University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 482

 

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 482 of the 1941 volume:

- N 7 41. W x 'N - T 3 ?lb007MfhZ BA GER gafyuyhfg ROBERT M. SCHMITZ fgwfm JOHN F BENDYK f13'm.,fiQf, THE GAK TREE, by JOHN STEUART CURRY E Z 55360 muh E . . of the University of Wisconsin at Madison . . . fiftyfsixth annual yearbook of a great institution . . . a pictorial panorama of our beautiful campus, and a study of Wisconsin's riches in art...inspired by the theme "Cn Wisconsin". . . and dedicated to our CcArtistfinfResidence"John Steuart Curry f Photo by Bernard Hoffman -l T ODEST, genial looking Mr. John Steuart Curry has unobtrusively made an important place for himself in Wiscoiisiii in just four years. In IQ36 he came to the university to occupy the newly created position of' ''ArtistfinfResidence" in the Agri' cultural school. The art world and others had recognized him already for his sincere, realistic and moving pictures of American life, particuf larly of his native, rural Kansas. At XVisconsin he has combined the work of artist and teacher. I-ie goes quietly about his business, usually wearing white overalls and smoking a pipe when he paints at his studio on the "Ag" campus Cleftl. By his work here he has awakened in stuf dents and the people of the state a keener awareness of the strong, naf tural beauty of their own, essentially rural, part of the country. The terrors of natural disturbances like The 'Tornado Cbelowl were a very real part of Mr. Currys boyhood experience on a Kansas Rirm. The picture now hangs in the Hzickley Art Gallery, Muskegari, Michigan. The 1041 BADGER is indebted to LIFE Maga' :ine for the use of the engravings which illustrate this john Steuart Curry section. . CURRY THE ARTIST Mr. Curry began as a boy to draw his Kansas country of majestic serenity on the one hand and unf predictable changes of weather on the other. When he was eighteen he went to Kansas City to study at the Art Institute. Then he succumbed to the lures of New York where he tried magazine illustrating for a time. In his own words he was not 'lclever enough", however. Dissatisned with his work, he went to Paris to make a serious study of good draftsmanship. He returned to America determined by that time to be a painter and a painter of the things he knew best. Baptism in Kansas was his first recognized work. In IQ52 he painted circus subjects for a time while he traveled with the "Big Top." More ref cently he has made his mark as a mural painter. His appointment at Wisconsin under the provisions of the Brittingham Trust was renewed this year. The heroic portrait of john Brown shown on the opposite page is a preliminary study for one of twelve murals that John Curry was commissioned to paint for the Kansas State Capitol. Brown is the central Hgure of one section called 'Tragic Prelude depicting the history of Kansas leading up to the Civil War. 1 'X 11 m 11 11- 1f-. 1 - , l 1 1 1 ' 'Tina Fr.YiNc: Cornomfxsn depicts the color and tension of the glaring Codonu trzipeze het under thc "Big Top." It is illustrative of Mr'. Curry's versatility in choice of suhject matter. i5CIRCUS Etizifimxrsi' is another product of Mi'. Curry's tour with the Ringling Brothers, Barf num and Bailey Circus in 11931. Mr. Curry was in Search of additional experience in drafts manship. - 1 11' 1111: 1' 1 -.1 1111111111 llifiilh ,,V4 , . , 1, ,.,, 1.15-Fm. 11' 141 11 1-11 31' 1 11411 I QT W 1r3i1fl1111..11?15111 . -w1i4.!,5p- 1 1 - .1-1 1-'17 9415 G , .114 " '15'l7:r1'Q"1"'15l5:1114iz-7 1 1, -1-f, my lu11111'F111 1 ' A 11 5411111111555 '1111111a11fW ,1111 1 1 11,4 1 511., wi -1 -11111g111Z:1 1 ' 11 1 ' 1 1 "QQ .1 1 1111114 u1 1 "1Tl!1c1511-Q'1':f"21 9-471917112 1'l111',Qi?11'i 1 1- 1:11111111,W,111r-111 "' 1111",,1y11111111 1151- 1.111159 :ln 1 7 1' 1 1V 1 1-117f1T?":1l1E 5I1 1 .,.1. 1 1 1' 1' 1 111111 1 1 1 ,.,11.1:4g i1I11.11111 , 1111111 ' 1- 231111 J ,1 1 . 1 11 1 1111 115111 1 1 ,-1111: 1 , 1 1151, 1,-11111111211 , ,111 11' 1,1111 11' 1 11 1: 1111511111'111111.if1wI1t1f11i111'1 1111 1111- 1 11111111511111f111v11m11Mf11 -1116711131114 1-1111 1 . 1 1 141 1 1 . 1 ,. 1 1 . 1 . . .1111111,..1 1,1 13 1 , 1 2 SVS' uf -g1 1 JT7i"f15 211.13111 g1 J.5"i?11,1 ..,1 lf " ' ' 111' 1' ,:-111111 1 1 1:l"Q"3?ff,111'. 1. 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' - ' ,.. :.-cc .51 - .11J' -. 1- -,jf-j ,1,Qg.11j 17: 1!111f.ift -s-- " Hu 1314-111v1,4"1 15,-g:.1.1':',:.,'111 1 T251 -1 , 1 1:','f?Q? 1'1.1v311g151 it -' ' 1 :11,1.' :1111n1y:I?1':1 '1 ' ' i ' ' " '1 f ifllf- 1225?-is 1 '1 1 ' Y'V:51.51 11531 mf ' 1, wfll, ,WA G..V , 4,11 1 .M ' ifvhior 1-11: 1112? ..-'vf'.,11' s'if1?"'l11 4 1 111 - 1 1- 111 11,3 -,.:'.,111:-.fyggg i:1g1g',:,,j,:g-I 1 5 j ,1 4 1 5 af 2:35. " 5' 1 w 1 .11'a.54:. f. H1111 " ff!5g :Hiz,L.g?f1s1:' 'K 11 1 f? 2 Photo by john Yarnell GUEST ARTIST Mr. Curry has become a kind of unofficial godfather to the 1941 BADGER. We wonder now how we could ever have "shaken in our shoes" at the thought of approaching him about illustrating the book. His immediate and wholehearted answer, udandy, just dandy" to our suggestions soon made us realize that he welcomes students who make the effort to seek him out for help. He has been painstaking about the original section pages which he has done for the book. He drew many student groups in different poses before he was satisfied. Not only that but he has given generously of his experienced advice to editors and artists of the book concernf ing the problems which always beset those carefworn creatures. His barnlike studio Crightj is where stuf dents come to call. The walls are hung with portraits, landscapes, circus pictures and anatomical studies, often there is a painting in progress on the easel. Wisconsin students are indeed privileged to have Mr. Curry and his studio on their campus. 4 Photo by Bernard Hoffman -.NAM Mist, NM .nxt 'Xwm T"""-"'-...,,, .i.,,,sl-in-ew, Q.-1...s....,,, ""'2-M t'-'-.....,w,W ""'w.... N'NM""""-v-5.-. NM.f.I'Nt-NMR Nr- "-wt-..,,M U Bob Hodgell Cleftj, also of Kansas, mixes paints and works on backgrounds as asf sistant to Mr.r Curry in the painting of the Kansas Capitol murals. He is now a student at Wisconsin and art editor of the 1941 BADGER. N-lfyx-d gsm N.....1XN2:N-an N ' wwg- vxig -...,,,gNS-N ,NNW WWXSM -.NNN Mc, ...ns NNWWYQ-.,, KWSN '-N..,,,,Ns::x.., .X,.....a.r:NNisNa-..1NN f.Tr-MM New , "T"'L-N., 'N N-Nlgi :Q-Ml':N-X... W tw-NX."I.'r-N xxx W-ig W...,,xNNN ,. X ' 1,y,,,'. gg X, . , +4 :xi - t . . ygw., X . N Q ,Q V I V ' Yisl ' X i ' ' ' ., ..,.. .w...wis.,f: W CURRY AT WISCONSIN Mr. Curry's four years as "ArtistfinfResidence" at Wisconsin have been fruitful ones. At the studio on the "Agn campus he has painted some of his finest pictures, like the Wiscoaisivi. Landscape Qbelowj. In commenting on the picture Curry said, MI worked two and a half years at it, off and on. I feel it is my greatest landscape." Filling the long rectangular space was difficult but Curry, as has been said, "solved it by his shifting bands of sunlight, and created perfectly the air of a cloudy August day when wind carries the smell of newfmown hay." A football fan from the days when he was a star left halfback at Geneva College in Pennsylvania, Curry has made many sketches of the varsity squad at practice since he came to Vvfisconsin. To students he recommends the university barns, where he himself sketches, as an excellent place to practice drawing animals. He also takes time in his schedule to review exhibits of rural art. Since he has been at Wiscoiisin Mr. Curry has been borrowed by the government to paint murals for the new Department of Interior building-historical subjects called The Olglalzoma Land Rush and The Homestead and Fence Building. He has also been claimed by his own state of Kansas to paint murals for their State Capitol. This year he has started sketches for murals in the new wing of the BiofChemistry building on the Agricultural campus here. Mr. Curry has given a concrete and important signiricance to the position of "ArtistfinfResidence" at Wisconsin. O' 'lQn Wisconsin,', theme of the University in song and policy is the keynote of our 1941 BADGER. Concurrent with our L'0n Wisconsin" theme, john Steuart Curry, nationally renowned as one of the three outstanding contemporary American regional artists, has produced original illustrations and assisted in an advisory capacity. The Oak Tree, an oil painting by Mr. Curry, appears as the frontispiece and the five sections of the BADGER are introduced by Mr. Curry's original contef crayon illustrations. Of unusual interest in our 1941 publication are an introductory series of seven LIFE color platesg original sketches of the UDiVC1SitY,S deans, a unique alumni section featuring letters of advice to seniorsg a candid calendar in pictures of the year's eventsg and a series of seasonal sport shots in color. Producing this L'On Wisconsin" BADGER has been a pleasant experience for the staff. In so doing We have solicited and graciously received the assistf ance of faculty, students, and alumni-adequately exhibiting the loyal spirit of our University. Qlafaffae Xi ,, XX 1 1 G 5 2 E ,. 4 1 2 1' if , " N P f' 4 4 x X I ,, 6 I ! f' X X Z I ' Q Q 2 1 7 1 ,F I V 1 ' 5 i 2 5 EEK Q A . , , ' e Introducing the Mascots, 5 Ej ,r,i,,Beu1a1r and' Benny Badger ' X Z3 I f, X Z6 A A V I 5,2 f 1 ,-it , ya . J 951' , E, X Q, - 1 V f A f - in ' "' - 'Q "X E ' n 'ff Z ffl - Q " ' Ro!--u BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK ADMINISTRATION I7 To 70 Leading the activities both in class and out of class are prominent faculty, outstanding students. SENIORS I 71 Io 138 This year, over two thousand young men and Women begin their life's jobs after commencement. DIVERSIONS 139 Io 224 Recreational and cultural activities, are varied at Wisf consin-offering opportunities for every individual. ATHLETICS 22510 274 Wellfintegrated varsity and intramural sports make Wisconsin's athletic program varied and complete. ORGANIZATIONS 275 to 441 Wisconsin offers definite organizations in housing, administration and interest and purpose groups. INI a,TRATION oak 720 Administration of the curricular and extrafcurricular activities on the Wisconsin campus is an involved and enormous task. Outstanding individuals in their various fields comprise the faculty administrators. Student leaders possessing unusal talent and ability direct the activities of their fellowfstudents out of class. Capable administration and leadership keep Wisconsin continually informed-alertly active. DEAN I I+ fbx MEN W f.. ,.r"'u'Kl Q f . 'P 4 'f Q I f X , A , N 5 ' f Ari ' 1 Z ' Z I GI if N E I if X : THE DMINISTRATIUN . . . PRESIDENT DYKSTRA . . . 'EEE-' 5357 N Gov NUR HEIL . . . IN MEMORIUM . . . THE EACULTY 2' .L'f5?':'Q'E'4 ' ' N . . . ALUMNI . . . GRADUATION . . . UUR STUDENT GOVERNMENT. K Roh... 1' f' ' V r' r rs 1-1 1-fs - :--- - 5- - N ' 1 I 1 . 1 Li , . Wi, !,,- ue, N . ,i Positionally and otherwise Bascorn Hall is really the center of things. Cn the highest of campus hills Bascom houses the central administration ofhces of the University- the president's office, registration, the Dean of Men, and the main oflices of the College of Letters and Science are within its wings. Bascom Hall has hundreds of rooms. New wings and old wings, basement through fourth Hoor accommodate classrooms, libraries and laboratories. Through its hallways over half of the students of the entire University pass daily. Looking down upon Madison's business district which stretches in a panorama along State Street down to the Capitol, Bascom offers the most prominent viewfpoint of the city. Daily, on the piazza before Bascom Hall gather the political knots, the afterfclass discussion groups, and those seeking a betweenfclasses smoke. All walks lead to Bascom or from it, it seems. At fiftyfminute intervals a hoard of students can be seen milling in and out of the three main doors. In every point of view, it is the center of things. 19 w . ,,sv,,f. '-'fi V .,7f.2'5,?9.iV',2r f" ,X ' 'f,Q"k3,cb1 . . .,-1 f ,df-"'?V ff -M -1-Ms,V.:V:.:-7111 . W V. v f .. I::,'sf.,.VwVx,3V,-G., , , V1-VW' Y ' 2? f 5 , W Lens. ..,. ,f-f. sV:- ,, V' .f VJ:-. g QQ Q 5 2, I. Z1 6 ,S . ,iz Z, fr. Q, 5621, 595 5 ,fswbf 4 If f' emi? QA 95' A KV 3525, a s Z, Y .. ..... Q N .. R255 Qwx -sais X-'kk z XA ,mg K N, ff,-gs . . s QQ, 5 2 X0 A A N, , 4? 39, . 4- M 4521 W ,M 42 X was S K W3 vs, , 'ilk 4 34? 0 1 Vs i A' X. , Y , .fu ,M ft I8 , 230, ti? N an-A I 5 ,of 3 4 :fi jg 'fc My A: YI? 42' W' 53 Fw V 1 ,ftf Ek Q sv sig, -PA 'XY , Q I nw N Q ,SM s 4 S WEE? I lx 2 if M4 iam 4 U 4 as 2 iva 'Sy 1 'Xar afkffx 'V ,A wig 5,31 as fm, ?7?c v Q '4 s 'Q P4 ,ws Q-Y' 'law Q 5 Y 5 Y wassn MQ eaou-'wrz j 'sf saw ' MPA: r , Pk He! 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Y- xi. . :wwf wi.-.5 i:a::1:sa-Vf:e"s 1.1V-ea., Q ,Ifw-ws ? gaaw-aff: . f .:-QV.-if-Q. .sa-rafsiei -V .-an ...,Vi -.iefV,,uf-C 1, ,Vs V... V--sVssVV.V:1..,,,,,,,. M. A , ,. , Vain. ., ,M 4 "Y .3s.1..,,,,y f1..,.a,, V. ap. '1 V , , 1 ' V1 V M. A. si., , '. -1. V " -V 4 V 'V Vi ' , ff f ' V I ' .cf - fmg,3,,,:i,,,Q-V::..,,-1.-,L,.,-fsfsesasgs. ,. -f- V : , V . fyseeg 1 'V 1- sewQ-'2'1s:-1::,,s1.ViV-Q ,.,:fNs. v ,- 'V .,V ' ' V Q ' 4' ' ' ' ' fs" X - 2-QV' , , an 2 , 'ww-:f,V..J:f-11:14-I. . - -, - - ,- S - I ' - '- X 5 f. ,. -V V xr f. V' ,V .- sm: :xc -. ' , '. ' ' 4 - 1 ' 'i' f ' V. ' -355615E,-V'W:?'f1fyl:, ,.:'if:kf1V-3 nijfa.-X .- V 1 new 1 ., V - 1252- YW "-.V in LQQIIG -f:1?f.7,v., 1' i rf . V ' pf gif, PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATOR ofthe Unif versity of Wisconsin and Chairman of the National Mediation Board, President Clarence A. Dykstra is undoubtedly one of the nation's busiest men. Familiar to the campus as the genial host at the "Dykstra Open House," obligingly cooperating with students on every possible occasion, and continually Working towards the expansion of our University facilities, our "preXy'I truly merits the respect and admiration which the campus bas so copiously extended him. MQCRATS carried the naf tional vote, the Progressives the Senatorial, but Republican Gov' ernor Julius P. Heil overwhelmed his nearest opponent for his second term as governor, proving his popularity throughout the state. In a favorable attitude tof Ward the University, he is trying to assist the campus building prof gram by recommending increased legislative budgets so long needed for the University. K , .., 41 , , f 1 Z5 'i an fr V ,-W. H" mx -1,2 2 -4 AML .- J" 4 - 1, . . uv.. . -g ., If .. 3 3- -1133? 4-f ,L 521 ag: , , M:-1 . ,Q 'wi ,-- 'Qgf ' E Q. iliffitif 1' f':'523,3 ,M-' -1 , i.:5'ir,3gQ". ..j 5155, '-' : if ' -1 : , 1 A E ,:,4:iJf' ,gf N , X ff' 4 - 4-1,f'W ' , 3 ig-,irffw : ig., - - . 1 wgffaz.fsrziizi-1222? A- , :if 5V"h-15'-W iw. 7 Q nfvff V' 2'1fLtiY 1l1Qi55g:5I'iYS?i'-V is w f---1 rsfrw 4,1 :-:,::g1-1,.a,Lf!i'-' -'X ,- fi-' ' -- 3 . : -.'ff:v,f a. ' - 3 V '3.. :H--' P" 'j' v"'? "' t ' ..13-5,3153 .iw . - 'af' ' ' -3-'-A-.y-Mig.:'Cv--wif .,:f- -' 151 . - , 1,--ri c A -,,'-1-2,1.:w', 1-ug - . ., Eb, gh - , - -aff . 'f JULIUS P. HEII. GovERNoR OF WISCONSIN QU BERT H- SQHMY M, The role of Dean of Men is an enormous task. The entire regulation of the outfoffclass life of over 7,ooo men students is his responsibility. But Scott H. Goodnight is more than Dean of Men. The Summer Session-famous throughout all states-with its varied and versatile program bows to "Director Goodnight." Intricate problems on student life and discipline and their reasonable solutions characterize Chairman Goodnight of the Life and Interests committee. Dean Goodnight figures prominently as a friend to numerf ous campus activities. Phi Eta Sigma, honorary freshman fraternity, has been established on the Wisconsin campus by Scott Goodnight. Systematic thoroughness in administration make possible his active participation in so many campus groups. Grganizaf tion carried on since his acceptance of the position of Dean of Men tvventyffive years ago, has characterized him as America's ranking "Dean of Deans." 22 SCOTT H. GOODNIGHT DEAN OF MEN N U -- H- -11 f- -if-pf--1--,--Q +,-.v -- I 1 y 1 .. 1 ff . A, 1 ,i,' V 1 if u Q ... J .. l.. X- .. ,...-1,:.-.i .ff ,l ..:.,.- , ..:1 .. DEAN OF WOMEN 'bi"'?:.. " Q yggxw- sms 5 E95 t ' ff f. . ' 1 ' 4 . - r .- NN . . 5. : ' 2 WA? 'I-'fini ' i?ff'E1 11104: ' ..'2:W.'1:f1.-an ' if-gg .,5:'fz'.- . 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L: . , 5,5 . .X 113652, 1 "Ji:-'Yr' 'Q ...M : if 1 Today, tomorrow and every day in the school year, 3,900 Wisconsin cofeds are the problems of Dean Louise Troxell Greeley. lt is the obligation of the Dean of Women and her staff to adjust the various differences that may arise among the women of Wisconsin's campus. Ability to understand, enthusiasm to go ahead on any task regardless of its magnitude, and personality to attract and hold as fast friends the many students with whom she comes in conf tact describes Mrs. Greeley. Expert at intervievvg proficient at management- Dean Greeley serves as the ideal Uni' versity woman. 23 GEORGE C SELLERY DEAN or LETTERS AND SCIENCE If you have a wellfchosen alibi or excuse, Dean Sellery knows it when you enter his office. And he had already prepared an answer to refute you. No glibftalking L. E99 S. student has ever been able to outwit the Dean of Wisconsin's largest college. Originally an historian, George Sellery has "made historyl' in Wisconsin since his appointment as Dean in 1919. Familiar as the faculty's best home handy man and as one who never has driven an automobile, Dean Sellery is. known to the students as one of the bestfattired men on the faculty. F RCM standpoints of age and enrollment, first among Wisconsin's Colleges, Letters and Science spreads out over the Hill in campus influence and over the Western hemisphere in world recognition. Continually expanding from its origin, new departments were established and prospered. Original Maiii Hall spread on to newer and larger buildings and as the campus increased in size, the faculty and diversity of the College expanded to meet the increasing demands of larger enrollment. Administration of a College with so many diversified branches is a tremendous task and includes the problems of adjusting a curriculum to offer a liberal education yet lit in adef quately with whatever field the student may elect as a major. Concretely planned programs constantly looking towards newer and more creative thought and action have embodied within Letters and Science the Wisconsin trend towards a liberal education. X . rj "3 T9Y"' All ' ' R .A .ffl C44 HE College of Agriculture is more than a group of buildings on the western end of the Wisconsin campus. It is a statefvvide program designated to promote higher standards and methods for Wisconsin's farmers and homemakers. County agents and extension workers in nearly all of Wisconsin's 71 counties directly contact farmers and their Wives through meetf ings and home visitations. Efficiently integrated under a central administration are the three divisions of the College -educational, extension, and research. As well, the department of Home Economics, a division of the College, provides similar functions for the women of the State. First to have a department of rural sociology, dairy industry, or agronomyg first to have county agents or a Short Course, Wisconsin's College is one of America's ranking 'Agriculf tural schools. Research and discovery of methods, and techniques promoting agricultural methods and improving American living standards have been our College's program. The yearly increase in enrollment in Agricultural and Home Economics courses, the conf stantly increasing numbers of extension workers, and the progressive developments in method and discovery make towards the continuous expansion of the throbbing, pulsing complexity that is our College of Agriculture. ,ff-f' CHRIS I.. CHRISTENSEN DEANCOF COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Definitely the big man of the Agricultural campus, Chris Christensen, assumes his position in stature and ability. Administering the statef wide program of the College of Agriculture inf cluding the extension, research, and educational divisions involves tremendous executive ability and a forceful personality. Dean Christensen ills this role well. Long a student of cooperatives, Chris Christensen has injected the theory of cooperation between faculty and students in his College. F. ELLIS JOHNSCN DEAN OF COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING A Wisconsin graduate who eventually became Dean of the very college from which he received his degree . . . so reads the romantic story of E. Ellis Johnson. Active on the campus in his youth, Dean Johnson continues to be an active participant both on his Engineering campus and in his field on a national scale. The newest of Wisconsin's deans, from point of term, F. Ellis Johnson directs the program of the Engineers whose lot it may well fall to reconstruct the World that is currently being destroyed. THE College of Engineering has long been a part of the Wisconsin campus. Its various divisions, Electrical, Civil, Mechanical, Chemical, and Mining and Metallurgical have reached top ranks in their respective fields. Long "dispersed" about the campus in scattered buildings, the current trend towards concentration of buildings, partially accomplished last year in moving the Engineering Library to the new Mechanical Engineering Building, is yet a vital necessity. Working along under these complications, the activities of the College are extensive, Instruction and research are predominant fields. It is due to Wisconsin developf ments that many technical improvements have been made. It is due to Wisconsin training that many men, capable and learned in the use of these improvements have gone forth into the American fields to apply them properly. Engineering requires extensive and expensive laboratories. Equipment of a mechanical nature is costly and constantly becomes outmoded by progress. So, progressive engineering is difficult. Against these obstacles, the leadership of the Wisconsin college has carried it along and today Wisconsin graduates are well in demand in every field. l.fT has long been a part of the Wisconsin idea to take education out into the state-to the very homes of the people desiring it. Under the Extension Division with its Milwaukee branch, its regional centers in many state high schools, and its active correspondence and extension speaker service, this is being done every day of the year. The campus of the University is as broad as is Wisconsin to the Extension Division. The single building, halffway up the hill to Washburn Qbservatory houses merely administrative offices. A headquarters, perhaps, but not repref sentative of the active, persistent organization which occupies it. lt is the policy of the Extension Division to refrain from performing any prof grams that duplicate those of already established state institutions. However, it is a further program of the Division to encourage their programs in localities in which no other State program is operating. Carrying the campus to the public is as involved in methods and procedures as it is an expansive program. It requires efficient personnel and progressive, alert administration to accomplish this. Fortunately, Wisconsin's Extension Division, constantly pushing forward to "new frontiers" of extension advancement, has this administration. A Q Q Q l F R A N K O. H 0 I. T DEAN OF EXTENSION DIVISION Active, energetic, alert. . . any Word or phrase that implies constant and purposeful movement in action, thought, and Word describes Frank O. Holt. It was he who created Orientation Week while serving as registrar. And it is still Dean Holt who continually devises newer methods to expand the University through its Extension Division. Frank Holt has a job to do. It is his task to sell the University to the State and he does it. A M scazmrfz 3 1 1 F LLOYD K GARRISON DEAN OF scHooL OF LAW Expert on matters of labor problems, nationally renowned as al progressive exponent of legal matters, Lloyd K. Garrison skillfully directs the activities of the Law School. Dean Garrison, a direct descendent of the famous abolitionist, possesses one of the nation's finest legal minds and has the administrative ability and student consciousness to make possible eflicient operation in our School for the training of the attorneys and justices of tomorrow. . THE Vxfisconsin Law School is more of an influence upon the citizens of Wisconsin and the Nation than the redftowered law building with its line new limestone wing is a representative portion of Wisconsin's campus. Leading attorneys of national corporations, smallftown lawyers, barristers of fame and recognition list Wisconsin as their alma mater, for Wisconsin's Law School has produced several thousand "men of law" during its fiftyfodd years of existence. And these men have entered the many and broad fields of their profession. Moderii library facilities today greatly augment the excellent staff of the Law School-a staff designed to teach both the principle and practice of the law, a carryfover from the early days of the School which consisted almost entirely of practical examples related by prominent local attorneys. Scholastic requirements for "preflavvs" entering the Law School have recently been increased in keeping with the policy of the School to admit only men who are qualified to understand and administer the law of the land. Fortunate, indeed, in having as its administrator one of the nation's leading students of law and legislation, the Wiscoiisiii Law school prospers and grows throughout the year. -'T 4-N 2 2 A l 3 R Q - V. . . - , ,Q ' ' f i . - - A , f , . - ,, .- - . U ., as 12 . -'I'-IE," 2:-7 1 ' 4 up .iw -1 ' ,, " ' f- . , - ' . '- U , - ,-g..s:.Vs,,-.i.,.,..as i".1Yf3:-' ' E- '-" f ft .-'aif?M"W:'w5 i " -- - 'tiff' fa " .,:5,1.i.'--i1'l.5."f r-Eff-,fQ5JI2 i- ,,,,,: ,gQ,r,:222'5Q:izw:aw:1,.,Qig,, i, Qjg. . 1 'Q sig-prfisrgiqf.a3,,5ir:x. f f " ' ., " nv' Q UANTITY and quality of personnel and result are emphasized in the Graduate School. Each year, hundreds of young men and women seeking advanced degrees enter graduate work at the University, many on scholarships, fellowships, and research and teaching assistantships which serve as an incentive and a definite flnancial aid. Wisconsin's graduates in Chemistry, in the Agricultural Sciences, in language and natural sciences are outstanding in the America of today. Constant research of increasingly advanced nature, consistent improvement in educational and social tenchiques and applications characterize the calibre of the Graduate School. As numbers enrolled in our courses increase-and students enroll from leading institutions throughout the United States and leading foreign countries-so the work and the research activity actually accomplished increases in quality. An outstanding faculty, a broad and expanding program of studies, and the prestige of an established ranking Graduate School are attracting factors and those who have been attracted are helping to maintain and increase that prestige. Last year, in the field of graduates in Agriculture alone, Wisconsin awarded more Ph.D. degrees than any single institution. Indeed, in numbers and in quality of service done, Wisconsin's Graduate School has come to the front. EDWIN B. FRED DEAN OF GRADUATE SCHOOL Be it bacteria in graduates or graduates Workf ing in bacterial sciences, Edwin B. Fred is in a familiar field. It is the dual role of a scientist in the field of bacteriology and the administrator of the Graduate School that energetic Dean Fred so ably serves. Famous for his traditional oflice hours beginning at 7 a.m., Edwin Fred is tireless and dynamic in all that he does. . , YR ROBEQT M. 5C,N-MXTZ CHARLES J ANDERSON DEAN OF scHooL OF EDUCATION A second dean of Scandinavian descent, Charles J. Anderson has been associated with the School of Education as its administrator since its estabf lishment in 1950. A builder and creator in educaf tional lines, Dean Anderson, formerly a Superinf tendent of Schools and Assistant State Superinf tendent, has been the motivating force behind the School of Education throughout its eleven years of existence with his straightforward definite executive ability. T I'IE School of Education is one of the more recent Schools on the campus and was designed for the specific purpose of training several hundred students yearly to prepare them to teach in the secondary schools of the state. An extensive and broadening training in education is provided by provision for student participation in the curricular and extrafcurricular activities of the Iviadison Public Schools as Well as practice teaching in the Wisconsin I-Iigh School. In addition, the development of a fourfyear curriculum in Applied Arts for those students who are interested in Creative Art as applied to the various commercial fields, is a valuable addition. Scattered throughout the campus for several years, recently the uSchool" has acquired a home of its own through partial consolidation of the Engineering campus. Included in the School of Education are courses from every branch of the campus. In I-Iome Economics, Rural Agriculture, and Physical Education for Men and Womeii as well as the natural and social sciences students are seeking training. Eventually, these teachers, Wisconsiii graduates, will seek jobs in cities throughout the State spreading the Wiscoiisin Idea in their educational techniques and methods. THE importance of human life and its preservation occupies the attention of the School of Medicine. The various departments housed in the Wisconsin General Hospital, Service Memorial Institute, the new McArdle Institute, and the other buildings of the medical group practice modern methods and constantly strive for improvements in practice and technique. Educating medical students to become future physicians, directing the activities of the General Hospital and clinic which care for thousands of patients yearly are but a part of the manyffold activities of this important school. Directly and indirectly the School of Medicine serves the state. Activities in research and in actual treatment of cases affect the health and living standards of the state's population. Adequately training the physicians and surgeons, the doctors of tomorrow, provides for future safeguarding of the lives of Wisconsin citizens. Occupying the most concentrated facilities of any School on the campus, Medicine closely coordinates classroom with actual practical experienceg carefully combines research with practical application. WILLIAM S. MIDDLETON DEAN OF SCHOOL OF MEDICINE The story of the Dean and the derby is a tradition with William S. Middleton. Each year the junior class in Medicine presents Dean Middleton with a derby which is passed on to each student pulling a boner until it eventually passes hack to the Dean with accumulated auto' graphs. Under William Middleton's influential guidance, the College of Medicine has steadily expanded in personnel and achievement correlaf tive with his fellowship and leadership. I 5 X FAYETTE H. ELWELI. DIRECTOR OF scHooL OF COMMERCE A businessman himself and director of one of the state's largest accounting firms, Fayette H. Elwell is practical and eflicient in conducting the School of Commerce. His Wide business acquaintances has made him a close friend to many students after graduation, for his recomf mendations have meant jobs in responsible places. CLICKING addingfmachines and noisy calculators mingle their mechanical opinf ion in the upper hallways of Sterling Hall. Here is the home of the School of Commerce, one of WiSCO1lSi1l1S larger schools. Training for marketing experts, banking and insurance authorities, public accountants, and numerous other business phases are hundreds of Wisconsin men and women who have made the required grade for admission into the Comf merce departments. Vxfellfknown throughout state and nation, the School of Commerce can offer more than an education, it can offer the hardfvvorking student the possibilities of a line job due to its many contacts and ranking prestige. The very mention of the Commerce School brings to mind thoroughness, efficiency, and the ability to do hard Work Well. lt is these factors that have produced the highfranking School of Commerce . . . these factors that have made its graduates prominent in the business World of today. Outstanding in the science of criminology, Prof. J. G. Mathews is the director of Wisconsin's course in Chemistry. Under his experienced scientific and administrative leadership several hundred graduate students pursue new chemical procedures and discoveries . . . several thousand undergraduates receive an introduction to the science of Chemistry. PROFESSOR J. G. MATHEWS mfs. 