 149-152-153-282 Boyd, N 152 Boyle, C 08-133 Boyle, W 322 Bradee, L 277 Bradford, L 280 Bradley, D 315 Bradlev, E .3.57 Bradley, J 282 Brag, R 47 Brager, J 341 Brandon, H 144 Brandt, R 244-2.52-264 Brandt. R 313 Brannon, M. E 68-308 Brannin, D 340 Braun, .1 17,5-329 Braun, N. A 08-147-1.54-155 Braun, R 333 Breckinridge, W 56-161-323 Bredesen, R 144 Breitenbach, M 298 Brcmbeck, C. .S 08-1.56 Bremer, E 68-307 Bremner, V 299 Brennan, N 319 Breslow, A 247 Breummer, J 328 Brewer, B 304 Brey. K 68-313 Breytspraak, V 330 Bricken, C 38 Brictson, Y 302 Bridge, A 2.56 Bridgman, C 68-357 Brldgman, M 133-291 Briggs, G 47 Brill, E 08-3.54 Brlndis, C 307 Brindish, E .331 Brinkman, G 32 Brisbine, M 305 Britten, M 50-102 Britts, B 17.5-317 Britts, D 17.5-317 Broberg. L 55 Brobroff, D 279 Brodliagen, E 08-229-231 Brodhead, G 6S-182-,304 Brodv, P 292 Brodzeller. L 08-279-352 Brooks, M 280 Bronson, H 164 Brown, R 48 Brown, F. M 68 Brown, F 68 Brown, S 348 Browne. W 351 Brown.son, II 372 Brownstein. M 172-.331 Brozick, C 69 Bruce, R 333 Bruerkbauer, R. I.. 69- 1.50- 109- 170- 274-314 Bruner. E 69 Brunner. M 144 Bruns, E 69-322 Bruns, 1 140 Brunsell, II 175 Brunswick, J 292 Brush, L 49-275 Bryan, K 285 Bryan, R 09 Brynelson, B 380 Brzeskiewicz, E 244 Bllbul, J 322 Buchanan, G 140 Buchberger, L 50-101-104 Buckley. .1 .303 Butfchele, L 60-69-157 Buehler, R 280 Buolow, C 09-278-284 Buker, C 250-204-330 Bullard, J 274 Bullis, A 47-09 Bullwinkle, E 69-297 Burch, B 343 Burch, .1 69-260 Burgess, R 69-276 Burghardt, D 304 Burhop, D 367 Burhop, P 175-300 Burke. D 322 Burkhardt, E 69-298 Burkitt, F 296 Burling, W 144 Burnett, K 17.5-357 Burns. J 299 Burr. H 69 Burrowbridge, D 326-307 Burstein, V 331 Burton, L 279 Burnell, D 345 Bu,sll, M 148-280-284 Bushnell, A 69 Bushnell, D 293 Buske, G 104-354 Bu.ssewitz, M 144-301 Bu.ss, L 09 Butanouich. N 345 Butcher, M 360 Butenhotr, C 69 Butl(T, F 288-328 Butler, J 69 Butterwick, M 69-293 Butts, P 273 Butz, R 09 Buxton, E 2.34-244-204 Bylow, J 372 Byrne, R 274 Byrns, C 69 Byriis, ,1 286-296 Byrns, W 70-272 c Cady, N 297 Calabreas, N 250-264 Caldwell, J 326 Callaban, D. D 70 Canepa, J. M 70-288 Canright, G 327 CarbcTry, D 297 Carlesman, K 252-254 Carlmark, D 297 Carlsen, l 102 Carpenter, D 70 Carroll, J 318 Carroll, V 290 Carrow, It 331 Carter, F 144 Carterton, L 322 Cartter, ,1. M 70-317 Cartweight, G 325 Casey, V 309 Cashel, M 151-155-287 Cassidy, G 56-164 Castagna, .S 272 Caspersen, R 164 Caswell. E 70 Cate, J. M 70-342 Cater, E.J 70 Catlin, B 70-133 Catlin, E 302 Catlin. T. C 70-330 Chadek, G 172 Chady, W 100 Chainison. S 316 Chamberlain, H 70 Charles, W 327 Charlesworth, J 70 Charnley, R. M 70-290-300 Cheery, C 327 Chesebro, G 144 Chilsen, B 309 Chojnacki, R 209 Chladek, K 161-353 Christensen, C 70-322 Chrisienseu. Dean C. L 31 Christensen. .1. O. 56-72-161-260-322 C hristcnscri. M 300 Cliristeiison, V 317 Christ iiiiisDn, C. A 70 ChristiansDii, T. K 70-351 Christoph. R 274 Christopher, V 70 Chritton, E 156 ChudaeofT, N 00 Church, E. L 70-304 Churchill, J 314 Cibelius, C 304 Ciglio, C .336 Clapp, R 344 Clark, B 332 Clark, C. W 70-144 Clark. J 340 Clark. W. P 71 Clark. H 338-353 Clarke, W. R 70-352 Clavette. .1. D 71-27,5-370 Claudon. D. B 46 Clayton. M 317 Cleveland, W 273 Clevetter, T. A 71 Clink, V 301 Close, M. J 71 Clynne. H 153-310 Cnare. M 291 Cockrell, E 283-370 Coeiper, P 338 Coffin, J 339 Cohan, J 287 Cohen, O 316 Cohn, E .351 Colbert. R 327 Coldwell 162 Cole. W 264 Coleman, J 327 Coleman, M.J 71-304 Coleman, Mary J 295 Coles, P. E 71-280-298-364 Collentine, A 260-322 Collentine, D, J 140-154-287 Collentine, H. M 175-287-291 Collentine. M. A 71 Collins. Ed 250 Collins. E. M 71-308 Collins, Jack 31.5-302 Collins, M 310 Colton. L 367 Colwell. J 303 Conant. CM 71-175-293 Conant. E 132 Condon, G. C 71-273 Condon, G 71-273 Cone, Robert 317 Conlin, J 325 Council, B 338 Connelly, M 323 Conrad, B 327 Conrad, C 327 Conrad, F 321 Conrad, M 71 Conrad, W 150-315 Conway, M. E 154-357-368 Cook, M 278 Cook, R 47-248-317 Coons, G 56-162-164-322 Coontz, O. H 71 Cooper, 1 144 Cooper, R 71-234-244-339 Coopman, L 339 Copeland, M 71-308 Copenian, E 299 Coppernoll, B 293 Cords, H. M 71-291 Corev, S. M 33 Cormack, R. C 71 Corrigan. T 234-264-327 Cory, C 370 Cowgill, L. L 71-294 Co.x, F 291 Cox, M. E 71 , Cox. R .59 Coyle, D. J 71-181-220-255- 259-342 Craic, G 345 Crandall, L. J 72 Crauston, B. B 72 Crawford, M. E 72-204 Crawford, R 3.39 Creamer, J 299 Crocker, D 104 Crocker, O 102-240-242-243 404 Cromer, M.J 132 Crosby, 147 Crosland, H. C 72-340 Cross, C 323 Grossman, M 320 Crowder, J 301 Crowley, E 72-290-294 Crowley, R 246-343 Cruikshank, R. L 72-291 Cruzen, M. E 301 Culbertson, R 322 Culham, M. K 72-286 Cull, R 353 Culver, D. M 72-310 Culver, N. P 310 Cummings, W. A 72 Cutler, .1 337 Currcct, W 323 Curry, D 56-148-162-164 Curtin, .S 72 CurtLs, M 295 Curtiss, E 72 Cutling, D 336 Cuthbert, K 1.52-282 Czerwinski, R 72 Czeskleba, 1 161-164 D Daacon 152 Daehn, W .353 Dahl, H 380 DahlherK, J 367 Dahle, M 380 Dahm, B 134 Dais, .1 146 Dalrymple, B. H 72 Damm, Willis 317 Daniel, R 333 Daniels, B 335 Daniels, F 315 Daniels, PI 296-367 Daniel.son, P 147 Danison, H.J 72-301 Dann. M 72-374 Danzinger, S 331 Darling, J 244-329-369 Darmer, K. I ,50 Dauplaise, A 278 Davenport, D 381 Davenport, J 328 Davies, M 380 Davidson, N. L 72-297 Davidson, J 144 Davis, A 304 Davis, D 304 Davis, E 332 Davis, F. E 72-288-369 Davis, O 325 Davis, J. B 72 Davis, P 304 Davis. R.J 72 Davies, R 231-324 Davies, S. B 29 DavLson, S 298 Davy, E 162-164 Davy, M. E 381 Dawdy, J. W 72-341 Day, D. W 73-354 Day, G 328 Day, J 244 Day, L 178-279 Day, M. G 132-218-364 Dean, V. W 77 Dean. W. K . 77 Dean. W 56-162 DeBaufer, H 144 DeByle. G 144 Decot, H 354 Dehn 157 DeKarske, E 320 Delwicke, C 47-162-164 DeMark, F 250 Demet, P.J 73 Deming, R. H 287-372 Demp.sey, D. A 73-299 DeNoyer. 1 49 Denning, S .322-348 Dent, P 353 Dentz, H 315-353 Dennison, G 338 Derrick, H 345 DesJarlais, R. W 156-157-361 Detjen. E 144 Detry, G. J 73 Dettmann, J 343 Dettmann, C 56-162-164 Deustcr, J 218 Deut, A 144 Deutsch, H 246 DeWitt, J 330 DeWitt, P 301 Dewolfe. J 343 Dexter. F 218-305 Dheln, J 146-294-381 Dicke, E 381 Dicke. R. J 47-73-274 Dickie, R. M 73-293 Dickinson, H. H 73-283 Dickson, A. N 56-73-144 Diehl. K 73-315 Dieman, C 324 Diereks, V 148 Dietrich, D 330 Dietrich, H. A 59-73 Dietz, J. C 56-162-353 Dingee, G 304 Dinsmore, H. H 298 Dismeier, R 250 Dirksen, A 272 Dite, G. E 49-73 Dithmar, E 338 Dithmar, J 255 Dittmer, O. A 73 Dittborner, R 260-322 Dittberner, V. F. . . .56-162-260-322 Divall, L. N 73-283-306-372 Dixon, D 334 Dixon, G. J 73-133-280 Dobson, D. L 73 Doctor, J. C 56-162 Dohmcn 49-73-325 Doig, Lois 294 Dolejs, W 56-144 Dolgin, Z 73-353 Dollhausen, J 322 Donaldson, N 299 Donnan, A 195-272 DOrazio, N 250 Doughty, M. C 73-357 Douglas, J. n 295 Douglas, J. .1 74-328 Douglas, L 250-251 Douglas, B 342 Doyle, J 231 Dowie, E 74-133-303 Draeger, C. H 74-273 Dratz, B 74-291 Draves, R 318 Draves, W 322 Dressi er, P 374 Drew, V 299 Driesser, D. M 74 Dryburgh. W 74 DuBolse, M.J 297 Du Bose, T 74-332 Ducat, K 144 Ducharme, L 374 Duchow, R 74 Dudley, B. A 74-286 Dudley. R 