'v' u- :-wx I I ll -,Z 3 RESEARCH and instruction are the activities of the Chemistry department. Outstanding discoveries, improved techniques, and hundreds of skilled chemists have been the products of this Wisconsin course. Housed in one of the more massive campus buildings are the Wellfequipped laboratories of the various chemistry departments, the compact library containing chemistry references in several languages, and the lecture and discussion rooms in which tomorrowis chemists receive training. A faculty of outstanding chemists directs several hundred graduate assistants who are seeking newer methods, greater things for greater living . . . through Chemistry. V JAZ- ,. A 4 '7 i i, 61 f iz , 2 V 2 X o Dr. Glenn Frank, for twelve years president of the University of Wisconsin, was killed in an automobile accident on September 22, 1940 at the close of a campaign for the state senatorial candidacy. It seems fitting to reprint here a statement issued at the time by a friend and former colleague of Dr. Franks, Dean Chris L. Christensen of the College of Agriculture: 'Lin the untimely passing of Clenn Frank, Wisconf sin and the nation have lost one of their most fearless, intelligent, illustrious, unselfish, and constructive citizens. He was a man of unimpeachable integrity, one of Americals most brilliant minds, intimately connected with IIIHHHS efforts and attainments in many fields . . . He had no sordid or personal interest in any issue. "There was no room in his approach to problems of the day for bigotry, for group label, or for the short range vievv. At a crucial time when far seeing leadership is greatly needed, We have lost one of the country's most inspiring leaders." DR. GLENN FRANK JUST as parents make a house into a home, so a faculty makes an institution a truly educational place. The Uni' versity of Wisconsin is justly known for the men and women who make up its faculty. A few representatives of this group have been chosen for the following section. To the students they seem outstanding representatives because they have such generous quantities of those qualities difficult to define but indispensable to a real teacher. Theirs is the ability to shape to an unusual degree the careers of students on this campus. REPRESENTATIVE FACULTY . un.,- Especially clmun for the BADGER by Art Instructor john O Van Koert WALTER R. AGARD Classics Far from being a remnant of anf tiquity, Walter Agard lives modern liberalism. He is the scholar with a social conscience that concerns itself first with his students and their problems. His subtle satire and so' phisticated sense of humor lend a classical interpretation even unto the "New Yorker". Botany GEORGE S. BRYAN Tales about big game hunting in Africa have a way of disrupting his most orthodoxly outlined lectures to the sky rocketing delight of his students. George Bryan is a Southern gentleman par excellence. Although intensely serious about the place of plants in the life of a Freshman, he is still the man who can turn a field trip into a traveling circus. HAROLD C. BRADLEY Medicine Can you imagine the venerable M.D. addressing a woman's club? Harold Bradley is the man who puts educaf tional theories into practice with six sons and happy results. He also takes time off from the BP. Chem." lab to father the fast growing Hoofer's Club. PHILO M. BUCK Comparative Literature A dynamic travelftalker of world literature with a well hidden Phi Beta Kappa key is Philo Buck. He holds lively quiz sections in his oflice smoking a two foot clay pipe and passing out Puerto Rican cigaf rettes to all. A Latin student himself at the age of ten, he has high exf pectations for others. His pet phrase is "anyone with two weeks of Gerf man can read this." Best course is BADoBRfBeautyfstudded C o n t e m f porary Scene. kj Charles Bunn CHARLES BUNN Psychology lf you see a tall man with a friendly face standing on the corner across the street Watching you, you know vvho it is. We are students of Norman Cameron, and in an unsigned ref ciprocal agreement Norman Cameron is a student of us. NORMAN CAMERON Law A gentleman, a scholar, a judge of good beerg a good professor of the unsettled and unsettling vaf garies of constitutional lavvg he who, although it may sometimes take thirty minutes to make a point, has never missed one yet: vve give you Charles Bunn. l.l.EWEl.YN R. COLE Student Health Llewelyn R. Cole stamped on the bottom of an infirmary excuse is what makes it official. He is the man in White who says 'Llet's take a look at that" and then prevents or prescribes accordingly for the sake of Wisconsin health. MARGARET H'DOUBLER Physical Education Margaret H'Doubler's artistic phif losophy of the dance extends all the way from her curly gray hair to her dynamic Walk-an art form in itself. Her refusal to accept mediocrity is reflected in her clothes vvhose style is determined by beauty of line and not by convention. Her under' standing interpretation of human naf ture has brought her the undying devotion of all who know her. Norman Cameron ff-.-rv 9 ', - ' I 5 ' ' ' f. ' L 2 . ' . . 4 ,tn-. V-iz.. as ,1 -. V A w -, , 1 'gg 2 - , . ,.' 4 nf- 2 ' ' Pl f l Lievvelyn R. Cole Margaret H'Doubler William Ehenstein WILLIAM EBENSTEIN Political Science With his virulent lectures William Ehenstein sweeps his students into the stream of political philosophy, then leaves them relaxed on a dry island of his humor. Although a virtuoso of Plato and a connoisseur of treaties, he still succumhs to Russian jokes and Charlie McCarthy. 4 Alonzo H. Edgerton John L. Gillen ALoNZo H. EDGERTON Vocational Guidance l l JOHN L. GILLEN Sociology When a prof becomes the "kindly pater" on the hill it means that he and Lincoln have something in comf mon. They both unmistakably hef long here. The weatherfheaten Linf coln has an edge on John L. Gillen, chairman of the Sociology departf ment, but this June will mark the close of quarter of a century that the good prof too has seen green grass crawl down the terrace to State Street. OSKAR F. HAGEN Art History The 'LHerr" Professor addresses his students as uladies and gentlemen" and expects them to rise to the occasion. A scholar by the iinest of Qld World standards. Qskar Hagen's lectures are permeated with the ma' terial of his rich cosmopolitan and cultural background. Dark, smiling mentor of hundreds struggling to End their particular cornerg smoothfspeaking, sharpfeyed, possessor of a happy faculty for taking personal interest in the prob' lems and placement of every doubtf ful soul who comes to his office for advice on 'cvvhitherfshallfl turn." Edgar B. Gordon EDGAR B. GORDON Music Like the Pied Piper of Hamelin, with his music Edgar Gordon charms the thousands of children throughf out the state who participate in his unseen "School of the Air." Gnce every year he leads them to Madison where he skillfully weaves their lone voices into a harmonious chorus of song. Oskar F. Hagen -"ri ' '- r Q -1 fs r -1 - -x am.. -- , --in .VM . ,1 1,1 .Jf.,i , 1,-, ,fa ai fi "ill flip-il lpil ul la ,-lv fem-J ,ii ,li"- 'alll il ii J' if gi 1 1, H '-ss' it , i -.."'ki'x fa- -fi ."'l.l itll.-.t .i Music Debonair Gunnar .lohansen drivesa canary colored Gord and flirts with the idea of flying. But his claim to fame is the enthusiastic interest which he has aroused in good music largely by his superb piano interf pretations in "apprec." class Gase in point are the twenty Pi Phi's in the front row. J i .. .- il,.. L in J.. ti History This modern Norwegian Knight has fared forth on Guggeneim fellow' ships in search of the inside story of English history. Though royalty has recognized him with the title of a Knight of St. Glaf, to his stuf dents he is still affectionately known as i'Gom Paul" Q Uncle Paulj. Leonard R. Ingersoll "f""X, V' 73" V' 'i'.'c l-LZQQXfl.'-fill ij 'Hi is .- Physics His scientific twist of mind isn't limited to the laboratory. Leonard R. Ingersoll has a disarming way of facing the facts and admitting them whether they concern atoms or a shortage of animal crackers. He fills his bus man's holidays with physics' most enchanting form, music. Gertrude E. Johnson fwF"w'f' mi'-s,'F1 ru vaemnqrf lfvijlg' H lllfvlj LF ll -Hnwf-" W xiikxy.f Q- fa 11.1. Speech Like a bit of red in a drab tapestry, like a glowing flame in the darkness Gertrude Johnson stands, so power' ful in herself and also as a turning dynamo in the speech department. With her nimble hands, so sensitive and alive, she molds her students into little children that they may enter into the land of interpretation. VH- - Y-Y .. YYY . .-,,. -,,,....,..,..,,, . . , l I Gunnar Johansen . Q.. H, ...a.,,,,,,,--,qv .r..,"i ill. ..u.3..1,..T.i'.:.l,dQil Economics Yep, "Wild Bill" Kiekhofer gets a skyrocket three times a week. He is one of the urootin' tootinifestv lecf turers on the hill and when he grabs his chalk five hundred kids hush up. Nobody is going to forget "Wild Bill" because he is like a landmark by which things are measured. William H. Kiekhofer Paul Knaplund Lf "Z'T1ffEPfDT Tb! mxfifufz' lyme.-.e.1.,.'i:.i.'.l Led. '1:fi'4.L,. Engineering The glossy topped gentleman with the greatest sincerity, Herbert Grth, makes master Tfsquare and compass artists of the lowly Freshmen. Ah, yes! H. D. is a hobby man, having 'iKodachromed" the West on a ref cent trip. Herbert D. Orth Max C. Qtto H MAX C. OTTO Philosophy Max Qtto has made signif1cant dents in so many college careers that his reputation is as widespread as his former students. He caustically caricatures himself as a little man with a big head and black eyes ferf reting for the truth. These things combined with the charm of sim' plicity make a little man greatly beloved by his students. Robert Reynolds Samuel Rogers . ROBERT REYNOLDS History With all the antics of a proud coach, Robert Reynolds teaches the tales of Medieval princes and princesses to his classes, and his classes thrive on it. ilt may be more serious than a sports contest, but something ref sembling a coach's enthusiasm for and thorough understanding of what he is teaching, causes 1,ooo students to fill 270 Bascom for the blow by blow fall of the Roman Empire. C. HARVEY SORUM Chemistry Although C. Harvey Sorum may have an international reputation for his pioneer work with colloids, don't let that scare you. On campus he is known as the friendly L'Doc" with unruly red hair who is much in demand as a party chaperone. He is just a gardener at heart, reverting back to the soil on the slightest provocation of free time. SAMUEL ROGERS I French The most democratic of aristocrats, the most fastidious of lecturers, Sam? uel Rogers is versatile enough to be a Renaissance hero. His following can't choose between his accomplish' ment as a musician, his excellence as an author, and his ability as a teacher first of English and now of French. C. Harvey Sorum WILLIAM H. TWENHOFEL Geology William Twenhofel knows rocks by names a foot long but he knows students by their first names and they like it that way. His door is always open, and when a man has his door open you know he's interf ested in what goes past. Yes, there are a lot of them who stop for a friendly chat with a prof who keeps his department standing on its hind feet. HENRY C TRUMBOWER Com merce and Economics White han white shirt and red tie, and a handsome bearing in all are the external properties of the middlef man between the Commerce students and future iobs. Reputed to be unf stumpable on questions of railroad transportation "Heinie" is univerf sally recognized as a "good Joe" and a iine man on whose right side to be. HELEN C. WHITE English She has given a "purple" punch to any idea anyone ever had about the provincial lady from Boston. She has a becoming ability for taking iifteen minutes three times and getf ting an hour. Helen C. White, patron of Huntington Library, writer of those well known books with the history of several centuries in each, regrets that she is not one of those fortunate people to be knocked off balance by the wind. MORTON O. WITHEY Engineering With a kindly grin the inexorable ' author of 'Strength of Construc tion" can dish out a flunk and not bat an eyelash. Morton Withey s "Surprise Symphony" lecture tech 'nique snaps one from the realms of the subconscious to the heights of bewilderment. asia wxscossxs PADNXNX BSSGGX PCYXBS 0 NXa6ison,W iscsi 770 LANGUQN STREET 5. 1085 BBBGE, Executive Spccemrj Fevruary 'Zi , LQMX Scymitm , in Beager , renin t'nc.t and ert VK. '4 scene rtne cone in W' . 'Gov Fjiitor , XQUX N., X-Xedison, Wisconsin Dear Bob: 'ine ietters on tne ioiicwving neges sgmboiize 9. ne, 'nets treneneous poseibiiities for the University oi Vis its stvgient 'cosy , Wniie this partner-shi? 'oetuleen eixmbi and students has :Aramis existed. 'nere at Visponsin, it 'nes 'oeoocxe increasingly eiiective during tne izxst Your gears . X Hoge nothing miii ever retara its Aeveiogxsent because our Wiversity neeiis the Keene? its which it provides. Live eii good nartnershiys, it oiiers eii-cLrnt:g,es to both I associates . 0 it oiiers stvciente e spieneid ogxg-ortvnit-5 to game the confeeots HN so necessary to Aewreiop satisfactory got orggxortvnities. in A J every state-fyes, in every continent--students viii Una aiugmi isg Ohm B eager to greet tnem as ieiio-.1 gsdustee and reeejf to cooperate ration efge t E with them in finding, jobs snitsbie for their teients, Wisconsin Office of th Ook OV Spirit, a very reei tning to students and aiyxxfni oi our Xmiversitg, He hwhen ite Alum er the d Nude ready eurgression wmenesrer iogai Badgers get together. - as W Hi 3 m' Slasticlau Wofkgdas at it ASSOCia -mf P3-viifxi, too, veioome this partnership. it oiiers than an cite?- tgda Y th faith 5 low t1OH trinity to neriofm e neipiui service for their P3359 X-K2-ter. server W. Y the rougho Pqjiut ali, tnese eiuxsixi wow from Sirst-'nah eycveriense 'met it means ?SCOnS, S1jrOn Ut th Y, enth - to 'oe e Wisconsin graduate. 'Tneir interest in the University is eV1den 111 ass 1 6 year Uf Aust as strong, es 'Cnet oi the stxxeents. P-s s setter of ieot, 'S Ce of Oclatio 6 ded S Elfld Know! marxg eivxvxlxi whose iogeitg to Wisconsin is stronger teaag the U St 7 Un' that at the time oi their graenetion. Se year ands a 1 ed S of WO S the Sincere 'tnenlis to the publishers ci this 859038 Ser fostering Ik, this important paxtnersmp. Coreieiiy yours, P- Som Serge p.5B1E?'g2 ecutive Secretarg 1 A DVICE To SE N Oursr FROM 'ORS T N' 1 I ELECTRIC GENE XNY . COMP . 1111.1-HS" v1.nc'rN"' U .1 NWWUK In n.xL10'4" ' r 'YJ 1 1nx1.1A'flR,..::-' bgihalg' AD ri Class of lrrlflof Wisconsin qluction of hum t of Chance' Sofia' we 1- crill 11' the ev' roiuc moving on, T0 the Un I lu for re thc D Swiftly educati nf He un nn formu nhyz- MWQK3-ed.itY in ihaylenaeamtrgsm-ed bien- . ' Z1 . . Selena: Um 'Z .5 it 13 wifi-exnmsnt M31 '-0 mee? :Ina Cannot hires. for we . ftunutc " of 'fn h rcshuil Uftzl O ,ld Shen Thu Kufizcgftlxo ilgiiligxillzydbtggggvlsc thgleqilnixjgt avoid r1P facto,-s ' 515011 rfifulenw scsi lu-C, wat tubs, Society. mee stable atrial gxum-U1 L fi 'u'1"C .mod in 'L -U 1017 to ly on L cm indu . bugmeslfvi nc, lsotwlc csntrlb, , em we mu? 'Tia-,mission W ::.zU2h'3n5f'L f U13 :L 3 Y 1,n of m 'Z :mf-5 Ur ies- f Per- i ni., Y-Ls.: los rm we Boleiztiafl hpggl-51636 qinollt a Tacogxitliogroforttme. f mnuli-L und Chlmw, tefm U 135151 'On' bf cnceawj . - .x c ,, 1,11 . ' 1 we-f1"i2 1c"0'-'n'U1..a,ve55'w'ed mane not lion eu'-fl not on of ww! D -1b5UEi'.+,'LQn WM" ,.,. it 15 'in dglensifat The combing? it wif ,B L-ian-"' 4 ptr- ' Q ,r ffm" , . . ca ' man ' R . : UHDULU-0-Jcrl Th' ftp S 4483 its 'my H-nd on acer' That alh a nun U best .W m-1 nnnctv ic DOW 1 obt Abl1U'1" u laurel hlCh nblxi ersonfll cc ith hypnot for he "AL . .. . '- C-2' , b 'J ' xv' 'ff ., s-- . - ' -1 'nrm'm-offthc' fmfn wt 1-fm ,tendered associate sew'-U J ' 1 Elcctrlc S vouthfu tu. . U , rl, nm W wQ-,wk is TQ. rw--2 "...tn:10u5 p .wr tv Wen- Genera W' Onsin engineer who mal L Yeffliglblesv ith.-A, 1115-Txflljlh term: C" my me rhjaiowsetinieln . '- ISC - K . 1 ' '3 ini- into ' L Used ' "' Sgno 1 , cord. I of t bomd 15 R ' ' ' rt UIUC, P1111 b fa.r1r1'5d uf ls Ona r. Ter -r, 'ern 4 t.-ueture , r. good" ill H Surpmmibtlbhchxtion's voun2cSC fifvww V J mp, is f.hi.!Zi.Zi- Hiiuiheyfuwieika in fetlxgfimn . IC - N f s. QMLHE' nf COW I .-.te pct we , fymfm - the k 33. 0116 O V sr n base. - at gee., , 3 ,u - ,it rye. nh, ln RCCCI F2111 5 i . 3 H0r11t1O Eu- V at uf Y , .ter mu , me .HMO .. L5 'ht -.1315 O , - outives and F6PfCs9m5 tht we ffelf, buf- C'xiZi..ft 'K VT? Cheftie' 12 Still eh my Cannot EXEL Q d Fm., ado- gsm... C'J".n. s.l1r.c-,pdwgaue V hose 2.1.11 H the V. " ., 2, fI'lenY A, ' -:ud"'fL,C'. ,f L ' ..L1oY13 "" nate- ' C5953 tale of to 3, V- me- 'm was-'JJ e of U" ions of ' the Su mhmsnl M1533 ..553- Spectocl H Zenegot- ,O observe, selves frx1ev.l1gX?'2,cnas. im the is veiglfxurwsenirgidlwe flnrlleiifue musing of H -,-,Ge V " , .sans erm '. ique. 1 be- ...gmc " F . vu---1 . xt ve- , is SOE' team BUY' na CO-- .., are Cm' ,B rlfwnm mt. it 0115195 f,uu3ht' in '-'O' ...file- ---ff1'1F " a whos . .2 wfeg' L wb 2 V he been e force -ny Vx' -' fed an 'F 'h' ' un-.1 -'- .s bv' Ogent W in L be dem Di ,Aglon is the ,.'.1--'vuwes Ft ,B as 9 1831, bl-0 1 in the u"fWn1Q,,,... e--'ff' ., of 'f-he for 1 ,yes the 1 ts fflf the X01 RATIO' zhiglxxifiw vallfiizl in tlmeuriff-Zx, It st. 5-nd,.,i5,ua1,eiDgT51aC1z1!:g:,i,l tool 5 ' ,bu-L, C'-g1'1 .LrC'L.x- f' L 1-gn ' for L32 ' 1 C O" imzxtifn rt"-'Tx domes like thi? eioofl vhickhijcix femains msc-v . rn.-me ,yi-, , ' ',, 43 Ln , , ,.gtl'FT"' rm the " 'Rayon W ' V ,.. ., - Z.. E Q, - hujcte, clii Ewa., 1-an-Q-the Onlggv - --nur I "NUM W WU' 'J ' "- J' 5 x the C' 1ne!'31 ' wefhai bv V ' ,.. f-P '7 S ' coscosun rnon-4 L g,,-v+- 44 3 51r1C'f , , 35 'JV' , it 15 l ,een it L sfsv' Qi. f . , . . , .. .sd .t -- - . Q 0..- r- N.. . ,J cv ern- ,- ev- - ds' L ,ll suv : nouns . ,,,..-os N- me en W -.., ,Q ---' . E bel'-' .N . nr- G, when tn x 1, xl -- 1 QA -EQI- "' Q Jfllilllllllfilf Qummitm' ISI-ll .lossev-4 E oavvss, 1--A Q-M., UI:1sI1i11glu1z,U.Q. P' ,W ' 1 'l L .ef-waxy' 1. -- To the Class cl' l 311 of the University of Wisconsin E. Each menbcz- c-1' the senior :lass hes, by this time, I assume, arrived at definite t answers to certain personal queotlins such as whit tc him or tc her constitutes the es- QU ftown O sentiels of life. what to each is re-ell-7. worthwhile, :nd what is the psnrticzrlet- Held he h E Davies CHITIC f1'OI'Il U atc. d af or she has elected to live in and nemo. Josep I - h 1 SIDCC hls gra' u h Wiscons1n Law SC OO' d fl olitics From what I have seen, lt would uyjeor to me to be the fact that regardless of t e tive in 12116 661 O p , the field of activity of the individual, whether it be altruistic or utilitnrllrnz whether tion he became ac lomatic 5e1'V1CC it be ln the field of religion. law, econwnics. politics. or business, and rsgflrdless of tuauy C1'1tCI'Cd the lp ' the form of Goverment under which the life is led, the effectiveness and power of' the and even 1 'um and later to Russia' individual has depended very largely upon three factors, and in about this order of im- ambassador to Be gl portance: as l. Soundness and strength of character. These assure reliability: and harder and more insistent work, than is the ordinary. 2. Common sense fthe capacity to see objectively und think straightl. This alone assures the rejection of' false values and the acceptance by the individual of the truth and effectiveness of the old homilies and copybook maxima as rules of conduct I fwhich the "smart" :frequently dlscolmt to their ultlxmte disadvantagej. 5. Personality fthat invisible something that enables an individual to impress Othersl, which may measuz-ably be consciously built and achieved. The presence of one of these characteristics alone, often makes for power. when all three are present, substantial achievement seems inevitable. Such achievement, which is in fact Power, is what is colnrnonly called Success. This power produces results for the individual and furnishes rewards in different kinds of coin. It may be money or power in a capltalistlc state, it may bo privileges under a. Communistlc bureaucracy. In a totalitarian regime it may be ribbon decorations or special privileges. In any society, it spells leadership and the satisfaction which conscious ef'- fort always brings. This achievement, this power, or this success, whatever one calls it, 1s the essence of the triumph of' individualism. , In my opinion, it will continue to conrrnand rewards for itself, in contrast to others, for at least another aeon or two, while human nature evolves, and until that happy time shall have come when universal brotherhood will exist as a practical fact, and when "The Master of all Good Workman" will bid all 'of us work anew, and each shall work only "for the Joy of the working, and each in his separate star." Sincerely urs, M' Joseph . Davies I ' URTIS R H. C ARTHU KHPPQ - Beta , . S H Phl ffer gfadu hut Curt1SUVE1efSity' li Held of rt . H ' t ti0U' Qhile lgethsvorked Celnbecolif if Da Ac' - ' U OS .' 'n amor? . nd has S1 Deco nent 1 edlcmea my OH its Pfoml midi? authcj eXPert' n reSCarC N Gr N0 - . . Ifrunnezrlsun "A'IX'EIfSn-3. mm n.,.e.m.. ln "1mn.vnmm1,u, ,..-,,,,,,.g KAL S' fwf- w1fe.....,,,,,4 clnq S Seniors: ns.. 1, 41.1. owne To ah - ,'ll'UOL -we co.n.Lmwx I well Street remember remarking thi,-trnine My One Q 9459 Ego th , ey of Uomnencenent 115515 ,Thank h es we walked up State e 1, esve Jo ie done, we med not care what h U, l1e'2-e educated, Nm, that er-ind stem For sppelzs . , , In ' life 15 5 all truth ssne of eonpezul ' you have E O en Institution Which Bteepa you 1 th 11, G-nd you ere to be Qaduated I' I1 e Jo Pon, U1'1e1ns11:y L, J' of l1"1'1e 'ind f - zsconsn, al he SJ-71211 of 1 nflnil I 'QI-seed rl so lnbues Many with Q love For book ngury and Pe on that Until S' Gllfwlbezlu I 4 later mst 111 non-sasenti 655' ' the pm els- ce one P176 for IUBJOPJIJQ Do reed - Know b destination in H oolrs, irrespective of your Qmbiuo Fe. Ang lea ns or your '71 to 1.7.15 QUE-101pez,eq psinstslnng eve In ECC 6' In UNH, prectlcs makes F A LIPS ,-SPI' . to talk, U, Posslbl CJ' of expression and studlous habits 11 ect' ei but rather L' l heln L G thou A ' E-'ibn lonefonsued cbablamn cu d 1 sind tlmos, remain obscure than b ' QI- well the lov econe 11 f' . of all human possessions G or truth - it is among th , 5 I'l1I'e Lrengnre 6 sweetest few. Owned ln its entirety b -7' only e Money 1s but selected G IDS-Ins t you, For expewehc o an end, not lte 50.31, but I W t .. . e .Is the only teacher carnbl es e words ln telljne Choose that 1 S of i"1v:'n5 459.0 lj, .fps ,, .A N net g,u.h. Must" do Every PQ, on which you would UCS! Gnqoy not t k ' ' win ' fleld or his can 17 b G modicum of hmm' and '1mb1t1f, C 0081776 ho gt are the stuff tb , 'He er hor.. fer-bJdri11,5 the H6856 at fflireeles are ,kde of A ct. or Conf'-We you 1 productive 0 F' -ll all work, and steadfastly. Tr , I-15,-lnol ir' posslble, for In .Y to not say g Creation lie c you to be generous' though rw J 1. hcl we 1, n eve ell leQrned that Und d S 8 ' O live 11, G het 1,51 ll can SDC fb you ed in E Lb?-gf G CS nd fejgg, ecnecnlng - I-'IGQQA 6 Jttcr- J'9iI'8 of .1 be :Jo U-Id HPI' dl xl! ll 1I'nbr Greet 1 'zgs to he Class c Dbl on are about in o to leev the work S 'M r ol fomrm lr 1 Uullrlnlr 11 r 411011 lum Lus A. U HARRY e the h adcxy w called nlls of 1641101158 t or The occosi oduot or w ic r commencement is n o go 0 on of your leaving h imp ies an end of' sc-net in e eglnnlng Bu life after gr-hduetl altogether different from lJI'e before ou will still be learning, even I' yor. have no regular sche e o c asses our teachers owever, wi l be less con cerned with teaching you than .alt getting the work done n college you are always consc o1.ol,5 e r-in cometh new on as soon ae one thing s metered for you o on to somet ing els co ege, advancement c t ough there me S Ula isC0n' I tam 3 strOn?1Yi rivil H13-In Seat O 1 . taSk to- in the enefa us , fhcult ' uofl ', G nero. It1SHd1 iorgamzil T Bu111S hing. Ge Bums eiil Alumn Yet Hagghzf Very tce Harry ' ' Ota' done . sietan ' Mlnnes has C131 as . 'dellta ld Hman - 0115111- Prem' time H1 is Wlsc 12i1F1fvorkS fof h s ps be wor li outside those who -'Are 1 n ne period w e , doin some ed Imvws w to H o en! O cpored n s man feels h ng over and over that h o ut sooner or later t ere will ng fart er u , and 1' A man has clone a minor superlstlvely well, e has not een discourage apes:-ent lack of recom! lon, 11' he as s Own an interest in things outside his ilumediote orbit an a desire to e uful and cooperative he is likely to get the promo t O After co lege, s we l as in college, what happens t you is large y dependent on Constructive t c-lights an s positive mental sttltu e are of an 1 or-tance impose! over estimate t is ss tr e of a 1115 t in B e lnes As he thlnleth .1 is he Co rdially HAB JH S odey as It was n his heart so do S ' Hof. . . Ur 1:1 rrjnthes D e d ef' the p,-Q., . and voor 1.6 1 ea 'f. ' . 'Hr Inv. K7 I 1 ' J f ': - -1 mmf.-1-H-1 rm . no ANI, ,,,, 1. es 1.e..1.e Y ery 7, 1751 . T, 2' lg : Y , . . , ut t . ' ld. ' 1 Q1 1 ., h l h 5: 0 , 11 , t on ot . Y 1 1 dl-L1 r 1 . Y , h 1 - ' h . . I , - . 1 ' ' l er-. 3 .. 1111: 5 d 1 , or perha - e, ' g h e, In the 1 of ll oluee to lr , h y be E1 val 1 h ff 1 rkmg time .g th1 e slre y ho d . B - h be a p h p 1 J h 11' h b d by , u 1. 11 , d he h 14 ,, ' 1 n. l e l o 1 , ou. h d a L np bl to - . I H YI V 1b1 t 1 " f , ' 1 Hdhov Suauof' F Raul E Q M1lwaHk" W c0f15"' N141 us February 5' 1 F mul: 6 to C1501 0 kwa m peer Members of the ecdser hun vfitwn ue th'2 5 g r of , . nUUm'3 'me Eilrgu or nance turing, but If L' offer YUU C in ver? fgtpounees. of COm"f,' 1 1 ds H' 'Ettfencc For co-H130 tions' o COW' D ro, oboe:l"1u .1 oincc I . tw' -fave sf 1 do mn 1 or ,, eer.turyaEfxA21hu11f:e 'L-'l':,,2, c,.,c,- e 'lufg-Egrclointerciclg. on n hmm 1-.gy-th ft should, me gtepffd' Career' ents T ,gg-un ww bw. .-ntlf' , ublille me to d. t nun in ghroexigd F-Ten.. cr' ent-" E7-out Us 'cm ucC1u und im' dv-mxng thine mn! who 'I 0 vention. et -ioinbimnztxrjird of pl-cat 6 vhkch had Ursyolivvg xv H l n - the gee to Y' ', I N sawed by tlrxca by ve ggziozna f"'cL1g2rUu Lhiaiifes. C. e - min , :mill ' -4 ffl " 1 'uB::yeemMMn'f,-Bene Emu filwtaors HF who 6D1Z61'6d ,begs menod raghgonad 23:0 human ll on mont - ,ersity gfadllate dot Lheyeueziblect N the thc -.nys 'ff Lifuiiqaiymf.-utwr Almther Um? C fvice 35 HH ambassa , or U ' .V -Q H ' the diplomtlc le f the packing Cudahl' S fel' 1-,,'v1-lf ' A Y , So I their trnitfli this .emu V Menwg: hm Cuddhy O 1 W15CODS1n Bch, , ...em .o- . C o h lgya MUG ears - " ' - among t 6 much wvnjf- has long beau Efcutmls 'r' s 1, elo:r:r1'.J, J Y L""EC, Tpmhlto ccngtlzxci-.tif-lg: ululnnl' -- n . g5kLT5 mam ensrEl".'f'nu1 inulfw' ,5. ..tmB1f:.,g. 41, , 1,n.g,LZG-1" ense -" :cctv dc'-'P VL n,,defUanL'1Twa1nut1on. , Un' Wife .sus H sins ' me a:W-V-"t .5 L, ,,,,,.w fig t, .1.,f'.-ni 1 .: :,.. T515 ' an ?fe7u:' . . , . . . success. and X Sincerely, lx. f.. lxlll LSILA f,f,.,lI',xNX' gl nv. Jo I .A--1 e l- l,. T M1.s.v...hf..o, ,...,, 1 nn wh. 53:0 1 un .x4.n February 25' l,.,,l To the Class of 1951: I-Q business sells important advice to corporations: yet. I hesitate to , vise youth because it seems to prefer the he:-der school of experience But Wisconsin youth, being wiser than ave:-age, may see the advantage in profit ing from knowledge which its parents acquired only by sweat, toll and 5-lef My eight-point "business success formula" is not mere theorvg it rests a firm foundation of facts gained from intimate contact with corporations lby whom most of you will be employedl and from my own experience as em ployer of over 1,000 persons, mostly college-educated. l. Seek and utilize advice freely--but make sure that it is fel com petent, fbi unbiased and fc! pertinent to your situation. 2. Before seeklng employment, study working conditions, growth, earn ings, financial stability, management, ethics and other vital facto of every industry and every important corporation in your field 5. When seeking employment leave 5: stone unturned. Advertise an swer ads every day, register with employment agencies, tackle your friends' fathers, apply in person, write letters fthousands, if nec essaryl. Use every selling tool, for 1t's your most vital sale Keep everlastingly st ltg let nothing discourage you. If you sue ceed only once in 1,000 attempts, that'e fine, Q- you need only o ,jobl The 999 failures will prove good sales experience. Millions may remain unemployed but you needn't be one of them. L+. Igor-e starting salary. Seek Izaxlmum experience funder good lea ersJ in the field that interests you most. And if that fieldg tuslly cannot provide e living make it your avocation and see vocation in the most similar commercially practicable activity 5. it up obJect1ves that are difficult but attainable. And when you attain them, move your goals higher. Ever watch a pole vaulter7 o. Qc much more than "your shane" of the work. The roads that lead to the heights are paved with the aid of midnight oil. 7. Conserve time--"the stuff life is made of". Eliminate or minimize useless or unprofitable activltiesg increase personal efficiency fspeed, accuracy, atc.2 ln essential or profitable functions. 8. Don't worry about blind alleys, promotions or raises. Pitch into each day's work with maximum energy, enthusiasm and intelligence and you'll develop quickly, causing your employer to load you with U R C. increasing responsibilities, for he needs superior ability as acute AR . ly as you need promotions. A simple formula--but it works! . 1 611 President of the Cmlally' Arthur Ni Srnerketing research ACN'H H fm, 19151 1 . - at 65 lsen world s D S the A, C. N12 corpofauonl. roud of tus alma S ComDHUYv 1 p f - - ' the C1355 O Tnapeyhisioidliftiirlg. Nielsen, JT- 41 ms f HARVARJQ UN1l1ERS17.Y Ulali-il 1 . . U Q7 VIA! Oh .-1A llJlf01'u1.rJc1' F 'wlfflrf .Ih,ff,W 'V""4"'4vL .14umf4fn.-ff, Fobrusr,y15, 191,11 fn lo the members cf' the class, of PM '.l' . . Urogresaive nediirtijoi' Qnclent vintage, in 13 likely to be de bon, ,should be 8 end' their te.ii,,,,,, aff, essme -Yndzviduels S Notsr, ' u fe chlldpi een 'ind not rn G 1 but prefer b vice, Aiwa' E We CHIJ' vhs The 1-.9517 in . 2'0duce re-vc. es I pq. " tl - heqndrg TIG degs le to ther ' e' QPU, in f n they .she Vit-ation O ne. M1116 Cons V before .nerr 5 A A .lr senile J'egq1:fifrE.QPQnCG ll out ect, Q dsJ,lCPQbJe cl.-V .scences S f your Badge, Eziflizbutlcns EQ 5,f,ejfilZ UE ,, OI' - t, ' ' q hoes one or vhlclg ja iirifgvfliawlidszlle to '- -- s.spe There 1 zlleglccted, It is ll-Zcfnor ob,1ec-tive of Beacons .ljgy of. our soho? N V-4 mentioned In pommlh I? Mulch gf, .I-ten devoted g "Rt-YC' Svster- "' -""0HO'::'c-er-QM telljcem li the leerngfu, Pmgeaa J,-Sgllrteen cr eez'e'1te,,h fn the ' - fiivlqp-. ' OUP to 41 -, -- ,' L" VG'-PS sr--mf, 511119, ,,,,,,cn 'el 'lenfsl p . owls, 4.-1 1 ,V 5- -verily . 17 Will ,A . Names te . no 'W 'wel'-of rr f . ui 'VI nimlln - d ' 'S life y ' ' ' A Uvself -.,.d tw, tn M. ,rf-f1,, 11' you I ,Y Q' ou hmm t li I el for FSTZQO u HLnG .4 ,Mesa of ymQ?Z'gnOE get along.. Wm JZ! ve ,wi th y0L1,,N0-U., V sis and became Q pocket Hfftfil existence. you M3961-, ,you .3-me Cer, -' - 4 le,-. even gevelzn 1 Not- V ,, , ' R Sstlsf'-3ct1f,,, arf enflve to suggest g . Gd , N 'Wt no H OO . es, ,nv - o. A. Gjwblc few lost Of' Us are Mauser ers, fz . " fmlnds mic-L. E f the IS able and one O te works 011, dua HoOt ra Earnest gut meiatihgopology ' 13- H Il I1 - most ?V1scOUS1n S frOm CCI1tI-fvsq f- n '76 'n not F 3 in I C- the L7-S5 - - 'Ha 1 I een- But u 8 n . -FQVG stor I I-'llllng to j Of' Ilterot -mtzoclnq .YO d a aW3rde d, ent was UPQH grab D112 tihO1e212....eT.5fll Rltlnon ffom thi-Iarvafd Scho ua . the hea-dl-ng Cf hu.:-nn Oni, ncr Pals, ation H Ch who lnventerl movin? C, can draw my end org- thmtma WTO- : Pd Idcns 1-QF , , - OU U10 occur,-innpv reed. I dx not up 451.5 one to cc,-,S-M. ,,, " We then . ' FE' Chnl v- X ' ' MOA P Ny, eevy pretrial r .fou rer- U-Pmsnt , fs C lfhlcsophy, As 1 f75'f'f' ofn pm sl ,rrocesges NU n E Ong as - .sons 1 - - c ng- wth the nilnguf fountrl' had -- R F of that of U76 e sh -d cn clen JGU C' Orlnv o 1 sad ould , ang-j, 1 ' 5'3J'ire J' 'he - Ce, and an-fheaffat Cm-,I t 4117 rise .3-i,C,.,e Hume isa. une .- G ely, O 'I Qfmfes p I' , . ,RWE Q cffllfo, so prenzn,,eblJ. m:lu"f'f, Af as mim- ent Creeks, Utlszat-701'1 lnorc nearlv lu: LFC! home ' ' Ln 3 9 level If you . IO reed e nrt A "re wells' int 1 .1 le r. t U SN-'seed jr, J-9 -A ure, do not let Jlewflzivolosp, lor -You rene,,beLf.r,:,fllOf' nah, you z-4,551 tr, D d OI' what not CDU-41 Dee in Apts Sci GI. rope Said. ,A Q J but? 4 'lryou as Q Ba I ' ence. Letters . 'W env Iltfl Welch Of' Illztel-. ' Home C00f1C'IL'cs he has CO he field' Ley' ' . ' 1 Ology 135 1U x l. Aflthrolgt discover ft lf - on . 3. oft HBP MARJORIE KINNAN RAWLVNGS N-wmewn. :Loman March 1, 17141 Tc the Class of 'l1l: I have been asked to write e letter of' advice to you. This is a simple assignment. for I have none to give you. No generation will ever have the r' until it has done e better ,job than fo t the I' rst World We " U-Sh 1 no lesson. We d nations ' lglzt to :advise Qncther mine has dcne. My classmates r ond those of' us who sl-lrvi ved it learned ld not learn that en emphasized nationalism -ind Q cllsm, at that. based on arbitrary donor-cations, maintained by force. is ss perpetually pf-oductlve of war and hate as any archaic tribal system. We did not learn the apparent plstitude that men ure msn, women women, children children, with universal elemental needs, long before they are Americans or Englishmen or Gerhlens or Japanese or Hindus. X-fs used the shlbboleth in the last wer, "To make the world safe Fee' demos:-:c5"', and ere using it again in this one, with little understund1ng of' the fact that democracy implies a willing cooperation -JI' human beings the world ov the common good. Democracy cannot succeed solel government. It can only succeed ns fs have not, for the most hart the United States 1 other val s WLING AN RA MARJQRIE 'GNN RHW 1nU3n d -0 afld MarJOr1emICiSt fenowne ,, ,ling ation 5 Tea the D he e of . k Of t QD Thln ODCQ' . 11 af lmgs 3 er, for y as a form of' spiritual concept. Thls we - , hed. Engl-and has held to her " ms continued to put money-maid ue, Germany has continued to ex of the inferiority complex, al sl has been the worl ' emulref ng above hlblt e l becau d s last 111185 15 W , . e MarJOr1?1125a"lit2fafy Um , op resent - mO5t p c the P foo' S hof5 a Un1Ve Hut the amOUg, .1 alum-lljl. every very arrogant symptom se the good of U1-'inkind In gener- consideration. We have made some progress in so-cell labor has attained much in the way of' " made many "concessions ". Ne learned, that each live by b ls read al qulcl' ed socls rights" lther h Q P l reform. and capitalism has as learned, as the world - Qrt of the wholr Man one, but does not, in . transportation, live b together, knowing t' laborer o r nat 1' the sw that no has not not onl an era of' .V himself the y does not close contact and alone. II' we will not work executive of the swift' brain ift hand are both cogs in the one notion ls, or needs to be we must expect to continue w ' futility. H-nd the slime who ' , more "1 l th our el, knowing Important" than another, regime of hate and mistrust and After your generation has finished with this war, 'it is perhrfrfs not too much to hope that you will take up the greater bsttle. So much more needs to be done than "down1ng"H1tlsr "dovn1ng" Japanese eiqnension. Surely it is not to we "up" the enemy rather than "down" him' rather than negstiveg creative ' ful rather than mutual succeed. and 0 much t h t 11 rat zer t y est o ask that e be positive Fin seg-ess ve ructive ere , t a I' . h 1 J nutusll WX d . W7 we have G-wx ml U 11 7173.7 you KUMLQN, v elu- fsiled , Vx. ROBERT C. ZUPPKE , - A IIIINUIF All ' p..rr1::Lr'v l V 5 31 Nr Fare:-L M, Schnlzz. itll?" pndger V N..d- . Pivmffml lm'l"-fkfn 1 L iiversfll'-"' Af, M, d1u.n, U,nQr-nc... Dun- nf, Svh'i'1f he student ' v :wg A ,- :lf'f".c:u. Y-- ., W,-,'-in H W Qgthcfif id' ' 1--'L-1. -.rd r-v?f-':.u- no fflffakgh h ,L u.r1:i:-v nrxvt' uh- 1 muy' -3, fjlic-:L vi-V cwnzlul 'IFIMLELM 16.2.1-4 1-.nun 1,1 H31 1" 'ull mu T010 rmbltitn rt' .:2,-.,,.,.,XK-L! -xr r-1r.l-rv.:ilrmcrnl- F 5 . 1 1 'rr .'4:4AjDL ' i 11 ,,.-EZAU her iuizu X. -- , ,, in , gh., J 1 -M- -, i,.-.5 'rich hfldn l ,Q -A q.l dart-rx 71 Y' T H' ff. ci-in in -5hj?,iCf:A.XQ,,0,., in D15a3ff,2g.,1Q,, M 11V nd EHCll YGHV wh p ays at Wisconsin it S A , ,A L'1lY:-' f-1' "f, ,... 11:1 -:L l1":"' 1 1 rf- r.c""- 'P' ' mtvh-,j'r5'.,Q Win, no I-.irvrim he QQ? ,I yah-:. .hm rm Homecoming for Coach Bob Zuppke Leading the Cc c .---: -' ' H V7.1 L :ink -' "" as 4 -'H menace LM Qi: g131h, 1-11 dwg .3 T..fiff Ulml through 1 decade or more he has Won a A th., run.. N 1, :Mir uw , - F L 1 bw MC MMD V, cndcfi-,-Ord: guijm me ,z,,,tT71gieo- name in the Held of America S leading college sports "1':2'5 1-' ' ' . 1,-. limi' 7 ' .- v- -: rsh 'Y .. -flair ls, cxcul Lr, us uDD.'?lvLl- dual:-c F012 :md hC.'.m'il'qv-Lygvrwso If-4 EVCDf1f-OOfl'J3ll ICN-Jiiligvxcel in a,::w:l11U'5 hcqfllo"f,--::'.11ll '1l"':l53 tc ihC.l.iUf,A,l- Lo C1111-UC hbzyiu 'went JS nf: cnwghir 1:1 ,Zi 11. und Lhn c'x3'rcuu.r-- - 1 rx - "" .. . Q lc c:::uc ' - '1 1 liwc L --'T ,., .. rl-' liljw :li'.:0i'll" n'7nl'uucd l V , 4.1 Lf: .J-C7507 uh: ll-S L lin- eu hu-gall' 0xu.cc-cu , L ,ws 7,-5-:idcd ... fv':.til111-'UC " 1...w thx.: :- sf-1, :his l'-,- ,V gg!--.nz The -H' bniiv x ::'e..' CCF'--C P' css U -A 'A ' I 4, ,i--fa: 'LD Mah' , Y 6" A Cl'l'i3':': .Mi-, zgzgcn 11 I 51' E':"'fff, ,,.- --at .1 V5 " ' A' .1-N: -Z ml.: dk.-.C ,, .t.I. riff bee- nC""L. .M-it-.-, fflwb- , ,mi-2. QT, man-mae. A--K-L ' t +1-is rr 'zum-:i:'.s.L PLL f'C::U,., , W . Q S . :-. -1-' " , . 4- , -my f , 1 yu-C ze tell 'C' l"'S .1- time:-:e 2-'We J ncfw 15115 if ' C 'I L W EQ-lF'lTy - T" 3 curevf- 'K' ,, ., them- 'his "f 'Q - fq Atom OA ,,. Mcqided on ,i.,.1c ,.bLi-I , ,. L, 4,.a. - N679 41' they hj'c Q ,.-C the fmcccsof'-1 U' ' -so cftcn an cnf-nCc':jw,.r. .nf 'V Tue! Shomdfrhijtcvr, or any 'mer mm' ,Len hq :mould be dex-c.'ff--1 lawyer. tc L, .to rt-sul! that lute? '71 engineer' wild ha nil :he I-lll.T3. executive- he ' '51 S Sjnccrfrllf lmura' Feb ur 1 4 F 'l gwkw , Roxen c. -Ur?-e To :ho Se n1Q,.s of lor, PCZ:m5 tl: and th I -'im ple ,fy Y ue mem d Dc' leifezimat Sohzri or Cleell? We meme Leg J' AAL gf 1- if sffffxl In Eovefflnisfs net' Sz-it Lt :clip ' S 'Pf"'f'fu71 secuffz-' "t aefvi ul' GF Bea after 1 1-194 Secvffni ff fer Gish which I co Petrie gen' "' :em fact t -s -.U mul E em Q2-1 het t N Greg- Qing 9 Orr in th jffjd Just his Briushsizlnaing iz Ser 15 eriefflcreese f 19 1 and 1 Wir: ff Wane, ce I 6 Gere H nd 4 S 1 er- H the min Sea durjn I sueeesti Iebo .llusg me C18 motive e the WE bg B est B by C J of all Curr' E Gee tha and ew age ments Il rms nano E 5061 01' e is G-Pe count he 1.1 E1 S secuz-It all CO 'J' rf, 0 ecurn ri, -V and 'mem S Peas -V 18 Zovnlvergnjeed tra-ildylfh 2179261 Stage and secwtsuestion 111' w1,,c0ns1If1erss,.,s Ifatfnismtion long gave Y ex 'av sup wi of ARTHUR J r so l JU' for tfanslate Ulead V111 ex the concijflce my "' ie 'e People oitthconcant-Zi-lid rg, is Hoc-1,3 1' With 3 is ' C a Sd ll Count, J is Publi I sued wishes y c -V1.1 , IQ, '1 2 S1 1173511 Heading the Social Security Board is one of Wisc3nsin's outstanding graduate economists, Arthur j. Altmeyer. Proceeding from the University through Helds of economics, the Wisconsin Industrial Commission, he now heads this trem d ' CD OUS IUSUFHDCE alld social pI'OjCCTI. The Fieldfl-louse ceremony Lt: -1 e in nj' .li W r 1 iv ' i x 1 - -1 W 1 f ,Milf l li 4 i 1 .- ---If li il 1 ,U Li it-' il .gg -X - -, j " ,W 'E . ,. ix 1: -C' i4'f N' if ij 14 - if-Jil MUN '.,,i-,V if ,"-N, ,QL il N l... ' Above: At Commencement, honorarY degrees were conferred upon David A. Crawford, Gertrude T. Slaughter, and Justice John D. Wickem. Left: George Robbins, alert, active president of the Class of 1940, presents a memorial plaque of Paul Bietella. PTT X ., V. -- H: N, Q ' -V, ,Katz-4 Gowned graduates form parallel rows covering the entire floor area of Wisconsin's large Field House, Before this solumn gathering stood Governor Julius P. Heil-at his left, President C. A. Dykstra of the University. Characteristic of comrnencements -solumn music played by a selected group of band members . . . customary congratulations by the Governor and University President . . . words of inspiration and prediction . . . the mass awarding of the longfsought 'lsheepskinsv-and the Class of ,4O dispersed from their last reunion as a single group. "Forward" bound to perhaps as many ultimate goals as there were members in the class. Some to become leaders in science-others in industry. Wisconsin men and women, all of them, eventually to become absorbed in the mass that is society-carrying with them the respect and prestige of their alma mater. T 4 Seated: john Bruemmer, David Lippert, Carla Waller, Ray Zahn, Bob Avery, Barbara Mackey, John Bosshard, Lois Warheld. Stcmclmg: Carl Runge, Sherwood Gornstein, Betty Wells, Gunther Heller, Nat Heffernana, Gerald Quackenhush, Claire Tiefenthaler, Phil Dressler. BOB AVERY. . .staunch champion of Student Government, his farfseef ing policies were designed to make selffgovernment a reality . . . UNIVERSITY STUDENT BOARD Conscientiously avoiding the petty politics and prefelection alignments that have beset other governing boards, this year's board did much to add to the prestige of Student Government by considering the problems facing the students and the Board squarely, attempting to reach a decision on the merits of each individual case. The program of the Board included appearances before the Legislature on bills affecting the students, a public relations program among the alumni, the public, and the high schools of the state, Wages and Hours committee, housing committee, Campus Community Chest, the lowfcost dance program, superf vision of student elections, appointment of student members to the Cofop and Forensic boards, and in conjunction with the administration, financial support and administration of Orientaf tion and Parents' Weekend. 59 STUDENT BOARD SENIORS GUNTHER HELLER . . . "Unser Gunther," chairman of the much belabored Assisting Staff for two years, promoteo a dormitory 'uber alles" policy . LOIS WARFIELD . . . perennial favorite of the T. S. and "Prexy" of the W.S.G.A .... Sincere, impulsive, effervesent . . . reversed the usual womens position . . . BUD BRUEMMER . . . Exerted a leveling, diplomatic on Board actions, he was also the board's "great prohleu and its only athlete in the legitimate sport's world . . . DAVE LIPPERT . . . conservative, goodfnatured, his wellfapplied talents were early directed toward the Citizenship Program. CLAIRE TIEFENTHALER . . . Pi Phi, well known and wellfliked, her social contacts stood the board in good stead on Brunches. Presented the layman's point of vievv remarkably well . . . JERRY QUACKENBUSH . . . PrefProm maestro and Coop Board member, he worked silently for the Board on these and facultyfstudent problems . . . RAY ZAHN . . . civicfminded, the Boards' Rotarian, lodging house board member, he furnished able leadership for the Housing committee . . . BETTY WELLS . . . Chairman of the S.P.R.C. and knitter, she concentrated on love and socialfsignificance in her spare time. PHIL DRESSLER . . . a fitting successor to earlier dance chairman . . . Ran the most successful dance pro' gram in the Boards history . , . Bob Skeiiington, Bob Avery, Phil Dressler, Bob W. Henning, Hugh Jones HOUSE PRESlDENT'S COUNCIL The House President's Council, functioning since 1954, is an organization designed to work on problems confronting University' men. Because of its unf vvieldy numbers, it is grouped into Fraternity, Lodging House, and Dormitory divisions, each of which has its representative who sits on the Executive Comf mittee with a chairman formerly elected to Student Board as junior manfatflarge, not changed to an individual appointed from the Board. General meetings of all House Presidents are held infrequently because of poor attendance. It is more effective from an efficiency standpoint to hold meetings of the Executive Committee, which is guided by the memberfconstituency in policy, to thrash out problems to a common solution. Relatively inactive this year, H.P.C. continued to send out its weekly H.P.C. Bulletin under the editorship of Bud Crinde, and helped eXfH.P.C. chairman joe Bloclis Law School committee in its work on conscription problems, Bob W. Henning, Lodging House Representative made 'history with the newly estabf lished Ward System, while Bob Skeflington kept the Committee informed on Dorm movements. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE . H. P. C. Chairman .....,..................... PHIL DRESSLER President, LF Board ...........,................. HUGH JONES Dormitory Representative ..... ..... B OB SKEEEINGTON Lodging House Representative. . .... BOB W. HENNING CAMPUS COMMUNITY CHEST: joe Saladino, Carla Waller, Cliaivm an, Mary Hinners, Dick Leonard, Ruth Clarke. WAGES AND HOURS: Back Row: Larry Halle, Connie Husting, Reuben Yoost. Front Row: Leo Cagan, Amy Abrams, John Boss' hard, Chairman, Josef Shiftar, Alice Case, Fritz Puls, julie Milvo. STUDENT BOARD Campus Community Chest, organized several years ago as a single studentfraised fund serving to contribute to organized charities, held an increasingly successful year under the leadership of Student Board member Carla Waller. Over Sr,ooo was raised through the familiar "Red Heart" campaign. "I am roofllw behind C.C.C." became the slogan of the campus as funds were procured for scholarships, charity, foreign relief, and other established agencies. One of the most significant phases of the Student Board's program is delegated to the Wages and Hours Committee which attempts to protect and better student working conditions. This year's program has consisted of tvvo specihc phases. First: speakers were sent out to various campus organizations to acquaint them with the objectives of the Committee, second: an attempt was made to secure employer agreements on certain minimum working standards. These agreements were obtained from fraternity, sorority, and dormitory groups as vvell as offf campus employers under the able leadership of John Bosshard and his committee. Ray Zahn, long a Lodging House representative, and Student Board member served as chairman of the Student Board's Housing committee. The usual role of the committee continued throughout the year-investigaf tion of campus living and housing conditions and appeals and attempts to bring about improvement and reform in conditions that appeared to be below standard. Attempting to establish relations between the student body and the public-including faculty, alumni, and state high school students-has occupied the attentions of the Student Public Relations committee. Active projects, such as High School Weekend sponsored early in fall, during which over aio high school students from all parts of Wisconsin were entertained at the University, tend to establish contacts and goodfvvill. Betty Wells, Student Board Senior, administered this committee until well on in April when she turned it over to Carl Runge. Student Board Dance Committee-the revenuefraising project of the Boardscontinued an increasingly popular and successful program of lovvf cost student dances throughout the year. Close cooperation with the Underf graduate Class Dance committee resulted in increased profits and efficiency. Sophomore Shuffle, due to conflicting dates and generally unfavorable circumstances was abolished by Board action upon this committees recommendation. Phil Dressler, able leader of this committee had as his assistants Carl Runge, Buck Avery, and later Bud Reynolds. HOUSING COMMITEE: Virginia Balliette, Vivian Ray, Eleanor Campion, Carla Waller, Chairman, Barbara Boyden, Lillian Fortman. S.P.R.C.: james Rifeman, Betty Wells, Carl Runge, Chairman, Nat Heffernan. DANCE COMMITTEE: Bud Reynolds, Ray Hilsenhoff, Phil Pressler, Chairman, Carl Runge. I l Front Row: Astell, Altfeld, Mackey, Warfield, Waller, Bachhuber, Crumann, Balliett. Back Row: Tiefenthaler, Wells, Diercks, Pfund, Schuster, Hillis, Stavrum, White, Irgens. WOMEN'S SELF-GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATI STUDENT BOARD The Women's SelffGovernment Assof ciation, of which each Wisconsin cofed automatically becomes a member, grained new prominence in IQ4O'4I. The adoption of a program to bring the significance and value of the Association to every woman at Wisconsin was its foremost policy. Deinite steps were taken in that direction as evidenced by the organization of a study of University housing conditions and various other programs. W.S.C.A. is controlled by the Women's Administrative Committee which in the past year consisted of I7 positions: 9 filled by election and 8 by appointed chairmanships. This complicated setfup has been modified for another year, indicatf ing another progressive step in the forf vvard direction of Women's SelffCovernf ment at Wisconsin. OFFICERS President ....... ......... . LOIS WAREIELD VicefPresident .... ..... B ETTY WELLS Secretary ...... .... C ARLA WALLER Treasurer ..... . ...... BARBARA MACKEY Census Chairman. . .CLAIRE TIEEENTHALER Senior Class Representative .... ELINOR PFUND Sophomore Class Representative VIRGINIA BALLIETT Freshman Class Representative CHARLOTTE IRGENS Lodging House Representative MARIE GRUMANN Sorority House Representative BETH SCHUSTER Dormitory Representative. .ESTHER STAVRUM Orientation Committee. .DOROTHY ALTFELD judicial Committee ..... LOUISE BACHHUBER Women's Affairs Committee MARY JANE ESTELLE W.A.A. ........ ........... F LO WHITE Assisting stag ..... .... B ETTY HILLIS ON T?- jf .fd .. Seated at House President Council Banquet: Dean Bayless, Marie Crumann, Dean Greeley, Claire Tiefenthaler, Shirley Schaffer, Helen Dahl. ir "f .1 if ia ip. '.,' .,, ji JV- Y j-1" .3 hi '-Lf-. Q..T.!.,-,7,.,. ,.,m,,,!,, 'sy MH1'--9:4 ,-f.,C 2113.351 A L- .B'..s'.:uJ4 urfwb-ll Alxlr Marie Crumann in her capacity as Lodging House Representative on W.S.C.A., led the presidents of the campus women's lodging houses in a program aimed at integrating these houses within W.S.G.A. Sorority House President's council was directed by Beth Schuster who represented this group on the W.S.G.A. Council. Beth and her group brought about improved relations between sororities and between the sororityfgroup and W.S.G.A. as a unit. The problem of coordinating the expanded Women's dormitories Within the W.S.C.A. program fell to Esther Stavrum and the Dormitory House president's group. Experimentation and discussion has resulted in a program directed at dormitoryf W.S.G.A. cooperation. Marie Crumann Esther Stavrum Beth Schuster Top Row: Betty Tolen, Helen Rotter, Dick Oherly, Bud Goff, Marjorie Novotny, Merriem Luck. Bottom Row Kay Endres, john R. Wilson, Gunther Heller, Elizabeth Hillis, Tom Rosenberg, Olive Callaway ASSISTING STAFF STUDENT BOARD General Chairman .,..........,.................,.... CUNTHER W. HELLER Chairman, Women's Directorate .... ..... E LIZABETH HILLIS Chairman, Merfs Directorate ...........,........,.......,.. JOHN R. WILSON Womens Directorate BETTY TOLEN, HELEN ROTTER, OLIVE CALLAWAY, KAY ENDRES, MERRIEM LUCK, MARJORIE NOVOTNY. Merfs Directorate . HOWARD MALMSTADT, HOWARD WOODSIDE, DICK OBERLEY, JERRY ENCEL, TOM ROSENBERG, BUD COPE A definite training prcgram has been the goal of the Assisting Staff during the past semester. The cnefhundred twenty men of the Men's Staff and the three hundred women of the Womenls Staff are directing their efforts in an attempt to learn as much as possible about Student Board and Union ccmmittees and the projects undertaken. During the past semesters projects such as Book Mart, Matinee Dance hosts, Coffee Hours hosts, Student Government Training Week and several Activities Bureau projects have been conducted by the Staff. In these as well as the numerous other service projects in which the Assisting Staff serves as assistants very definite and practical training in student government lines is presented. The Assisting Staff is an introduction to campus government. Through this organization, which is sponsored by the Student Board, many students are interested in campus affairs and some of these eventually become the leaders of campus projects. ORIENTATION The 194of41 Crientation Program began early in the Spring of 1940 with a Training Program for Student Assistants led by CofChairman Dorothy Altfield and Robert W. Henning. Nearly four hundred trained Student Assistants returned in Fall to orient the Class of H44 to the campus and students of the University of Wisconsin. Crientation continued through the year with the expanded "Follow Up" program and Transfer Crientation, led by Micky Schiff, in February. Assisting Dorothy Altiield as subfchairmen were: Ruth Artmann, Louise Bachuber, Jeanne Cavanaugh, Louise Grieshaber, Helen Hines, Virginia jackson, Elizabeth jones, Ann Lawton, Eleanor Lee, Lucille Link, Merriem Luck, Virginia McCormick, Charlotte Miller, and Helen Wingfield. Assisting Robert W. Henning as subfchairmen were Gordon Newell, Harry Hinchcliffe, Allan Gay, -lohn McCollow, Joe Keating, Frank A. Ecker, Marvin Fennema, Dave Brannin, Bill Schilling, Ken Calligaro, Charles Krueger, Ed Lachman, john R. Wilson, Nat Hefferrnan, jerry Gumbiner, -T. Robert Ecker, Thomas G. Godfrey, Thomas N. Godfrey, and John Bettinger. Bob Houlehan was chairman of publicity. STUDENT BOARD Bob W. Henning Dorothy Altfeld PARENT' S WEEKEN D Parents' Weekend, the University's Cpen House for parents of students, was directed this year by Joe Barnett, Delta Upsilon, and Mildred Schiff, Alpha Epsilon Phi. Hundreds of parents attended and took in the many events which included the Honors' Convocation, at which outstanding Senior men and Women were presented, the Banquet, and the Tournament of Song featuring chorus numbers by fraternity, sorority, and independent groups. Assisting the general chairman were the chairman of committees: Art Voss, Phi Delta Theta, and Margaret Jacobi, Delta Gamma: Program, Lee Carteron and Margaret Schindler, Publicity, Patricia Bennit and Francis Bouda, Banquet, Mary jane Wolcott, Gamma Phi Beta, and Robert Haeger, Bulletin, Herb Stone, Delta Upsilon and Ruth Brown, Finance, Lea Ruth Pearlman, Alpha Epsilon Phi, and John Vergeront, Alpha Delta Phi, Tours and Information, Kathryn Frederick, Alpha Chi Omega, and Howard Boorman, Honors Convocation. Joe Barnett Mildred Schiff Delta Upsilon Alpha Epsilon Phi Bob W. Henning Frank Ecker WISCONSIN WARD SYSTEM WARD CHIEFS Seminole ........ ............ I RVING MILLER Iroquois. . . ..... ALASTAIR SELLAR Algonquin. . . ....... .DON HERMES Seneca ...... ...... H ERB PODLASKI Cherokee .... ....... R UDY BEYER Navajo. ..... RALPH GUNN Sioux. . .... .FRANK ECKER The Wisconsin Ward System . . . ofhcial University organizaf tion representing the Independent man was formed in 1940 to supplant the old Lodging House Council. Dyer 1,3oo men belonging to the system are now abiding by the system motto: "QnfWard and EorfWard." This year's activities have included an allfUniversity War Dance, participation in the National Independent Student Asso' ciation convention in Austin, Texas, and numerous Ward parties. LODGING HGUSE BOARD President ........ .......... . BOB W. HENNING Treasurer ..... ........ . GARY BONG Key Man Director. . ............ FRANK ECKER Key Meri DAN HERMES, RAY ZAI-IN, RALPH ZAUN Publicity Director ...... ........ I RVING MILLER WISCONSIN WARFTSYSTEM1 ZW! , if Q Z ll E Xyf A 5 I , SKNECA W- --gim ff'-VQHO lgl if f Q Q i ...... -fe99l?91i--ll .... -llZ.,Of N ITTilI?5!0UX I ofiwlvoif X X fi 5 "'-1 x f w fLGONOU!Ni----- j EXX E ll Q : X. S ICRS Caps and gowns, traditionally suggesting commencement, mark the termination of four years at Wisconsin for the members of the Class of '41, During the years these men and women have experienced the Wisconsin campus with its broad relationships and contacts. Seniors now . . . tomorrow they shall be alumni. One fact remains-now, and in the days to come they shall he Wisconsin men and Women. ...I- ff . M , 11: ,4-' 3-A X xzgfgfl . W X " -.-:i?EE?E21Z' .7 122: ifff.. 'ziffliljfk' I ff f f 1 2321 4' 4' , .Q A . ' .'5E5ff:'f', -..,, 3' "5" 'C'-'I fgigi., 1: 5132.1 4 411:52 "' z.. , 3:3 f" ,Y f ' 1' 'gf -'-is gf' 52' 5 IL' ,4- - ': 5: :T A I ff' '54 "' ,,:' Q QOISEN CF 1941 . . . SENIOR COUNCIL . . . IRON CROSS . . . MORTAR BOARD . . . PHI BETA KAPPA . . . PH PHI . . . THE SENIOR CLASS. KAPPA Vie 'fi' 4 -1 - 11,4 .1'. E. 1 ' f ' rv . - - -r, ' , p X31 F M ,V 3 , ' ' new-Q r . ' 1 rl' ' I ' is- , gf -1,1 n Q.. ,rr 'E , P , . , . . ,vm A , ' an 1 'ki . ', J J' 1 ' Ag, ,,, ' Q. " w" 5 6 nl w W 4 G 'W pa Y W, u ' ' fa ip x " JNL A 'f' , ,N "' i' vf 1 A 1' 1 ,f pa Q my , W"n ' ,W fn: Eff ',. ff 'YS ., W , fu, , .,, . ,w ., ' . , ' . P gl ' .. P- . , V , ,Ll.-Nl H nit M 'B ,. ffwi, 1 ,. 'q.f, -4' A ' 'Lu-4 lf . -. r- cf. A. -,.. 1 -- f V: .1 ,, ' . r 1 .T ,, eip. JW 49- fsszlfffg A W f.Aff', f . ff . "' ' a I . T ' a ,L Y E . L 1. . Q , . -' .. '11-f-'V OT-' 5'e: Va . ' A ' if V, 'ul 3-' , '1 - .,,-' 4- 1. - ., ' V: J W - ,M ? E w.m9,2"s,. fL ga any 3 4 ,J JV ,W 4 VZ by ,nv U wr fa' .ggfzkmf ., , ' it Q" X a fn: . 'YM' 4, .L 4 w , , , if , iv ' 4 3 M 1 w . 'Q I' ff',.,,c ,G Q A ,, Y. 16' 3 ,qt Al 'fu Q fw. fxwa, , 4 J' 'V . H mzi.'dQ"4" ,U fy, y . U , ww ,, . G 5' M ,, ', .M A - N 1 an 1- , Q sf 0 if ' W- W -, , Q I , 1, ,Lk .L .fi wi ' , .T'f"-Sgr: ' f" 7' M' l , .H . J , i , . I i Af , ,, , , ,, . , ,V , , 0 ,y V t ,572 iw W 4, Q? x fp 1 - 2 - ' 5' . .ffl 'fain ' " 5 Q , - . " K". ' .w 'N' 'W N W iw ' 1' 3 - S- X A' 1 , 14, f I .4 "X 753 'v x -, r-- l If ' fl s X '97 K .f 4,1 ' V jg gh- 'Q ,,,.., 1 . H . H- . K---dn' A . , 5 K ' A :wavy-. W i , ,ml my A . 79153-iq, N 'K' 'Hifi -'QQ F ' Q 1 , , "'ff"i-2Wx""'! MvVga,1,.g--N ' 'A ,' Z 1 A ff ,f , ' 'f4'M7 ,,.v,'1Q' V , FW Q f, fy ,I . ' N, , 7 . .x 1 ' . . df V '- 'I fl , , y , ,wg . q , f W , , L ,uhm 23 ,fig -ffffww '- gf 'W -- ,,f2'W5v '- 1,9 V ,M A ,, , f?3 1 K wi I yum 4' , '.,,.r- .14 ., , ' -' 0 V 1 mfev' ' I-.M , . X , 4 , .,,, nfl? 1' 1 4 , f. ,'f.:,,w JI' W ru: Y. 4 . 