325 duDomaine, J 332 Due, Ed 374 Duel, G 144 Duffy, J 151-153 Dumas, A 310 Dunlap, D 293 Dunlap, W 330 Dunn, F. T 74 Dunn. M 380 Dunn. W 272 Dunning, M 291 Dunwiddie, J ,321 Dunwiddie, M. J 301 Dunwiddie, W 144 Dupee, D 74-236-259 Dupce, G 156-207 Dusik, J. A 310 Dvorak, R 142 Dyer, A 370 Dykee. G 332 Dykstra. C. A., Pres 26-201 Dykstra, F 328 E Eagan, J 246-336 Eagan, M 287 Eastman, E 94-148 Eaton, K 150-168-170-341 Eausein, J 380 Ebberlein, M 330 Eberhardt, H 56-162 Ebert. M 74-294 Eck, J 319 Ecke, M 157 Eckhardt, B 46 Eckl, R 230 Eckstam, E 144 Eckvall, A 74 Edgar, J 74 Edgerton, S 328 Edson, E 74-305 Edward, V 325 Egan, M 302 Eggan, F 308 Ehlo, M 74-284-285 Ehlenbeck, S 148 Ehrlinger, M 74-135-301 Eichstaedt, A 144 Eiermann, M 133-276-303 Eifert, B 308 Eikmer, H 351 Ellers, P 286-304 Elring, R 332 Eisfeldcr, E 148 Eivkmer, H 74 Ela, R. W 74-166-170-220-322 Elkind, A 75 Eller, R 75 Ellingson, M 330 Elliot, J 334 Ellis, H 164 Ellison, R 344-361 Elman, E 207 Elperin, R 75 Ellsworth, R 291 Elwell, P ayette 38 Elwell, F. H 49-275 Ely, D 134 Ema, G 329 Embick, R 332 Emielity, J 75 Emmerich, L 150-151-152- 246-319 Ender, R 157 Ender, W 57-75-363 Endres, B 75-175-294-357 Endres, P 75 Enflnger, A 75 Engebrctscn, J 75-283-355-357 Engebretson, B 75-132-281-284 Engebretson, Juanita 360 Engelhuber, M 169-170-320 Engersbach, M 291 Englert. G 7.5-298 Englund, G 239 Entringer, C 333 Epstein, h 156-192 Epstein, M 335 J bstoeszer, E 75 Erdahl, G 177 Erdmann, C 374 Erdmann, V 366 Ericson, J 351 Erickson, E 360 Eriksen, J 291 Erickson, Jime 298 Erin, W 1.53 Ermenc. E 351 Erwin, G 332 Esch, O 75-280-303 Eshelman, C 7.5-304 Eskueke. R 75-339 Esterl, M 75-286 Ettli, J 75 Btzweiler, A. G 75-357 Etzweiler, A, M 75-283 Evans, G 76-333 Evans, H 294 Evans, H. H 76-308 Evans. V 76-304 Evans. W 318 Everhard. C 76 Evers, N 70 ICwbank, B 293 Extrom, L 76-305 F Faciane, E 296 Fagen, H. J 76 Falkenborg, W 76 Farin, W 234-244 Farrington, A 360 Farnum. S 301 Faulkes, W. P 346-3.50-3.53 Faust, T. J 56-162-168-323 Faust, W 59-351 Faville, P. L 76-286 Feckler, A 334 Fedderson, P 76 Feldman, H. Y 48-76 Feldman, J 76-1 48 Feldman, S 337 Feldman, W 335 Femrite, S 313 Pencil, S .56-160 Fennimorc, M 76-295 Fenno, R 341 Feaske, C 252-264-266 Fenster, L 337 Ferguson, E 297 Ferguson, R 326 Ferguson, Y 280-302 Ferris, H.J 76 Feser. J 175-301 Feybusch, M 172 Fieber, L 3.57 Fiedler. E. E 76-28 ' v367 Field, M 295 Fleldman, P 146-292 Figi, J 258 Finberg, F 307 Finch, L 56-160 Flndley, S 133 Findorff, J 328 Finigan. D 76 Finn, B 209 Finn, C 361 Flnner, G 353 405 Fischer, B 380 Fischer, E 297 Fischer. G. A 76 Fischer. J. A 7f) Fisclier. J 381 Fischer, W 227 Fish, A 302 Fish, J 372 Fish, R. E 76-325 Fish, W 148-332 Fishbain, 316 Fishbein, S 307 Fisher, B 367 Fisher, Clarl 76-339 Fisher, D .348 Fisher, .foan 76-38.5 Fisher. M. M 77 Fisher, N 316 Fisher, W 277 Fishman, M 307 FitZKerald, J 77-343 Fitzgerald, K 297 Fitzpatricli, ,1 SO-7 7-353 Fitzpatriclt, L. 325 Fjelstad, K 250 Flanagaon, C 336 Flanagan, R 55 Flanzer, H 337 Fleming. E. .1 77-207-339 Fleming, J. C 49-77 Fleming. W 332 Flint, J 307 Florey, H 160 Fluck, R 318 Fluck, P 274 Fluke, B. C 77-317 Foelsch, G 324 Fogo, A 144 Foley, J. B 77-338 Follett. A. M 128-.303 Follet. K 311 Fong, T. C 59-77-352 Fontaine, F 275 Forbes, C 296 Ford, H 77-271 Foreman, E 299 Forman, J 329 Forman, R 77 Forster, C 338 Forsythe, R 162-164 Fortmann, H 175-277-366 Foster, J. A 77 Foolkes 178 Fraetag, 1 285 Frailey, C 147-282 Francis, Harry 340 Frantz, J 295 Fralick, C. L 346 Francis. L 334 Francke. J 167-173-186-287-291 Frank. C 132 Frank. R 314 Frank. W. E 56-77-160 Frankowsky. 8 77-135 Fra.se. W 320 Fraser, G 339 Fratt, C 361 Frazer. G. E 77-183-315 Frazer, R 315 Fred . Dean E. B 33 Frederick, K 133-291-364 Fredman, M 335 Fredricks, G 329 Freeling, M. M 77-133-146 Fremrite, R 380 Freschl, E 347 Freug. C. A 297-380 Freyermuth. M. L 77-286 Friedman. M 335 Friedman, R 337 Friedman, W 77-192-194- 218-337 Frihart, N 279 Friske, N 336 Fritchle, J 295 Frochlich. D 380 Froede, J 308 Fromm, L. D 77 Frolick, C 346 Fuchs. L.J 59-77-160-351 Fnerstenaii, J 295 Fuhs, E. A 77 Fuller. R 344 Kulton. M 74 Funk, W 144 Fiirnner, D 295 Fuss, R. F 74 G Gadsky. A 164 Gaffney. D 323 Gage. F 232-328-348 Gallagher. J 238 Gallagher. G 381 Gallaher. H. L 78-298 Galy, W ,330 Gamm, A.J 361 Gamble. M 78-302 Gambrill. J 343 Gannott. W. C 78 Garcia. D. F 56-162-164-324 Gardner, M 186-298 Gardner. R 252-340 Garner, R 206-329-348 Garny, M. E 78-287-298 Garrison. Dean L. K 36 Garrott, W 233-252-345 Gassere, Elaine 286 Ga.ston, J. W 78 Gaterman, W 313 Gates, 1 333 Gauer, A 146-298 Gauin, S 1,52-325 Gaul, L 299 Gaumer, J 321 Gavre, V 232-260 Gay. B 135-296 Gay, G 380 Gay, 1 144 Gaylord, G 330 Gee, D. M 78-372 Gehrke, L. B 78 Gehrman, J 28.5-.381 Gehrman, J 146 Geib, B 2.52 Geigner, G 78 Gelatt, C 78-340 Gelfand, D. E 78-218 Genbin, L 335 Geraldson, E. D 78-287 Gerdls, J 258 Gerg, R 279 Gerhardt. K 144 Gerhardt, P. P 78-293 Gerlack. J 2.50-251-336 Gersh. E. H 78 Gervais. A. F 78 Gesley. G 380 Gesley. R 133-366 Gesme. D, R 78 Gesme. H 357 Gesme. W. A 78 Gestland. M 333-348 Gettebnan. C 336 Gharrity. J 296 Gibbs, J. K 78-320 Gieso, W 144 Giesen. R 164 Gilberg. H. D 78-283 Gilboy. J 330 Gilchrist. C 360 Gile. G 246 Gilkey, J. N 79-321 Gill. L 369 Gillard, R 79-273 Gill. R. M 79 Gillet. M. R 79-146-291 Gillett. G 79-302 Gillette. D 175 Gilling. S 186 Gllson. R 79-283 Ginkowski, M 157 Ginther. M 170-300 Glaesener. R 120 Glaettle. J 298 Glassgall. B 292 Gla.ssow. F 162-164 Glasspiegle. G ,347 Gleason, J 274 Gleish, H 353 Gleiss, M 79 Gleiss, W 314 Glick, 1 335 Glosz, E 79 Gnoza, E. P 56-162 Godfrey. T 157 Godfrey. W 341 Goeb. P. R 79-328 Goede. P 317 Goedecke. W. L 60-7!)-284-296 Goehring. M 147-277 Goetsch. M 305 Goetter, J 327 Goff . R 147-274 Goldberg, J 172-347 Goldberger, M 13,5-192-194 Golden. R 79-307 Goldfein. B 154-156-194 Goldman. C 79 Goldsmith. A 357 Goldsmith. H 3.35 Goldsmith. J .337 Gollusch. J 79-347 Golper. M 1.53-316 Golz. W 79 Gommer. J 348 Goodfriend. M .347 Goodman. A 331 Goodman, R 337 Gooding, R 330 Goodman, 1 144 Goodman, O 305 Goodman, Rob 325 Goodman, W 347 Goodnight, S. H 28 Goodrich. W 330 Gordon, M. L.. ,79-176-192-194-213 Gordon. R 79-282 Gorelick. L 79 Goren. L 79 Goren, R 60-79 Gorenstein. S 337 Gormican. J 330 Gosin. M. J 79-301 Gotstein. W 346 Gottlieb. A. W 80 Grabfelder. N. M 80 Gradisnick, A 233 Graham. W 332 Granbcrg. F 272 Crasser. J 314 Grassraan. H ,3.35 Grauen, P. E 80-120-182-297 Grave-s, A 283-306 Graves, 1 28.3-306-370 Graves, M ,381 Gray, A. 80 Grejrory, B 298 Gregg, R 329 Grell, W 321 Grey, R 347 Grether, F 80 Greeley, L. T 29 Green, J 317 Green R 3.53 Green, T 368 Greenbaum, B. J 80 Greene, A 247 Greening, A 367 Green vv.ald, D 345 Greenwald, R 345 Greer, P 330 Gribble, R 144-160 Grieb, W 248 Gricm, A 146 Grier, B.J 146-305 Griesmer. C 172 GrifHn. F 280-298 Griffith. F 325 Grimmer. F. F 80 Grinde. D 297 Griswold. C. R 80-340 Griswold, R 56-144-160 Groh, J 309 Grorud, P. 334 Grosch, J 162 Grosnick, W 80 Gross, F 307 Gross, W 315 Grossman, A. J 80-331 Grossman, B 331 Grubin. M 335 Grueber. H 330 Gruenberger. F 152-374 