'ini-'fv' . ' :' , : f -' HJ - -J ' ' A ' I LHUQQ. . -viI .' ' " ' ' ' SK K , . r W, . , , ., Standing: C. Schoenfeld, N. Smith, J. Moses, E. Blum, H. Boorman, H. Hinchcliffe, I. Bendyk, E. Lachmund, M. Ring, W. Pikofsky. Seated: G. Carlson, M. Schiff, E. Jollos, J. Frantz, G. Bong, M. J. Samp, R. Schmitz, C. Bachmann, E. Resneck. Not Present: A. Nelson, J. Hulten, A. C. Nielsen. SENIOR COUNCIL Confronted with an inherited debt of three hundred dollars the Senior Council under President Gerry Bong held their hrst meeting on November 27. After appointing Miss Mildred Schiff as secretary, Bong outlined the work to be done and appointed six comf mittees, chairrnaned by Mary jane Samp, Newell Smith, Howard Boorman, Ewald Blum, Art Nielsen, and George Carlson, to work on the various problems. The council went to work with enthusiasm and efficiency and made some remarkable accomplishments including the starting of a new Wisconsin tradition-The Wishing Well, and the working out of a practical method of electing a senior to the Board of Directors of the Alumni Association. M- -,N f,g1..fYliyf-I ' f 1 is MW r ank if . C C' s gr. WG, , Q, f i it f "' iffyfffggu-'1' wx ibm i 7 pf 'A" fi V "Ty"f':'mLki gh. 59 'f 1 l f ff! f ' i M Wlktliiwtlkx f, I ,. x 1.,:.s XX Q N I . if ' X, his X K Wt R C x ' 1 . J , -x X' Q f - S, Q f f 5 X X ff 'S I i l - 5 1 ' - .X . fm' ff ttwtg. ,f . Cb- Q g J --ff ii X W- n -C ' 1 if ff" M 'gf f 'f ' fi! Q l - K X X Zin N , uf Hmm "wLA"S?" xlf 'H IRON C ROSS Senior Men's Honorary ROBERT AVERY ARTHUR C. NIELSEN, JR. RICHARD GARNER GERALD G, QUACKENBUSH ROBERT HENNING ROBERT M. SCHMITZ GUNTHER W. HELLER CLARENCE SCHOENFELD HUGH D. JONES EDWARD SMITH MCRTAR BOARD Senior Women's Honorary MARY MARGARET ADAMS ELIZABETH DAVIS FLORENCE DANIELS BETH SCHUSTER ELIZABETH WELLS ELIZABETH WEBER MARY IANE SAMP MARY MURPHY JANICE NEIPERT KATHRYN FREDERICK 5 SUE HADLEY VIRGINIA MCCORMICK DOROTHY ROTH ELORA JEAN WHITE MARJORIE STEPHENSON BETTY BLANKENSHIP GERTRUDE BURKHART ROSEMARY BACHHUBER PEG DANA MARIE GRUMANN MEMBERS OE THE CLASS OE 1949. PHI BETA KAPPA OEEICERS ' President ...... .... P ROFESSOR PHILO BUCK VicefP'resident ....... PROFESSOR RAY BROWN Secretary ...... ..... C HARLOTTE WOOD Treasurer. . ..... MYRON BACKUS William C Clifton Frederic J. Eppling, John R. Erickson, Virginia L. McCreary, Chester T. O'Konsky, Harry P. Schultz, Margery I Shale Edward 'I' Sheehan. MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OE 1941 Charlotte M. Bachmann, Sturges W. Bailey, joseph R. Barnett, joseph C. Bradly, Roger M. Christenson, William E. Chritton, Jr., Dorothy L. Clausen, E. Gorf don Foster, Robert J. Gander, Richard H. Garner, Robert A. Gollhardt, Bernice H. Harris, W. David Haupe, Alva G. Heup, Dorothy M. Hoehn, Charles A. M. Gohben, Beatrice E. Huppert, Beatrice E. Kelley, Ilse Beers, Anne Marie Linden, Gertrude C. Luther, John S. Meek, William W. Woody, .lack C. Nelson, Robert M. Olbrich, Melba E. Park, Eleanor L. Pfund, Elliot Resneclc, Phillip Rubin, James R. Schaefer, Walter C. Schneider, Lorraine A. Schultz, Irvin L. Slotnik, Marion M. Steel, Oscar A. Stiennon, Edward N. Strait, Dorothy A. Swift, Richard E. Usher, Elizabeth H. Weber, Edward M. Weinshel, Ruth G. Whiffen, Doris ,lean Yaffe. PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS President ,.......,.. PROFESSOR ANDREW W. HOPKINS ViccfFre.sident ...,.,, PROFESSOR OLIVER S. RUNDELL Sccrctaryf'T'reasu're'r ................ ............ PROFESSOR HENRY L. AHLGREN joimialfCor'respondent ............,............ PROFESSOR RUTH WALLERSTEIN MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1941 Mary Margaret Adams, Robert L. Avery, Louise T. Bachhuber, Charlotte M. Bachmann, Joseph R. Barnett, Marylinn Beardslee, Marcia Berk, Warren Joseph Bilkey, Carolyn Nancy Bishop, Howard Lyon Boorman, I-Iassie F. Booth, joseph C. Bradley, john L. Bruemmer, Gertrude Anne Burkart, Clarence Peter Christ, Burton Elsworth Clark, William F. Collins, Donald A. Curry, Florence N. Daniels, Ruth Helen Deming, Philip F. Desch, Ray A. Erickson, Eileen M. Fischer, Paul Pluck, Elwin C. Fuller, Richard H. Garner, Ellen Louise Gibson, Marie L. Grumann, Sue Hadley, Bernice H. Harris, Gunther W. Heller, Robert W. Henning, Donald Hiller, Dorothy M. Hoehn, Beatrice Eileen Kelley, Charles H. Krueger, Harriet E. Kuehne, ClairefLou Lange, Katherine L. Ley, jean H. Loefller, James B. MacDonald, Theodore Hart McNelly, Miles D. Markusch, Ruth H. Merrif hew, Merlin J. Meythaler, William O. Moeser, Arthur Charles Nielsen, Janice I. Neipert, M. Elizaf beth Park, Verna B. Peissig, David Perlman, Eleanor L. Pfund, Jean L. Powell, john Own Pritchard, Elliott J. Resneck, Martin Robert Ring, Frank Bostwick Roberts, Marion S. Rohde, Mary jane Samp, Clarence A. Schoenfeld, Loris H. Schultz, Beth Edith Schuster, john E. Short, Francis A. Spurrell, Marion M. Steel, Edward N. Strait, Milton A. Suckow, Dorothy A. Swift, Margaret Ann Taylor, Peter N. Teige, William F. Tice, Claire E. Tiefenthaler, Elizabeth H. Weber, Harry Weingartner, Ruth Whiffen, Flora jean White, Margaret Witzemann, Constance Louise Wolcott, John William Woldt, Raymond E. Zahn. DAL V. ACKERMAN, Algoma, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, R.O.T.C. Rifle Team I, 2, University of Wisconsin Rifle Team 2, 3, 4, A.I.C.E., Sophomore Honors . . . CHARLES MATTHEW ADAMOWICZ, Kenosha, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Swimming Squad I, 2, Intramural Sports Delta Chi . . . CHARLOTTE ADAMS, Eagle River, MUSIC, Sigma Alpha Iota, President, University Singers, Tudor Singers . . . EDWARD E. ADAMS, Madison, BACHELOR OF ARTS . . . MARY MARGARET ADAMS, Wauwatosa, SPEECH, W.S.G.A., "The Romancersn, "Michael and Mary," WHA Players, Hostess Chairman for Panhellenic Ball, Assisting Staff, Orientation, L'Mademoiselle Modistef' Court of Honor for 1939 Junior Prom, Wisconsin Players, Zeta Phi Eta, Rushing Chairman, National Collegiate Players, Apprentice Players, Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Treasurer, Crucible, Treasurer, Sophomore Honors, Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice President . . .ELIZABETH B. ADLER, Marshheld, HOME ECONOMICS, MilwaukeefDOwner College I, 2, Agricultural Student Council, Orientation, U.W. WOmen's Chorus, Phi Upsilon Omicron, VicefPresident 4, Euthenics Club, Blue Shield, Hoofers, Hunt Club . . . JAMES EMERSON ALBRECHT, Beaver Dam, MEDICINE, H.P.C. 3, 4, Phi Chi. MARY DI. ALBRIGHT, Columbus, INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT AND COMMERCIAL CONSULTANT IN FOODS . . . ELAINE MARTHA ALLEN, Cameron, DIETETICS, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Thesis: The Comparative Nutritive Value of Eats . . . JAMES MARTIN ALLMAN, Wauwatosa, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Extension Division 1, Pi Tau Sigma, Secretary 3, Menls Dormitory Chorus 4, A.S.M.E., Tau Beta Pi . . . ANITA ALPERN, New York, New York, POLITICAL SCIENCE, House President, Editor of Hillel Review, Hillel Cabinet, Daily Cardinal I, Orientation, W.S.G.A., Dormitory Presidents Council, Sophomore Honors . . . PHILLIP E. ALTEMEIER, Milwaukee, COMMERCE, Badger I, 2, 3, Orientation, Phi Gamma Delta . . . DOROTHY ALTFELD, Elyria, Ohio, SOCIOLOGY, General CofChairman Orientation Program 4, W.S.G.A. Administrative Council 4, Campus Community Chest, SubfChairman 2, Badger Staff 2, Vocational Guidance Committee 3, W.S.G.A. Assist' ing Staff 2, Directorate 3, PanfHel Ball Hostess Committee 3, SubfChairman Orientation 2, 3, Y.W.C.A. IQ Wiskits 2, 3, German Club IQ Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . JOHN HENRY ALTSEIMER, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division, Engineering Exposition 3, 4, Pi Tau Sigma. ADELINE S. ALTSHULER, Paterson, New Jersey, BACHELOR or ARTS . . . PHILIP G. AMUNDSON, Strum, IOURNALISM, Daily Cardinal 3, 4, Progressive Club . . . ELISABETH B. ANDERSEN, Chippewa Falls, SOCIOLOGY, Orientation 3, Castalia, President, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, WOmen's Commerce Club I . . . RAYMOND HUGH ANDERSEN, Madison, HISTORY, Dana College T, 2 . . . CHARLES KELLER ANDERSON, Baraboo, COMMERCE, Lodging House Board, House President's Council 2, Beta Alpha Psi 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma . . . HIRAM D. ANDERSON, Wausau, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Acacia . . . . WALLACE JOHN ANDERSON, Marinette, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Y.M.C.A. Tutoring Groups Committee, S.A.E. D V ACKERMAN C. M. ADAMOWICZ C. ADAMS E. F. ADAMS M. M, ADAMS E. B. ADLER J. E ALBRECHT M J ALBRIGHT E. M. ALLEN J. M. ALLMAN A. ALPERN P. E. ALTEMEIER D. ALTFELD j. H ALTSEIMER A S ALTSHULER P. G. AMUNDSON E. B. ANDERSEN R. H. ANDERSEN C. K. ANDERSON H. D. ANDERSON W. ,I ANDERSON 78 ff I lx ,If -xv' , j ,i R .4 T- ,I 'I , ,f,IF..L,f.l.LLE .... L-.-L.,,,L-U,LI...-I3 Lili ul LIII IL I' A I - Iii fl U VI ZF is g pppp p "T""'--A" f ---f - ---A--W-A -fwk---W ---f-gl,-A-l-+ A jk- - -RMT-,llqu i -Mr. M III il Ill! llil la! D R ANDRER' G. ,L ANTLEINGER N. E. ANTONNEAU RI. A. ARNESON D. R. ARNOLD M. J. AsTELL v. G ATWOOD v L ALSMAN R. .-WERE A. H. BABLER L. BACHHIIBER C. BACHMANN s. v. BACKMAN E BAGLEY s xx BAILEY R2 E. BAKER A. 1. BANCROET F. H. BANDLOW C. R. BARBER L. J. BARBER R E BARBER DOROTHY RAE ANDREW, Madison, ADVERTISING, Coronto, President 4, Theta Sigma Phi 4, Professional PanfHel 2, 3, Cardinal 2, 3 . . . GEORGE ,IOHN ANTLFINGER,Milwaukee,CHEM1CAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2Q A.I.Ch.E .... NORBERT FRANCIS ANTONNEAU, Green Bay,HIsTORY,St.Norbert College I, 2, Schoolmasters, Treasf urer, Newman Club, House President's Lodging House Council . . . MORRIS ALBIN ARNESON, Sturgeon Bay, AGRONOMY, 4fH Club, Delta Theta Sigma . . . DORIS R. ARNOLD, Menomonee Falls, GENERAL COURSE . . . MARY JANE ASTELL, Madison, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Cardinal I, 2, 3, Orientation 2, Chairman Women's Affairs 4, Secretary Union Directorate 4Q Union Council 4, WOmen's Administrative Committee 4, Alpha Chi Omega . . . WALTER GLENN ATWOOD, Madison, AMERICAN HISTORY, Club, Athletic Board, Golf Team. VAUGHN LAUNCELOTT AUSMAN, Elk Mound, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Stout Institute I, Men's Chorus 2, 3 . . . ROBERT AVERY, Janesville, ACCOUNTING, Student Board 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4, Assistant Dance Chairman 3, Union Council 3, 4, VicefPresident 4, Summer Prom Chairman 3, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Iron Cross . . . ALVIN BABLER, Monroe, ACCOUNTING, Freshman Tennis, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Phi Gamma Delta, Beta Alpha Psi . . . LOUISE BACHHUBER, Mayville, ZOOLOGY, W.S.G.A. Judicial Committee 2, 3, Chairman 4, Women's Administrative Committee 4, Assisting Staff 1, 2, 3, 43 S.P.R.C. I, Panhellenic Council 4, Orientation Committee SubfChairman 4, University Disciplinary Committee 4, German Club 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa 33 Mortar Board, Treasurer, Freshman Scholarship Award, Sophomore High Honors, Theta Phi Alpha . . . CHARLOTTE M. BACHMANN, Milwaukee, SPEECH, WOmen's Debate Team, Senior Council, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, WOmen's Discussion Team, Speakers' Bureau, Transfer Orientation, Castalia, School' masters' Club, Zeta Phi Eta, Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . SUSAN VIRGINIA BACKMAN, Cincinnati, Ohio, ENGLISH, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . ELINOR BAGLEY, Madison, SOCIOLOGY, Y.W.C.A., Kappa Alpha Theta. STURGES W. BAILEY, Waupaca, GEoLoGY,Extension Division, Waupaca, CofEditor, The OutCrop 4, Geology Club 2, 3, 4Q Thesis: A Study of the Unkpapa Sandstone of the Black Hills . . . WILLIAM FRANKLYN BAKER, Glenwood City, COMMERCE, Assisting Staff 2, 33 Orientation 2, 3, Sudent Public Relations Committee 2, Information Committee 3, Interfraternity Council 3, Chairman Haresfoot Follies 3, 43 Haresfoot Club 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 43 Delta Upsilon . . . ARDIS J. BANCROFT, Madison, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Stephens IQ Community Chest Drive 3, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 43 Alpha Gamma Delta . , . FREDERICK H. BANDLOW, Theresa, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Engineering Exposition, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu . . . CAROLYN RAE BARBER, Fort Wayne, Indiana, SOCIOLOGY, Mount Holyoke College I, 2, Alpha Xi Delta . , . LUELLA I. BARBER, Beloit, SPEECH CORRECTION, Oberlin College I, Castalia 3, 4, Apprentice Players 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 4 . . . ROSE FRANCES BARBER, Madison, INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT, Euthenics Club. MARVIN ALAN BARCKLEY, Janesville, FRENCH, Whitewater State Teachers IQ Men's Chorus 2, Chi Delta Rho . . . FRANCES L. BARKOW, Wauwatosa, IOURNALISM, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, 'iMademoiselle Modisten 2, Apprentice Players 2, 3, Chi Omega . . . EVERETT PRATT BARLOW, Madison, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Engineering Exposition, Housing Committee 3, Student Exhibits Committee 4, A.S.M.E. 2, 3, 4, S.A.E., Wayland Club . . . JOSEPH ROLAND BARNETT, Madison, ACCOUNTING, Freshman Debating, Beta Gamma Sigma, Secretary, Phi Eta Sigma, Secretary, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3, Activities Bureau, Parents' Weekend, COfChairman of Program Committee, Student Court 4, Delta Upsilon . . . MARGARET LOUISE BARSTOW, Menominee, Michigan, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Lawrence College I . . . ROSA ELIZABETH BARTELL, Hartford, SOCIAL WORK, University Chorus 2, 3, 4, WHA 2, 3, 4 . . . HELEN M. BARTELLS, Beloit, ENGLISH, Beloit Extension Division IQ Badger, Schoolmasters, Hoofers. EDWIN BALL BARTLETT, IR., Milwaukee, MARKETING, Eastman School of Music IQ Orchestra, Chorus, Sigma Chi . . . BARBARA GRACE BARTLEY, Columbus, ENGLISH, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, Senior Swingout 3, Octopus Business Staff 2, Orientaf tion 4, Pythia I, 2, Zeta Phi Eta, Chi Omega, Thesis: Comparison of Failures in Personalities in the Poetry of Robert Browning and E. A. Robinson . . . FRED LESTER BARTMAN, Milwaukee, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Intramural Sports, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Eta Kappa Nu . . . ELIZABETH IANE BASSFORD, Ashland, ENGLISH, Lawrence College 1 , Pythia 2, 3, Y.W.C.A. 2, Chorus 3, 4, Kappa Delta . . . WILLIAM LLOYD BAUGHN, Lake Geneva, COMMERCE, Extension Division I . . . WILLIAM KARL BAUMAN, Monroe, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . MARYLINN BEARDSLEE, Manchester, Iowa, SOCIOLOGY, Lindenwood College I, Badger Staff 2, Badger Board 3, 4, Cardinal 2, Homecoming Court of Honor 2, Transfer Orientation 3, Parents' Weekend, Convocation Committee 3, Alpha Kappa Delta, Alpha Phi. KATHRYN ELIZABETH BEAVIN, Richland Center, SOCIOLOGY, W.S.G.A., Wesley Foundation Cabinet 3, 4, Y.W.C.A., Orientation . . . FRIEDA E. BECKER, Madison, BACHELOR OF ARTS . . . JEAN LOUISE BECKER,Sycamore, Illinois, MUSIC, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, Activities Bureau 3, Women's Chorus I, 2, University Chorus 3, 4, Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . MARION GRACE BECKER, Milwaukee, ENGLISH, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Thesis: Shakespeare's Idea of the English Kings . . . ARNOLD ARTHUR BEHLING, Johnson Creek, ACCOUNTING . . .GORDON GEORGE BEHRENS, Jackson Heights, New York, ADVERTISING, C.A.A., Delta Upsilon . . . KARL LEROY BEHRENS, Greenwood, DAIRY INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE, Carroll College I. M A BARCRLEY F. L. BARKOXV E. P. BARLOW I. R. BARNETT M. L. BARSTOW R. E. BARTELL H. M. BARTELL E B BARTLETT B. G. BARTLEY F. L. BARTMAN E, J. BASSFORD XV. L. BAUGHN W. K. BAUMAN M. BEARDSLEE K E BEAVIN F. E. BECKER J. L. BECKER M. G. BECKER A. A. BEHLING G. G. BEHRENS K. L. BEHRENS, A 4? "ms T'-xx f , 'I+' 'V - so I. . It , I - fIr.,.-,f-.I,,L,42LLL. I firm In ai 3II.LC,L-,,.,m-, I X, ,gif .. O 'if I 1 H DQ, 74277, ff? X' ffl "ii T ,,f'fi1, In ,'7fU7' I ' ' l ' ,, if EI Lf ul IE ,lil 77" '25 ,fl 'T' TTT TI' T- ,I-"V, FFR ff ISI III I II I T'T"i""" ' T "" "A 'A W """i"' ' 'P ' I 'P T"""TMT' TT "" ILT ll L42-" 1.141 .LII I xl I' LIU N L I BELARDI C. N. BELIK J. F. BENDYK B. F. BENNETT M. E. BENNETT W. E. BENNETT R H BERKLEY M BERLINER B. J. BERMAN C. BERNSTEIN P. BERNTSEN N, H. BERTRAM C. BERZOWSKI H B BICKEL J M BICINLER W. J, BILKEY E. M. BIRSNER C. N. BISHOP E. T. BITTNER P. G. BJERKE R D BLACK LOUISE JOAN BELARDI, Beloit, FRENCH, Italian Club, President, French Club, Spanish Club . . . CHARLES NARCIE BELIK, JR., Milwaukee, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Band, Engineering Exposition, American Society of Civil Engineers, Polygon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sophomore Honors . . . JOHN FRANCIS BENDYK, Milwaukee, MARKETING, Milwaukee State Teachers College I ,Track I , Badger 2, 3, 4, Badger Business Manager 4, Orientation 3 , Dad's Day,Assistant Chairman, House President's Council 2, Senior Council, Senior Ball, Assistant Chairman, Alpha Kappa Psi, VicefPresident 4, Sigma Nu . . . BENJAMIN FLOYD BENNETT, Cary, Indiana, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Polygon Board 3, 4, Wisconsin Engineer, Editor 3, 4, Band I, 2, BQ Engineering Exposition 3, Publicity Chairman 4, Daily Cardinal 4, Kappa Eta Kappa, A.I.E.E. 3, 4, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Tau Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, Chi Phi . . . MARY ELLEN BENNETT, Wauwatosa, FRENCH, Northwestern University 1, 2, Badger 3, 4, Transfer Orientation 4, Military Ball, Court of Honor 3, Pi Beta Phi . . . WESLEY EARL BENNETT, Beloit, MARKETING . . . ROBERT HOWARD BERKLEY, Newark, New Jersey, ECONOMICS, Middlebury College IQ Election Com' mittee, WHA, Artus, Treasurer. MURIEL BERLINER, New York, New York, SOCIOLOGY, Hunter College I, 2, Hillel . . . BETTY J. BERMAN, Henryetta, Oklahoma, SCHOOL OF EDUCATION . . . CHARLOTTE BERNSTEIN, Milwaukee, MEDICAL SCIENCE, Alpha Epsilon Iota . . . PER BERNTSEN, Madison, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Swimming, Orientation, Delta Phi Epsilon, Kappa Sigma . . . NORMA BERTRAM, Shullsburg,ENGLIsH, Schoolmasters Club 4 . . . CLEMENS BERZOWSKI, Milwaukee, STATISTICS, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Pi Mu Epsilon . . . HERBERT E. BICKEL, McGregor, Iowa, ACCOUNTING, Orientation 2, Alpha Kappa Psi. JANET MARIE BICKLER, Wauwatosa, RELATED ART, Sophomore Woman on W.S.G.A., Parents' Weekfend 3, WOmen's Affairs Committee 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Beta Phi . . . WARREN JOSEPH BILKEY, Poynette, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, ISC Place in Agricultural Freshman Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, Varsity Debate 2, 3, 4, Blue Shield, Badger Party Council 3, Agricultural Student Council 4Q F.E.A., Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Artus, President, Phi Kappa Phi, Sophomore Honors . . . ELBEE MARIE BIRSNER, Winnetka, Illinois, INTERIOR DECORATING, Mundelein College IQ Delta Zeta . . . CAROLYN NANCY BISHOP, Oshkosh, DIETETICS AND INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT, Assisting Staff, Orientation 2, 3: Student Public Relations Committee 3, Wisconsin Country Magazine, Board of Control 2, 3, Omicron Nu, Freshman Scholarf ship Cup, Pythia, Euthenics, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . ERWIN T. BITTNER, Watertown, CHEMISTRY, Lawrence College I, 2, Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . PAUL G. BJERKE, Fall Creek, PHARMACY, Eau Claire Teachers College IQ Mortar and Pestle, H.P.C., Kappa Psi, Thesis: The Use of Bentonite as a Suspending Agent in Pharmaceutical Preparations . . . RAYMOND DELBERT BLACK, Richland Center, ECONOMICS, Basketball T, 2, Delta Upsilon, Artus, Phi Eta Sigma, President of Union, President of Fraternity Stewards Association: Concert Committee, The Web. THOMAS E. BLADE, Milwaukee, LAW . . . HENRY AUGUST BLANKENBURG, Milwaukee, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Camera Club, Alpha Kappa Delta . . . BEVERLY JEAN BLISS, Madison, DANCE, S.P.R.C. I, 2, "Babes in Toyland," i'Mlle. Modiste," uThe Juggler," Orchesis 2, 3, 4, Physical Education Club, Sophomore Honors, Alpha Chi Omega, Thesis: The Relation of Dance to the Civilization of the Renaissance .... WILLIAM CARL BLOCH, Marinette, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, House President, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Evans Professional Group, VicefPresident 3 . . . DORA BLOCK, Scandinavia, ECONOMICS, Badger 4, Student Public Relations Committee 2, Orientation 2, Prom Committee 3 . . . SHIRLEY ELISE BLOCK, Clarksdale, Mississippi, SOCIOLOGY, Sophie Newcomb College I, 2, Assisting Staff, W.S.G.A., Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . EWALD JOSEPH BLUM, Sauk City, ACCOUNTING, Lodging House Council, Senior Council, Sophof more Honors. ROBERT JOHN BOBBER, Milwaukee, MATHEMATICS, Track 3, 4, Orientation, Alpha Phi Omega, Schoolmasters, Pi Mu Epsilon . . . GILBERT H. BOEDER, Milwaukee, CHEMISTRY, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Baseball 2, Sophomore Honors, Thesis: The Quantitative Polarographic Determination of Boron . . . PALMER HENRY BOEGER, Sheboygan Falls, HISTORY: Sheboygan Extension Division I, 2, House Presidents' Council, French Club, Assisting Staff, Schoolmasters, Inter' national Club . . . JACK WALTER BOETTCHER, Racine, ECONOMICS AND LAw, Intramural Sports, Jones House Council, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Artus . . . ROSALIND LOUISE BOETTIGER, Appleton, ENGLISH, Lawrence College I, Thesis: The Influence and Participation of William Bulter Yeats in the Abbey Theater of the Irish Renaissance Period . . . MARGHERITA BONADIO, Kenosha, PHARMACY, Extension Division I, Mortar and Pestle 2, 3, Thesis: A General Study of Monardes' Texts . . . CHARLES GERHARD BONG, Green Bay, BANKING AND FINANCE, Senior Class President, Assisting Staff, Housing' Committee, Commons Committee, Lodging House Board, Treasurer, H.P.C., CofChairman, Dykstra Open House, Winter Carnival, CofChairman of Finance, Parentsi Weekend, Y.M.C.A, The Web. BETTY JANE BONGEY, Menomonie, MATHEMATICS, Orientation 3, Remedial Reading Counselor 4, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sec' retary 4, Schoolmasters, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors . . . RUTH E. BONNELL, Harvey, Illinois, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Orientation 3, 4, Y.W.C.A., Dolphin, Orchesis, Physical Education Club, W.A.A., Pi Lambda Theta, Sophomore Honors, Alpha Xi Delta . . . HOWARD L. BOORMAN, Madison, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Grinnell College I, French Club 2, 3, 4, University Speaker's Bureau 4, University Religious Council, President 4, Campus Community Chest 3, 4, Y.M.C.A., VicefPresident 4, Delta Phi Epsilon, President 4 . . . HASSIE F. BOOTH, Sumter, South Carolina, JOURNALISMQ Assisting Staff, Chairman of Panhellenic Conference, Chairman of Matrix Table, Coranto, Theta Sigma Phi, President, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Delta Delta Delta . . . CHARLES ALLAN BORCHER, Wisconsin Dells, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Engineering Exposition, S.A.E., A.S.M.E., House Presidents' Council, Pi Tau Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Triangle . . . ROBERT MELVIN BORKIN, Milwaukee, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, Intramural Sports, Engineering Exposition, Zeta Alpha Chi, A.I.C.E . . . LLOYD ROBERT BORST, Ashland, ACCOUNTING, Northland College 1, 2, Orientation, Theta Xi. T E BLADE H. A. BLANKENBURG J. B. BLISS W. C. BLOCH D. BLOCK S. E. BLOCK E. I BLUM R J BOBBER G. H. BOEDER P. H. BOEGER J. W. BOETTCHER R, L. BOETTIGER M. BONADIO C. G BONG B J BONGEY R. E. BONNELL H. L. BOORMAN H. F. BOOTH C. A. BORCHER B. H. BORKIN L. R BORST 82. X . L W H K It n N riff, Jfif , ai ii tri. LPLUTIYIQ fijifi ,fa ft mmf, fi .7 iii ll l lil E lqiil 1 f f --fvwf' nr l I I li l tl ily .4 I! ra in .L .H L ,. ,A-. . .- --AA F ,- --- ,fs ,- I . f V,-, I V - , . r 492,647 ,,, 1 ' XI 'I ' if ' 1 l J ,fffyf I I I I llllllqldl-ll-lj, -..--- 44..- -, . , LW-.- O, , ,.,i,i,....gg-CC.. xg C, '1l,.,,,lll,J-,Il,QI., in . , ,T?yf'W+li,u ' .ew-" .CLA , L JNL 'la' .L QC! B BOSSER B. A. BOWDEN M. H. BOWEN j. j. BOWERS C. H. BOWMAN j. C. BRADLEY G F BRADY E. L. BRANDENBURC N. G. BRANDT D. P. BRANNIN, JR. S. R. BRAUER G. BREM, JR. R F BREWER E, F. BRILL C. H, BRINDIS G. BRINDIS V. H. BRINGE B. A. BRITTS BETTY BOSSER, Appleton, BACHELOR OF ARTS . . . BETTY ANN BOWDEN, Madison, SPEECH, MilwaukeefDowner College I, Phi Beta, Rushing Chairman 3, President 4, W.S.G.A., Castalia, Treasurer 3, WHA, Alpha Phi . . . MARGARET HELEN BOWEN, Richland Center, ACCOUNTING, Orientation 3, W.S.G.A. 2, Commerce Council 4, Dormitory Store Comf mittee, Phi Chi Theta, WOmen's Commerce Club, President 4 . . . JANET I. BOWERS, Madison, DIETETICS, Orientation 2, 3, Numen Lumen 2, Y.W.C.A., Castalia, Phi Mu, Thesis: Conversion to Micrograms of Serving Portions of Various Eoods . . . CHARLOTTE HENRIETTE BOWMAN, Racine, SOCIOLOGY, Orientation, Cardinal T, 2, Delta Zeta . . . JOSEPH CRANE BRADLEY, Madison, ART HISTORY, Ski Team I, 2, 3, 4, Captain of Ski Team 3, Gallery Committee, Chairman 4, Tudor Singers 3, 4, Hoofers I, 2, 3, 4, Sinfonia, VicefPresident 3, Delta Phi Delta 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Phi Kappa Phi . . . MORRIS R. BRADLEY, Pranksville,DAIRY HUSBANDRY, Basketball Manager 1, 2, 3, 4, 4fH, Saddle and Sirloin. GORDON FRANCIS BRADY, Milwaukee, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee State Teachers College I, Engineering Exposition, Kappa Eta Kappa, Secretary, A.I.E.E., Pi Mu Epsilon . . . EDNA LOUISE BRANDENBURG, Milwaukee, MARKETING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Women's Commerce Club, Phi Chi Theta . . . N. GRACE BRANDT, Lime Ridge, HISTORY, German Club 3, 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors . . . DAVID PIERCE BRANNIN, IR., Park Ridge, Illinois, ACCOUNTING, Northwestern University I, Sigma Chi, Beta Alpha Psi . . . SHIRLEY R. BRAUER, Worcester, Massachusetts, SOCIOLOGY, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . GEORGE BREM, JR., Milwaukee, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Foot' ball 1, Track IQ A.S.C.E., Y.M.C.A., Thesis: The Rapid Determination of Suspended Solids in Activated Sludge by the Use of the Centrifuge . . . BARBARA JEANNE BREWER, Minneapolis, Minnesota, HOME ECONOMICS, University of Minnesota IQ Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT FRANCIS BREWER, Richland Center, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, A.S.M.E .... EDWARD E. BRILL, Milf waukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING . . . CHARLOTTE H. BRINDIS, Milwaukee, SOCIOLOGY, Cornell University IQ Phi Sigma Sigma, President 3, Hillel Cabinet, Social Welfare Chairman . . . GENE BRINDIS, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, Phi Epsilon Pi . . . VICTOR HENRY BRINGE, Madison, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Assisting Staff, Elections Committee, Phi Eta Sigma . . . BERNARD ALBERT BRITTS, Richland Center, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Boxing 3, 4, EEA., Blue Shield, 4fH Club, A.S.A.E., Alpha Gamma Rho . . . DANIEL HENRY BRITTS, Milwaukee, AGRICULTURAL ,IOURNALISM AND DAIRY HUSBANDRYQ 4fH, Blue Shield, Agricultural Student Council 4, Wisconson Country Magazine, Editor and Business Manager, Saddle and Sirloin Club. M R BRADLEY B I BREWER D H BRITTS ROBERT WILLIAM BROBERG, Racine, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Christian FellowshipAGrOup, Secretary I, 2, 3, Presi- dent 4, A.S.M.E .... ELVIRA T. BRODHAGEN, Bonduel, JOURNALISMQ Theta Sigma Phi . . . ALLAN LAURENCE BROOKS, New York, New York, METALLURGYQ Student Board Housing Committee . . . LLOYD VERNON BROVALD, Eau Claire, ACCOUNTING, Eau Claire State Teachers' College I, 2, House Presidents' Council 4 . . . EDWIN CHARLES BROWN, LaCrosse, CIVIL ENGINEERING, LaCrosse State Teachers College IQ Engineering Exposition 4, A.S.C.E., Polygon, Triangle, Thesis: An Investigation of the Hydraulic Characteristics of Drop Inlets of Circular Cross Section . . . ERIC S. BROWN, Plymouth, ECONOMICS, House Presidents' Council . . . ROLLAND EDWARDS BROWN, Madison, PHARMACY' Thesis : Aloin. 5 JOHN L. BRUEMMER, Kewaunee, ECONOMICS, House Presidents' Council 4, Winter Carnival 3, Band I, 2, 3, Crew T, 2, 3, Student Board 3, 4, Union Council 3, Union Directorate 4, Concert Committee 3, 42 Phi Eta Sigma, President, Sophof more Honors, Delta Upsilon . . . LOUISE KATHRYN BRUGGER, Lake Geneva, ADVERTISING, Coranto 3, Treasurer 4, Theta Sigma Phi, Treasurer 4, Professional Panhellenic Council . . . JAMES WARREN BRUMBAUGH, Beaver Dam, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Dormitory Chorus Council, American Institute of Electrical Engineers . . . ALVINA BRUSOK, Sheboygan, ADVERTISING, Sheboygan Extension Division 1, 2, House Presidents' Council . . . ALICE FULLER BU DAHN, Portage, HOME ECONOMICS, 4fH Club I, 2, 3, 4, Blue Shield I, 2, 3, 4Q Agricultural Student Council 4, Euthenics 4 . . . JOHN AURE BUESSELER, Madison, ZOOLOGY, Fencing, Wrestling . . . NELLIE L. BUGHER, Eau Claire, GENERAL COURSE. CHARLES HERMAN BULLWINKEL, JR., Jefferson, MARKETING, Dormitory Chorus , . . GORDON EARL BURGESS, Racine, NATURAL SCIENCE, House President, Hoofers, Sophomore Honors . . . GERTRUDE C. BURHOP, La Crosse, BACHELOR OF ARTS . . . GERTRUDE ANNE BURKART, Sheboygan, HISTORY, Varsity Debate and Discussion, Apprentice Players, Delta Sigma Rho, SecretaryfTreasurer, Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . DOUGLAS E. BURNETT, Sparta, ECONOMICS, Swimming IQ Orientation, House Presidents' Council, Alpha Chi Rho . . . KATHRYN ORVA BURNETT, Hixton, HOME ECONOMICS JOURNALISM, Eau Claire State Teachers IQ Wisconsin Country Magazine, Circulation Manager 3, Euthenics Club, Publicity Chairman 4, Little International Livestock Show, Publicity, 4fH Club, Blue Shield, Theta Sigma Phi . . . RICHARD EDWARD BURTON, Milwaukee, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Divif sion IQ Engineering Exposition 3, 4, Kappa Eta Kappa, Treasurer 4, A.I.E.E. R W BROBERG E. T. BRODHAGEN A. L. BROOKS L. V. BROVALD E, C. BROWN E. S. BROWN R. E BROWN J L BRUEMMER L. K. BRUGGER J. W. BRUMBAUGH A. BRUSOK A. F. BU DAHN J. A. BUESSELER N. L BUGHER C H BULLWINKEL J . G. E. BURGESS G. C. BURHOP G. A. BURKART D. E. BURNETT K. O. BURNETT R. E BURTON 84 fl 6342 .L-.,,--UrL.I5I Uh in Us I - 7 fmigwfari fi A YA Q JFS--, Jiri gi IT PT ,U Fi in if li L LII ,,..M..-- ,f ,-- , .,- V -.- -.. .. ... A .M 4mE4-44L44WmL WEWZQQAWWIWWIWI l UHEQEMHI M E BUSH M. W. BUSSEWITZ, N. F. CALABRESA G. C. CARLSON R. M. CARMES W. A. CARPENTER A E CASHEL E A CATLIN J. C. CAVANAUGH K. N, CAVES M. J. CAVES J. M. CERMAK A. CHAIT D E CHANDLER D H CHANTLAND N, J. CHARLES R. A. CHARLES M. L. CHRISLER C. P. CHRIST V. R. CHRISTEN E W CHRISTENSEN MARGARET ELIZABETH BUSH, Madison, SPEECH, Daily Cardinal Staff, Orientation, Pythia Literary Society, Apprentice Players, Ushers Club, Professional Panhellenic Council, Phi Beta . . . MARGER WALTER BUSSEWITZ, Horicon, IOURNALISM, First Regimental Band, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Sigma Delta Chi, Sophomore Honors . . . NICK FRANK CALABRESA, Redgranite, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Delta Pi, Orientation, Club, Spanish Club, Sophomore Honors, Thesis: Transportation in the Eastern Countries of South America . . . GEORGE C. CARLSON, Racine, MARKETING, Senior Council, Daily Cardinal, Board of Directors, Daily Cardinal I, 2, 3, 4, Octopus 2, House Presif dents' Council, Winter Carnival4, Alpha Delta Sigma, Y.M.C.A .... ROBERT MELVIN CARMES,Appleton, SOCIOLOGY, Swimming I, 4, Boxing 3, Assistant Trainer of Athletics I, 2, 3, 4, Club . . . WILLIS ALBERT CARPENTER, Milf waukee, CIvIL ENGINEERING, Intramural Athletics, American Society of Civil Engineers, Thesis: Characteristics and Behavior of Reinforced Concrete Beams Made From Waylite . . . ALICE ELIZABETH CASHEL, Madison, SPEECH, Apprentice Players, Wisconsin Players. ELIZABETH ANN CATLIN, Appleton, COMPARATIVE LITERATURE, Lawrence College IQ Assisting Staff, 'iKnightsbridge," "Merry Widow," Parents' Weekfend 2, Freshman Orientation 2, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . JEANNE C. CAVANAUGI-I, Milwaukee, ENGLISH, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Alpha Chi Omega, VicefPresident, W.S.G.A. Assisting Staff, Daily Cardinal, Freshman Orientation, SubfChairman, Pi Lambda Theta . . . KERMIT NEALE CAVES, Waterloo, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Orientation 4, Hesperia, Interfraternity Council, Alpha Chi Rho . . . MYRON JOSEPH CAVES, Greenlake, ECONOMICS . . . IOSEPHINE MARY CERMAK, Milwaukee, ENGLISH, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2, Transfer Orientaf tion, French Club, 'LL'Epee," Zeta Phi Eta, Schoolmasters, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . ANNETTE CHAIT, Accord, New York, POLITICAL SCIENCE, U.L.L.A .... DECK EDMUND CHANDLER. Bisbee, Arizona, ZOOLOGY. DOROTHY H. CHANTLAND, Platteville, HOME ECONOMICS, Platteville State Teachers I, Euthenics 4, Blue Shield 4, 4fH . . . NORMA .IANIS CHARLES, Chicago, Illinois, SPANISH . . , RICHARD ALLEN CHARLES, Alexandria, Virginia, HISTORY, President, LaFollette House 4, . . . MIRIAM LUCILE CHRISLER, Wauwatosa, HOME ECONOMICS, Women's Chorus I, 2, University Singers ZQ University Chorus 3, 4, Wisconsin Country Magazine I, 2, Wisconsin Country Magazine, Board of Control 4, University Religious Council, Student Group President 3, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . CLARENCE PETER CHRIST, Green Bay, MEDICINE: Pershing Rifles, Orientation, Y.M.C.A.,Prom Committee, Badger Club, President, Phi Chi, Forum Committee, H.P.C., Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore High Honors . . . VIOLA ROSA CHRISTEN, New Glarus, 'GERMANQ Wheaton College IQ German Club, Swiss Club . . . EVERETT WARREN CHRISTENSEN, Kenosha, AGRICUL' TURAL ECONOMICS AND AGRICULTURAL JOURNALISM, Wisconsin Country Magazine, Daily Cardinal, 4fH Club, Blue Shield, Saddle and Sirloin, T.S.A. DONALD ANDREW CHRISTL, Oshkosh, MARKETING, Orientation 3, 4, House Presidents' Council 3, Dormitory Political Association 3 . . . E. FAYE CHRISTOPHER, Albany, ACCOUNTING, Phi Chi Theta 3, 4, Commerce Club 3, 4, Commerce Council 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Beta Gamma Sigma 4 . . . VIRGINIA ELLEN CHRISTOPHERSON, Milwaukee, LATIN, Assisting Staff, Spanish Fiesta, Spanish Club, Alpha Phi . . . WILLIAM EMMET CHRITTON Stoughton, HISTORY, Varsity Debate, Schoolmasters, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors . . . MARY CAROLINE CIBELIUS, Rockford, Illinois, COMPARATIVE LITERATURE, Carlton College 1, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . BENJAMIN HARVEY CISCEL, Madison, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Radio Station I, 2, 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors . . . BURTON ELLSWORTH CLARK, Wauwatosa, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Badger 3, Homecoming Decorations 3, Interfraternity Board, S.A.E., S.A.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Mu Epsilon, Phi Gamma Delta. JOHN RUSKELL CLARK, West Allis, NATURAL SCIENCES, Milwaukee Extension Division I, H.P.C. 2, 3, 4, Assisting Staff 2, Y.M.C.A., Freshmen Conference Committee 4, House President 2, 3, 4Q Remedial Reading Counselor 4, Intramural Sports 3, Schoolmasters 3, 4 . . . HARRY DEVEREUX CLARKE, Wauwatosa, CIVIL ENGINEERING, R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, Advanced Corps Drill Platoon, Military Ball, Decorations 4, Freshman Orientation 3, American Society of Civil Engineers, Society of American Military Engineers, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Mu Epsilon, Chi Epsilon, Psi Upsilon, Thesis: Investigation of the Economy of Deep Well Operation . . . RUTH HELEN CLARKE, Chicago, Illinois, ADVERTISING, University of Illinois I, 2, Daily Cardinal, News Editor 3, 4, Personnel Director 4, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Panhellenic Council, Panhellenic Ball, Chairman 4, Parents' Weekend, CofChairman of Publicity 3, Campus Community Chest, Sorority Chairman 4, Coranto, Kappa Delta . . . JAMES H. COFFIN, Milwaukee, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Swimming I, Winter Carnival Committee, Engineering Exposif tion, Industrial Exhibits Committee, A.I.E.E., Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . JACK J. COHEEN, Wheeler, MEDICINE, Phi Delta Epsilon . . . PHILLIP COHEN, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2 . . . EDITH RUTH COHODAS, Green Bay, HOME ECONOMICS, Milwaukee Downer I, 2, Assisting Staff, Activity Bureau Orientation, Ushers' Club, Y.W.C.A., Union Hostess, Euthenics, Parents' Weekend, Hillel Cabinet and Council, Hoofersg House Treasurer. RUTH DUNNING COLDWELL, Milwaukee, PSYCHOLOGY, Stephens College I, 2, Pi Beta Phi . . . JOHN GERALD COLLIER, Janesville, ECONOMICS, Lambda Chi Alpha . . . PAUL E. COLLINS, Madison, SCHOOL OF EDUCATION . . . ARTHUR ROGER CONANT, Marinette, COMMERCE, Civil Aeronautics Administration Student Pilot Training 4, Wrestling 2, Delta Tau Delta . . . FRANKLIN CONNOR, Webster, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION . . . FRANK CHARLES CONRAD, West Allis, ECONOMICS, Milwaukee Extension Division I, Sigma Delta Pi, Beta Theta Pi . . . CHARLES E. CONSTANCE, Hartford, RISK AND INSURANCE, Assisting Staff 2, Phi Eta Sigma. D A CHRISTL E. F. CHRISTOPHER V. E. CHRISTOPHERSON W. E. CHRITTON M. C. CIBELIUS B. H. CISCEL B. E CLARK J R CLARK H. D. CLARKE R. H. CLARKE J. H. COFFIN J. J. COHEEN P. COHEN E. R. COHODAS R D COLDWELL J. G. COLLIER P. E. COLLINS A. R. CONANT F. CONNOR F. C. CONRAD C. E. CONSTANCE A NX L! I . W "Tr, 1 L JH H2547 ELL Us LN UE Y RWM Vg will I fl f F11 "" T-fill, f 'I 16 7-..4' .IT rw i-Flap 'TJ JN l P M T U4 U if Ji EI if iii ik! ,li A B COOLEY F. B. COON R. L. CORBETT R. C. COWIE H. R. COYNER J. W. CRAIG R R CRAWFORD J CROWDER R. T. CULL J. F. CURTIN W. W. DAEHN R. H. DAEHNERT O. J. DAI-IL R R DALTON D A DANAHER H. J. DANFORTI-I F. M. DANIELS P. M. DAUB D. F. DAVENPORT E. A. DAVIS J H DAWES ALFRED BRACKEBUSH COOLEY, Madison, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, A.I.Ch.E., Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma . . . FRANCIS B. COON, Walworth, CHEMISTRY COURSE . . . RICHARD L. CORBETT, Milwaukee, SOCIOLOGY, Alpha Phi Sigma . . . RUTH CHARLOTTE COWIE, Montello, HOME ECONOMICS, Euthenics 3, 4, Blue Shield 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 3, P.E. Club . . . HELEN RUTH COYNER, Madison, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Y.W.C.A., Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . JOHN WESLEY CRAIG, Mukwanago, DAIRY INDUSTRY, Delta Theta Sigma, President, Campus Cooperative Assn. Inc. 3, VicefPresident, Babcock Dairy Science Club, 4fH Club, Blue Shield, Saddle and Sirloin Club . . . ROBERT ROSS CRAWFORD, Mineral Point, ECONOMICS, Wheaton College IQ University of Arizona 2, Haresfoot 2, Homecoming Chairman 2, Chairman of Transfer Orientation 3, Interfraternity Ball Chairman 4, VicefPresident of Interfraternity Board 3, 4, Interfraternity Council 2, Orientation 2, Pyramid 3, 4, Dorm Fellow 5 , C.A.A. 5, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Thesis: Economic Principals, Problems, and Policies Affecting Legislation for Hitchfhikers. JEAN CROWDER, St. Louis, Missouri, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, W.A.A., Gamma Phi Beta . . . RAYMOND T. CULL, Hartland, CIVIL ENGINEERING, A.S.C.E., Polygon, Sigma Nu, Thesis: The Affect of Sewage and Sewage Gases on Pipe Materials . . . JOSEPH F. CURTIN, Madison, EOONOMICs, Phi Kappa Psi . . . WILMAR W. DAEHN, Sparta, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Gustaphus Adolphus College I, A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.M.C.A., Thesis: Durability and Shrinkage Studies of Light Weight Aggregate . . . RAYMOND H. DAEHNERT, Sheboygan, ECONOMIC ENTOMOLOGYQ University Band, Badger Club . . . ORVILLE DAHL, Chicago, Illinois, CHEMISTRY, Wrestling I, 2, Alpha Chi Sigma, Thesis: Organic Chemistry . . . ROBERT R. DALTON, Portage, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Wrestling 1, 2, Future Farmers of America, Treasurer 3, President 4, Saddle and Sirloin Club, 4fH Club, Agricultural Student Council, Alpha Gamma Rho. DONALD A. DANAHER, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, Milwaukee State Teachers College 1, 2, Kappa Sigma . . . HAROLD J. DANFORTH, Oshkosh, ZOOLOGY, Oshkosh State Teachers College I, 2 . . . FLORENCE MARY DANIELS, Madison, FRENCH LITERATURE, Y.W.C.A. T, 2, 3, Pnhellenic Association, Treasurer, 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Crucible, Mortar Board, Alpha Xi Delta . . . PAULINE MARGARET DAUB, Milwaukee, NATURAL SCIENCE, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 22 Sigma Alpha Sigma . . . DOROTHY FRANCIS DAVENPORT, Port Washington, New York, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, President 4, W.A.A. 3, Hockey Club 1, 2, '5,'k1,Q Dolphin 1 . . . ELIZABETH ANN DAVIS, Madison, HISTORY, Daily Cardinal Feature Writer, Student Board, Student Public Relations Committee Chairman, General Chairman of Senior Swmgout, W.S.G.A., Secretary 2, VicefPresident 3, Coranto, Wiskits, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Crucible, Mortar Board, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . JULIUS HENRY DAWES, JR., Madison, AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, A.S.C.E., A.S.A.E., Thesis: Durability and Shrinkage Studies of Light Weight Concrete. GORDON FREDERICK DAY, Eagle, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Parents' Weekend I, Orientation Committee 4, St. Francis House, Delta Upsilon . . . MARY GRACE DAY, Madison, MARKETING, Orientation 2, 3, 4, Transfer Orientation, Cof Chairman 3, Women's Commerce Club 2, 3, Campus Community Chest 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, Cabinet, 3, President 4 . . . MARY ELIZABETH DE BARDELEBEN, Phillyis, Education Public Relations Committee 1, 2, Schoolmasters 3, 4, Allison Club 1, 2, 3, Thesis: The Business Man in American Literature . . . BETTY LOUISE DEERHAKE, Waupun, ZOOLOGYQ Stephens IQ House Presidents' Council of W.S.G.A .... ELMER FREDERICK DEGNER, Wonewoc, CHEMISTRY, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Thesis: The Identification of Anodicallyfformed Oxide of Nickel . . . EDWARD N. DE GROOT, Racine, ACCOUNTING, Orientation 2, 3, Assisting Staff I, 2, Interfraternity Board 2, Phi Kappa Psi, A.S.M.E. I, 2, 3 . . . WILLIAM JAMES DEHN, Unity, HISTORY, Orientation Committee 3, Manager of Delta Sigma Rho Debate Tournament 4, Student Life and Interests, Forensics and Dramatics 4, Evans Professional Group 1, 2, 3, 4, Athena Forensic Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Forensic Board 2, Treasurer 3, President 4, Y.M.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 2, 3. EUGENE ALBERT DELWICHE, Green Bay, AGRICULTURAL BACTERIOLOGYQ Scabbard and Blade, Sophomore Honors, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta . . . RUTH HELEN DEMING, Eau Claire, SPEECH, "The Concert", Wesley Foundation, Zeta Phi Eta, VicefPresident 4, Apprentice Players, Secretary 4, Speakers Bureau 3 , Three Squares Club, Wisconsin Players,Sophof more Honors . . . HOLT GRAI-IAM DERRICK, Green Bay, COMMERCE, Theta Xi . . . PHILIP FOSTER DESCH, Madison, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Associate Editor, Wisconsin Engineer 3, 4, Chairman, American Institute of Electrical Engineers Student Branch 4, Engineering Exposition 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Alpha Tau Sigma . . . ALFRED SANTE DE SIMONE, Kenosha, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Carthage College I, Spanish Club . . . EUGENE JOSEPH DETTLAFF, West Allis, ACCOUNTING, Milwaukee Extension Division, Apprentice Players 3, 4, Haresfoot 3, Orientation 4, Y,M.C.A. Vocational Guidance Committee 4, Delta Sigma Pi . . . VAN FREDERICK DITTBERNER, Shorewood, IOURNALISM, Badger 3, Cardinal 2, 3, Military Ball 3, Sophomore ShufHe, Apprentice Players, H.P.C., Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Delta Chi, Chi Phi. CLARENCE WILLIAM DIX, Madison, ECONOMICS, Mission House College I . . . CASIMIR VALENTINE DMOCH, Milwaukee, POLISH, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Polish Club, VicefPresident, Gilman House Council, Daily Cardinal, Dormitory Camera Club . . . DAVID WILSON DODGE, Jim Falls, ENGLISH, Congo Courier 2, Daily Cardinal 3, School' masters, Thesis: The Philosophy of Religion, Democracy and Love in the Novels of John Erskine . . . ANTHONY ADAM DOMANIK, Racine, FINANCE . . . ROBERTA MONTGOMERY DONALDSON, Cleveland Heights, Ohio, ENGLISH, Assisting Staff of W.S.G.A. 1, 2, Student Public Relations Committee 3, Delta Gamma . . . BARNITA DONKLE, Fort Atkinson, JOURNALISM, Information Committee 2, 3, Coranto, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors . . . ALBERT H. DORSCH, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, Sophomore Honors. G F DAY M. G. DAY M. E. DE BARDELEBEN B. L. DEERHAKE E. F, DEGNER E. N. DE GROOT XV J DEHN E A DELWICHE R. H. DEMING H. G. DERRICK P. F. DESCH A. S. DE SIMONE E. J. DETTLAFP V. F. DITTBERNER C W DIX C. J. DMOCH D. W. DODGE A. A. DOMANIK R. M. DONALDSON B. DONKLE A. H DORSCH Irwmrmmngg - fi f 3 , ' ,w ,gm wi plfiii ii I 1 ima B T DOUGLAS P. DRESSLER P. J. DRISCOLL E. A. DUE G. M. DUEL J. C. DUER J C DUFFEY C R DUNHAM D. D. DUNN N. C. DUNN J. A. DWYER R. D. DWYER M. C. EAGAN L H EBERHARDT L C' EBY J. H. ECK A. ECKSTEIN D. M. EDWARDS W. H. EDWARDS O. J. EGGEN A C EICHSTEADT BENJAMIN THEODORE DOUGLAS, Baraboog GEOLOGY, Scabbard and Bladeg Thesis: Geology of the Western Half of the Briggsville Quadrangle . . . PHILIP DRESSLER, New York, N.Y.g FINANCE, H.P.C. rg Assisting Staff I, 2, 5g Sophomore Shuffle 2g Parent's Weekend gg Pre Prom gg Winter Carnival gg Student Board 3, 4g H.P.C. Chairman 4g Senior Dance Chairman 4g Pyramid gg Mace 4g Homecoming Ball Chairman 4g Phi Eta Sigmag Delta Tau Deltag The Web . . . PATRICK J. DRISCOLL, Sheboygan, JOURNALISM ADVERTISING, Sheboygan Extension 3g Citizenship Day Publicity Chairman . . . EDWARD ARNOLD DUE, Racineg AccoUNT1NGg House Presidents' Council 2g Orientation 4g Alpha Kappa Psig Phi Eta Sigmag Sophomore Honors . . . GARRETT MORVIN DUEL, Madisong POLITICAL SCIENCE, University Band 1, 2, 5g Rifle Team 1, 2, 3 . . . JAMES C. DUER, Stoughtong EcoNoMrcsg Chi Phi . . . JOHN C. DUFFY, Madison, CoMMBRcBg Chi Phi. CECILE R. DUNI-IAM, Beloitg SPANISH, Beloit Extension 2g Spanish Club . . . DANIEL D. DUNN, Antigog ZooLoGY . . . NEWELL CLINTON DUNN, Lake Genevag CHEMICAL ENGrNEBRrNGg Milwaukee State Teachers College 2g Haresfootg Prom Committeeg Engraving Exposition, Bandg Polygong A.I.Ch.E.g Pi Mu Epsilong Alpha Sigma Phi . . . JAMES A. DWYER, Reedsburgg MARKETING, Orientation 3g Badger 4 . . . REINHARDT D. DWYFR, Manitowoc, Zoorooyg Extension Division 2g Cheerleader 2, 3 . . . MARGARET C. EAGAN, La Crosseg ART, LaCrosse State Teachers College 2g Lambda Sigma Chi . . . LEO HENRY EBERHARDT, Madisong ECONOMICS, Numen Lumen 2g Military Ball Committee 33 Homecoming 5g Chairman of Bonfire 4g Orientation 4g R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3g Advanced Corp Drill Team 2, 5g Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Nu. LEE GEORGE EBY, Sheboygang MEDICINE, Freshman Track Teamg Freshman Tennis Teamg House Presiclentg Campus Community Chestg Parents' Weekendg Orientation Committeeg Intramural Crevvg Phi Beta Pi . . . JOHN HENRY ECK Montclair, N. J.g ZooLoGY . . . JOHN A. ECKSTEIN, Bellevilleg CHEMICAL ENGrNEBR1NGg A.I.Ch.E., President . . . DOROTHY MARGARET EDWARDS, Hinsdale, Ill.g ECONOMICS, Blackborn Junior College 3, . . . WILLIAM HALE EDWARDS, Superiorg HISTORY, Superior State Teachers College 3Q Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . OLIN JEUCK EGGEN, Orfordf villeg MATHEMATrcsg H.P.C. 5, 4 . . . ARDEN CARL EICHSTEADT, Montellog LATIN, University Band 1, 2, 3, 4. NOLAND A. EIDSMOE, Birchwood, MEDICAL SCIENCE, House President Norse Hall IQ Sophomore Honors . . . PATRICIA D. EILERS, Wausau, APPLIED ARTS, Stephens College IQ Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . AMOS MILLARD EINERSON, Blanch' ardville, AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, Agricultural Student Council, American Society of Agricultural Engineering, U. W. 4fH, Blue Shield, Alpha Zeta . . . ELAINE J. EISFELDER, Boscobel, SPEECH CORRECTION, Orientation 2, Parents' Weekend 3, Progressive Club 3, 4, Women's Lodging House Presidents' Council 4Q Apprentice Players I, 2, 3, Phi Beta . . . VIRGINIA LUCAS ELLSWORTH, Wauwatosa, SPEECH CORRECTION, Carroll College I, 2, Orientation 4, Community Chest 4, Y.W.C.A. 3, 4, Dolphin Club 3, 4, Dolphin Board 4 . . . HELEN MARIE ELSE, Milwaukee, TEXTILES, Wisconsin Country Magazine 4, Ushers' Club 3, 4, Physical Education Club I, 2, Dolphin Club 1, 2, 3, Sigma Kappa . . . RICHARD PAUL EMBICK, Laurel, Nebraska, MEDICINE, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Club 2, 3, 4, Phi Gamma Delta. . WALTER CHARLES ERBACH, Sheboygan, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING . . . JOHN M. ERDAHL, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Society of Automotive Engineers, Pi Tau Sigma . . ,RAYMOND ARVID ERICKSON, Whitehall, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Polygon Board 2, 3, 4, President 4, I94o Engineering Exposition, General Chairman, 1941 Engineering Exposiftion, General Chairman, 1940 Engineers' Hop 4, Hoofers, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . JANE E. ERIKSEN, Wauwatosa, HoME ECoNoMICs JOURNALISM, DePauw University, Daily Cardinal 2, 3, Wisconsin Editor of College Bazaar 4, Badger Beauty 4, Alpha Chi Omega . . . BILL ERIN, LaCrosse, SPEECH, Haresfoot 2, 3, 4, VicefPresident 4, University Theatre, 77o Club, WHA . . . FRANK LOUIS ERL, Medford, CIVIL ENGINEERING, A.S.C.E., S.A.M.E .... HERBERT RICHARD ESH, Dundee, Illinois, PHARMACY, Freshman Basketball, Thesis: History of Rabies Vaccine. JEAN LENORE ETTENI-IEIM, Milwaukee, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Cardinal, Orientation, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . MARIAN ETTER, Monroe, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Rockford College I, 2, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . MARY CATHERINE EVANS, Madison, PSYCHOLOGY, Orchesis I, 2, 3, President 2, Apprentice Players I, W.A.A. Board 2, Thesis: Historical Survey of Experimental Aesthetics . . . ROBERT WAYNE EVANS, Beaver Dam, CHEMISTRY, Camera Club, Band IQ Schoolmasters . . . RAYMOND WALTER FABERE, Shorewood, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Rifle Team 2, 3, Orientation 3, 4, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Society of Automotive Engineers, Society of Military Engineers, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Tau Omega . . . GENE META FARNSWORTH, Marinette, ENGLISH . . . WILLIAM FREDERICK FAULKES, Madison,CIvIL ENGINEERING, Polygon Board, President, A.S.C.E. I, 2, 3, 4, Polygon I, 2, 3, 4, Triangle, Thesis: Model Tests of Drop Inlets of Circular Cross Section N A EIDSMOE P. D. EILERS A. M. EINERSON E. J. EISFELDER V. L. ELLSWORTH H. M. ELSE R. P EMBICK W C ERBACH J. M. ERDAHL R. A. ERICKSON J. E. ERIKSEN B. ERIN F. L. ERL H R ESH J L ETTENHEIM M. ETTER M. C. EVANS R. W. EVANS R. W . FABERE G. M. FARNSWORTH W. F FAULKES 90 fm fri PID in rm mth 5 WQTTSQ? Lffffp L1 gf Q3 'G lf Ili liilallf ,lIl,IEll l ln X I llflx -We-We A - .L -1 I I .-,.,nf-,I . ,-uL,,,,, .-LE. ku ill ll lily to T R FAVELL M. R. FENNEMA H. K. FERGUSON j. FERGUSON E. FERRY VJ. G. FEUERPFEIL A G FIELD C M FIELD L. R. FINCH E. M, FINN G. F. FINNER G. G. FINTAK E, N. FIRTH E M FISCHER E B FISH F. C. FISH C. G. FISK T. B. FITZPATRICK R. N. FLETCHER A. M. FLIKKE R B FLORINE THOMAS ROYDEN FAVELL, Rice Lake, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Tennis 1, Chamberlin Hall, House President 4, Dormitory Cabinet 4, Dormitory Political Association Board 3, H.P.C. 3, Thesis: Economic Nationalism in Argentina . . . MARVIN RICHARD FENNEMA, Salem, MUSIC, University Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Wesley Cabinet, President 3, Three Squares Club 2, 3, 4, "The Merry Wives of Windsorl' 3, Orientation, SubfChairman 4, Wesley Foundation Student Association, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia . . . HERBERT KEITH FERGUSON, Solon Springs, BACTERIOLOGYQ Superior State Teachers, College I, 2, Camera Club, University Chorus, Badger, Ushers' Club, Sigma Chi . . . JEAN FERGUSON, Madison, PSYCHOLOGY, Congregational Student Association, Y.W.C.A .... ELIZABETH FERRY, Lake Mills, RELATED ART . . . WOLFGANG G. FEUERPFEIL, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Extension Division I, A.S.M.E .... ARTHUR GALLAGHER FIELD, Madison, ECONOMICS. CAROL M. FIELD, Wisconsin Dells, ENGLISH, Edgewood Junior College I, 2, Alpha Phi . . . LAWRENCE RAYFIELD FINCH, Madison, ECONOMICS, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles . . . ESTHER MARY FINN, Bridgeport, HOME Eco' NOMICS, 4fH Club I, 2, 3, 4, Euthenics 3, 4, Blue Shield 3, 4 . . . GLENN FREDERICK FINNER, Sheboygan Falls, CIVIL ENGINEERING, House President 4, A.S.C.E., Secretary 3, Chi Epsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sophomore Honors, Thesis: Model Studies of Proposed Petenwell Dam . . . GERALD GEORGE FINTAK, Oshkosh, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Oshkosh State Teachersl College IQ A.S.C.E., President 4, Orientation Committee 4, Engineering Exposition 4, Chi Epsilon, Thesis: Studies in Reinforced Concrete Using Light Weight Aggregate . . . EDMUND NELSON FIRTH, Port Huron, Michigan, ECONOMICS, Port Huron junior College I, 2, Forensic Board, Athena Forensic Society, Secretary, Policy Chairman . . . EILEEN M. FISCHER, Milwaukee, ENGLISH, House Presidents' Council 2, 3, Orientation 4, Knightsbridge 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Wisf consin Apprentice Players 4, Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4, Chi Omega. EDWARD B. FISH, Boston, Massachusetts, SOCIOLOGY, House Presidents' Council, Northwestern College IQ Alpha Kappa Delta , . . FRED C. FISH, Milwaukee, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2, A.S.C.E., Thesis: The Effect of Vertical Curvature of the Horizontal Member upon the Stresses in a Monolithic Frame . . , CHARLES CARROLL FISK, St. Croix Falls, SOILS AND CIVIL ENGINEERING, Student Council, A.S.C.E .... THOMAS BERNARD FITZPATRICK, Madison, ENGLISH, Assisting Staff IQ Camera Club 2, 3, Chi Psi . . . ROBERT NELSON FLETCHER, Waupun, COMMERCEQ Baseball 2, Freshman Orientation 3, Sigma Nu . . . ARNOLD M. FLIKKE, Greenwood, AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, Daily Cardinal I, Circulation Manager 2, 3, 4, Pershing Rifles 1, 2, American Society of Agricultural Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . RUTH BOWER FLORINE, Cuba City, ECONOMICS. rl I Ill ll Ill HOWARD T. FLUCK, Washburn, LABOR ECONOMICS, Northland College I, 2, Hoofers 4 . . . PAUL GEORGE FLUCK, Algoma, CIVIL ENGINEERING, A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Thesis: The Efect of Air Producers on Some of the Important Properties of Masonry Mortar .... ROBERT ROY FLUCK, Milwaukee, EDUCATION, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Swimming IQ Y.M.C.A., Orientation 4, "Merry Widow", "Knightsbridge", House Chairmen's Council . . . THELMA ELIZABETH FLUKE, Madison, SOCIOLOGY, Delta Zeta . . . JACK L. FORMAN, Milwaukee, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Football 1, 2, 3, Kappa Sigma . . . E. GORDON FOSTER, Oshkosh, CHEMISTRY COURSE, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Chi Sigma, Thesis: Factors Affecting the Utilization and Distribuf tion of Vitamin A in the Rat . . . THOMAS D. FOSTER, Cornell, ZOOLOGY, University of Minnesota I, 2, 3, Beta Theta Pi. CLARENCE L. FRALICK, Green Bay, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Interfraternity Council 2, 3, University Religious Council 4, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, Triangle . . . MARTIN JAMES FRAMBERGER, Stratford, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Harvest Ball, General Chairman 4, Blue Shield I, 2, Treasurer 3, President 4, F.F.A. 2, 3, Treasurer 4, Agricultural Student Council 4, Alpha Zeta, Delta Theta Sigma . . . JANE E. FRANK, Appleton, SOCIOLOGY, Library Committee 3, University Orchestra I, Alpha Kappa Delta . . . JEAN WINNIFRED FRANTZ, Fennimore, HOME ECONOMICS JOURNALISMQ MilwaukeefDowner College IQ Senior Council, CofChairman of Dykstra Open Houses, Homecoming Chairman 4, Panhellenic Ball, Publicity Chairman 3, Parents' Weekend, CofChairman 3, Orientation Committee 3, 4, Campus Community Chest 2, Junior Prom Committee 3, Cardinal, Country Magazine Staff, C.A.A., Information Committee 3, Alpha Phi . . . . . . KATHRYN D. FREDERICK, Sparta, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Castalia, Secretary, Peace Federation, Chairman, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Badger Party, U.L.L.A., N.I.C.C., Peace Commission, House Presidents' Council, Signiiicant Living Series, Cof Chairman, Religious Emphasis Week, CofChairman, Koinos, Crucible, Mortar Board, President, Alpha Chi Omega . . . MERTON DONALD FREDRICKSON, Belleville, DAIRY INDUSTRY, A.S.M.E., Saddle and Sirloin Club, Blue Shield, A.S.A.E .... WILLIAM EDWARD FREEMAN, Madison, MARKETING, Homecoming 4, Orientation, Y.M.C.A MARY ELIZABETH FRENCH, Delcarbon, Colorado, SOCIOLOGY, Colorado Women's College I, 2, Chi Omega . . . CHARLOTTE ANN FRENCH, LaCrosse, PUBLIC HEALTH, LaCrosse State Teachers' College I, W.S.G.A. 4, Chi Omega . . . ROBERT NICK FRERES, Racine, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Marquette University I, Intramural Football, Engineering Exposition, Research Project, S.A.E., A.S.M.E., Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Alpha Tau Sigma . . . EDWARD FRESCHL. JR., Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, University of California at Los Angeles IQ Wisconsin Engineer Magazine, S.A.E., Alpha Tau Sigma, Zeta Beta Tau . . . MARGARET V. FREY, Wausau, MARKETING, International Club 4, Sophomore Honors . . . JEANNE B. FRITSCHLE, Milwaukee, HOME ECONOMICS, General Chairman, Parents' Weekend 3, Senior Swingout 2, Orientation 2, 3, Coffee Hour Committee 3, Alpha Phi . . . ELWIN CARROLL FULLER, Oshkosh, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION AND ANIMAL HUSBANDRY, Oshkosh State Teachers' College I, Agricultural Student Council 3, 4, Little International 3, 4, Saddle and Sirloin 3, 4, F.F.A. 2, 3, 4, Interfraternity Council 3, Alpha Zeta 2, 4, Delta Theta Sigma. H T FLUCK P. G. FLUCK R. R. FLUCK T. E. FLUKE J. L. FORMAN E. G. FOSTER T. D FOSTER C L FRALICK M. J. FRAMBERGER J. E. FRANK J. W. FRANTZ K. D. FREDERICK M. D. FREDRICKSON W. E FREEMAN M E FRENCH C. A. FRENG R. N. FRERES E. FRESCHL, JR. M. V. FREY J. B. FRITSCHLE E. C FULLER ,JR diff, - - ..