Gruender. J 329 Gruenwald, K 321 Grueschow. G 80 Grueschow. R. J 80 Gruide. H .340 Grumann, M 133-157 Guelzow. R 147 Guest. V 305 Guis. R 374 Guiterman. R 173-181-200 Guitzke. A 345 Gulkin. H 316 Gurnbiner. J 335 Gunning. J 328 Gunther. E 80-301 Gimther, H 301-374 Gunz, T 330 Guptill, M 367 Gastafson, H 162-273 Gustafson, T 80 Outkneckt, M 175-317 Guttormscn, F. H 56-80-144- 161-313 Guyon, B 310 H Haake, A 168-170-186-187-295 Haberman, E 340 Haberman, W 240-244 Hackbarth, C 80-298 Hacker, V 146-285-366 Hadley, S 296 Hafs, H 380 Hafstrom, W 80-161-350-352 Hagen, M 380 Hagen, W. 319 Hagen. W. W 275 Hager. G 80-362 Hagg. A 55-80-318 Haigh. B 298 Halada. J 248 Halberg. R 246 Halbman. D 237 Haldiman. J 80 Haldiman, R 81 406 Haley, J 104-178 Halfen, D 144 Hall, M 309 Halladay, F 81-344 Hallman, B 381 Hallman, P 81-339 Hallstroin, J 81 Halverson, G 81 Halvorson, K 81-178 Hamby, C 318 Hamachek, R 55-81-333 Hamel, L 247 Hames, L 177 Hamilton, D 317 Hamilton, M 357 Hamilton, Mary 357 Hamilton, S 357 Hammes, D 340 Hampe, E 247 Hanciiett, F 175 Handricli, R 144-318 Hank, G 81 Hankin, N 337 Hankin.son, A 81 Hanks, M 323 Hannahs, E 301 Hannon, H 144 Hannon, R 81 Hannoman, A 357 Hanners, E 300 Hansen, E 81-132-281 Hansen, G 334 Hansen, Glen 341 Hanson G 81-102 Hanson, R 274 Hanson, Robert 325 Hanson, W 353 Hanstedt, L 164 Harder, R 175 Hardy, S 81-301 Hare, V 81-132-182-291-304 Hargrave, A 172-317 Haritos, T 81-258 Harjes, H 81 Harmon, R 81-273 Harms, N 152-154 Harmony, J 140-290 Harper, A 81-299 Harrer, A 244 Harris, B 132 Harris, H 347 Harris, J 81-374 Harris, L 283 Harrison, C 324 Hart, M 301 Hart, S 307 Hartman, E 340 Hartman, J 319 Hartman, R 152 Hartog, H 330 Hartwig, K 59-81-272-351-366 Harwell, R 309 Harwood, P 161-313 Haslanger, J 294 Hass, R 82 Hasselkus, H 333 Haswell, Homer 82 Haswell, Lois 82-291-300 Hatcli, J 82 Hathaway, D 285 Hatleburg, P 164 Hanck, R 82-136 Haufe, D 313 Haugen, H 372 Hausheer, E 82 Hauver, N 369 Hawkins, L 82 Hawkins, R 275 Hawkinson, R 328 Hayes, M 321 Healey, Mrs 32 Heany, N 323 Heckle, D 330 Heeblnk, B 283-309 HefTernan, N 157 Heggestad, A 82-160 Heiiner, H 272 Heidner, R 82 Heil, Gov. J. P 27-201 Hein, A 314 Heindl, M 374 Heiniscli, R 374 Heise, J 274 HeLsinger, .1 317 Helland, V 295 Heller, D 147 Helmke, V 82-283 Helms. N 343 Hemmings, M 56-102-104-326 Hendy. R 319 Henry, J 333 Henius, M 82-270 Henkel. D 175-300 Henkel. H 82-345 Henkel, Jane 357 Henkel, Jeanne 82-302 Henkel, R 274 Henneman, C 82 Henneman, D 357 Henneman, H 317 Henning, R. H 194 Henning. R. W 194 Henningfeld, D 152 Hennings, A 82-285 Henrichs, R.. . ,250-251-259-204-343 Henriksen, P 82 Hensen, J 350 Hensel, M 162-164-366 Hen.sey. F 360 Heppe, P 82 Hernlem, H 175-296-364 Herried, I.. . 353 Hermann, A 82 Herrling, S 82 Herrmann, M 166-343 Hershey, M 82 Herst, S 337 Herthel, S 164 Herwis. H 134-369 Herzfeld, J 292 Herziger, P 360 Heskett, L 83-305 Hespredi, R 47-83-277-355 He.ssler, C 314 Heuser, J 83-321-350 Hevener, J 330 Hiuma, 46 Hibner, G 343 Hickey, L 219 Hickish, L 381 Hickman, J 246 Hicks, J 360 Hicks, M 293 Higgins, C 56-161-323-348 Higgins, W 147-182-282-320 Higley, H 327 Higley, K 327 Higley, R 327 Hildebrand. G 49-83-275 Hilden, W 59-83 Hile, W 83 Hiley, J 250 Hilgendorf, D 50-56-83-101-320 Hill, B 302 Hill, E 83 Hillary, T 83 Hillcr, B 83-332 Hillis, B 304 Hilsenhoff, R 152-167-195 Hilton, C 295 Himley, M 83 Himmelmann, C 147 Hipskind, G 172-185-336 Hirtenstein, G 337 Hincii, R 83-308 Ho, F 208 Ho, K 208 Hoag, J 300 Hobbs, D 83 Hoclirien, G 325 Hocherman, W 317 Hodgin, J 83-154 Hoeper, M 83-303 Hoeppner, C 352 Hoeppner, C 59-83 Hoeppner, D 146-303 Hoesely, H 83-334 Hoesor, V 83-333 Hoosly, K 83 Hoevler, G 322 Hoff, A 144 Hoftheimer, H 292 Hoffman, G 327 Hoffman, J 296 Hoffman, O 47-277 Hoffman, R 49-83-275 Hoffmann, Ruth .357 Hotrmann, L 303 Hofmann, B 301 Hofstrom, W 350 Hogan, C 240-328 Hogan, J 325 Hogan, John 323 Hoge, H 55-59-84 Holden, M .380 Holgate 353 Holland, E 84 HoUoway, K 84 Holman, 1 84 Holman, L 84-194-197-207-211 Holmboe, J 84 Holmes, H 3,30-348 Holmes, P 302 Holmes, W 48-173 Holsten, W 277 Holt, Dean F. 35 Holt, J 56-162 Holt, John 332 Holten, R 330 HoUman, R 282 Holton, F 184-322 Holtz, R 279 Holzknecht. M 84-146-303 Homan, J 319 Honigsberger, J 178 Hood, W 84-354 Hoodwin, F 335 Hook, E 342-348 Hornback, F 341 Horn, M 84 Hornberg, K 164 Horning, M 276 Horst, 1 84 Horton, D 246 Ho.sler, J 84 Houfek, LB 84-177-218-220 Houston, J 369 Houston, R 84-303 Hoveland, L 230 Howard, J 338-348 Howard, li .360 Howard, R 328 Howell, C 320 Howell, J 150-151-206-340-348 Howland, B 309 Hoyer, M 367 Hsiang, C. Y 209 Hubatch. C 355 Huber, M 84-357 Huckstead, L 317 Hudson, C .369 Huebner, F 84-336 Hughes, D 273 Hughes, J 319 Hughes, L 84 Hughes, M 84-132-281 Hugunin, M 84-143-280-372 Hulton, J 362 Hume, A 129 Humke, E 84 Hungerford, L 85 Hunsader, E 380 Hunt, D 144 Hunt, L. E 85-290-304 Himt, L 277 Hunt, R 340 Hunzicker, D 85-354 Huppler, E 50-85-304 Huppler, J 146 Huppler, John 50-50-83-353 Hiirtgen, R 154-334 Hurwitz, S 85-316 Hu.ssa, O 351 Husting, C 301 Huston, H 85 Hutter, M 276-308 Huygens, G 377 Hyde, G, M 38 Hymen, T 307 I Ibach, B. R 85 Ihle, M. J 85 Ihlenfeldt, S 313 Imhoff 1 52 Imig. H. W 85-175-317 Imig, E 317 Ingalls, H 322 Irwin, G 170 Isaacson, A 274 Isaly, R 327 Isermann, D 50-334 Isenberg, W 340 Isom, M. E 85 Itzkowitz, N 178-260 lunghuhn. D. W 85 Iverson, C. E 60-85-168-170 I vey, H. S 85-330 J Jackson, E.J 85 Jack.son, J. A 325 Jackson, J 323 Jackson, M. F 85-309 Jackson, W 85 Jacobs, B.A 295 Jacobs, B. E 330 Jacobsen, D 57-324 Jacobsen, G 3.33 Jacobsen, J 280 Jacobson, S 85-160-161-149-152 Jaedecke, P 85 Jambor, D 308 Jandt, E 283-357 Janes, J 85 Jankus. A. A 50-59-86-344-353 Jasperson, N. D 86-344 Jenkins. B. J 295 Jensen, P 325 Jensen, R 380 Jepson, H 274 Jerde, D 298 Jeselun. L. J 346-354 .Ies.sen; H 328 Jes.sen M 298 Jew.son, R 313 Joas, J. W 86 Johanson, R. S 80 John.sen, C. E 86-342 407 Johanneson, G 60-86 Johnson, A. W 50 Johnson, A. E 86 Johnson, A. D 147 Johnson, A. J 339 .Johnson, I» 380 .Johnson, R. W 80-147-369 Johnson. B. M 357 Johnson, C 340 Johnson, D 297 Johnson, E. J 1.32 Johnson, E 272 Johnson, IJean F. E 32 Johnson, G 297 Johnson, H 86 Johnson. J 86-168-308 Johnson, .1. 86-286 Johnson, J. L 317 Johnson, L. A 86 Johnson, Ij. C 345 Johnson, L. G 324 Johnson, M 134-357 Johnson, R. E 329 Johnson, R. L 86-333 Johnson, R 323 Johnson, T 248 Johnson, V.J 86 Johnson, Virginia 132 Johnson, W. D 248 Johnson. W.J 86-306 Jolivette, ! 86 JoUos, E 173 Jones, A 86 Jones, C 86 Jones, D 369 Jones, Edward 321 Jones. Elizabeth D 304 Jones, Elizabeth J 218-295-364 Jones, G 322 Jones, H 320-.348 Jones, J. M 86 Jones, J 323 Jones, K. R 293 Jones, C. L 288-339 Jones, K.O 147-282 Jones, M 147 Jones, R. W 86-340 Jones. R 87-273 Jones, T 234-244-245 Jordahl, A 360 Jordan, E 3.39 Jordon, J 305 Jordon, M. E 295 Jorgenson, E. M 87-1 46 Josephson, 1 323 Joslin, E 302 Joyce, E 280-290-295 Joyce, J 345 Joyner, O .340 Jubv. R 322 Judav, E. T 320 Judd, H 87 Judge, T 330 Julian, H 87 Jungworth, M ,56-160-161 Jurik, A.J 87-147-274 Kaap, T 87-282 Karhel, J 340 Kaens, R 314 Kaerner, H 328 Kahn, F 347 Kaiser, II 279 Kaiser, J 3.30 Kailing, R 326 Kalagian, S 87-173 Kallevang, C 322 Kallitas. J 361 Kainoring. R 275 Kauehis. S 87-278 Kanevsky. 1 150-153 Kaplan, i 307 Karan, S 87 Karn, M 297 Karon, E 87 Kast«n, C 315 Kasten. F 315-348 Kastner, A 319 Kastner, J 325 Katz, L 307 Kaufman, I) 244 Kaufmann, F 292 KaufTmann, F 244-252-254 Kaul, II 330 Kaumheimer, A 157 Kaupanger, R 380 Kauter, R 335 Kaven, H 87-292 Kay.ser, H 29 Keans, D 354 Keating, J 344 Keebaugh, D 162-164-279 Keehn, H 87 Kehl, L 149 Keller, W 87 Kellerman, R 317 Kpllett, 322 Kelley, E 132 Kelley, H 87-352 Kelley, h 87 Kelley, F 380 Kelly, J 360 Kelso. R 87-372 Kpinmerer, A 293 Kengott, G 313 Kennedy, K 276-304 Kennedy, M 304 Kennedy, R 102-328 Kennedy, V 310 Kepler, K. . 1,50-152-1.53-332 Kernes. N 307 Kerr, C 100-299 Kershner, F 327 Kerst, K 260 Kessler, L 274 Kcs.sler, B 380 Kessenich, B 308 Ketner, V 87-178-374 Kewlv, M 50-144-154-272 Kiefer. 8 197 Kietzman, A 380 Kiewig. 13 298 Kiley, M 322 Kilgore, K 299 Kilmer, V 372 Kimmel, C .304 King. B 367 King. F 178-322-353 Kintzel, O 87-291 Kirch, G 87 Kirlin. A 296 Kirschner. C 296 Kissel, G 88-314 Kittel, J 280 KitteLson, R 334 Klvlin, N 88 Klabunde, K 88 Klafter, L 88-145 Klang, R 291 Klann. R 303 Klapka. K 341 Klein, E 88 Klein, M 148 Kleist, H 237 Kleinert, P 306 Klema, R 88-353 Klemm, M 364 Kleven, A .337 Klinkert. K 336 Klock.sin. R 314 Kloph, G 88 Klunk. F .340 Knapp, J 320 Knapp, M 88-301 Knauss, n 218-287-291-364 Knaze, M 89 Kneip, E 88 Knight. J 321 Kniglit, W .59-88-352 Knobcck. J 144 Knobloch, R ,50-162-164 Knor-h. F 322 Knoll, V .248 Knopow, H 144 Knott, C 287-298 Knox. H 234 Knudson, L 397 Knutson, E 41 Knutson. M 146 Koblitz, E 172-192-337 Kobol. F 260 Kohs, C 144 Kock. A 258 Kock. J 298 Koehler, R 294 Koehler, W 59-88 Koehl, E 345 Koehn, R 88-275 Koenlg, D 88 Koenig, H 88 Koenitzer, B .348 Koeppcl. A 132-281 Koepsell, H 131 Koerwer, H 374 Kohl, L 88 Kohler, E 292 Kohli, D .339 Kohman, T 272 Kohn, E 87-292 Kohn, R 335 Kolar, R 55-162-164 Kolb. M 88 KolcMan, J 144 KoUmeyer, R 88 Kolter, K 88-298 Kommers. W 88-178-244-333 Konrad. J 88 Kootz, M 299 Koopman, R 89 Koppel, W 89-331 Korf, K 89 Korson. W 89-314 Koss, J 160-346 Koss, W 346 KosscI, A 89 Kotchian, J 367 Kovacs, B 89 Kowalski, F 89 Kraatz, F 89-2.56-2,59-313 Kraemer, E 89-161-346-353 Krahn.N 89-288 Krahn, R 89-353 Kramer. R 240-242 Kraseman, T 89 Kraus, A 318 Krause, D 345 Krause, P 89-275 Krause, J 256 Krause, N 334 Krause, P 89 Kravitz, H 89 Krawzak, J 286 Kreilkamp, R 380 Kreher, J 89-197-374 Krohn, G 89 Krentz, 1 360 Krenzien, A 89 Krenziger, P 89-255 Kressin, R 144 Krier, R 326 Krohn, F 144 Kriieger, H 90 Krucger, C 317 Knimhaus, A 333 Kubly, P 343 Kuchler, R 164 Kuckuk, 1 146-303 Kuechenmeister, K . 90- 1 94-2 1 9-283- 296-364 Kuehl. W 319 Kuehlthau. E 90-327 Kuehlthau, K 90-320 Kuehlthau, R 320 Kuehn, C 90-309 Kuehne, II 293 Kuelling, H 367 Kuenning, R 274 Kuenze, E 144 Kuether, C 90 Kuich. J 327 Kukkuck, D 343 Kukolsky, J 90 Kundert. M 294 Kummerow. F 90 Kunzman. H 282 Kuonv. J 90-342 Kursch, A 90-354 Kurth, H 279 Kurtwachcn, B 339 Kurtz, A 90-306 Kurtz, N 00 Kust, L 90-341 Kutchen, H 90-328 Kutchen, R 335 Kwitek, M 162-1C4-279 Kviatkofsky, R 1.54 L Labus, R 315 Lachnitt, F. G !10-160-374 La ;hnitt. V 160 Lackell. W 260 LaChapelle, J 380 La Pave, T 161 Lagergren, J 102-163 Laird, C 367 Lake, D 171-173-329 Lamb, B 173-304 Lambeck, R. P 55-59-SO Lambert, V 90-135-299 Lambrecht, P 380 Lamoreaux, J 00-284 Lampiris, V 102-279-374 Lang, R 319 Lange, D 325 Lange, T. J 90 Lanphear, D. F 90-250 Lanphear, G 250 Lanz, L 351 Lappley, B 90-283 Larsen, E 59-346-351 Larsen, W 354 Larson, D 299 Larson, E. W 91 Larson, G. L 55 Larson. H. W 91 Larson, M .352 Larson, N. M 91-287 Larson. 155 Larson, W 275 La Rus, J. J 91-288 Lathrop. S. A 91-319 Lau, S 304 Laue. L 295 Laundon, J.J 91 Lauvant, M 283 Law, M 333 Lawrence, B. J 91-290-308 Lawrence, D 286 408 Lawtons, A 301 Lea, M. E »1 Lea, M 60 Learman, V 320 Learned, H 253 Lederman, L 248-264-26.5 Lee. M 91-285 Lee, M. A 30!) Lee, N 240-242 Lee, V 134 Le Feber, A 297 Le Grand, R , ' 57-91-171-181- 201-213 Lehmann, A. E 291 Lehmann, A. O.. . . 142-144-147-366 Lehmann, K. F 353 Leilmer, W 91-337 Leibold, C 295 Leidersdorf, W 91 Leinninger, V 308 Leis, J 91 LeLsk, A. H 91-369 Leith, C 170-341 Leitsch, J 304 Leitzke, W 314 Leitzke, V 279 Lemberg, J 319 Lemberg, P. W 92 Lenschow, D. L 91 Leopold, N 299 U-opold, P 292 Lepley, L 357 Lepley, L. E 91 Lepovetz, L 260 Lemer, C 91-307 Lescohier, J 91 Levens, A. J 92 Levin, E 92 Levis, E 92 Levlton, H 92 Levitt, E 150-151-185-331 Levy, H. R 60-92 Levy, J 48-337 Levy, M 292 Levy, R 331 Lewin, M 292 Lewis, C 274 Lewis, R. F 92 Lewis, S 274 Lewis, M 308 Lewis, S. F 92 Lewis, Ma,j 160 Ley, H 361 Leyse, B 304 Leyrer, R 56-102-163-320 Libman, M 92-94 Lichtenberg, 92 liiciiter, S 92 L ' Hommedieu, C 296 Lldicl er, D. E 92 Lieben, H 319 Liedeke, W 160 Liepold, P 92 Liilegren, D. A 56-161-187-323 Lilligren, J 134-298 Lilleskov, T 92 Lincoln, H 360 Lind, R 327 Linden, A. M 133 Linder, M. A 94-283-355-369 Lindholm, M 296 Lindcrgren, E. P 92 Linderud, W 92 Lindoo, M 92-351 Lindow, E 301 Lindsay, D 323 Lindsay, J 31.5 Lindstrom, G 300 Llngard, M 132 Lingelbacli, B 92-141 Link, P 56-161-162-164 Linn, M 298 Lintott, M 299 Lippold, L 177-297 Llpscliutz, J 94-331 Lipshez, A 331 Lipstein, S 331 Lipton, P 48 Liska, E 93 Little. .1 336 Little. M 93 Litscher, C 361 Livermore, A 93 Livick, M 298 Lochner, W 93-173 Lookwood, C 93 Loeb, M 292 Locfner, G 170 Loevenhart, .1 93 Locsch, M 323 Loether, J 144 Lofthu.s. N 153-345 Loftsgordon, J 280-298 Logcmann, H 274 Lohmau, J. B 93 Lohraann, J 272 Longergan 176 Long, W 367 Long, W 147 Longfleld, R 93 Loomis, K 93 Looser, D 380 Looze, B 308 Lord, M 133-287-293 Lorenz, A 344 Lorenz, T 329 Lorenz, W 329 Lorsgreu, R 319 Losby. N 343 Lound, 1 146-285 Lounsbury, E 146-297 Lounsbury, E 146-297 Lovell, R 274 Lovell, M 367 Lovell, B 148 Lovenhart, .1 9,5 Lovett, H 144 Lovett, R 329 Lowe, J 339 Lowe, R 321 Lowenherz, W 337 Lower, M 369 Lower, Mrs 369 Lowey . Dean 361 Lowmau, R 93-134-280 Lowrv, 300 Loyd. E. 133-157 Lubotzky, M 316 Ludvigseu, C 93 Luebke, M. H 295 Liiedtke, H 333 Lucth, 93 Luhrscn, R 144 Luhrsen, R 144 Lurens, F 334 Lupton, H 304 Lyans, G 144 Lyans, J 93 Lynch, J 175-341 Lynch, L. G 93-3(X) Lynor, B. H 46 Lynott, M 304 I ynott, B 338 Lyon, B. L 308 Lvon, B. K 374 Lyon, E 93 Lyons, G 146 Lysne. B 93 Lystad, W 329 M MacDonald, G. L 93 MacKenzip, A. C 197 MacKci ' hnie, M 135 Mac Millan, M 309 McAfee, M 297 McArdle, ,1. E 93-328 McCardic, D. R 93-300 McCarter, R 351 McCaughey, M 132 McCauley, J 156-374 McChosney, L 317 McClung, M 291 McCoard, W 157 McCionnell, M. E 59-362 MeConnick, V 118-168-190-308 McCrorry. A 135 McCov, A 300 McC:!oy, W 184-206-339 McConnaughy, W 339 Mc( " ullocb, S 298 McCllllcmsjh, A 297 McCullough, M 297 McOune, L 381 McDaniel, L 272 McDermott, ,1 ,322 McDonald, H. B 94 McDonald, .1 328 McDonald, M 303 McDllffle, J. R 94 McGovern, A 332 McGrath, 1 304 McGrath, M 310-380 McGuire, K 310 McGuiness, J 325 Mclnerny, M. E 94-290-302 Mclntyre, F. J 94-164 Mclntyre. M 297 McKonna, R. L 94 McKenna, R. D 323 McKenna, V. A 