-L IILUII immgi UD lil MM li ME, - . . -. lil .yi ii .1 .iilllil I-I B FULLERTON J. L. GALICK R. xv. CALLOWAY R. I-I. GARNER I. L. GERARD M G GESTLAND D. R GEURTZ H. E. CIANANTONIO E. L. GIBSON xv. R. CIESE ' ARS jp dsibb-119 N Rabifr D L GILL A. R. CILMOUR v. J. CILROI' B. I. OLASCALL Ro. GLASSCO M. E. OLICKMAN E s GLOYER HARRIET BETH FULLERTON, LaCrosse, ART EDUCATION, Sigma Lambda, Delta Phi Delta, Sophomore Honors . . . JACK LESTER GALICK, Chicago, Illinois, DAIRY INDUSTRY, Babcock Dairy Science Club . . . ROBERT WILLIAM GALLOWAY, Racine, PHYSICS, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Thesis: Hypersensitization of Schumann Plates . . RICHARD HARRISON GARNER, Madison, ECONOMICS, Assisting Staff Directorate, Student Board Dance Committee, Union House Committee, Coifee Hours, Soph Shuffle, Parents' Weekend, Pep Rallies, Orientation, Military Ball, Union Council, Union Directorate, Junior Prom, Union Open Houses, Daily Cardinal, Troubleshooter, Scabbard and Blade, Mace, Tumas, Cardinal Key, Pershing Rifles, Phi Eta Sigma, Iron Cross, Phi Kappa Phi, Artus, Kappa Sigma . . . FURNOL LOUIS GERARD, West Allis, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2, Orientation, Schoolf masters Society, Student Public Relations Committee, Camera Club, Badger Club . . . ALLAN ARTHUR GERSHON, Madison, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, New York University IQ Hillel Cabinet 2, 3, 43 School and Society 4 . . . RUTH MARION GESLEY, Beloit, TEXTILES, Orientation, Castalia, Euthenics, 4fH Club, Secretary, Blue Shield. MALCOLM GEORGE GESTLAND, Elmhurst, Illinois, ECONOMICS, Cardinal Troubleshooter 2, 3, Orientation 3, Inter' Fraternity Council 2, Cardinal Key, Phi Kappa Sigma . . . DOROTHY FLORA GEURTZ, Antigo, HOME ECONOMICS, Antigo Extension Division IQ 4fH Club . . . HENRY ERNEST GIANANTONIO, Kenosha, ECONOMICS, Phi Eta Sigma . . . ELLEN LOUISE GIBSON, Menomonie, JOURNALISM, Stout Institute I, 23 Daily Cardinal 3, Pythia Literary Society 3, 43 University League Of Women Voters 3, Corresponding Secretary 4, Theta Sigma Phi 4 . . . WALTER ROBERT GIESE, Milwaukee, METALLURGYQ Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Polygon Board 3, 4, Camera Club IQ Mining Club 2, 3, 4, House Presidents, Council 3, Band 2, 3, 4, A.I.M.E., A.S.M.Q Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Nu . . . BERNARD JOSEPH GIGOT, Denmark, PHARMACY, St. Norbertls College IQ Freshman Football, Mortar and Pestle 2, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Thesis: Dentistry and Pharmacy . . . ERWIN NORTON GIGOT, Green Bay, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, St, Norbert College IQ Theta Xi. DOROTHY LORRAINE GILL, Madison, HOME ECONOMICS, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Castalia, C.D.V., Treasurer 3, Presif dent 4 . . . ARTHUR R. GILMOUR, South Milwaukee, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Engineering Exposition 3, 45 Kappa Eta Kappa . . . VERNON JOSEPH GILROY, Kenosha, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Kenosha Extension Division T, 2, Political Science Club. . . BARBARA INA GLASGALL, Paterson, New Jersey, SOCIOLOGY, Orientation 23 Orchesis, Hillel Foundation, Alpha Kappa Delta, Sophomore Honors, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . RAYMOND G. GLASSCO, Janesville, ECONOMICS, Whitewater State Teachers' College IQ Track 2, 3, 4, Band 2, Delta Sigma Pi . . . MURIEL EVELYN GLICKMAN. Green Bay, HISPANIC STUDIES, University of Missouri IQ Spanish Club, Sigma Delta Pi, Thesis: Haya de la Torre and the Apra Movement . . . ELIZABETH SINCLAIR GLOYER, New Lisbon, COMPARATIVE LITERATURE, Wayland Junior College I, 2, University Chorus 3, 4, Thesis: The Function of Literature as Viewed by Contemporary Marxian Critics in America. EUGENE VICTOR GOLDSTEIN, Milwaukee, CHEMISTRY COURSE, Milwaukee State Teachers' College I, 2, Pi Mu Epsilon . . . GRACE LANDON GOLDSTEIN, Atlanta, Georgia, PSYCHOLOGY, Agnes Scott College I, 2, Transfer Orientation 4Q Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . WINFIELD R. GOODELL, Sheboygan, BACHELOR OF ARTS . . . WILLIAM RICHARD GOODIER, Fort William, Ontario, MINING ENGINEERING, Crew I, 2, 3, Engineering Exposition, Mining Club, President, Club, Hoofers, Pi Mu Epsilon . . . ARNOLD C. GOODMAN, Racine, ECONOMICS, Hillel, Phi Epsilon Pi . . . ROBERT EVANS GORMAN, Waukesha, HISTORY, Orientation 3 . . . FRED MILTON GORODETSKY, Milwaukee, SOCIOLOGY, Speakers Bureau, University Religious Council. CARL ARTHUR GOTTSCHALK, Racine, ECONOMICS, Chicago University 1, 2, Intramural Baseball, Intramural Football . . . BETTE JEAN GRADWOHL, Los Angeles, California, GEOGRAPHY, University of Southern California I, Geography Club . . . HENRY CASIMIR GRAJEWSKI, Milwaukee, POLISH, Milwaukee State Teachers' College 1, 2, 3, Newman Club, Polish Club . . . JOSEPH EDWARD GREEN, Wausau, TECHNICAL SOILS, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Sophomore Honors . . . BERNICE HARRIETT GREENBERG, Chattanooga, Tennessee, PSYCHOLOGY, New York University I, 2, Assisting Staff, W.S.G.A. 4, Backstage Work 4., Phi Sigma Sigma . . . ALLAN WOODARD GREENE, Clinton, MARKETING, Fencing I, 2, 3, 4 . . . EMOGENE GREENOUGH, Oshkosh, ENGLISH, Oshkosh State Teachers' College, International Club 4, Thesis: Provincialism of Nathaniel Hawthorne. RICHARD E. GREY, Woodmere, New York, COMMERCE, Track and Cross Country Manager I, 2, Zeta Beta Tau . . . WILLIAM CLARKE GRIEB, JR., Chestertown, Maryland, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Polygon, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4, Club 4, Chi Psi . . . ARDIS I. GRIEM, New Holstein, SPEECH CORRECTION, W.S.G.A. Legislative Board and District Committee 2, Orientation 3, Castalia T, 2, 3, 4, Phi Beta 3, 4, Women's Chorus 2, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors . . . CHARLOTTE E. GRIESMER, Beaver Dam, JOURNALISM ADVERTISING, Orientation 3, Cardinal I, 2, 3, 4, Badger 4, Parents' Weekend 3, Coranto 2, 3, 4 . . . DOROTHY J. GRINDE, Madison, DIBTETICSQ Euthenics Club, President, Agricultural Student Council, Harvest Ball Queen, Farm and Home Week, Danforth Summer Fellowship, Io4o, Sophomore Honors, Chi Omega, Thesis: Riboflavin Content of Meat and Vegetables as Influenced by Cooking . . . DOROTHY L. GRINDE, Waunakee, SPEECH . . . HOWARD EDWARD GRINDE, DeForest, ECONOMICS, Alpha Delta Phi. G. L. GOLDSTEIN W. G, GOODELL W. R. GOODIER A. C. GOODMAN R. E. GORMAN F. M. GORODETSKY C A COTTSCHALK B. J. GRADWOHL H. C. GRAJEWSKI J. E. GREEN B. H. GREENBERG A. W. GREENE E. M. GREENOUGH W. C. GRIEB, JR. A, J. GRIEM C. E. GRIESMER D. J. GRINDE D. L. GRINDE H. E GRINDE ,fl -. , f .I T S. af' ILE f M H .Uh H UL Llxll, III LL4 - Vliuff. I lil WT E ,Im ii, L! My 47 Rf ru gi Lal ilu V : -T - T' 'ff W- --- v-- fa .--. - WJ DJ I li ,JJ I fi -"rW'Tr:'rrr W-as 4..,... ML- ., f .--,.L-.-LA.Ai,, Ji--,I V V .gyn- itll . nl Il J F GRINDE R. A. GRINDE M. L. GRONSETI-I GSGROSCH ECROSSMAN M GRUBER M L GR M I I GUMBINER R. H. GUMBLE R. EGUNN M. n.oUNNEsS J. L. GUNSOLLEY J'A,'HAAIcE R,N.'HAEJERiliAIIlI G A HACKETT s. HADLEY E. C. HAGBERG J. A. I-IALADA L. E, I-IALLE E. C. HAMPE, Ja. C. H. HAMRE JEANQELINOR GRINDE, DeForest, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, Orientation 3, 4, Gamma Phi Beta . . .ROBERT ARTHUR GRINDE, DeForest, SPEECH, Football, Wrestling Club, Alpha Delta Phi . . . MARGARET L. GRONSETH, Mt. Horebg HISTORY, W,S.G.A., Sophomore Honors . . . GEORGE SHEPHERD GROSCH, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, C.A,A., S.A.E., Alpha Chi Rho, Thesis: Power Dividing Differential Mechanism . . . BERNARD GROSSMAN, New York, N. Y., ADVERTISING, Daily Cardinal IQ Badger IQ Assisting Staff 2, H.P.C. 3, 41 Phi Epsilon Pi . . . JEROME MARTIN GRUBER, Chilton, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, A.S.M.E., S.A.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, Sophomore Honors . . . MARIE LEONA GRUMANN, Two Rivers, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, W.S.G.A. 3, 4, House Presidents' Council 3, 4, Forensic Board 4, Women's Varsity Debate 2, 3, Castalia, Secretary 3, Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi. JEROME IRVING GUMBINER, Chicago, Illinois, ECONOMICS, Assisting Staff I, 2, Tennis 1, 2, Haresfoot Club 2, 3, 4, Orientation Chairman 3, 4, Interfraternity Council 2, 3, Union House Committee 3, Chairman 4, Matinee Dance Chairman 3, Parents' Weekend 3, 4, Winter Carnival 3, Assistant General Chairman, Junior Prom 3, Assistant General Chairman, Homef coming 42 Union Directorate 4, Mace, VicefPresident 4, Phi Sigma Delta, The Web . . . RUTH H. GUMBLE, Albion, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES, Commons Committee . . . RALPH FREDERICK GUNN, Manitowoc, HISTORY, University Extension Division T, 2, Y.M.C.A. 3, 4 . . . MELVIN DONALD GUNNESS, Janesville, SOCIOLOGY, Janesville Extension Division IQ Intramurals . . . JOHN LE ROY GUNSOLLEY, Park Falls, PHARMACY, Mortar and Pestle, Thesis: Alkaloids . . . ALICIA HAAKE, Park Ridge, Illinois, ENGLISH, W.S.G.A., Judicial Committee 2, Social Panhellenic Council, President 3, Badger 2, 3, Military Ball Queen 2, Orientation 2, 3, Alpha Phi, Thesis: Fantasy in the Modern Novel . . . ROGER NORRIS HABERMAN, Juda, INSURANCE, Assisting Staff 2, 3, 4, Student Public Relations Committee 2, 3, Dormitory Cabinet 3, House Presidents' Council 3, 4, Orientation 4, Badger 4, Winter Carnival 3, Rathskellar Committee 4, Dormitory Fellow, Peace Federation, Haresfoot Club. GEORGE ARTHUR HACKETT, Fulton, New'York, NATURAL SCIENCE, Basketball IQ Hoofers IQ Camera Club 3, 4, School' masters . . . SUE I-IADLEY, Madison, MEDICINE, Christmas Festival, CofChairman, Orientation, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Phi Beta Kappa, Crucible, Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Alpha Xi Delta . . . ELROY CARL HAGBERG Bayfield, DAIRY INDUSTRY, Dairy Products Judging Team, University Chorus 4, Babcock Dairy Science Club, Alpha Zeta . . . JEROME ANTHONY HALADA, Algoma, DAIRY INDUSTRY, Wrestling, F.F.A. Club, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Club, Dormitory Athletics, Babcock Dairy Science Club, Secretary, Wisconsin Little International Club . . . LAWRENCE EMRICH HALLE, New York, N. Y., POLITICAL SCIENCE, Assisting Staff I, 2, Basketball Manager T, 2, Dormitory Cabinet 3, 4, Student Board, Wages and Hours Committee 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma . . . EDWARD CUNO HAMPE, JR., Milwaukee, MARKETING, Fencing 2, 3, 4, Athletic Board, Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Theta Xi . . . CLARENCE HAROLD HAMRE, Belvidere, Illinois, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS. 5 ROLLAND CARL HANDRICH, Manawag INSURANCE, Orientation 33 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 House Presidents' Council 33 Alpha Kappa Lambda . . . ANN CELESTE HANLON, Rahway, New Jersey3 JOURNALISM3 New Jersey College for Women 1, 23 Cardinal 3, 42 Coranto 3, 43 Theta Sigma Phi 43 Union Information Committee 33 Orientation 43 Delta Delta Delta . . . ANITA JANE HANNEMAN, Mount Horeb3 HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATIONQ Women's Band 1, ZQ Concert Band 3, 43 University Chorus 1, 23 Orchestra IQ Farm and Home Week 2,15 43 Community Chest 33 Women's Affairs Committee 3, 43 Spring Fashion Tea Chairman 33 House Presidents' Councilg WHA Chorus 23 Phi Upsilon Omicron3 Euthenics Club3 Phi Mu . . . HARRISON JOSEPH HANNON, Green Bay, PHARMACY, Kappa Psi3 Mortar and Pestle3 Thesis: Coca, Cocaine, and Cocaine Salts . . . CORWIN ALEXANDER HANSEN,Milwaukee3 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 23 Polygon3 C.A.A.3 Dormitory RifIe Club3 A.I.E.E ,... L. ERIK HANSEN, Silver Lake3 POLITICAL SCIENCE, Men's Dormitory Cabinet 43 Men's Dormitory Chorus 33 Men's Dormitory Club Control Board, Chairman 3 . . . MARCUS CLAYTON HANSEN, Denmark3 MATHEMATICS, Schoolmasters3 Phi Eta Sigmag Sophomore I-Ionors3 Pi Mu Epsilon. MARIAM ALAN HANSEN, Madison3 SPEECH, Concert Committee 3, 43 "Mademoiselle Modistew 23 "The Merry Widow" 33 "Father Malachy's Miracle" 33 Apprentice Players I, 23 Wisconsin Players 3, 43 Castalia 1, 23 Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, President 4 . . . MARIAN KATHARINE HANSEN, Sturgeon Bay3 SPEECH, St. Olaf College I . . . GERALD EDGAR HANSON, Mondovi3 ECONOMICS3 Eau Claire State Teachers, College I3 Orientation SQ Interfraternity Council3 Phi Kappa Tau . . . MARGARET ELLEN HANSON, Madisong ENGLISH, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 43 Sophomore I'Ionors3 Thesis: The New England Transcendentalists . . . RAYMOND LE ROY HANSON, Argyleg DAIRY HUSBANDRY, Little International Club 3, 43 Saddle and Sirloin Club I, 2, 3, 43 Agricultural Glee Club I, 23 Blue Shield 43 4fH Club I, 2, 3, 43 Alpha Zeta . . . LE VERN E. I-IANSTEDT, Pulaskig CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Rifle Team I, 2, 3, 42 Intramurals, Softball 2, 33 L.S.A. Council3 Military Ball 33 S.A.M.E.3 A.I.Ch.E.3 Scabbard and Blade . . . MARIE LOUISE HARDER, Milwaukee3 HCME ECONOMICS, Milf waukee Extension Division IQ Home Economics Chorus3 Euthenics Club3 Schoolmasters' Club3 Hoofers. ROBERT HERMAN HARDER, Milwaukee3 DAIRY INDUSTRY, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Hoofers3 Babcock Dairy Science Club . . . RUBY LUCILLE HARDIMAN, Watertown3 LATIN, Northwestern College I, 23 Wiskits 3, 43 School' masters 4 . . . MYRA G. HARDRATI-I, Unityg ACCOUNTING, Women's Commerce Club . . . IEANNE RUTH HARE, Madison3 ENGLISH, Phi Beta 4 . . . ROBERT SPENCER HARNACK, Milwaukee3 ENGLISH, Men's Dormitory Cabinet, President 3, 43 Delta Epsilon . . . KATHRYN ESTELLE HARPER, Milwaukee3 ENGLISH, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 23 Schoolmasters' Club3 Zeta Phi Eta3 Thesis: The Element of Sleep in Shakespeare's Plays . . . ALF WILLIAM HARRER, Port Washington3 PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND SCIENCE, Lodging House Council3 Club Ball, CDHIIHIHDQ Major Award, Track 2, 3, 43 Physical Education Club, VicefPresident3 House Presidents' Council3 Club, President3 LDads' Day Chairf man3 Big Ten AllfStar Track Team, Sigma Delta Psi3 Phi -Epsilon Kappa3 Delta Chi. R C HANDRICH C. A. HANLON A. I. HANNEMAN H. J. HANNON C. A, HANSEN L. E. HANSEN M. C HANSEN M A HANSEN M. K. HANSEN G. E. HANSON M. E. HANSON R. L. HANSON L. E. HANSTEDT M. L HARDER R H HARDER R. L. HARDIMAN M. G. HARDRATH J. R. HARE R. S. HARNACK K. E. HARPER A. XV HARRER I 96 f ,xp 4 A I Lf I UMC mi ai rm Fl L f"'lZ7F W I A- U1 wx - ff Us I-X yiilfxifw . I UN in I U Il L3 in if J Tilly' 27 If riff ,Cn L4 .L ,ICU fi fi? -- -- Il Ml' ll is ilu I if e I I -f---- A-,.--A - . -A - ----Av-k -. -, -1- lx ...Sl VA, , lkll IDI I. Ll Ill .fV ' lllli lu B ri HARRIS B. R. HARRIS J. S. HART M. I. HARTMAN HIT. DE HARTOG M. D. HARVEY R D HASKINS H W HASSELKUS J. C. HATCH T. P. HAUGHIAN W. D. HAUFE T. E. HAUS G. N. I-IAUVER R M HAWKINSON V E HAWRINSON. JR. B. L. HEILBINK C. M. HEIDEN A. H. I-IEIM I.. W. HEIN M. B. HEINDI. J H HEISB BERNICE HOPE HARRIS, Antigo, FINANCE, Student Activities Bureau 2, 4, University Religious Council 3, 4, Commerce Club 2, 3, VicefPresident 4, Orientation 3, Assisting Staff 2, 3, Koinos 4, Vocational Guidance 3, Y.W.C.A. I, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Financial Chairman 2 . . . BERT ROBERT HARRIS, Perth Amboy, New Jersey, DAIRY INDUSTRY, Cardinal 1, 2, 3, 4, Kitty Hawk Charity Ball, Homecoming 2, Hoofers' Skate Cabaret, Chairman, Badger Party . . . JOHN SHELLEY HART, Racine, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, A.I.E.E., SecretaryfTreasurer 4, Tau Beta Pi 3, Eta Kappa Nu 3, Phi Eta Sigma . . . MARTHA JEANNETTE HARTMAN, Manslield, Ohio, ART HISTORY, Wheaton College I, 2, Badger 4, Hoofers 4, Delta Gamma . . . HENDRIK THEODOOR DE HARTOG, Waupun, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Haresfoot 4, Freshman Oratory, Delta Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta . . . MARY DU PRE HARVEY, Madison, HISTORY . . . RUTH DANFORTH HASKINS, Milwaukee, RELATED ART, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, Freshman Orientation, Euthenics, Hoofers, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Y.W.C.A., Cabinet, Omicron Nu. HERBERT WILLIAM HASSELKUS, Milwaukee, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, A.I.C.E., Phi Kappa Sigma . . . JANET C. HATCH, Eau Claire, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Wheaton College I, W.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Outing Club, President 4, Hoofers 3, 4, Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4 . . . THOMAS PATRICK HAUGHIAN, Mount Sterling, ECONOMICS, Football I, 2, Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4 . . . W. DAVID HAUFE, Wausau, MEDICAL SCIENCE, Phi Eta Sigma, Acacia . . . THILO ENOCH HAUS, Rochester, SEED INDUSTRY . . . G. NELSON HAUVER, Madison, ELECTRICAL ENGINEER' ING, Assisting Staff 2, Orientation 2, 3, Engineering Exposition 3, 4, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Kappa Eta Kappa . . . ROBERT Mo DONOUGH HAWKINSON, Green Bay, ECONOMICS, St. Norbert's College IQ Orientation 3, 4, Delta Upsilon. WALTER EDWIN HAWKINSON, JR., Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, L.H.S., H.P.C., Delta Upsilon . . . BETTY LOUISE HEEBINK, Beloit, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES, Beloit College IQ Phi Upsilon Omicron, Blue Shield, Euthenics Club, Y.W.C.A., Agricultural Student Council, Omicron Nu, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi . . . CHARLES M. HEIDEN, Madison, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING . . . ALFRED H. HEIM, Beloit, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Marquette University I, Engineering Exposition, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Alpha Chi Rho . . . LLOYD W. HEIN, Madison, DAIRY INDUSTRY . . . MICHAEL B. HEINDL, West Bend, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Men's Dormitory Cabinet, Menis Dormitory Political Association, Delta Epsilon . . . JOHN HENRY HEISE Racine' CHEMISTRY, U. of W. Flag Swingers, Ushers' Club, Band, Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, Thesis: A Study of the, Saturated Fatty Acids in Palm Oil. GERALD FLYNN HEISINGER, Oshkosh, ANIMAL HUSBANDRY, Oshkosh State Teachers, College 1, 2, Little International Club 4, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Agricultural Menls Glee Club, Alpha Gamma Rho . . . GUNTHER W. HELLER, Milwaukee, GERMAN, Crew T, 2, 3, 4, Student Board 3, 4, Assisting Staff Chairman 3, 4, Winter Carnival, CofChairman 3, H.P.C. 2, 3, Dormitory Council, Secretary and Treasurer of Dormitory Store 2, 3, Dormitory Constitution Committee Chairman, Dormitory Policy Committee Chairman, Dormitory Community Chest Chairman, Badger, Dormitory Editor, Dads' Day, Dormitory Chairman, Housefellow, Parents' Weekend 2, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Iron Cross, Delta Epsilon, Phi Kappa:Phi The Web . . . ALICE HELMINIAK, Milwaukee, SPEECH, Milwaukee State Teachers' College IQ Dramatics, Radio, Players, Zeta Phi Eta, Pythia Literary Society, President, Wisconsin Players . . . JOHN WILLIAM HENDERSON, Wauwatosa, ZOOLOGY, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2 . . . PHILIP JOEL HENDRICKSON, Madison, ACCOUNTING, Orientation, Student Public Relations Committee, Community Chest, Assisting Staff, Sigma Nu . . . ROBERT GEORGE HENDY, Menasha, GEOLOGY, Crew I, 2, 3, 4, Club 3, 4, Mining Club I, 2, 3, 4, Engineering Exposition 3, 4, iA.I.M.E. . . . EDWARD T. HERBERT, Milwaukee, ENGLISH, Daily Cardinal,-WHA, Badger, Orientation, Hesperia, Thesis: Sinclair Lewis's Theories of Literature and Art. ' PATRICIA ANN HERMANSEN, Chilton, ART EDUCATION, Delta Phi Delta 2, 3, President 4 . . . WILLIAM DAN HERMES, Janesville, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Intramurals, A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma . . . LORRAINE P. HERSCH, Madison, PSYCHOLOGY, Orientation 3, 4, Assisting Staif 3, 4, University Chorus 3, 4, Usher 4, Apprentice Players 3, 4, Wisconsin Players 4 . . . MARJORIE C. HERSCH, Elmira, N. Y., PSYCHOLOGY, Thesis:Transfer of Training from One Type of Maze to Another . . . ROBERT WILLIAM HERTZ, Edgar, PHARMACY, Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle, H.P.C., Thesis: Species of Rubiaceae Family Indigenous to United States . . . CATHERINE ELIZABETH HESPRICH, Lornira, HOME ECONOMICS AND EDUCATION, Euthenics Club, 4fH Club, Blue Shield . . . FRANCIS FREDERICK HESS, Two Rivers, ECONOMICS, Bar Bell Club. DOLORES MARIAN HESSEL, Cameron, SOCIOLOGY . . CARLOS EDWIN HESSLER, Sheboygan, ENGINEERING, Orientaf tion, Track I, A.S.C.E., Alpha Chi Rho, Thesis: The Effect of Kind of Bedrnent and Other Variables on the Crushing Strength of Brick . . . HUGO ERNEST HESSMAN, Madison, PHARMACY, Mortar and Pestle I, 2, 3, Camera Club I, 2, 3, Kappa Psi 3, 4, Rho Chi, Thesis: A Bibliography of Citrullus Colocynthis . . . HAROLD WALTER HIBSCHER, Milwaukee, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Student Council, Mathematics Club, President, Phi Gamma Delta . . . KENNETH EDWARD HIGLEY, Marinette, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Cardinal Key, Orientation 2, 3, A.I.C.E., Engineering Exposition 3, Delta Tau Delta . . . JAMES FREDERICK HILDEBRAND, Sheboygan, ZOOLOGY, Ripon College 1, 2, 3 . . .ADOLPH JOHN HILGERT, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, A.S.M.E. Tau Beta Pi. G F HEISINGER G. W. HELLER A, HELMINIAK J, W. HENDERSON P, J. HENDRICKSON R. G. HENDY E, T. HERBERT P A HERMANSEN W. D. HERMES L. P. HERSCH V M. HERSCH R. W, HERTZ C. E HESPRICH F. F HESS D M HESSEL C. E. HESSLER H. E. HESSMAN H. W. HIBSCHER K. E. HICLEY J. F. HILDEBRAND A. J. HILGERT 98 ,,-N, f , DQ I3 LTI UD-,L.,,.W,----,,-,-. . if ii LJ IIIIL .Ili Fl rr L31 fl rJ a 4 IX- I I N ....-M.i.-A.MM-...,. Y--. -Y -.H iw... -.,-- L. ...,...--.-.-.,..- ,,,, M- -K ,. . .1 ...J 1, M - ..- 4 ,, . I ' I IIB M I HILL P. A. HILL D. F, HILLER H. E. HILLER H. j. HINCHLIFFE H. M. HINES M H HINNERS H E HINTZ K. E. HO C. F. HOBART B. M. HOEFT J. E. HOEFT D. M. HOEHN H H HOELKE R C HOFFMANN J. A. HOFHEIMER R. B. HOFMANN H. C. HOGAN C. A. M. HOGBEN R. C. HOC-ENSEN A M HOIEM MARTHA J. HILL, Dundee, Illinois, BACHELOR OF ARTS . . . PAUL A. HILL, Freeport, Illinois, DAIRY INDUSTRY, Purdue University IQ Dormitory Intramurals, Babcock Dairy Science Club, House Presidents, Council, Dormitory Political Association . . . DONALD FRANK HILLER, White Plains, N. Y., GEOLOGY, Union Directorate 3, 4, Union Library Committee 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4, University Men's Chorus I, 2, Orientation 3, Union Theater Usher 3, 4, Assisting Staff I, 2, Geology Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Thesis: Determination and Correlation of Limestone Beds at Arco, Idaho . . . HAROLD EMMANUEL HILLER, Thorp, ACCOUNTING, Theta Xi . . . HARRY J. HINCHLIFFE, Racine, COMMERCE, Racine Extension Division I, 2, Orientation 3, 4, Assisting Staff, Citizenship Program, Activities Bureau, H.P.C., Men's Dormitory, Cabinet . . . HELEN MARY HINES, Brooklyn, N. Y., PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Boston University I, Physical Education Club, H.P.C., Orientaf tion, Hoofers . . .MARY HELEN HINNERS, Kenosha, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Orientation, Campus Community Chest, W.S.G.A., Sophomore Honors, Castalia, Schoolmasters, University Religious Council. HOWARD ERNEST HINTZ, Montello, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Thesis: The Development of the Petroleum Resources in Columbia and Venezuela . . . KENNETH E. HO, Honolulu, T. H., BACHELOR OF ARTS University of California IQ Track 1, 2, International Club 2, 3, Phi Beta Pi . . . CHARLES FRANKLIN HOBART, Beloit, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, A.S.M.E., Board of Directors, Engineering Exposition, Polygon . . . BEULAH MARTHA HOEFT, Antigo, HOME ECoNoMICs EDUCATION, Agricultural Council 3, Blue Shield 1, 2, 3, 4, 4fH Club I, 2, 3, 4, Euthenics 2 .' . ,JOHN EDWARD HOEFT, Ashland, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Northland College I, A.S.M.E., Polygon . . . DOROTHY MARIE HOEHN, West Allis, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, H.P.C. 3, 4, W.S.G.A., Judicial Committee 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, Schoolmasters, Vicef President 3, 4, Parents' Weekend BQ Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Alpha Kappa Delta . . . HOWARD ALEX HOELKE, West Allis, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Men's Dormitory Store Corporation, Orientation 4, A.S.M,E. E RUTH C. HOFFMANN, Stratford, FOOD NUTRITION, Euthenics Club I, 2, 3, VicefPresident 4, Orientation 3, Farm and Home Week 1, 2, 4fH Club I, 2, Delta Zeta . . . JOHN A. HOFHEIMER, Racine, BACHELOR OF ARTS . . . ROBERT BERNARD HOFMANN, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ A.S.M.E., Evans Professional Group 3, Polygon 2, 3 . . . H. CLAY HOGAN, Oshkosh, ECONOMICS, Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4, C.A.A., Delta Upsilon. CHARLES ADRIAN MICHAEL HOGBEN, Madison, MEDICAL SCIENCE, University of Aberdeen, Scotland I, 2, Phi Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon . . . ROBERT CHARLES HOGENSEN, Waterford, SANITARY ENGINEERING, Y.M.C.A., A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon, Thesis: The Use of the Centrifuge in Determining Suspended Solids in Activated SludgefSewage Mixtures .... ARNOLD MALCOLM HOIEM, Ishperning, Michigan, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Ski Hill Committee, Chairman, Skiing I, 2, 3, 4, Football IQ Baseball IQ Hoofers. ROBERT EDWARD HOLCOMBE, Beloit, ACCOUNTING, Alpha Tau Omega . . . HELEN LOUISE HOLLAND, Oakfield, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY . . . RICHARD ELLIS HOLM, Oshkosh, ANIMAL I-IUSBANDRY, Oshkosh State Teachers' College I . . . ALVIN CLIFFORD HOLMES, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2, Intramural Sports . . . PATRICIA CURTIS HOLMES, LaCrosse, HISTORY, Panhellenic Association 3, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . ROBERT EARL HOMUTH, Milwaukee, ZOOLOGY, Marquette University I , Men's Dormitory Chorus 3, Track IQ Golf 2 . . . WALTER J. HONIGSBERGER, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Wisconsin Engineer, Assistant Editor 2, 3, 4, A.S.M.E., Engineering Exposition, E.P.G., Alpha Tau Sigma, Secretary 3, 4. MARGARET L. HOPKINS, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, SOCIOLOGY, Allegheny College I, 2, Ushers' Club 3, 4, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . JOHN ANDREW HOPPE, Eagle River, ACCOUNTING . . . MARTIN HENRY HOPPERT, Sheboygan, DAIRY INDUSTRY, Babcock Dairy Science Club, President, Blue Shield Club, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Dairy Products Judging Team. EUGENE HORIDOVETZ, Kenosha, ECONOMICS, Wisconsin Players, WHA Players . . . ANITA DOROTHY HORN, Port Washington, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES, Euthenics Club, Chi Omega . . . ELEANOR MARIE HORNING, Chevy Chase, Maryland, JOURNALISM, Badger, Cardinal, W.S.G.A., Y.W.C.A., Senior Swingout, Daisy Chain Chairman, Coranto, Pi Beta Phi . . . ROBERT JOHN I-IOULEHEN, Milwaukee, JOURNALIsM, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Cardinal, Univerf sity Editor, Camera Club, Sigma Delta Chi. JANET B. HOUSTON, Madison, SOCIOLOGY, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3, University Chorus 3, 4, Physical Education Club I, 2, Orchesis 2, Orientation 4, University Religious Council 4, University League of Women Voters 4, Peace Federation 3, 4, Alpha Xi Delta . . . CHARLES ROBERT HOWELL, Rockford, Illinois, ANIMAL HUSBANDRYQ R.O.T.C., Military Ball I, 2, 3, 4, Orientation 3, 4, Saddle and Sirloin 4, Pershing Rifles 1, 2, 3, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Alpha Tau Omega . . . JOHN FRANCIS HOWELL, Hartsdale, New York, JOURNALISM'ADVERTISING, Junior Class President, Cardinal Key, Tumas, Pyramid, Sophomore Shuffle Chairman, Orientation, Winter Carnival, Parents' Weekend, Homecoming, Haresfoot 2, 3, 4, House Presidents' Council, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sigma Chi . . . MARY ELIZABETH HOYER, Dodgeville, HISTORY, Castalia, Schoolmasters 4 . . . BERLIN S. HRABIK, Manitowoc, GENERAL COURSE . . . LOWELL R. HUCKSTEAD, Neillsville, ANIMAL HUSBANDRY, Agricultural Student Council, President 3, MidfWinter Ball, Chairman, Little International Committee 3, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Blue Shield Club, 4fH Club, Alpha Gamma Rho . . . FLORENCE E. HUEBNER, Milwaukee, ART EDUCATION, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Sigma Lambda, President, L.S.A. Council. R. E. HOLCOMBE H. L. HOLLAND R. E. HOLM C. A. HOLMES P. C. HOLMES R. E. HOMUTHQ LW. J. HONIGSBERGER M. L. HOPKINS J. A. HOPPE M. H. HOPPERT E. HORIDOVETZ A. D. HORN E. M. HORNINGJ R. J. HOULEHEN J. B. HOUSTON C. R. HOWELL J. F. HOWELL M. E. HOYER B. S. HRABIK L. R. HUCKSTEAD F. E. HUEBNER W I I I' ll ll TRI IP ll 'l I LE MSI L - L76 V, .. -EQ . 