94-175-357 McKcown, R. D 94-282 McKnight, H 380 McKnown, D 303 McLaln. M 291 McLaren, C 299 McLeod. M. E 94-291 McLennan, M 304 McLiesch. G 317 McMahon, J 152-323 McMillon, J 326 McMullen, C. E 94 McNeel, L 94 McNcely, ,J 299 Mc.Nown, J3. C 94-28,3-303-357 McQuillon, R 146 McVay, J ;«6 McWilliams, J. E 94-147 Maas, A. V 94-330 Maas, B 188-203 Maas, C 380 Maas, D. W 333-348 Maas, D. B 94-281-293 Maas, R 274 Maas, W. M 94 Machlis, J. A 94-307 Macktel, D 1.53 Mack, W 260-322 Mackcy, B 13.5-367 Madden, E 170 Mader, M. J :J80 Mahnke, M 94 Maier, H 156-194 Main, .1. T 94-282 Makholm, M 345 Maki, R 360 Mallg, H 361 Maling, R 335 Mallsch, W 244-252-340 Malkow, D 162-164 Malone, T 330 Malone, W. T 94 Malzahn, R 47 Manegokl, E 94-295 Maneval, E. A 9,5-280-296-364 Mangan, R. M 95 Mangold, P 330 Manierre, M.J 299-381 Mantncr, R 274 Manzcr, H 328 Manzer, W 328 March, B 133-296 March, R. W 95-2,58-328 March, W 274 Marcus, C 292 Marcus, F 374 Margetis, P. M 95 Markham, A 322 Markham, S 95 Markush, M 144 Marlowe, K 95 Marlow, V 298 Mar iuart, C 279 Marquardt, W. F 95-17,5-240 Marsack, S 316 Marsh, F. M 95-339 Marsh, E 120-299 Marshall, B 301 Marshall, Helen 364 Martcus, H 248 Martens, R 325 Martin, D 95 Martin, G. A 248 Martin, H 307 Martineau, P 188-203-348 Martinec, C 240-242 Marting, C. L 95-1.36 Martins, G 325 Martinson, A 120-292 Manichek, J 144 Mascotti, E 322 Maskowitz, M 335 Maslcy, A. L 247 Masters, M 304 Ma.stcrs. W. H 95 Matala, M. 298 Mateicka, P. J 95 Mather, H 273 Mather, H. .1 95-273 Mathews, A 286 Mathews, ,1. H 38 Mattern, M 297 Matters, R. E 95 Matthes, H 294 Maurey, B 302 Maurud, E. K 95 Maxim, M 148-287 Mav, E 95 Mayer. B 320 Ma.ver, ,1 315 Mayer, T. A 95-1.50-341 Mayland E 177 Mazzoleni, P 9,5-260 Mead, A 57-95 Meany, .1. M 95 Meboe, J 96 Meek, J 342 Meek, M 294 Mees, D 313 Mehl, W 234-244-245-252- 259-364 Mehlos, R 152 Mehne. M. L 96-296 Mehr, S 175 Meier. A 330 Meiklejohn, ,J 283 Mels(mheimer, R 295 Melvin, G 3.39 Mendenhall, W 322 Menges, M 292 409 MerKan, J 374 MerKen, J 321 Merkle, R 380 Merlet, C 96-160-164 Merriman, T 342 Merritt, D 338 Merwin. G 324 Metcalfe, D 47-277 Metcalfe, R 296 Metcalf , C 340 Metcalf. M 96 JMetcaif, S 313 Metter, R. W 55-96-321 Metzen, H. A 96 Meucher. K 300 Meuer, R 328 Meyer, B 335 Meyer, C 396 Meyer, D 293 Meyer, M. F, 96-302 Meyer, M.J 96 Meyer, M. A 380 Meythaler, F 327 Meythaler, M 322 Michael, D. L 96-173 Michell, D 296 Michels, L. J 96-354 MickeLson, G. 96 Mickclson, G 96-279 Midland, M 33 MiddlekaufF, R 315 Middleton, W. S 37 MIegal, L 287 Mielke, J 314 Mierendorf, R. C 96-352 Mieritz, R. E 96 Milaeger, R 340 Miler, T 321 Mllhaupt, B. A 55 Mill, D 380 Millar, M 339 Millard, M. D 96 Miller, C 300 Miller, D 318 Miller, D 296 MilUxr, D. S 96-132 Miller, P 195 Miller, G 335 Miller, 1 172 Miller, M 353 Miller, M 120 Miller, M. L 96 Miller, R 369 Miller, S 107-341 Miller, V 96 Miller, W. W 96 Miller. C 144 Miller, W 148 Milligan, R 322 Millin, J 162-164 Mills, .1 295 Mitzlaff, W. M 96 Misiak, E.J 97 Mitchell, D 323 Mitchell, E 47 Mitchell. P. D 346 Miwer, J 345 Mockrud, L 97-194-353 Moe, J 361 Moede, G. H 97 Moeller, E. J 97 Moeller, R 231-244-252-253 Moely, C 132 Mohaupt, W. H 97 Mohr, J 47 Moldenhauer, E 279 Molten, R 344 MonflLs, A.J 97 Monk, R 57-175-317 Monser, G 320 Monson, L 353 Mooney, G 132 Moore, A 304-353 Moore, Betty 97-285-301 Moore, C 130-304 Moore, D 291 Moore , D 276 Moore, G. E 97-162 Moore, R 59-352 Moore, J. L 97-296 Moore, R. W 97 Moores, H. 8 56-162-164 Moote, R 289-278 Morals, J 208 Moran, T 288 Morawetz, J 97-321 Morey, B 308 Morey, L 293 Morgan, J 297 Morgan, J. S 97 Morley, F 325 Morrill, K 341 Morris, E. J 97-317 Morrisey, R 336 Mortonson, A 97-302 Mosby , W 97-333 Moser, R. P 97-374 Moses, J 330 Moth, J. V 97 Moyle, A 360 Moyle, P 285 Mrkvicka, E 323 Muckler, C 315 Mueller, E 277 Mueller, F 144 Mueller, J 302-287 Mueller, G 315 Mueller, M. G 97 Mueller, M 286 Mueller, M.J 46 Mueller, M. M 97 Mueller, O. E 97 Mueller, P 361 Muller, J 287 Mulder, H 333 Mullin, W 144 Munchow, J. E 98 Munger, A 298 Munger, P 98-146-298 Murray, E 295 Murray, J 228 Murray, R 334 Murray, W 338 Murphy, C.J 98 Murphy, J 304 Miuphy, J. 147-282 Murphy, M 299 Murphy, M 299 Murphy, P 260 Musser, W 322 Muth, W 98-132-283-293 Muth, M 133-364 Muth, 98-281-293 Myers, J. E 98-298 Myland, B 351 N Nabatoff, E 335 Nadon, J 328 Naset, Y 285 Nash, B 177 Nashban, E 316 Nashold, R 98 Nason, R 98-190-276-308 Naylor, Capt 160-164 Nebe, W 321 Nehs, D 183-338 Nehs, F 338 Neiderer, M 308 Neilson, G 339 Neipert, M 272-351 Neipert, M 98 Neitzle, K 336 Nelson, D 98-167-218-330 Nelson, E 339 Nelson, C. E 98 Nelson, H. J 98 Nelson, J. M 98-272 Nelson, J 325 Nelson, M 146 Nelson, Major N 160 Nelson, N 321 Nelson, R. M 318 Nelson. R. H 47-98-317 Nelson, S. E 98 Nelson, V 357 Nelson, W 340 Neprud, R. E 98-336 Nesemann, R. M 98 Nestingen, .S. R 98-192-194-210 Nesvy, E 164 Netzer, D 144 Netzow, E 325 Neubauer, V. L 98-209-280 Neuman, R 322 Neumann, R. C 336 Neumann. K. H 98-278 Neumeister. A 274-366-374 Newberry, 8 334 Newburger, L 99 Newbury, K 56-162-163 Newcomb, J 302 Newman, E 173 Newman, R 59-99-260-272 Newman, J 341 Newton, J 132-293 Nicholson, .S 09-120-309 NickoU. J 99-292 Nicolai. R. F 99-354 Niedermier. R. P 99 Nielsen, A 170-220-342 Nienow, R. H 99 Nigh, E 99-309 Niland, J. C 99 Niles, F 154 Nilsson, W 99-161-164 Nixon, W 162-163 Noehl, W 246 Nohr, D 298 Nolle, P 144 Noordhoff, L 147-.367 Norris, E 299 Norton, N. J 99 Novy, R. E 49-99-275 Nowadowski, R 247 Noyes, M.J 304 Nuessle, M. L 99-133 o Oakey, C 260 Oaks, S 318 Oberwetter, R 333 O ' Brien, J. P 99-230 Ockershauser, H. M 297 O ' Connell, J. D 56-99-160-164 O ' Connell, M. J 99-218-290-295 O ' Connor, P. J 99 Odegard. M 99 Odell, J 294 Oerlady. H 328 Oesterle, Prof. J 274 Ocwien, E 353 Oehl, J. E 99-291 Ogdon, F 338-348 O ' Hara, J. M 100 Ohnhaus, N 380 Ohrt, J 299 Oikowski, J 164 Olds, H. R 100-279 Olen, M. V 100 Oliva, R. F 100 Olman, L. J 100-291 Olmsted, H 326 Olsen, A. A 100-18.5-206-291 Olsen, O 100-353 OLsen, O 336 Olson, D 147 Olson, E. M 100 Olson, Edwin 320 Olson, H 339 Olson, James 164 Olson, M 295 Olson, N 250 Olstad, G 100-283-357 O ' Malley, M. F 301 O ' Neill, D.J 100-33,S O ' Neill, I. M 100-134-1.50 154- 15.5-2H7 Oppenhcim, D 100-147-154-1.55 Oppenheim. J 136-154-1.55-307 Orcutt, M .301 Oreck, M 148 Orgeman, D. C 100 Osman, R 150-330 Osterberg, W 334 Osterheld, D 194-207 Ostlund, C 152 Ostrum, 1. M 100 Otten, G. B 100-333 Otto, T 325 Otto, W, E 100 Owens, A.J 100 Owens, C 195 Owens, D 164 Owens, O. D 100 Owen, R 315 Ozanne, P 47 Ozanick, A. R 100 P Pacausky, E 100-264 Pacausky, R 256 Padway, M 245-2,52-316 Page, ft 101-133-306-357 Page, J 144-147 Pahl, A 164 Pallanch, M 133-357 Palmer, A. H 101-324 Palmer, D 319 Palmer, L 324 Palmer, W 148-153 Panette, J 154-300 Pang, K. S 144-147-282-362 Pankhurst, R 351 Panos, H. S 101 Pappas, P. G. . . 101-207-218-313-.362 Paradise, P 335 Parent, R. J 56-59-101-164-352 Park. B. J 133-301 Park. J 304 Parker, M.J 101 Parker, M. L 291 Parker, R 282 Parker, V 293 Parrish, T 101-273 Parrish, W 272 Partridge, M. E 60-101-173 Pas, E 240-260 Pasbrig, W 345 Paskvan, G 229-233-345 Pattie, J. C 101 Patzke, P 308 Paul, H 101 Paul, M 172-331 Paul, R 327 Peacock, R 317 Pearstein, H 316 Pearson, G 372 410 Peck, A 317 Peck, C 101-343 Peck, D 162-279 Peck, H. H 101 Peck, H 290-306 Peck, R. T 46 Peckhani, C 101 Pedersoii, A 318 Pederson, T 144 Peisch, F. R 101-220-325 Pekel, G 295 Pekel, H 339 Pfllegrin, G 320-348 PolloKi-in, J 304 Pence, R 133-148-280-305 Pencien, R 353 Pender, R 332 Peper, C 334 Perin, W 328 Perkins, L. S 101 Perkins, P 308 Perlman, 8 101 Perry, B. J 291 Perry, E 360 Perschbaclier, W. J 101-339 Persons, B. L 294-357 Persson, U 299-381 Petering, W. H 101 Petermann, E. R 101 Petermann, M 339 Petermann, W 339 Peters, C 339 Peters, Charlotte 301 Peters, H. H 101 Petersek, D 309 Peterson, G 326 Peterson, J 305 Peterson, R 160-272 Petrie, R 169-254-264-252-339 Pfaliler, A 260 Pfanku, E. C 102-357 Pfeifcr, R 120-325 Pfeif, W 119-207-330 Pfiflner, James 102-152-332 Pflffner, Joseph 332 Pfund, A 102-342 Pfnnd, B 296 Pfund, E 135-296 Phelps, S 372 Phelps, S. S 102 Phillips, E 329 Phillips, M 360 Phillips, P 361 Phipps, C 152 Piatkiewicz, C 248-264 Pick, E. C 340 Pickel. H 288-324 Pickering, C. A 102 Piehl, M. K 102 Pieper, M 299 Pies, J. L 102-283-357 Pike, K. R 55-346-354 Pike, R. A 102-321 Pinard, J 374 Pipenhagen, A, W 102-338 Pipkorn, W. H 102-237-323 Pittelman. R. K 102 Plachota, I, 291 Plank, H. A 372 Plantics, R 314 Pledger, D 56-1,56-162-362 Plehn, R 146 Plenzke, R. L 102-296 Plevin, S 337 Ploetz, J 369 Ploetz, W. L 102-246-258-339 Plog, C 353 Plumb, M.J 102-353 Plzak, L. A 102 Pohl, R 374 Polatsek, E 347 Pollard, W. H 102 Pollensky, M 296 Polsky, A 331 Pomamke, R 56-162-164-320 Pomerance, S 102 Pontier, J 360 Popkey, K. W 102 Porter, J 102-322 Porter, L 260-322-351 Porter, Patty 308 Porter, Philip .347 Porter, R 291 Porterfleld, C. .49-102-154-210-342 Post, A 103-353 Poston, S 135-192-298 Pottenger, W. L 103 Potter, E 308 Potter, F 282 Potter, K 103-308 Powell, C 343 Power, R 325 Powers, F 103-326 Prange, R 340 Pratch, M 194 Pratt, C. W 103-320 Pratt, 252 Prawdzik, T. B 103-353 Presgler, W 277 Preiser, L 360 Prengel, A 333 Pre.scott, D. M 103-,306 Preston, B 302 Price, A 103 Prinzlow, R 325 Pripps, M. A 291 Prltchard, C 341 Proheck, M 302 Prowler, J 331 Pryor, J. E 103-172-341 Pryor. W 34 1 Pugh, M 304 Pullen, H. W 103-304 Pullen, M 103-160 Putz, J 247 Pyle, E 380 Q Quackenbush, G 317-348 Qually, C 103 Quarles, M 315 Quast, V. U 103 Quanrud, T 341 Quies, W 154-157 Qulncannon, M 343 R Raab, P 308 Raaf, D 288 Rabinowitz, H 331 Race, D 341 Race, M 103-153-341 Raddatz, P 320 Radder. H 250-251-336 Radko, M 103-380 Radke. F 161-250 Radoir, 1 260 Radtke, E 103 Radtke, H 59 Radue, R 103-272 Radziller, S 337 Raeschen, F 50-162-164-3.36 Rahmlow, J 175-274 Rahn, D 103 Rahnoha, M 49 Raider, J 323 Rail, L 162-164-353 Ramage, M 103 Ramlow, F 314 Handle, F 260-322 Handle, R 322 Rands, R 164 Rankin, G 240-242-243 Ranney, R 47-103-355 Rapp, J 308 Rasmussen, E 357 Rasmus.sen, H 104 Rasniussen, J 361 Rasmus.sen, J 104 RasnuLssen, M 357 Rattin, K 307 Rattunde, A 132-164-281 Ratzlow, B 146-381 Read, R 144 Rebham, E 104 Reddln, C 104-343 Redfem, E 295 Redfleld, D 56-147-162-164 Ree. M 144 Reed, C 120 Reed, R 320 Reedall, J 104-.301 Reedol, J 104 Ree, M 353 Regan, A 290-298 Regan, D 104 Rehfeld, R 104-325 Rchling, M 297 Reich, G 104-218 Reichert, G 318 Reid, D 104 Reid, C 218 Reid, E 296 Reifl, T. . . 104-173-194-197-212-218 Reik, F 314 Reiman, A 170-180 Relnecke, H 317 Reisinger. R 353-333 Remley, R 168-170-332-353 Rendall, D 256 Rentfro, D 315 Resnic, 8 47 Retson, C 104-171 Resop, W. P 218-322 Reuling, K 162-164 Reynolds, F 327-348 Reynolds, J 192-193-194-207 218-317 Reynolds, M 218 Rezin, H 218 Rhiner, P 104 Rich, 8 335 Richard, F 147 Richards, E 357 Richardson, R 104-352-362 Richt r, A 164-327 Richter, t: ; 27 Riegelman, R ' ,, ' ' . 347 Riegler, F 14 Resnick, E 331 Riesbol, V 60-27fli-284-303 Rifleman, J 349 R ' | " y. E ;:::;:;;;327 Riley, J 341 Riley, John • 55 RinB; R .59-104 Rmgle, C 10.5-315 Rinke. R 303 Riopelle, E i50( 286 Riordan, M ,3()s Risberg, P 105 Ristow, A 246 Ristow, R ' . 105-273 Ritter, A . 324 Ritz, R 341 Roach, W 105 Roahen, D 340 Robbins, 57-i72-184-190- 312-324 Robbins, L 335 Robbins, R , 1731307 Roberts, A 105-274 Roberts, C 105 Roberts, D 105 Roberts, E 282-342-,36!) Roberts, J 105-169-173-315 Roberts, H 105 Roberts, Evan 318 Roberts, Joyce 284 Robinson, E .56-160-164 Robinson. E 49-10.5-275-318 Robin.son. F 294 Robin.son. ,J [ ' .[ . 320 Robinson, K ' . ' .[. 105 Robinson, M . ' ' 360 Robin.son, Mary 36 296 Robin.son, P 105-372 Rodewald, M 294 Rodger, R ' ' . .330 RodgiTs, M 380 Rodgers, W 288-338 Rodman, G 325 Roebuck, .1 ' . . . 272 Roehm, B 105 Roethke, D 308 Rogers, 105-330 Rogers, K 308 Rogers, M 170 Rogers, R 56-164-343 Rohde. R 105 Rohrer, R 105-144-147 Rohde, R 330 Rohling. 1 362 Rohm. M 308 Rom, N 305 Rondons, R 325 Ropella, M 327 Rose, M 308 Rose, R 313-354 Rosemark, F 105 Rosemurgy, P 320 Rosen, M 337 Rosen, N 331 Rosen, R 148 Rosen, R 292 Rosenberg. F 292 Ro.senhurg, O 310 RoscnhurK, C 331 Rosenhcinur, L 154-297 Rosenlu ' imer. B 250 Ro.senheimer, R 333 Ro.senau, M 105 Rosenow, M 105 Rosenthal. H 331 Rosenthal, M 10.5 Ross. G 144-1,53-314 Roth, E 357 Roth, D 357 Roth, W 240-319 Rotter. E 105 Rowlands, M 308 Rowlands, M 106-301 Rowley. M 280 Rowe, B 55-354 Roy, L 1.32-284 Royt. K 106-374 Ruby. B 335 Ruedebusch. F 106-334 Rueth. L 322 Ruhloflf. C 183-315-348 Ruiz. R 252 Rumsey. R 328 Runckel, J 106-346-354 Rundell, M 106-182-291 Rundell, J 239-339 Rundell, R 134-280-286 Runge, C 157-177-342 Runke, C 56-106-160-161 Runkell, H 157 Rupp, K 310 411 Ruppert, F 49-106-275 Rusoh. H 106 Rusch, W 175-361 Ruslaiulor, L 169-337 Russoll, N. J 322 Russell, L, James 374 Russell, M l()6-28:j Russell, R 300 Russert, A 308 Rust, W 57 Ryan, H 100-328 Ryan, H 100 Rvan, J 297 Ryan, M 307 Ryan, Marion 297 Ryan, W 132-381-.324 Rydell, J 330 S Sabce, R 106 Sabine, G 57 Sachtseiiale, B 240 Sadck, E 48 .Saemann, H 170-322 Saewert, D 106 Salisbury, R 286 Salman, H 322 Salzman, R 369 Samp, E 157-183-192-202-338 Samp, M. .1 148-1,57-280 Sanborn, M 136-296 Sanders, D 132-281 Sanders, G 293 Sanderson. J 353 Sanderson, T 342 Sandler, M 347 Sanford, W 144 Sanford, H 59-106-,374 Sanana, C 106 Santoni, F 40 Santini, F 46 Saslow, E 337 Saunders, T 361 SaundKreen, E 380 Saue. Bella 195 Savage, H 100-295 Savidusky, J 106-314 Saxe, G 307 Saxe. J 106 Schachter, A 100 Schadauer, E 100-140 Schade, L 47-107-160-164 Schaefer, L 300 Schaitel, L 56-162-103-277 Schanen, R 107-327 Schapira, A 109-170-337 Scharnke, 107 Sciieak, D 107-272 Scheffler, R 329-348 Scheer, R 107 Scheer. J 107-164 Schein, H 55 .SchclonK, B 107-297 Schempf, W. . . . 107-142-148-282-342 Schendel, E 170-318 Schepeck, J 360 Sehierago, E 134 Sclierer, (i 282 Scheroth, E 1.54 .SchiefellH ' in, R 107 Schiir, M 292 Scliifler, D 316 Schiffrer, F 340-3.50-354 Schifter, M 107 Scliilling, B 204-340-348 .Schilling, R 250 Schindle, R 333 •Sciiley. E 299 Sciiley. S 299 Sciillevc, R 168-170 Schlintz. H 178 ScJiluga. F 107 Schmelter. M 107 Schmeichcl. N 107 Schmerling. M 148 Schmidt. A 107 Schmidt, B 133-298-380 Schmidt, Charleen 107-298 Schmidt. Charles 107 Schmidt. E 46 Schmidt. 