2. Il ' yi Pdf 78? at f ,IF Fw ra' .f7,.ft.rN l I ' Pi rll Tl lil! ff lf' L' in nl Ml ll I A771 ff? l lui' M HUEBNER R. H. HUEBNER D. G. HUGHES H. L. HULL M. J. HUMBERT R. A. HUMBOLDT A O HUMLEKER J N HUMPHREY L. A. HUNT J. HUNTLEY B. E. HUPPERT F. C. HUPPLER H. E. HURD J A HURD J E HUSON H. A. HUSS C. A. HUSTING L. E. HUTCHINSON M. C. HUTTER S, W. IHLENFELDT L R ISELY MARYANNA HUEBNER, West Allisg HoME ECONOMICSQ Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Orientation 43 Agricultural Council3 Phi Upsilon Omicron3 Euthenics Club3 Y.W.C.A .... RUTH HELENE HUEBNER, Neshkoro3 ENGLISHQ Schoolf masters 43 Pythia 43 Y.W.C.A. 43 Orientation 43 W.S.G.A. 33 Community Chest 43 University Chorus 43 Sophomore Honors3 Thesis: Autobiographical Elements in Hawthorne . . . DUDLEY G. HUGHES, Madison3 ACCOUNTINGQ Alpha Kappa Psi . . . HERBERT LAWRENCE HULL, Madison3 MECHANICAL ENGINEERINGQ Rifle I, 2, 3, 43 Captain3 Pistol3 R.O.T.C.3 A.S.M.E.3 S.A.E.3 S.A.M.E.3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . MARY JANE HUMBERT, Waukeshag PFCNCHQ Carroll College I, 23 Kappa Alpha Theta . . . RUTH A. HUMBOLDT, Vfaukesha3 DIETBTICSQ Whitewhater State Teachers' College IQ Phi Upsilon Omicorn3 Euthenics Club . . . ANDREW OLAP HUMLEKER, Fond du Lac3 EcoNoMIcs3 Orientation 33 Phi Delta Theta. JAMES NELSON HUMPHREY, Whitewater3 PHYSICS, Milton College 1, 9.3 Wisconsin Union Theatre3 C,S.A. Cabinet 43 Concert Band 3, 43 Phi Mu Alpha3 Sinfonia 43 Thesis: Breakdown Potentials in Gas and Vapor Mixtures . . . LENARD ARTHUR HUNT, Ashlandg PLANT SCIENCE, Agricultural Men's Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Delta Theta Sigma3 Interfraternity Stewards' Association 43 Alpha Zeta3 Thesis: Effect of Afterfripening Changes in Barley on Malting Quality . . . JOE HUNTLEY, Madisong CHEMISTRY, Orientation 33 Union Theatre 33 Thesis: Indium-Some Compounds and Their Reactions . . . BEATRICE E. HUPPERT, Waukesha3 CHBMISTRY3 Y.W.C.A.3 Assisting Staifg Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Camera Club3 Pi Lambda Thetag Freshman Honorsg Sophomore Honorsg Martha Gunhild Weeks Scholar in Chemistry . . . EAY CAROLINE HUPPLER, Muscoda3 MUSICQ University Chorus3 Womenls Chorus3 Orientationg Sigma Alpha Iota . . . HELEN E. HURD, Edgerton3 AMERICAN HISTORYQ Y.W.C.A. 1, 33 Pythia 3, 43 Alpha Gamma Delta . . . JOHN ALLEN HURD, Madison: ACCOUNTING, Beta Alpha Psi3 Phi Eta Sigma. JAMES E. HUSON, Madisong ACCOUNTING, Camera Club3 C.P.T.P .... HENRY ALLAN HUSS, Chicago, Illinois3ENc-LISH3 Cardinalg Badger3 Camera Club3 Apprentice Players3 Octopus . . . CONSTANCE AGNES HUSTING, Mayville3 SOCIOLOGYQ MilwaukeefDowner College IQ Orientation SQ Wages and Hours Committee 3, 4Q WHA Staff 3, 43 Apprentice Players 23 Y.W.C.A. 3, 43 Gamma Phi Beta . . . LOIS ELIZABETH HUTCHINSON, Green BHYQ SOCIOLOGYQ Lawrence College r, 23 Zeta Tau Alpha . . . MARIE CECILIA HUTTER, Beaver Dam3 EcoNoMIcs3 Concert Committee3 Homecoming 33 Corantog Sophomore HODOISQ Pi Beta Phi . . . STANLEY WALTER IHLENEELDT, Madisong SOIL CONSERVATIONQ Football IQ 4fH Club3 Saddle and Sirloing Blue Shield3 Acacia . . . LOIS ROSE ISELY, Monticello3 HOME ECONOMICS, 4fH Club, Blue Shieldg Euthenics Club. ,ml NATHAN ITZKOWITZ, Milwaukee, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Wisconsin Engineer Q., Editorial Staff 3, 4, A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon, Alpha Tau Sigma, Thesis: Sewage Analysis Leading To Redesign of Sewage Plant at Verona, Wisconsin . . . DOROTHY A. IVERSON, Wauwatosa, DIETETICS, Y,W.C.A. I, 2, 3, Euthenics Club 2, 3, Orientation 3, 4, Dormitory Government 4, Thesis: The Amount of Vitamin C in Apples . . . ROBERT LOUIS IVERSON, Sheboygan, CHEMISTRY, Menls Dormitory Association Cabinet 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sophomore Honors, Thesis: The Effect of Various Inorganic Salts on the Plating of TungstengNickel Alloy from a Sodium Carbonate Bath . . . ASCHER LEON JACOBS, Richland Center, ZOOLOGY, Northwestern University I, Q., House President 3, Praetorians . . . LAWRENCE JACOBSON, Racine, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Thesis: Development and Testing of a New Differential Steering Unit for TrackfType Tractors or Tanks . . . DOROTHY MARIE JAEGER, Watertown, ENGLISH, Northwestern College 1, 2, Wiskits 2, Schoolmaster IQ Zeta Phi Eta, Thesis: On Constance Holme . . . ARTHUR FRED JANKOWSKI, Pulaski, CHEMISTRY, Wesley Foundation, Pi Mu Epsilon, Thesis: Preparation of ChlorofMethyl Ether. NORMAN S. JENNINGS, Rio, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Crew, Intramural Sports, Future Farmers of America, Saddle and Sirloin . . . JOHN F. JENSWOLD, Monroe, GENERAL COURSE . . . WALLACE H. JEROME, Barron, POULTRY INDUSTRY, University of Minnesota 1, 2, Poultry Club, VicefPresident 5, Blue Shield, 4fH Club, Alpha Gamma Rho . . . LEO JAMES JESELUN, Kenosha, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, House Presidents' Council, 1940 Junior Prom Chairman, I94o Engineering Exposition Committee, Daily Cardinal, Polygon, S.A.E., Pyramid, A.S.M.E., Triangle, President 3 . . . CARL MELVIN JOHNSON, Ladysmith, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, F.F.A., VicefPresident 4, 4fH Club, Collegiate F.F.A., Blue Shield . . . CAROLE MAE JOHNSON, Madison, PSYCHOLOGY, Thesis: Relationship of Speed and Accuracy in Intelligence Test on Adults . . . EARL ARTHUR JOHNSON, Milwaukee, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, A.S.C.E., Thesis: The Performance of MechaniCalfPneumatic Water Hammer Arresters on Compound Pipes. FRANCES JOHNSON, Cherokee, Iowa, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Physical Education Scholarship Board 3, 4, Physical Education Club, W.A.A., University Symphony Orchestra I, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . MAYETTA ANITA JOHNSON, Milwaukee, ENGLISH, Union Workshop, Dormitory Government Cabinet, French Club, Alpha Chi Omega, Thesis: De La Mare and the Poetry of Imagination . , . MERRILL T. JOHNSON, Milwaukee, COMMERCE, Delta Sigma Pi , . . MILAN B. JOHNSON, Santa Anna, California, ECONOMICS . . . PAUL QUENTIN JOHNSON, Hayward, ECONOMICS AND LAW, House Presidents' Council 4, Freshman Baseball . . . ROBERT REED JOHNSON, Plainiield, ECONOMICS, Fraternity Stewards' Association, Freshman Basketball, Chi Psi . . . RUTH VIRGINIA JOHNSON, Chicago, Illinois, FRENCH, University of Illinois I, 2, Badger, Publication Editor QQ Women's Editor 4, Y.W.C.A., Junior Prom Publicity Committee 3, Union Information Comf mittee 3, Kappa Delta. N ITZKOWITZ. D. A. IVERSON R. L. IVERSON A. L. JACOBS L. JACOBSEN D, M. JAEGER A. F. JANKOWSKI N S JENNINGS J. F. JENSWOLD W. JEROME L. J. JESELUN C. M. JOHNSON C. M. JOHNSON E. A. JOHNSON F JOHNSON M. A. JOHNSON M. T. JOHNSON M. B. JOHNSON P, Q. JOHNSON R. R. JOHNSON R. V. JOHNSON 102 'I ll , , ,A 1 , X Zi? Qin 4 f - LEE- E Iii UR I ff' W7 ' A I is JI F I F P71 JI if "J 4 'fi I-T 'fw 'V I- 7 f A -' f ff '-I ' fi I I E 1 J li J Uf Lal .hi Ill LQ! ,lf fri ,ff fy, ff. ,--- if if C-all M L, f J Eli IRI 4 N- --W ,-'--- ---I --,, V. 7..V . VKKV7 ..-WL L.. L Li-N,AT...J't'-. y 1.01. .3 lol III Jil Ll Ill! lllli IJ T A JOHNSON T. I.. JCHNSON W. W. JCFINSCN E. M. JCI I CS IF. E. JCNES E. XV. JONES H. D. JONES C M IORGENSON NI. E. JOYCE R.W.l1AlIlIxG J. l. KAISIR J. M. KANM R. M. KATZ. F. L. KAUFMANN H S KAUL E. C. KAYE J. l. KAYE S. KAYIS R. KAYCN- W. F. KEAN J. M. KEATING THEODORE A. JOHNSON, North Freedom, ACCOUNTING . . . THOMAS L. JOHNSON, Racine, AGRICULTURAL MEcHANf ICAL ENGINEERING, Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Club, Student Athletic Board 3, Dormitory Athletic Council, American Society of Agricultural Engineers, Y.M.C.A., Men's Dormitory Association . . . WARREN WILLIAM JOHNSON, West Allis, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Track I, Intramural Sports, Society of Automotive Engineers, Pi Tau Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon EVA MARIA JOLLOS, Madison, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Daily Cardinal Board of Directors 4, Senior Council 4, Student Board Legislative Committee 4, Badger Party Publicity Director 2, 3, 4, Daily Cardinal News Editor 2, Desk Editor 3, Librarian 4, Wages and Hours Committee 2, 3, Badger 2, University Progressive Club . . . DOROTHY E. JONES, Shanghai, China: SOCIAL WORK . . . EDWARD W. JONES, Madison, TRANSPORTATION, Football Manager I, 2, 3, 4, 1940 Military Ball, General Chairman, IQ4O Dads' Day, Arrangements, Pershing Rifles 1, 2, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Beta Theta Pi . . . HUGH D. JONES, Racine, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, lnterfraternity Council, President, Iron Cross, Alpha Tau Omega. CARLTON MERRIL JORGENSON, Green Bay, ACCOUNTING, Orientation, Union Library Committee 4, Beta Alpha Psi . . . MARIAN ELIZABETH JOYCE, Green Bay, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Oshkosh State Teachers' College IQ W.S.G.A., Neuman Club, Catholic Daughters, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . ROBERT WALTER KAILING, Milwaukee, ACCOUNTING, Band IQ Delta Sigma Pi . . . JOHN I. KAISER, Park Falls, ZOOLOGYQ Prom 34, Orientation 2, Tumus, Phi Delta Theta . . . JEANNE MARIE KAMM, Ashland, ENGLISH, St. Mary's of the Lake IQ Parents' Weekend . . . RALPH M. KATZ, Brodhead, ACCOUNTING . . . FRANCES LOUISE KAUFMANN, Chicago, Illinois, ECONOMICS, Orientation, Wiskits 2, 3, House Presidents' Council, Hillel Foundation, Alpha Epsilon Phi, President. HARRY SMITH KAUL, Markesan, ECONOMICS, WHA Announcer 2, Octopus Business Staff 3, Orientation 4, Elections Committee 3, R.O.T.C. I, 3, 4, Advanced Drill Team 3, 4, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Delta Theta, President 4 . . . ERVIN CLEMENCE KAYE, Milwaukee, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Daily Cardinal 3, Housefellow, Tripp 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Schoolmasters 3, 4, Orientation 4 . . . JEROME J. KAYE, Bayonne, New Jersey, PRBMEDICAL COURSE . . . SEYMOUR A. KAYES, Madison, LABOR . . . RAYMOND KAYON, Racine, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Guidance Supervisor Y.M.C.A., Varsity Basketball I, 2, 3, Varsity Baseball 3, Physical Education Club I, 2, 3, 4 . . . WALTER FREDERIC KEAN, Madison, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING . . . JOSEPH MURRAY KEATING, Kenosha, Metallurgy, Loras College 1, 2, Union Directorate 4, Holy Name Society 4, Evans Professional Group 4, American Society for Metals 4, Wise consin Engineer, Editorial Staff 3, 4, Lodging House Board 3, 4, House Presidents' Council 3, 4, Mining Club 3, 4, Polygon 3, 4, Campus Community Chest, CofChairman 3. 103 STANLEY ANTHONY KEDZIERSKI, Milwaukee, PHARMACY, University of Wisconsin Extension Division 1, 2, Mortar and Pestle, Thesis: Kamala, Its Action, Principles, and Properties . . . LORRAINE KATHLEEN KEEGAN, Madison, HOME ECONOMICS, Edgewood College 1, Euthenics 2, 3, 4, 4fH Club, Blue Shield 3, 4 . . . ROLAND GEORGE KEEN, Juda, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, 4fH Club 1, Q., 3, 4, Blue Shield I, 2, 3, 4, Danforth Fellowship Award 1940, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta . . . BEATRICE EILEEN KELLEY, Manitowoc, MATHEMATICS, Manitowoc Extension Division I, Q., Freshman Orientaf tion 4, Pi Mu Epsilon . . . JOHN ERNEST KELLEY, Milwaukee, MATHEMATICS, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Badger, Orientation, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Tau Omega . . . LEROY U. C. KELLING, Milwaukee, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Engineerf ing Exposition 3, 4, Eta Kappa Nu, VicefPresident 4, A.I.E.E. 3, 4, Tau Beta Pi . . . KATHLEEN MARGARET KENNEDY, Madison,ADvERTISING,Assisting Staff 2, Daily Cardinal 1, 2, PrefProm Queen 3, Coranto, Kappa Kappa Gamma. KENNETH A. KERST, Madison, LATINfAMERICAN INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Football IQ Parents' Weekend Committee, Finance Committee 3, Badger Club Council 2, 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Thesis: Rural Phases of the Mexican SixfYear Plan . . . HILDEGARDE G. KESSLER, Monroe, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Usher's Club 4, Swiss Club 3, 4, Sophomore Honors, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . HERBERT WILLIAM KIEFERT, Milwaukee, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Iwiilwaukee Extension Division IQ A.I.E.E., Kappa Eta Kappa . . . ROBERT EARL KINNEY, LaVa11e, CHEMISTRY . . . NEAL RICHARD KIRKPATRICK, Madison, MEDICAL SCIENCE, Concert Band, Flag Swingers, WHA . . . EDWARD ROBERT KIRLEY, Doylestown, JOURNALISM . . . ARLETA LILLIAN KIRLIN, Detroit, Michigan, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Orientation 3, Dolphin Club I,l3, W.A.A., Secretary 4, Alpha Xi Delta. MILAN PHILLIP KISSINGER, Elkhart Lake, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, A.I.E.E., Pi Mu Epsilon . . . JOYCE EMELIE KLECKNER, Neillsville, ENGLISH, Thesis: Ruskin, the Great Prose Stylist . . . FRANCES G. KLEINERT, Madison, SOCIOLOGY, Orientation, Y.W.C.A., Activities Bureau 3, Panhellenic Ball, Decorations 4Q Castalia, Phi Omega Pi . . . WILLIAM JOSEPH KLEINHEINZ, Madison, COMMERCE, Orientation, Parents' Weekend, Sigma Chi . . . JUNE P. KLOFANDA, Chilton, HOME ECONOMICS . . . JANET KNOBLAUCH, Wauwatosag HISTORY, Milwaukee State Teachers' College I, 2, Hoofers . . . JEAN LOIS KNOCKE, Detroit, Michigan, LATIN, Assisting Staff, Spanish Club, Schoolmasters' Club, Sophomore Honors. S A KOEDZIERSKI L. K. KEEGAN R. G. KEEN B. E. KELLEY J. E. KELLEY L. U. C. KELLING K. M KENNEDY K A KERST H. G. KESSLER H. W. KIEFEKT R. E. KINNIEY N. R KIRKPATRICK E. R. KIRLEY . A. L KIRLIN M P KISSINGER J. E. KLECKNER F. G. KLEINERT W. J. KLEINHEINZ. J. P. KLOFANDA J. KNOBLAUCH l J. L KNOCKE MH muff mnimmmrm f fy X2 ,-.-.f, I' -- -. .F , rv lfll JW V ll fl, il? W I Ae-as-A-was ,. -M44 -. .. 414 ,R I I I. II ,I'II'XI R A KNUDSON G. B. KNUTSON F. A. KOBAL J. M. KOCH R. E. KOCH E. KOEHL V. M. KOENIG S L KOLAR M. KORITZINSKY J. F. KOTICK M. D. KRAFT R. G. KRAMER H. R. KRESSIN R. E. KRESSIN M M KREUL P. J. KREUL I, E. KRIESEL S. H. KROME C. H. KRUEGER G. J. KRUEGER M. A. KRUEGEP RICHARD ARNOLD KNUDSON, Holmen, ZOOLOGYQ LaCrosse State Teachers' College 1, 2 . . . GLEN B. KNUTSON, Beloit, GENERAL COURSE . . . FREDERICK ANDREW KOBAL, Racine, MATHEMATICS, Badger Club 1, 2, 3, 4, House Presif dents' Council . . . JEAN M. KOCH, Madison, CLCTHING AND TEXTILES, Orientation, Delta Delta Delta . . . ROBERT EDWARD KOCH, Green Bay, INSURANCE, Saint Norbert College 1, 2, Spanish Club, Newman Club, Hoofer Yacht Club, Delta Sigma Pi . . . EDGAR KOEHL, JR., Ashland, Ohio, JOURNALISMQ Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, IQ4O Homecoming Ball, Ticket Chairman, Club, Theta Xi . . . VICTOR MARTIN KOENIG, Watertown, COMMERCE, House Presidents' Council 2, Orientation 3, Dormitory Cabinet 4. SHIRLEY LORRAINE KOLAR, Kenosha, ENGLISH, Schoolmastersl Club . , . MILDRED KORITZINSKY, Manitowoc, ACCOUNTING, Manitowoc Extension 1, 2, Women's Commerce Club 3, 4, House Presidents' Council 4 . . . JOHN P. KOTICK, Manitowoc, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS AND JoURNALIsM, Hoofers Yacht Club, Wisconsin Country Magazine, Advertising Manager, Acacia, Treasurer . . . MARGARET D. KRAET, Madison, ENGLISH . . . RAYMOND G. KRAMER, Elkhart Lake, GENERAL COURSE . . . HAROLD ROBERT KRESSIN, Kenosha, SOCIOLOGY, Orientation 3, Y.M.C.A .... ROBERT E. KRESSIN, Wauwatosa, COMMERCE, Concert Band 3, 4, Orientation 2, Delta Sigma Pi. MARY M. KREUL, Menomonie, ECONOMICS, Stout Institute 1, 2, Newman Club, Activities Bureau . . . PAUL JOHN KREUL, Highland, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Platteville Teachers, College IQ P.P.A., Blue Shield 1, 2, 3, 4, Agriculture Student Council 4, 4fH Club . . . IRVIN ERNEST KRIESEL, Trempealeau, AGRONOMYQ Track 1 . . . STANLEY H. KROME, Milwaukee, AGRICULTURE, Marquette University 1, 2, Daily Cardinal 3, Union Theatre Ushers 4, House Chairman's Council 4 . . . CHARLES HERMAN KRUEGER, Monroe, AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, Country Magazine, Board of Control Presif dent 4, Agricultural Council 3, Orientation, 4fH Club, VicefPresident 4, Blue Shield, American Society of Agricultural Engineers, Alpha Zeta, President 4Q Alpha Gamma Rho, President 4 . . . GORDON JOHN KRUEGER, Plymouth, CHEMISTRY, House Presidents' Council, Pi Mu Epsilon, Thesis: Seed Oils of the Caprifoliaceae II Viburnum Scabrellum Chapman . . . MARIAN ALICE KRUEGER, Milwaukee, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES, Lawrence College 1, 2, Daily Cardinal, Wisconsin Country Magazine, Home Economics Editor, Phythia, Alpha Chi Omega. 105 SHIRLEY HARRIET KRUEGER, Gary, Indiana, SPEECH, Indiana University I . . . HARRIET ELIZABETH KUEHNE, Eagle River, PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC, Orientation 4, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3, Women's Band I, 2, Panhellenic Council 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore High Honors, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . HELEN LOUISE KUELLING, Madison, HISTORY, Orientation 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4, Hoofers 3, Bradford Club I, 2, 3 . . . ROBERT W. KUENNING, Madison, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING' Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Fraternity, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi . . . EDWARD WILLIAM KUENZI, Watertown, CIVIL ENGINEERING, University Band I, 2, 3, House Presidents' Council 2, 3, 4, A.S.C.E. I, 2, 3, 4, Pi Mu Epsilon, Thesis: Studies of Reinforced Concrete Beams Using a Lightweight Aggregate . . . MARY JANE KUENZI, Watertown, ENGLISH, Stout Institute I, Pythia Literary Society 3, 4 . . . GEORGE M. KUETEMEYER, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Alpha Tau Sigma, Wisconsin Engineer, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Sophomore and Senior Honors. BERNHARD I. KUMMEL, Racine, GEOLOGY, Sophomore Honors, Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundations, Research Apprenticeship, Thesis: A Lower Triassic Cephalopod Vauna from South Eastern Idaho . . . MARGERY MARY KUPLIC, Manitowoc, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Hunt Club I, 2, 3, Hoofers 4, W.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Physical Education Club I, 2, 3, 4, Orientaf tion 4, Outing Club I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Manager 3, 4 . . . ANN MARY KYLE, Whitewater, HOME ECONOMICS AND EDUCATION, Farm and Home Week, 4fH Club, Blue Shield . . . KENNETH JAMES LA BUDDE, Sheboygan Falls, COMPARATIVE LITERATURE,Sheboygan Junior College I, 2, Sunday Cardinal Staff, Wisconsin Hoofers, Wisconsin Players, French Club, German Club, Thesis: The Contribution of Charles Vildrac to PostfWar CIoI4fI9I8j Experimental Drama in France . . . ED LACHMUND, Sauk City, ECONOMICS, Cardinal, Orientation, Chairman 4, Hoofers, President 4, Winter Carnival, Chair' man 4, Alpha Tau Omega . . . CLYDE DANTON LAKE, Minocqua, ADVERTISING, Cardinal I, 2, 3, 4, Badger 2, 3, Board of Control 4, Homecoming 2, Publicity Chairman 3, Promotion Chairman 4, Orientation 2, 3, 4, Parents' Weekend 2, 3, Pre' Prom Chairman 3, Prom 2, 3, Snow Ball Chairman 4, Summer Student Board 3, 4, Summer Prom Chairman 3, 4, Assisting Staff I, 2, Sophomore Shuiiie 2, Summer Cardinal, Kappa Sigma . . . ROBERT H. LALK, Fort Atkinson, CHEMISTRY, Concert Band, Sophomore Honors, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Thesis: Organic Chemistry. BERNARD THEODORE LAMM, Madison, ACCOUNTING . . . ROY ALGER LANGDON, Madison, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Band I, 2, A.S.M.E .... CLAIRELOU LANGE, Fond du Lac, NATURAL SCIENCE, Orientation 4, Campus Community Chest 4, Student Public Relations Committee 3, WHA 3, Cardinal 3, Assisting Staff 3, 4, Senior Swingout 3: Pythia Literary Society 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 3, 4, German Club 2, Schoolmasters 4, Sophomore Honors . . . GERALDINE LANGLAS, Waterloo, Iowa, ECONOMICs, Stephens College I, 2 . . . PHYLLIS MAE LANGNER, Sheboygan, SPEECH, Zeta Phi Eta, Wisconsin Players, Theatre Committee 3, 4, "Mademoiselle Modisten, "Merry Widow", "Stage Door" . . . LOUIS THOMPSON LANZ, Webster Groves, Missouri, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, A.I.C.E., Polygon . . . MYRTLE LAPIDUS, Kenosha, ART, Kenosha Extension Division I, 2, Workshop Committee, Delta Phi Delta. S H KRUEGER H. E. KUEHNE H. L. KUELLING R. W. KUENNING E. XV. KUENZI M. j. KUENZI G. M. KUETEMEYER B J KUMMEL M. M. KUPLIC A. M. KYLE K. J. LA BUDDE E. LACHMUND D. LAKE R. H LALK B T LAMM R. A. LANGDON C. L. LANGE G. LANGLAS P. M. LANGNER L. T. LANZ M. LAPIDUS, 106 KW . , , , WJQWQMELLMLL .... HJ. 5iI-,II,II..III. ITLHE . - - I I qi! fgfv A1 3 F V ,,,. A Ks. T' 5... I tl fix Elf lf .ll li lil ly! .,........-..- . - ... III III U Ill 'ill D A LARSON I-I. P. LARSON R. W. LARSON E. L, LATSCH M. A. LAXV R. E. LAWENT H. W. LAWRENCE E LEI: N. LEE G. A. LEGARD G. E. LAMBERT C. F. LEPESKA P. R. LESCOI-IIER H. E. LESLIE G XX LEWIS, JR. L. A. LEWIS W. R. LEWIS K. L. LEY A. M. LINDEN M. G. LINDHOLM D. J. LIPPERT DALLAS A. LARSON, Marshall, MUSIC . . . HAROLD PAUL LARSON, Madison, PHARMACY, R.O.T.C., Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Psi, Pershing Rifles, Thesis: Bibliography of Carbo Ligni, U.S.P .... ROLAND W. LARSON, Marshfield, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, WHA Players, Pershing Rifles, Polygon . . . EDWARD L. LATSCH, Sheboygan Falls, ACCOUNTING, Delta Sigma Pi . . . MARC A. LAW, Highland Park, Illinois, GEOLOGY, Interfraternity Council 3, 4, House Presidents' Council 4, Tumas, Phi Kappa Sigma, Thesis: Correlation of the Richmond Shale Formation . . . ROSE ELLEN LAWENT, Berlin, STATISTICS, University Womens Chorus I , Assisting Staff 4, Spanish Fiesta 4, Womens Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club . . . HELEN WOODRUFF LAWRENCE, Sussex, New Jersey, ENGLISH, Duke University 1, 2, Panhellenic Council 4, Phi Mu. ELEANOR LEE, Chippewa Falls, PSYCHOLOGY, Orientation 3, 4, S.P.R,C. 2, 3, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4, Cabinet, International Club 3 . . . NICHOLAS LEE, Madison, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Boxing 1, 2, 3, Captain 4, N.C.A.A. Heavyweight Champion' ship 3g Orientation 2, Club 3, 4, Men's Physical Education Club 1, 2, VicefPresident 3, Student Athletic Board 3, 4, VicefPresident, Wisconsin Alumni Scholarship 4 . . . GERTRUDE AMELIA LEGARD, Superior, SOCIOLOGY, Superior State Teachers' College r, 2 . . . GLENN E. LEMBERT, Milwaukee, ZOOLOGY . . . CLETUS FRANCIS LEPESKA, Fennimore, ANIMAL HUSBANDRY, Little International Beef Chairman 4, 4fI-I Club, F.F.A., Saddle and Sirloin Club, Blue Shield . . . PHILIP R. LESCOHIER, Madison, GENERAL COURSE . . . HELEN E. LESLIE, Madison, How: ECONOMICS, Euthenics Club. GEORGE WILBER LEWIS, JR., Milwaukee, CHEMISTRY, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Intramural Athletics . . . LENORE ALTA LEWIS, Champaign, Illinois, DIETETICS, University of Illinois IQ University Chorus, Avu Kah, President . . . WALTER RICHARD LEWIS, Eau Claire, BIOCHEMISTRY, Eau Claire State Teachers' College L, 2, 4fI-I Club, Blue Shield 4, Thesis: A Method for the Determination of Glutathione . . . KATHERINE LOUISE LEY, Arena, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, W.A.A., Intramural Athletics, Outing Club, Physical Education Club, Silver Ski Club, President, Dolphin Club, Hoofers, Pi Lambda Theta . . . ANNA MARIE LINDEN, Spring Green, ENGLISH, Castalia, Schoolmasters, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sophomore Honors, Pi Lambda Theta, Thesis: Feminine Psychology in Shakespeare's Later Comedies and in Beaumont's and Fletcheris Works . . . MARGARET G. LINDHOLM, W3UkCSh3QSOCIOLOGY, Orientation 2, 3, 4, W.S.G.A. I, 2, S.P.R.C. 2, 3, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3, Castalia r, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Xi Delta . . .DAVID JAMES LIPPERT, Kenosha, ECONOMICS, Student Board, Dormitory Cabinet, Assisting Staff Chairman, Student Public Relations Committee, Orientation, Activities Bureau, Executive Committee for Citizenship Day, Absentee Ballot Committee, I-Iaresfoot, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Phi Gamma Delta. 107 VERA ESTHER LIPPMANN, Milwaukee, COMMERCE, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Pythia . . . SHERMAN Z. LIPSTEIN, Milwaukee, JOURNALISM, Dramatics, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Epsilon Pi . . . EITEL CHRISTIAN LITSCHER, Fox Lake, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Y.M.C.A. Chorus Q., Eta Kappa Nu, Secretary 4 . . . JAMES CRICHTON LITTLE, Denver, Colorado, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Interfraternity Council 3, Pi Kappa Alpha . . . THOMAS NICK LOCOCO, Milwaukee, MEDICAL SCIENCE . . . DONALD W. LOEFFLER, Wausau, ACCOUNTING, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . JEAN H. LOEFFLER, Mani' towoc, ENGLISH, Manitowoc Extension Division I, Q., S.P.R.C. 3, Senior Swingout 3, Orientation, House Presidents' Council 3, Coranto, Thesis: Thomas Paine. NORMAN WILLIAM LOFTHUS, Chippewa Falls, MUNICIPAL ADMINISTRATION AND FINANCE, Haresfoot Club 2, 3, 4, Pyramid 3, Junior Prom 3, 4, Senior Ball, Haresfoot Follies, Chairman 4, Theta Xi . . . SAMUEL BERNARD LOIZZO, Sturtevant, SPEECH, Hesperia, President, House Presidents' Council, Italian Plays I, Q., 4, Progressive Club . . . CHARLES M. LOMBARD, Menominee, Michigan, FRENCH, Jordan College I, Q., Spanish Club, Italian Club, Secretary, German Club, Treasurer, Le Cercle Francais, Dormitory Chorus . . . ALBERT A. LORENZ, Oak Park, Illinois, GENERAL CoURsE Football I, Q., 3, 4, Club, Theta Delta Chi, President 4 . . . THOMAS HOLT LORENZ, Madison, BACHELOR OF ARTS, Crew I, Q., 3, Club 2, 3, Kappa Sigma . . . ALWYN MARTIN LOUDEN, West Allis, MARKETING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet . . . ELIZABETH LOUNSBURY, Oak Park, Illinois, ENGLISH, Orientation 3, Assisting Staff 2, Union Directorate 2, Concert Committee 3, Panhellenic Council 3, 4, VicefPresident, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Chi Omega, Thesis: A Comparison of the Treatment of Poverty in the Works of Charles Dickens and George Gissing. ROBERT HARRISON LOUTHAIN, Wauwatosa, ECONOMICS . . . PATRICIA J. LOVELOCK, Normal, Illinois, DANCE, "Knightsbridge", 'sMademoiselle Modistew, Orchesis, WHA, Physical Education Club, Apprentice Players, Alpha Chi Omega, Thesis: Prehistoric Culture and Art Forms . . . DORIS EVALYN LOWE, Wild Rose, ENGLISH, Stevens Point Teachers' College I, Women's Chorus 2, 3, InterfLodging House Chorus . . . HAROLD LUBOTZKY, Milwaukee, MEDICINE, Phi Delta Epsilon . . . ORVILLE EDWARD LUEDKE, Milwaukee, JOURNALISM, Band I, Tennis I, Cardinal 9., 4, Dormitory Cabinet 3, H.P.C. 3, Public Relations Chairman 4, Sigma Delta Chi, Sigma Nu . . . ADELLA JANE LUHMAN, Rockford, Illinois, HISPANIC STUDIES, Sophomore Honors, Delta Delta Delta, Thesis: Foreign Relations between the United States and Argentina . . . JEAN ADAIR LYNCH, Monroe, TEXTILES, Pythia, Country Magazine Staff, Euthenics Club, Alpha Gamma Delta. V. E. LIPPMANN S. Z. LIPSTEIN E. C. LITSCHER J. C. LITTLE T. N. LOCOCO D. W. LOEFFLER J. H. LOEFFLER N. W. LOFTHUS S. B. LOIZZO C. M. LOMBARD A. A. LORENZ T. H. LORENZ A. M. LOUDEN E. LOUNSBURY R. H. LOUTHAIN P. LOVELOCK D. E. LOWE H. LUBOTZKY O. E. LUEDKE A. J. LUHMAN J. A LYNCH 108 .pfw , M , .J ,I f rs, llmgff Uh U EIT Llll Im IIIJ... f f fx D IT .' - T 17 1' 4 ,,, f .1 f fi f ' ' T ,TI-I va' To fy ff' E. M' I' X E' ' , f O It I : f 'IV ffm , s A iff-X747 ,X fix ffl , lf" I- ,,fj'w'.ff" H : I 1 l 3 ' Cf lf MQKwi.21z7QffQMgZU J ru. ,le JI' :fi me IJ ll if Wi firm Lfmfifaf xil lil' I l xl TTT- i Y ff --Us v .M .,--L2....--.4...,,., .- - C.--:-L.i-,..,.. Ii-. L' L 3 I I IL- 71 ', ll "II I I1 i'll'l1-TXT Liv' lla. li Lllll yivl B L LYON F. J. LYONS R. A. LYSTAD W. O. LYSTAD R. S. MCBURNEY N. T. MCCAFFERY J, K. MCCAMMOND I C E M CARVILLE M. A. MCCAUCHEY J. C. MCCOLLOW E. J. MCCONNELL D. M. MCCORMICK V. M. MCCORMICK J. F. MCCUE J B M CUE M. E. MCCULLOUGH W. W. MCCRORY J. P. MCDERMOTT D. R. MCGRATH M. K. MCGRATH B. E. MCKNIGHT BARBARA LEE LYON, Decatur, Illinois, COMPARATIVE LITERATURE, W.S.G.A. Directorate, Castalia, Pi Beta Phi . . . FRITZI JANE LYONS, Waukesha, DIETETICS, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Euthenics Club, Farm and Home Week 3, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . ROBERT ARTHUR LYSTAD, Milwaukee, PHILOSOPHY, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, ZQ Orientation 4, Men's Dormitory Chorus, "The Merry Widow" 3, Christian Fellowship Group, President 4, Sophomore Honors . . . WALLACE O. LYSTAD, Hudson, ECONOMICS, River Falls State Teachers' College I, Kappa Sigma . . . ROBERT STERLING MCBURNEY, Madison, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Pi Mu Epsilon, Treasurer 4, A.S.C.E., Tau Beta Pi, Thesis: Durability Tests on Light Weight Concrete . . . NORMAN TORRENCE MCCAFFERY, Madison, ACCOUNTING, Baseball 1 . . . JEAN KATHRYN MCCAMMOND, Madison, ENGLISH. CATHERINE E. MCCARVILLE, Madison, HOME ECONOMICS JOURNALSIM . . . MARJORIE A. MCCAUGHEY, Madison, ECONOMICS, Orientation 4, Womenls Commerce Club, VicefPresident, Castalia . . . JOHN G. MCCOLLOW, Hartford, GENERAL COURSE . . . ELEANORE JEANNETTE MCCONNELL, McFarland, ENGLISH, Orientation 42, Assisting Staff 3, 42 Senior Ball, Court of Honor 3, Y.W.C.A. 3, Castalia 4, Badger Party 4, Schoolmasters 3, 4 . . . DOROTHY MAE MCCORMICK, Tomahawk, HOME ECONOMICS, Euthenics Club . . . VIRGINIA MARR MCCORMICK, Madison, ENGLISH, Badger, Administrations Editor 2, Personnel Manager 3, Senior Editor 4, Parents' Weekend, CofChairman of Finance 2, Orientation, SubfChairman 3, 4, Interfraternity Ball, Court of Honor 2, 3, Senior Ball Queen 3, Junior Prom, Court of Honor 4, Zeta Phi Eta, Mortar Board, Selection Chairman, Pi Beta Phi, Thesis: Treatment of the English Heroine from Richardson to Austen . . . JEROME F. MCCUE, Janesville, COMMERCE. JOHN BRADLEY MCCUE, Janesville, COMMERCE . . . MARIAN E. MCCULLOUGH, Aurora, Illinois, GENERAL COURSE . . . WALLACE WILLARD MCCRORY, Pewaukee, MEDICINE, Band 1, 2, Hoofers, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Delta Phi . . . JOHN PETER MCDERMOTT, Madison, MEDICINE . . . DOROTHY RITA MCGRATH, Milwaukee, SPEECH, Orientation 2, 3, 4, Military Ball, Court of Honor 3, Alpha Phi . . . MARJORIE KATHRYN MCGRATH, Chilton, PUBLIC HEALTH, W.S.G.A. Council 3, 4, Panhellenic Council 3, 42 Cardinal 3, 4, Apprentice Players 3, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, I-Ioofers 2, 3, Theta Phi Alpha . . . BOYD E. MCKNIGHT, Beaver Dam, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Swimming Manager I, 2, 3, 4, Evans Professional Group 1, 2, 3. 4, Camera Club 3. 109 JAMES J. MCMILDEN, Milwaukee, COMMER.CE, Fraternity Stewards Association, Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi . . . THEODORE HART MCNELLY, Madison, FRENCH, French Plays, "The Merry Widow," "The Merry Wives of Windsor," French Club, President, University Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Honors . . . RUTH MARIE MCQUILLIN, New Glarus, RELATED ART, Y.W.C.A., Euthenics Club, WOmen's Chorus, Women's Band, Pythia, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . JAMES BOGUE MACDONALD, Madison, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Assisting Staff 2, Community Chest 4g Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4, Christmas Festival, CofChairman 4, Hoofers, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Delta Upsilon . . . WALTER E. MACDONOUGH, Wauwatosa, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Intramural Track, Volleyball, Men's Dormitory Rifle Team, A.S.M.E., S.A.E .... MILDRED P. MADIGAN, Beaver Dam, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES . . . JOAN ELIZABETH MAHON, Merrill, SOCIOLOGY, Mount Mary College I, 2, Alpha Kappa Delta, Alpha Phi. RUTH SHIRLEY MAHRE, Clear Lake, ENGLISH, Womenls Band I, 2, 3, Hooters, Schoolmasters, Thesis: The Growing Conservatism of Walt Whitman . . . EDWIN FRED MANSKE, Nekoosa, ACCOUNTING, Northwestern University I, 2 . . . ELNORA MARIE MANTHEI, Rosendale, ENGLISH, Oshkosh State Teachers' College I, 2, Schoolmasters, Lodging House Chorus . . . JOHN FRED MANTHEY, Antigo, CIVIL ENGINEERING, St. Procopius College IQ House Presidents' Council, Intramurals, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., H.P.C., Pi Mu Epsilon, Thesis: Model Studies of the Petenwell Dam . . . HAROLD JACK MARACHOWSKY, Mauston, ACCOUNTING, Football IQ Basketball IQ Fraternity Stewards Council, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . CECELE MARCUS, Buffalo, New York, PSYCHOLOGY, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . R. HELEN MARDIKS, Kansas City, Kansas, SPEECH, University of Kansas IQ Assisting Staff 2, Ushers' Club 3, Hoofers 32 Apprentice Players 3, 4, Peace Federation 2. THOMAS EDWARD MARFING, Appleton, CHEMISTRY, Pershing Rifles, Badger Club, House Presidents' Council, Alpha Chi Sigma, Thesis: A New Quantitative Method for Determining the Saturated Fatty Acids of Corn Oil . . . VIOLET SHIRLEY MARKS, Milwaukee, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES, Milwaukee State Teachers' College IQ Assisting StaI"I . . . WILLIAM R. MARLING, Madison, ECONOMICS, Basketball IQ Intramurals, Hoofersg Phi Gamma Delta . . . ALMA A. MARQUARDT, Two Rivers, HOME ECONOMICS AND EDUCATION . . . ESTHER MITCHELL MARSH, Madison, ECONOMICS, W.S.G.A., Assisting Staff I, 2, Delta Gamma . . . BARBARA LOUISE MARSHALL, Madison, ENGLISH, W.S.G.A. 2, 3, Assisting Staff I, 2, 3, Y.W.C.A., Public Relations Committee 3, Orientation 2, 3, Vocational Guidance 3, Schoolmasters, Pi Lambda Theta, Gamma Phi Beta . ROBERT PHILIP MARTENS, Egg Harbor, ANIMAL HUSBANDRY, Wrestling 2, 3, 4, 4fH Club, Blue Shield, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Club. J J M MILLEN T. H. McNELLY R. M. MCQUILLIN J. B. MACDONALD W. E. MACDONOUGH M. P. MADIGAN J. E MAHON R J MAHRE E. F. MANSKE E. M. MANTHEI J. F. MANTHEY H. J. MARACHOWSKY C. MARCUS R. H MARDIKS T E MARFING V. S. MARKS W. R. MARLING A. A. MARQUARDT E. M. MARSH B. L. MARSHALL R. P MARTENS 1 io if gggg W -fel Q frxirjpq UD 4 X .ll Lllull fi lsfff 9 D Il ff lf' f f I I rw S I F I -A. Us KI fu? I 7,4 f-,fr K? ff f j I li l N M all I, U M II R T MARTIN P. A. MARTINEAU A.C.MART1NSON E. MAsoN S. R. MATAYCSHI L. A. MATTANG M. H. MATTERN E H MATTHES T. R. MATTHEWS H. xv. MAUTH S. J. MAVRICO M. MAX J. J. MAYER M. M. MAZUR J s MEEK R A. MEIRLEIGHN E. A. MELENDY A. M. MELHUSE L. v. MELLIN G. J.MELvIN M. 1. MENZEL ROBERT T. MARTIN, Mineral Point, ECONOMICS, Orientation 3, 4, Kappa Sigma . . . PHILIP AMBUHL MARTINEAU, Marinette, HISTORY, Assisting Staff IQ Sophomore Class President 2, Beta Theta Pi . . . ALICE CLAIRE MARTINSON, New York, N. Y., ECONOMICS, Orientation 2, 3, Panhellenic Council 2, 3, 4, Wiskits 2, 3, 4, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . ELIZABETH MASON, Blandford, Massachusetts, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Springfield College I, Dolphin Club 3, 4, House President, W.