160-162-361 Schmidt. .lack 107 Schmidt, .Joyce 107 Schmidt, Warren 107 Schmidt. Wilbur 318 Schmidt. Wm 107-346 Schmitt. p;iroy 147 Schmitt. Emily 146-360 Schmitt. M 108-147 Schmitz. B 339 Schmitz. R. M 108-170 Schmitz. W 228-339-362 Schneider. Abo 108-155 Schneider. Art 154 Schneider. H 157-370 Schneider, L 366 Schneider. Lloyd 250 Schneider, V 299 Schneil. W 59 Schnurrer. R 108 Schoengarth. L 56-108-160 Schode. T 194 Schoenfelt. D 172-345 .Schotmfelt. H 173-316 Schoenike. H 244-319 Schoetz. J 108 Scholz, W 150-151-154 Schoper. D 302 Schoville. N 108-280 Schram. M 161 Schrank. L 345 Schreiber, L 108-303 Schreiber, H 292 Schramm. A 316 Schroeder. B 303 Schroeder. F 193-207-296-304 Schroeder. H 291 Schroeder, N 357 Schroeder. ,7, V 108 Schroth. E 134-280 Schubert. D 108 Schude. L 107 Schudson. A 337 Schuelke. K 232 Schuelker. L 102-103-194 Schuette. P 178-366 Schuette, P 48 Schuette. E 59-353 Schuette. H 299 Schuette, R 59-108-279 Schuctz, M 108-286 Schultz, B 108 Schultz, D 108 Schuiz, P 108-169-340 Schumacher, D 108 Schumacker, W 160 Schumacker, W 160 Schuman. L 108-320 Schumann. V 300 Schultz. E 286 Schultz. L 326 Schurch. F 357 Schuren, B 361 Schuster. B 146-296 Schuster. E 148 Schuster. R 317 Schwain. R 279-350 Schwartz. E 108-297 Schwartz. H 144 Schwartz. R 237-239-339 Schwartzauber. C 307 Schwartzberg, J 331 Schwenk, G 326 Schwenker. B 296 Schwenn. C 108 Schwenn. R 360 Schweinler. D 108 Schwier. M 109-318 Scofleld. J :i09 Scott. N 109 Searl. D 109-172 Searles. E 274 Sebastian. B 109-298 Sebastian. J 304 Secord. W 338 Sedgwick, R 109 Socman, H 341 Seestrom, W 277 Seianas, J 275 Seidel, A 381 Seidel, .1 109-290 Sell, T 370 Sellery, G 30 Sellon, L 109 Selmer, N 56-109-161-187-319 Seltzer, W 102-328 Semrick, A 307 Senft, J 109-178-234-259-204 Sentry, L 130-283 Seraphim, C 109 Servais, P 109 Seward, E 109-283 Seymer, M 109-133-290-293 Seymour, M 132 Shafton, D 331 Sliantz, W 339 Shapiro, H 109 Shapiro, 1 109 Sharrow. R 144-354 Shaw, E 325 Shaw, L 309 Shaw, M 323 Shaw, Robert 109-206-341 Shaw, Russel 109-322 Shea, B 146 Shearer. 48-313 Sheelcr. W 109-321 Shelvik. B 170 Shepard. B 169-170 Shepard. .1 318 Shepard. M 109 Sherman. C 316 Sherman. M 28-110-291 Shetney. 147-283 Shienbrood, 48 Shipps. E 110 Shiro, V 240 Shockton. R no Shovers, M 153-155 Showalter, N 300 Showers, R 1 10 Shultis. E 110-317 Sibberman, A 338 Sicfert, J 246-252-259-264-339 Siekemeyer, D 110-280-291 Sielaff, G 319 Siewert, B 300 Sift, L 292 Sigman, A 60 Silberberg, H 347 Silberman, A 337 Silberman. H 172-335 Silberman, J 307 Silcock, S 321 Silk, L 177 Sllverstone. M. E 134-146-148 Simon. C 277 Simon. D 337 Simon. E 110-273 Simon. G 110-343 Simon. M 110 Simonsen. V 110 Simpson. E 110-133 Singer. M 110 Sirny. R 144-277 Skow. P 110 Skowland, A 326 Skroch. D 310 Skupniewitz. L 1 10-357 Slidell. P ,308 Slotkin. .T 148 Slowy, R 317 Smigelski, A 110 Smiles, A 299 Smiles, W 328 Smith, Andrew 238-250 Smith. Audrey 301 Smith, Carolyn 357 Smith, Charles 339 Smith, Clara 132 Smith, Cornelius 110 Smith, Ed 252-254-204 Smith, Eileen 294 Smith, Evelyn 208 Smith, Everett 144 Smith, J 309 Smith, K 287 Smith, M 299 Smith, M 244 Smith, N 342-348 Smith, R 325 Smith, R. 1 110 Smith, V 300 Smith, W 339 Smithwick. G. W. . ... .340-350-351 Sneberk. E. A 110-175-283-357 Snivclv, C 110 Snodgrass. T 153-332 Snyder, R 282 Snyder. R 272 Sodemann, P. C 346 Soden, M. A 1 10-343 Soehnlein, C 310 Soehnlein, R 144 .Soenke. M 296 Sohrweide, J 1 10 Sokolsky. B 347 Soldatos. G 274 .Solie. T. D Ill Solkonitz, A 316 Solomon, N. H Ill Solomon, S 335 Sommer, A. L Ill Sommerfeldt, V. L Ill Sonderegger, J 160 Sonnenberg. P 134-148-157-278 Sontag. E 283-355 Sorbello. R 64-162-103-273 Sorge. R. 1 111-132-281 Sorrenson. H 380 Sorrenson. M 283-357 Soutar. D 244 Spahr. M. F 111-283 Spanagel, R 321 Spalding. V 303 Spalsbury. J 291 Spears. R Ul-318 Spector. W. . . ,56-111-160-187-190- 312-331 Specs. M 146 Speizman, M. D Ill Speltz, E. W Ill Spence, E 295 Spencer, F 144 Spengler. A 50-162-326 Speno, M 332 Speth, E. F 111-296 Spitzer, E 277 Splees, H 144 Spreigue, A 136 412 apr«-luT, II. W Ill SprfH hor. S 144 SprcngcT. K 333 Sprengor. Tj 305 Stachowiak, K 111-150-151-173 Stafford, W 323 Stahl, H 313 Staley, M 277 Standish, M 178-32S-352 Stanley, D 154 Starck, C. J 112 Stark, D 286-291 Stark, ,J. E 111-291 Stark, S 335 Starr, M 111-154-133-294 Stauffacher, P 1 1 1 Stauffer, D 338 Stauffer, R. I Ill Stavrum, S. T 11 1-328-302 Stearns, M. C Ill Stebbins, R. H Ill Stacker, H. C 112 Steele, A 319 Steele, B 112 Steele, M 381 Steensland, D 142-144 Steffen, A. H 280 Steliling, H 353 Stehr, W 322 Stcinau, X.J 1 12 Stelnaur, J 240-258 Steinberg, D. H 1 12-347 Steinberg, H 277 Steinberg, M. H 112 Steiner, .1 1 12-186-304 Steinfeldt, A. R 112 Steinman, F 338 Stelnmesch, B. A 1 12-357 Steinmetz. A. H 112-17,3-192-343 Steinnon, A 247 Stellwag, M 291 Stemper, J 348 Stenjem, E 323 Stephan, C 374 Stephens, B 304 Stephenson 175 Stern, M 337 Stern, W 200 Sterns. 148 Stevenson, R. L 314 Stewart, E 283-357 Stewart, W. N 112 Stiefvater, R 112-343 Stieg, E 354 Stiehm, CM 112 Stlenan, N 307 Stochs, B 380 Stoke, R 148 Stoll, M. C 298 Stolzenfeld, W 112 Stone, P 285-308 Stone, R 182-308 Stoops, C. W 112 Stophlet, D 148 Storandt, P 290 Storey, T 147 Storck, C.J 112 Stowasser, L .50-101-102 Stowell, B 291 Strahota, C. L 112 Slrain, W 237 Strait, E 307 Strand, E 1 12-307 Strand, H 240-242 Strandberg, L. B .339 Strasburg, A 382 Streckewald, E 120-132-293 Stren. R, E 112 Strick, S 386 Strike, C. L 100-164 Strintesky, D 381 Stroede, H 250 Stroebel, H 218-304 Strong, H 339 Strutz, D 112-150-151-152-154 Stuessy, E 326 Stuhldreher, H 226-259 Stumpf, E 372 Stunipner, R 144 Stumreiter, A 286 Stumreiter, F 319 Stupiech, C 55-59-178 Stuyvesant, A 50-160-101 Sugarman, L 3;u Sugden, J 357 Suiger, M 357 Sullivan, A 325 Sumner, W 307 Sumnicht, K 333 Sundby, P 293 Sundt, G 244 Supper, F 327 Surias, P. C 112 Surprise, C 113 Suskind, D 331 Sutherland, J 1 1,3-133-369 Sutton, F 146-285 Sutton, G 231 Svitav.sky, L. E 1 13-282 Swafford, K. P 113 Swan, V 144 Swancutt, W 240-242-243 Swanson 102 Swanton, M 285 Sweed, A 113 Sweet, R 307 Swift, D 293 Swingle. O. J 113 Sylve.ster, J. C 47-113-247-2,59 Symons, E. M 1 13-302 Symons, S. L 1 1,3-299 Syvertson, J 329 T Taborsky, C .343 Tack, D 339 Tafel, M 301 Taitehnan, T, S 113 Tank, M. M 113 Tanck, R. H 113 Tannenbaum, E 331 Tamm, W. H 353 Tamminga, R 101 Tarbo. , J 300 Tatum, B 380 Tatum, H 372 Tavis, R 341 Taylor, A 1,54-287 Taylor, B 372 Tavlor, L 339 Taylor, 1 299 Taylor, J 168-341-353 Tavlor, M 294 Tavlor, R 342 Tavlor, W .321 Teague, H 162-104 Tcrkemeyer, R ,328 TeiKe, P 325 Teisberg, M. 113-273 Telford, M 285-297 Tembrook, R 328 Tonipa- , C 277 Templin, J, L 113 Tenney, V 353 Tensfeldt, R 113-308 Tepley, L 272 Tessman, H 147 Teter, C, E 113 Thaokton, R. W 109 Thayer, P 167 Iha ' -er R 57 Theobald, M 154 Thews, R. F 113 Thiede. W. B 113-194 Thioman, C 133 Thierfelder, F 290-303 Thoma, H 1,52-195 Thomas, M 294 Thompson, A, M 175-183-310 Thompson, A. P 374 Thompson, E. M 11,3-294 Thomp.son, G. A .50-59-113-353 Thomp,son. H 140 Thompson, J 240-339 Thompson, R. M 300-300 Thompson, R. E 114-291 Thompson, S 348 Thomson, A 113-283 Thomson, M. E 1 14 Thom.sen, G. A 114 Thomson, F 144 Thorkelson, W. L. . 50-114-160-178- 180-190-312-322 Thrun, B 357 Tice, W 372 Tiefonthaler, C 308 Tiefenthaler, J 328 Timbers, J. G 114-324 Timm, R 148-309 Timmerman, D 208-237-253 Tinkham, M 151 Tittsworth, H. R 114-288 Todd, M. E 298 Tix pfcr, H 114-283-357 Tofson, M. W 114-324 Tolloksen, W 324 Tollefson, H. A 114 Toman, J 194 Topping, B. M 114-304 Torgerson, (E. H.) T. . 114-181-240- 242-243 Torger.son, R. S 114-273 Torgeson, E. J 114-357 Torke , Loona 360 Torkelson. E 109-218 Torkelson, 1 328 Totman, R. C 1 14-330 Tottingham, R 57-282 Tourtellot, M. K 114-287-291 Towner, N 147 Trachte, R 280 Trainor, H. J 114 Trane, E 299 Travers. M.J 3S0 Tredennick. M. D 114 Treganzii. V. R 114-357 Tregoning. B 315 Treskow. L 3,S0 Trilling. B 134 Trilling, K. H 114 Trione, P. A 11.5-1.54-280 Trippe, H 131-301 Trowbridge, ,1 308 Trower, W. P 100 Truax. D 2.58 Truax. T. I., 115 Trubshaw, Louis 320 Trummer. D 148-300 Tulane. E 280 Turchen, M 310 Turner, D. S 1 1,5-322 Turner, K 294 Turner, L. . . : 140-.381 Turner, R. F 115 Turner, W 374 Turim. Solvin 260 Tuttle, M 144 Twenhofel, W 328 U Ubbelohde, K 291-307 Uebersetzig, I. . 132 Uecker, N. C 115 Uglum, D 334 Ullrieh. F ,321 Ullsviek, R 1 1,5-.300 Underhill, M 115 Underbill, V 135-192-308 ITnderwood, 8 299 Unger, B. J 115 Upham, E. D 1 1.5-.302 Upham, W ,56-160-218 Urschitz, J 169-170-273-320 Usher, D 148 Utecht, E. A 115 Uttenweiler. L 132 Utter, H 300 V VahlditK-k, E. A. 115 Vallier, R 50-101-104-177-314 Van Berkum, W 272 Van Hiiskirk, H. A 115 Van (Ic Kr- e, A 319 Vander Wall, C. C 1 1,5-340 Van Derzee, K 135-283 Van Derzee, M 115 Van Gelder, J 290 Van Grueningen, M 296 Van Lanen, J 370 Van Sickle, H. L 115 Van Wagenen, A 302 Van Winter, M. L 1 1,5-286 Varley, A. E 115 Vaughn, J 283 Veenendahl, R 314 Veerhusen, R 338 Velde, F 1 70-330 Velguth, C. F 11.5-336 Venatta, W. K 1 1.5-.351 Vergeront, O. V. . . llS-317-3.55-.369 Vergeront. R 369 Vigh, B 355 Viken, F. E 116 Vint. A 291 Virgil, G 339 Virgil, L .339 Vitarius, E. V 116 Vivey, L 343 Vlack, J 144 Vodak, L 317 Voegeli, D 1,52-153-282 Voelker, R 303 Voelker, W 330 Vogt, A 1 10-277 Vogt, K 144 Voigt, B ,300 Volt, R. L 59-110 Volk. B 294-357 Volkman, R. F 116 Volz, M 48 Voll, O 326 Vollrath, W. J 325 Von Glan, M. L 300 Vonier, 8 172 Von Rohr, J 340 VO.SS, A . ..340 Voss, A. W ,50-1 10-3,50-3.53 Voss, N lie Vroman, G. M ,50-353 w Wachter, J 144 Wade, T., 100 Wadell, S ,59 Wadsworth, P 304 Wagen, H 116-340 Wagner, A .306 413 Wagner, J 299 Wagner, .T 353 Wagner, M. E 1 16-283-291 Wagner, R 144 Wahler, R. 1 16-273 Walte, Bob 339 Wakefield, J 338 Walanowicz, A 273 Waldman, B .331 Walker, E. J 116 Walker, .1 ,3.34 Walker, M 116 Walker, R 323 Wallace, A 297 Wallen, N 148 Wallner, A 322 Walmo. D 116 Walsh, A 240-241 Walsh, .1 240-241-329 Walsh, .lohn 240-241 Walter, M 276-303 Walters, L 336 Wandel, R 178-279 Wandry, B. A 309 Wanek, E. A 116 Wanggaard, H .56-162 Ward, C 286 Ward, W. P .50 Warfleld, L 291 Warne, H 380 Warvi, W, N 46 Warzyn, J 144 Washburne, K. M 1 16-146- 283-357 Waters, B 1 16-295 Watkins, R 144 Watson, G. E 116 Watson, H.J 116 Watson, J 142-152 Watson, J. W 1 16-343 Weaver, Col. W. G 160 Weaver, J 322 Webb, R. G 1 17-323 Webber, R 117 Weber, B 168-170-291 Weber, D 297 Weber, G. W .56-117-163- 164-314 Weber, P 55-59-117-3.33 Weber, V 134 Weber, W 317 Wedekind, O. G 1 17-.345 Wegner 237 Wehrmann, M. E 117-182-296 Weidner, J. E 117 Weigandt, R 117-228-238 Weilep, ,1 341 Weiley, H 329 Weimer, J 1 17-295 Weinberg, M 292 Weiner, L 337 Weinhardt, J 298 Weininger, H. I n7-.337 Weis. A. M 117 Welsmann, D 361 Weiss, E 296 Weiss, H. W 11 7-206-226- 227-259-329 Welch, M 168-308 Welke, D 293 Wellhausen, A, E 117 Wells, A 19(K3 12-323 Wells, M 117 Wells, M 299 Wells, R 323 Wells, .S 361 Wenberg, E 48-117 Wendorf, H. R 1 17 Wendroir, D 331 Wenstadt, J 168-170-308 Wenzel, W 372 Wepfer, G 336 Werner, ,T. H 1 17-339 Wemig, R 329 Werren, F 353 Wertheimer, E 337 Wertheimer, M. .1 291 Wertz, M 370 Weselok, J, W 59-117-324 West, A, .1 297 Westerman, R 321 Westphal, M. B 117-132-281 Westphal, R 272 Wetzel, R 144 Wentworth, D 361 Weyland, L 186-299 Weyker, R. G 117-346-351 Wheeler, J 190 Wheller, M 146 Whiffen, R 157 Whitconibe, M 300 Whltcome, F 247 White, C 369 White, R 367 White, R. C 118-369 Whitmore, H 381 Whitrock, R. M 1 18-340 Whittllnger, J 300 Whitty, R 317 Wichcrn, A 57 Wicks, H 276 Wiedemer, A, P 118 Wieg R 144 Wlegand , M. ' j. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' l ' 18-167-301 Wicgand, M. E 301 Wiengartner, H 328 Wiese, H 133 Wiese, N 48-118-372 Wiese, W 351-369 Wiesner, J 285-381 Wiggins, D 2.56-372 Wiita, V 380 Wilder, W 341 Wiley, T 250 Wilkie, D 315 Wilkie, .1 328-362-367 Wilkie, M 298 Wilke, W 317 Wilklns, F 1 18-303 Wllklns, H 339 Willard, C 118 Willett, D 144 WiUi, E. .1 118-.334 Willi, M .380 Williams, C .301 Williams, D. A 299 Williams, F 323 Williams, H 144 Williams, 341 Williams, S 118-301 Williams, W 318 Williams, Wm 288-344 Williamson, L 118 Willmore, R 282 Wilsey, D. B 46 Wilson, D 370 Wilson, ,J. W 175 Wilson, M. K 118-301 Wilson, R 294-367 Wilson, W. W 1 18-354 Wilterding, B 168-170-308 Wlnant. C 1 18-295 Winch, T 118 Winger, M. A 1 18-297 Winkler, H 274-.337 Wipperfurth, M 118 Wirka, R 339-348 Wirka, M. J 118-297 Wise, G 328 Witherell, H 118-299 Withey, L 144-332 Witte, .1 282-339 Witte, P 285 Witter, G 118 Wittwer, S, B 119 Witz, R, L 47-119 Witzel, B 367 Witzemann, M 285 Wochos, R .328 Wojciechowskl, A 279 Wojta, M 386 Wolcott, C 301 Wolcott, M, J 301 Wolcott, R. S 119 Wolf, J 347 Wolf, H. L 119 Wolf, W 337 Wolfe, E 324 Wolske, P 277 Wood, .1 332 Wood, R .341-348 Woodard, T 291 Woodhouse, B 148-342 Woodward, J 144 Woodward, M 357 Woodward, V 240 Woolen. R 282 Woolen, B. L 296 Wootton, J 321 Woreyn, W 3.53 Worn.son, V, E 119 Wortemann, S 374 Wouters, L 343 Wright, B 369 Wright, J . A 170 Wright, J 333 Wright, H 1 19-293 Wright, H. W .5.5-.59-1 19 Wright, J. L 119-2.83-295 Wright, M 297 Wright, R 178 Wright, W. L 47-119-1.57-277 Wulff, C 274 Wurtz, R 177 Wyckoff, R 343 Wvman, B 295 Wynn, S. K 46 Wyst man, T 190-192-312-328 Y Yancey, W, B 160 Yahr, M. J 119 Yeomans, B .342 Yeomans, G 301 Yochum, F 299 Yorde, L. E 119 York, C. A .308 York, C 319 Yorman, A 17.5-274 Youmans, M 301 Young, F. C 315-362 Young, L 331 Young, R 314 Youngs, J .306 Yourd, J 170-381 z Zabel, K 297 Zander, M. L 119-132-281 Zantow, F. E 119 Zastrow, 144 Zaim, R 361 Zechel, P 119-314 Zcisig, E 119-167-247-320 Zellmer, D 1.50-151 Zemau, B 357 Z enofr, D 347 Zepplin, M 357 Zeratsky, J 298 Zeunert, P 380 Zlege, N 346 Ziel, M 300 Ziclesch, H 353 Zilske, K. L 119 Zimdars, J 328 Zimbric, G 119-277 Zimmer, A 324 Zimmerman, J 192-212-32i)-362 Zimmermann, M 178-324 Zink, I. E 119-276-304 Zoellner, R 194 Zoerb, R 144 Zoerb, W 133-157-280 Zogg, H 168-170 Zola, R 1.50 Zook, A 247 Zophv, W 1 19-272 Zweck, A 310 Zweifel, K 119-272 414 Madison, Wisconsin 1939 • • FIFTY-FOURTH jMRj YEAR BOOK OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN • ”
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