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Research: The Incidence of Cramps during Swimming . . . STANLEY R. MATAYOSHI, Hakalav, T. H., FINANCE, Milton College, Campus Cooperative Association, VicefPresident and Executive Secretary . . . LEONARD AUGUST MATTANO, Milwaukee, CHEMISTRY, Thesis: Dection of Phytosterals and Cholesterals in Mixtures of Vegetable and Animal Eats . . . MARGARET HELEN MATTERN, Green Bay, ART EDUCATION, Stephens College I, 2, Delta Phi Delta, Chi Omega. i ELEURETTE HOPE MATTHES, Horiccn, CHEMISTRY, Y.W.C.A. 2, Wcmenls Chorus 2, 3, Assisting Staff 3 , Alpha Omicron Pi . . . THEODORE REYNOLD MATTHEWS, Platteville, COMMERCIAL AGRICULTURE . . . HARVEY WALTER MAUTH, Columbus, AGRONOMY, Saddle and Sirloin Club I, 2, 3, 4, Blue Shield I, 2, 3, 4, House Presidents' Council 4, Lodging House Council 4, Agricultural Student Courcil 3, 4, VicefPresident, E.E.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Scribe . . . BETTY JANE MAVRICO, San Antonio, Texas, DANCE, University of San Antonio I, 2, Orchesis, Delta Delta Delta, Thesis: Civilization of the Byzantine Empire, The Social Development of the People . . . MIRIAM MAX, Sheboygan, HISTORY, Schoolmastersg Sophomore Honors . . . JA MES JENNINGS MAYER, Chiwaukee, I-NTERNATIONAL RELAT1 ONS, Delta Phi Epsilon 3, 4 . . . MAURICE M. MA ZUR, Milwaukee, PHARMACY, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Mortar and Pestle 2, 3. JOHNLSAWYERS MEEK, Madison, CHEMISTRY, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Phi, Thesis: Resolution of Alpha Phenylethylamine . . . RUDD ANDREW MEIKELJOHN, New London, CHEMISTRY, Thesis: Quantitative Determination of Lithium in Presence of Sodium and Potassium . . . BRYANT ARLISS MELENDY, Milwaukee, MARKETING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Phi Gamma Delta . . . ARTHUR NORMAN MELHUSE, Madison, SPEECH, Boxing 2, 3, Haresfoot, l'The Merry Widow," C.A.A .... LOIS V. MELLIN, Duluth, SOCIOLOGY, College of St. Scholastica 1, 2 . . . GORDON JACK MELVIN, Racine, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Track I, S.A.E., A.S.M.E., Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . MARY JANE MENZEL, Oshkosh, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Oshkosh State Teachers' College I, 2, Hoofers, Physical Education Club, Outing Club, W.A.A. 1 WILLIAM MERKOW, Milwaukee, MEDICAL SCIENCE, Marquette University I, 2, Phi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Pi . . RUTH H. MERRIHEW, Hinsdale, Illinois, ACCOUNTING, Cornell College IQ Symphony Orchestra 2, Community Chest 4' Phi Chi Theta Key Award 4, House Presidents' Council 4, Women's Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, Beta Gamma Sigma 4 . . . RAYMOND LESLIE MERRILL, Racine, STATISTICS, Menis Dormitory Chorus . . . CHARLES MAYO METCALE, Webster Groves, Missouri, CIVIL ENGINEERING, A. S. C. E, Sigma Chi, Thesis: Model Tests of The Petenwell Dam . . . RUTH SOVERHILL METCALF, Madison, TEXTILES, Alpha Xi Delta . . . JEAN LUCAS MEVES, Sheboygan, ART EDUCATION, Orientation 4, Sigma Lambda, Y.W.C.A. 1, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Delta Phi Delta . . . CELESTA A. MEYER, Minot, North Dakota, PHARMACY. 5 DORIS E. MEYER, Minot, North Dakota, DIETETICSQ North Dakota State College IQ Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, Professional Panhellenic Council, Y.W.C.A., Euthenics Club 2, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . LEROY NASON MEYER, Hales Corners, AGRICULTURE AND EDUCATION, Milwaukee Extension Division I, Blue Shield, Extension Secretary 3, Poultry Club 33 Agricultural Men's Glee Club 43 EEA. 2, 3, 4, 4fH Club I, 2, 3, 43 Delta Theta Sigma, VicefPresident 4 . . . LORAMARIE MEYER, Mayville, HOME ECONOMICS, University Extension IQ Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, 4, President . . . WALTER EDGAR MEYER, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension, Engineering Exposition, A.S.M.E .... MERLIN J. MEYTHALER, Monroe, ACCOUNTING, Cardinal Night Desk 'Editor and News Editor I, 2, 3, Orientation 2, 3, Cardinal Key 2, Prom Committee 3, Beta Alpha Psi, Fraternity Stewards' Association, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Chi Phi . . . JOSEPH JOHN MIAZGA, Rhinelander, ACCOUNTING, Rhinelander Extension Division IQ Baseball 2, 3, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma . . . CARL P. MILLER, Oshkosh, GENERAL COURSE. DANIEL RAYMOND MILLER, Milwaukee, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Kappa Eta Kappa, A.I.E.E .... DORIS KATHERINE MILLER, Kenosha, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, Orientation 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 2, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Alpha Xi Delta . . . HARVEY WILLIAM MILLER, LaCrosse, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, 4fI'I Club I, 2, 3, 4, Blue Shield 3, 4, Saddle and Sirloin I, 2, EEA., Country Magazine Business Staff 2, Regent Scholarship, Artus, Alpha Zeta, Delta Theta Sigma . . . IRVING MILLER, Madison, ADVERTISING, Cardinal I, 2, Advertising Manager 3, Business Manager 4, Orientation 3, Senior Ball, Assistant General Chairman 4, Winter Carnival, Assistant General Chairman 4, Lodging House Executive Council 4, Alpha Delta Sigma . . . KEITH STEWART MILLER, Verona, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS . . . RUTH MARY MILLER, LaCrosse, MEDICINE, Rosary College, Wiskits 4, Alpha Epsilon Iota . . . SHIRLEY ANN MILLER, Chicago, Illinois, SOCIOLOGY, Lake Forest College I, 2, W.S.G.A., LOdgingJHouse Presidents' Associaiton, Assisting Staff 4, Badger 4, Spanish Club. W MERKOW R. H. MERRIHEW R. L. MERRILL C. M. METCALF R. S. METCALF J. L. MEVES C.fA.'MEYER D E MEYER L. N. MEYER L. MEYER W. E. MAYER M. J. MEYTHALER J. J. MIAZGA C.,F. MILLER D R MILLER D. K. MILLER H. W. MILLER I. MILLER K, S. MILLER R. M. MILLER S. A. MILLER 1 12 f-W 1 , I , ,I S I. , ,fi f Us Us UL IPI IIQ3 -w I ' F, I' ,A I I I'If'1 I' ,fi f -- IZ fyyigi I JH Jil J VI ,U I J I IJ 'Mutwffzfgfgffzfawi,32 III Lf IEA Ill, , ., . 1, . 1 , nf if ,' V. I... f .I .IA qu get J ,itll Il T -r'T"r" A A ff- H AHAA --Ama-A E.--L,..-.. - .. '-. -, ...La ,q Irw'i..J.L,, lui li lr IIBJ ld XX C MILLS R A. MILWARD D, C , MITCHELL J. B. MOE P. E. MOELLER C. M. MOELY G. L. MONTAGUE C XX MOORE F. T, MOORE M. E. MOORE B. H. MOREY J. M. MOSES L. R. MOTI-IS J. W. MOTZ E L MRKVICKA J. H. MUEGGE J. L. MUELLER C. MUELLNER P. A. MULLIGAN M. E. MURPHY L. E. MUSKAVITCH WILLIAM GOODWIN MILLS, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS . . . BARBARA ANNE MILWARD, Madison, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES, Euthenics Club 3, 4, Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, 4, Orientation 4 . . . DONALD CLYDE MITCHELL, Neenah, MARKETING, Lawrence College, Badger 3, Orientation 3, 4, Assisting Staff, Directorate 3, Winter Carnival Chairman 3, Homecoming Chairman 4, Parents' Weekend 2, Activities Bureau 4, Vocational Guidance 3, 4, Chi Psi . . . JOHN BARRY MOE, Burlington, COMLIERCEQ Parents' Weekend, Y.M.C.A., Alpha Kappa Psi . . . FLOYD EDWARD MOELLER, Milf waukee, PLANT SCIENCE, Milwaukee State Teachers' College I . . . CAROL M. MOELY, Prairie du Sac, COMMERCE, Womenis Commerce Club 2, 3, 4 . . . GLEN L. MONTAGUE, Arkansas City, Kansas, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Arkansas City Junior College I, 2, Varsity Debate, Delta Sigma Rho, Vilas Medal Award. CHARLES MOORE, Madison, STATISTICS . . . FREDERICK THORP MOORE, Walworth, ECONOMICS, Orientation 2, 4, Dormitory Social Committee 4, Cardinal 2, Swimming I, 2, Athena IQ Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Thesis: Monopolies and AntifTrust Legislation . . . MARTHA ELAINE MOORE, North Chicago, Illinois, SOCIOLOGY, Northwestern University I, 2, Assisting Staif 3, Orientation 4, Parents' Weekend 3, Hoofers, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Gamma Phi Beta . . . BARBARA HELEN MOREY, Decatur, Illinois, ECONOMICS, Badger 3, Orientation 2, 3, Panhellenic Ball, Chairman of Hostess Committee 4, Badger Beauty 3, Pi Beta Phi . . . JAMES MARVIN MOSES, Marshall, Michigan, JOURNALISM, Cardinal, Business Staff IQ Badger 2, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Delta Theta . . . LYNN RAY MOTHS, West Bend, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, A.S.M.E .... JOSEPH W. MOTZ, Binghamton, N. Y., EDUCATION. ERNEST LEWIS MRKVICKA, JR., Racine, MEr TAL SCIENCE, Golf I, 2, 3, Basketball IQ Student Athletic Board, Prom Chairman 3, Pyramid, Interfraternity Council, C Psi, Nu Sigma Nu . . . JUNE HARRIET MUEGGE, Milwaukee, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Milwaukee Extension DivI..on I, 2, Sophomore Honors, Sigma Kappa . . . JEANNE LOUISE MUELLER, Madison, SPEECH, Orientation, Y.W.C.A. I, Castalia I, 2, Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4, Apprentice Players I, 2, Wisf consin Players 3, 4, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . CLIFFORD WILLIAM MUELLNER, Milwaukee, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Swimming I . . . PATRICIA ALICE MULLIGAN, Glen Rock, New Jersey, ENGLISH . . . MARY ELIZABETH MURPHY, Janesville, SOCIOLOGY, Freshman Representative, 'W,S.G.A. Council, Union House Com' mittee 2, Coffee Hour Chairman 2, Orientation, SubfChairman 3Q'COHl.11UDItY'.GhB'St 3, Badger Party 2, 3, Crucible, Mortar Board . . . LAWRENCE EARL MUSKAVITCH, Shawano, BIOCHEMISTRY , Crew' I,'3, 4fH Club, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Alpha Zeta. 113. NORMAN J. NACHREINER, Spring Green3 ACCOUNTINGQ Prom SQ Homecoming 43 Interfraternity Council 33 Pyramid3 Commerce Council 43 Delta Sigma Pi 2, 3, President 4 . . . RAMONA NADEL, Sioux Falls, South Dakota3 SOCIOLOGY, Augustana College 43 Hillel . . . TINA G. NANIA, Madison3 HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, Euthenics . . . YVONNE BETH NASET, Madison3 PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC, Womens' Chorus IQ Womens' Band I, 23 University Concert Band 3, 43 Sigma Alpha Iota . . . I. HARALD NEERLAND, Balsam Lake, ACCOUNTINGQ River Falls State Teachers' College 33 Progressive Club . . . ROBERT MILTON NEGENDANK, Oshkosh3 ECONOMICS, Oshkosh State Teachers' College 33 House President 43 Tennis 43 Mens' Dormitory Cabinet . . . GORDON JEFEERS NEILSON, Waukesha3 JOURNALISMQ Daily Cardinal, Board of Directors, News Editor, Editorial Chairman3 Interfraternity House Presidents' Council3 Junior Prom Chairman3 Interfraternity Ball Chairman3 Homecoming Chairman3 Orientation3 Pyramid, Mace3 Sigma Delta Chi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JANICE JOAN NEIPERT, Fort Atkinson3 AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Election Committee 43 Speakers' Bureau 43 Koinos 4Q Y.W.C.A. 33 International Club BQ Mortar Board3 Sophomore Honors3 Alpha Xi Delta . . . ABNER BERNHARD NELSON, Madison3 CHEMISTRY, Alpha Chi Sigmag Phi Eta Sigma3Pi Mu Epsilon3 Thesis:Quantitative Spectrographic Determination of Lithium . . .CLARICE JANET NELSON, Stoughton3 COMPARATIVE LITERATURE, Sophomore HOnOrs3 Thesis: John Das Passos . . . EUGENE WARD NELSON, Union Groveg DAIRY AND ANIMAL HUSBANDRYQ Saddle and Sirloin Club, President3 Meats Judging Team 33 Agricultural Council3 Alpha Gamma Rho . . . JACK CHARLES NELSON, Manitowoc3 MARKETING AND TRANSPORTATION, Manitowoc Extension Division ZQ Orientation3 Beta Gamma Sigma . . . JANE CLAIRE NELSON, Kaukauna3 ART EDUCATION3 College of St. Scholastica 23 Orientation 4Q Ushers' Club 4 . . . JEAN L. NELSON, Madison3 INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT. - MARJORY LUCILLE NELSON, New Richmond3 PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC, University Womens' Chorus I, 2, 3, Secretary 4g WHAQ Tudor Singers 43 E.A.I. Music Chairman3 Sigma Alpha Iota . . . MARSHALL WALLACE NELSON, Racine3 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, A.I.E.E.3 Phi Eta Sigrnag Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta Pi . . . MARVIN ELIZER NELSON, Kenosha3 ZOOLOGY3 Men's Dormitory Association Cabinet . . . NEELIAN OMAR NELSON, Argyleg COMMERCIAL AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, Blue Shield 1, 2, 3, 4g House Presidents' Council 23 A.S.A.E. 43 Scabbard and Blade 3, 4 . . . VIRGIE LENORA NELSON, Walworth3 HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATIONQ Milton College 23 Y.W.C.A. COUUC6lOfQ Euthenics Clubg Blue Shield3 WALTER L. NELSON, Valders3 ECONOMICS, Manitowoc Extension Division 3 . . . WARREN EDWARD NELSON, Racine3 COMMERCEQ Interfraternity Boardg Interfraternity Council3 Interfraternity Assisting Staff3 Prom SQ Orientation 33 Senior Council3 Badger Stagg Interfraternity Ball, Assistant General Chairman 4g Senior Ball, Chairman3 TuInis3 PyraInid3 Mace3 Sigma Chi. N J NACHREINER R. NADEL T. G. NANIA Y. B. NASET I. H. NEERLAND R. M. NEGENDANK G. J NEILSON J J NEIPERT A, B. NELSON C. J. NELSON E. W. NELSON J. C. NELSON J. C. NELSON J. L NELSON M L NELSON M. W. NELSON M. E. NELSON N. O. NELSON V. L. NELSON W. L. NELSON W. E NELSON 114 7? Elm? Uh .Q Uh JI LW Uh 2 I I VCI nw Il J 7 fl I 1 I Fr ,- 1' - V UR' rfffffg kxyjxf-'Gf',A fi J A l Tl r 1 I4 X 1' J If I, 34 . -,rife f7,,Vf- 15,-, I , ! ' t tiff .iff if Lol mf ll .Y .Ll A ,.- .,, ,-. .,,. , -L L - L. 4 f7rL7lW.af I I -' I 1 K-1 will lill Sl 'll fl Il ily 'Il .tIl,.q.-A' Ilili... i-L..l ...l I I I-I Tim II' II lIlI' ll . 'Y-ar ' - JM. ' M.- ' E NETKO M. A. NEWTON D. M. NICKOLAI A. NICOLA A. C. NIELSEN E. A. NOEL L. J, NOORDHOFF F R NORDLIE R. W. NORDLIE J. P. NORTH C. W. OAKEY K. A. O'CONNELL E. J. OETKING H. N. O HARA Y D OLIARO C. S. OLSON M. H. OLSON M. E. O'NEIL XV. G. O'NEIL G. G. ONSAGER J. OPPENHEIMFR EVELYN NETKO, Milwaukee, HISTORY . . . MARJORIE A. NEWTON, Louisville, Kentucky, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, University of Louisville 2, Missed Tennis Tourney, Winner 3, House President 4, Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, W.A.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . DON MARTIN NICKOLAI, Green Bay, ECONOMICS, University of Southern California 2, Delta Upsilon . . ANGELA NICOLA, New York, New York, ENGLISH, New York University 4, Thesis: Archibald MacLeish, A Contemf porary Poet . . . ARTHUR CHARLES NIELSEN, JR., Winnetka, Illinois, MARKETING, Union Concert Committee 1, 2, 3, Program Committee I, 2, Rathskeller Committee I, 2, Orientation 2, 3, Parents' Weekend Committee, Chairman 2, Dads' Day Committee, Chairman 2, Prom, Assisting General Chairman 3, Senior Council 4, Badger Board of Control 2, 3, President 4, Student Athletic Board 3, President 4, Varsity Tennis Team 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4, Homecoming, General Chairman 4, Military Ball, General Chairman 4, Pershing Rifles I, 2, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, Club 2, 3, 4, Iron Cross 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, The Web, Sigma Phi . . . EVELYN ANN NOEL,Menasha, HISTORY . . . LYMAN J. NOORDHOEF, Oshkosh, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, Daily Cardinal Radio Editor 4, Men's Chorus 2, Agrifcultural Forensics I, 2, 3, Daily Cardinal. FREDERICK ROBERT NORDLIE, Cottage Grove, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, A.S.M.E .... ROBERT WALTER NORDLIE, Stoughton, AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, A.S.A.E., A.S.C.E .... JANET PAULINE NORTH, Neillsville, ECONOMICS, MilwaukeefDOwner College 3, W.S.G.A. 4, Pi Beta Phi . . . CHARLES WRIGHT OAKEY, JR., Madison, HISTORY, Intramural Sports . . . KATHLEEN ANN O'CONNELL, Madison, ART EDUCATION, Edgewood College 3 . . . ELIZABETH JANE OETKING, Sheboygan, HOME EDUCATION, Orientation . . . HELEN NANCY O'HARA, Menominee, Michigan, SPEECH CORRECTION, Lawrence College 2, Zeta Phi Eta. YOLANDA DIANA OLIARO, Maywood, Illinois, JOURNALISM, Hoofers 4, Camera Club 4, Y.W.C.A. I, 4, Coranto 3, 4 . . . CARL SIGERED OLSON, Racine, MARKETING . . . MARVIN HOWARD OLSON, Suring, ZOOLOGYQ Stevens Point State Teachersl COlJ,6g64 . . . MARY ELIZABETH O'NEIL, Madison, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Badger 3 . . . WILLIAM GORDON O'NEIL, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, Milwaukee State Teachers' College 3 . . . GLENN GORDON ONSAGER, Madison, INSURANCE , Freshman Boxing Squad . . . JACK OPPENHEIMER, Crestwood, New York, ECONOMICS, Columbia University 3, International Club 3, 4. 115 WILLIAM F. OPPERMAN, Tigerton, PLANT SCIENCE, 4fH Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Blue Shield 3, 4, Wisconsin Alumni Research Apprenticeship 4, Delta Theta Sigma 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta 3, 4, Thesis: Hard Seeds in Legumes and Seedling Survival . . . MARIAN MARGARET OSSMANN, West Allis, NATURAL SCIENCE, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2, Remedial Reading Counselor, Schoolmaster's Club, Pi Lambda Theta . . . QUINTON JOHN OTT, New Glarus, DAIRY HUSBANDARY, Swiss Club 2, 3, 4, Saddle and Sirloin 4, Blue Shield 4 . . . SIDNEY ROGER OTTMAN, Appleton, JOURNALISMQ Lawrence College I, 2, Cardinal, Beta Theta Pi . . . ROBERT C. OVERSTREET, Racine, ECONOMICS, Milwaukee Extension Division r . . . BONNIE KATE OWENS, Gary, Indiana, ECONOMICS, Cardinal Society Staff 1, 2, Orientation 2, Gamma Phi Beta, Presif dent 4 . . . WENDELL DALE PALMER, Tomah, ADVERTISING, Apprentice Players L, President 2, Haresfoot 1, 2, WHA I 2, 3, Wisconsin Players 2, 3, 4, Cardinal 4, Alpha Delta Sigma, President 4. JOSEPH FRANK PARI, Waukesha, ECONOMICS, Haresfoot 2, 3, 4, Hoofers 3, 4, Homecoming 3, Orientation 3, 4, Assisting Staff 2, 3, 4, Winter Carnival 3, Parents' Weekend 2, 3, Sigma Chi . . . ELIZABETH PARK, Madison, GERMAN AND ENGLISH, Y.W.C.A. I, Castalia Literary Society L, 2, 3, Women's Varsity Discussion Squad 3, Camera Club 3, Assisting Staff 3, German Club 1, 2, 3, 4, French Department Translation Contest 3, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Thesis: Medievalism of William Morris . . . JEAN ELIZABETH PARK. Milwaukee, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Junior Prom Queen 2, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . VIRGINIA MAE PARKER, Madison, ECONOMICS, Hooters, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . WILFRED O. PARRISH, Sheboygan Falls, CHEMISTRY, Alpha Chi Sigma . . . RAYMOND THOMAS PATTERSON, Clintonville, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Sophomore Honors, C.A.A., Head Social Chairman of the Men's Dormitories, A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma . . . JAMES HENRY PAYNE, Glenwood City, ADVERTISING, Haresfoot Publicity 3, Daily Cardinal 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Sigma Delta Chi 3, Secretary 4. GERALDINE MAE PEARSON, Madison, ECONOMICS, Orientation 2, Y.W.C.A. rg W.S.G.A. 1, 2, Peace Federation 4, Sophomore Honors . . . HOMER MILTON PECK, Marshall, COMMERCIAL AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, A. S. A E. . . . VERNA B. PEISSIG, Dorchester, HOME ECONOMICS, Schoolmasters, Euthenics Club, Blue Shield, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Omif cron Nu, Pi Lambda Theta . . . DWIGHT NEWTON PELKIN, Green BHYQJOURNALISMQ Green Bay Extension Division 1 , Daily Cardinal 2, 3, 4, Badger 3, 4, Sigma Delta Chi . . . ROBERT EDWARD PENDER, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, Interfraternity Council 3, 4, Orientation 2, Freshman Swimming, Spanish Club, Phi Gamma Delta . . . ORESTE PEDRO PERSECHINI, Kenosha, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Octopus . . . DAVID PERLMAN, Madison, CHEMISTRY, Assistant Manager of University Bands, University Concert Band I, 2, 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, University Band Key. W. F. OPPERMAN M. M. OSSMAN Q. J. OTT S. R. OTTMAN R. C. OVERSTREET B. K. OWENS XV. D. PALMER J. F. PARI E. PARK J. E. PARK V. M. PARKER W. O. PARRISH R. T. PATTERSON J. H. PAYNE G. M. PEARSON H. M. PECK V. B. PEISSIG D. N. PELKIN R. E. PENDER O. P. PERSECHINI D. PERLMAN I , U39 QUWEUWI? lil li Ml lil M ,ll I PIE Eli IRI Il "FII 'I V MJ X S, IX., 'qi gp.-r H F PERNOT B. PETERS C. N. PETERS M. j. PETERS A. M, PETERSEN D. L. PETERSIK G. M. PETERSON V L PETTER E. L. PFUND F. E, PHELPS C. D. PHILIP P. J. PHILLIP E. G. PIKE R. G. PLANTICO H A PLATT V. F. PLENNES G. P. PLOETZ H. j. POEHLER E. J. POLATSEK A. J. POLCIN H. A. POLCYN HAROLD F. PERNOT, Eau Claire, AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, Boxing 3, 4fH Club I, 2, 3, 4, A.S.M.E. IQ A.S.A.E. I, 2, 3, 4, Blue Shield 2, 3, 4, Babcock Dairy Science Club 2, 3, F.F.A. 2, 3, Radio Club 3, Workshop 3 . . . BETH GAIL PETERS, LHCTOSSBQHOME ECONOMICS, LaCrosse State Teachers' College I, 2, Orientation 4, Assisting Staff, Badger, Phi Upsilon Omif cron, Euthenics, Hoofers . . . CHARLOTTE PETERS, Oconomowoc, DIBTETICS, Assisting Staff 2, Panhellenic Committee 4, Panhellenic Banquet 4, Gamma Phi Beta, Thesis: Pantothenic Acid Assays . . . MARY JANE PETERS, Lake Forest, Illinois, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Orientation 2, 3, W.A.A., Physical Education Club, Orchesis, Gamma Phi Beta . . . ALYS MARIE PETERSEN, Madison, ENGLISH, Beloit College I, Assisting Staff . . . DOROTHY LOUISE PETERSIK, Milwaukee, ENG' LISH, Milwaukee State Teachers' College IQ "The Girlsf' l'The Sunken BeIl,'1 Wisconsin Apprentice Players, Orientation 4, Y.W.C.A. IQ Haresfoot Song, Sigma Kappa . . . GORDON M. PETERSON, Rosendale, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, Ripon College I, 2, Baseball I, 2, Agricultural Glee Club I, Daily Cardinal. VIRGIL LUCILLE PETTER, Beloit, GERMAN, German Club I, 2, 3, 4, Schoolmaster's Club 4, Orientation 4, Pi Lambda Theta . . . ELEANOR LOUISE PFUND, Oak Park, Illinois, GERMAN, Chairman of W.S.G.A. Scholarship Banquet 2, Assisting Staff Directorate 3, Senior Women Representative of W.S.G.A., Y.W.C.A., Chairman of Guidance Committee 3, Christmas Festival Committee 4, House Ccnimittee, Orientation 2, 3, Wcmenis Glee Club I, 2, University Singers 3, Tudor Singers 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, President, Crucible, Pi Lambda Theta, Sophomore Honors, Alpha Xi Delta . . . FERREL EDWARD PHELPS, Chicago, Illinois, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Evans Professional Group, Pi Tau Sigma . . . CLIFFORD DUNCAN PHILIP, Libertyville, Illinois, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity Track 3, 4, Freshman Basketf ballzr, Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4, C.A.A. 4, Club 4 . . . PETER I. PHILLIP, Kenosha, ECONOMICS, Assisting Staff, Camera Club, International Club . . . EDWIN GRAHAM PIKE, Portage, CHEMISTRY, Freshman Football, Intramural Athletics Manager of Beta Theta Pi, R.O.T.C., Phi Eta Sigma, Thesis: Work of Fatty Acids in Peanut Oil. . . REUBEN GEORGE PLANTICO, Two Rivers, PHARMACY, Mortar and Pestle, Alpha Chi Rho, Thesis: Arnica Montana. HAROLD A. PLATT, Baraboo, CIVIL ENGINEERING, A.S.C.E., Triangle, Thesis: Bridge Design for Highway Overhead . . . VIRGINIA FERN PLENNES, Milwaukee, SPANISH, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Sigma Delta Pi, Sophomore Honors . . . GEORGE P. PLOETZ, Durand, Illinois, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Extension Division I, 2, Dormitory Radio Club, Intramural Sports, Engineering Exposition, A.I.E.E .... HELEN I. POEHLER, Sturgeon Bay, HOME ECONOMICS, Milwaukee 'State Teachers' College I, Y.W.C.A., Blue Shield, 4fH Club, Euthenics, SChoolmaster's Club, 4fH Club Chorus . . . EDWARD JOEL POLATSEK, Shaker Heights, Ohio, HISTORY, Scabbard and Blade 4, Pershing.RiIIes I, 2, Zeta Beta Tau . . . ANTOINETTE I. POLCIN, Racine, MEDICAL BACTERIOLOGY, W.S.G.A. 3, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . HELEN A. POLCYN Milwaukee, ENGLISH, House President 3, 4, Orientation 2, 3, Castalia 1, 2. 117 MAX POLLACK, Milwaukee, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee State Teachers' College I, Wisconsin Engineer, Staff Member 3, 4, American Society of Civil Engineers, Thesis: Sewage and Elow Analysis Leading to aRedesign of Verona, Wisconsin SewageQPlant . . . RALPH CHARLES POMARNKE, Madison, ECONOMICS, Apprentice Players 2, 3 , Pershing Rifles 2, Scabbard and Blade 2, 3, PrefMilitary Ball, Assistant General Chairman 3, Advanced Course Drill Team 3 . . . JAMES W. PORTER, Marshall, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Haresfoot 3, 4 . . . ERANCIS HERMAN POST, Mt. Horeb, AGRICULTURAL ECOf NOMICS AND EDUCATION, Platteville State Teachers' College T, Agricultural Student Council 3, Football 2, E.E.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Zeta, Tuition Scholarship 3 . . . CHARLOTTE JANE POTTER, Madison, FRENCH AND ENGLISH . . . CHARLES W. POWELL, Winthrop, Iowa, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, Cardinal Key 2, Interfraternity Council 4, Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . JEAN LOUISE POWELL, Madison, ENGLISH, Y.W.C.A, I, 2, 3, Castalia 1, 2, 3, Assisting Staff 3, 4, Apprentice Players 2, Womenls Chorus 2, University Chorus 3, Orientation 3, Campus Community Chest 3, 4, Erench Club 4,ASigma Epsilon Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omicron Pi, Thesis: Virginia Woolf. MICHAEL PRATCH, Kenosha, ECONOMICS . . . WILLIAM JAMES PREISINGER, Milwaukee, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Orientation 4, Vocational Guidance Committee 4, House PreSident'S Association 3, Delta Phi Epsilon, Cervantes . . . BARBARA PRESTON, Maplewood, New Jersey, PHYSICALIJEDUCATIONQ Orientation 4, Physical Education Club I, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . EUNICE MARIE PRICE, Avoca, HOME ECONOMICS, Euthenics, 4fH Club . . . LUCILLE M. PRINCE, Menominee, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Lawrence College I, Intramural, Physical Education Club, Outing Club . . . ROBERT WILLIAM PRINSLOW, Waupun, JOURNALISM, Cardinal 4, Haresfoot, Publicity 4, Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . JOHN OWEN PRITCHARD, Racine, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Wisconsin Engineering Exposition 3, 4, Junior Prom 3, Interfraternity Council 4, Pyramid, Orientation, A.I.C.E. 2, 3, 4, Polygon, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore High Honors, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Delta Chi. JOSEPH R. PROWLER, Springfield, Massachusetts, CHEMIsTRY,Phi Epsilon Pi . . . WILLIAM HALL PULVER, Madison, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Military Ball, Decorations Committee, Pershing Rifles, A.I.E.E .... WILLIAM EDWARD PURDY, Spring Green, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Thesis: The AllfWeather Highways of Western South American . . . JOHN LEWIS PUTZ, Madison, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Pi Mu Epsilon, Eta Kappa Nu . . . SARA E. PYLE, Madison, PUBLIC HEALTH NURSING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2 . . . GERALD G. QUACKENBUSH, West Salem, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, Student, Board, Cofop Board, Assisting Staff, Union House Committee, PrefProm, General Chairman, Summer Student Board, Summer Prom, Chairman, Book Mart, 4fI-I Club, Blue Shield, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Iron Cross, Alpha Gamma Rho . . . ELAINE HARRIET RABENS, Chicago, Illinois, PSYCHOLOGY, Orchesis. M POLLACK R. C. POMARNKE J, W. PORTER F. H. POST C. J. POTTER C. W. POWELL J. L POVN ELL M PRATCH W. J. PREISINGER B. PRESTON E. PRICE L. M, PRINCE R. W. PRINSLOW J. O. PRITCHARD J R PROWLER W. H. PULVER W. E. PURDY J. L. PUTZ S.E.PYLE G. G. QUACKENBUSH E. H RABENS if RIIIIIIIIIITIUII L MII llllt M lil I ,f-I -tw . 'lib' " fm ,.f fr' 1' T' --I D "T '---, ISI Iii ll IJ. Iii ffil I me rrrs RTI .iElTTji..lfKD P F RADDATZ C. J. RADTKE J. L. RAHMLOW P. J. RAIFSNIDER E. A. RANSOM E. M. RASMUSSEN N. G, RASMUSSEN G E RATHKE B, V. RATZLAFF D. E. RAUH B. D. RAWLES R. L. REED R, A, REED P. REGIS G Vs REIER L. W. REINECK M. W. REINEMANN C. A. REIS R. R. REMLEY E. J. RESNECK A. R. RETTKE PHIL FREDERICK RADDATZ, Oshkosh, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, Football T, 2 . . . CLIFFORD JACOB RADTKE, Fond du Lac, ZOOLOGYQ Oshkosh State Teachers' College T, 2 . . . JOHN LESTER RAHMLOW, Madison, JOURNALISMQ Country Magazine, R.O.T.C., Alpha Phi Omega, Sigma Nu . . . PHILIP JAMES RAIFSNIDER, Lake Mills, CHEMISTRY, Men's Dormitory Chorus, Interfraternity Council 3, Orientation 4, Pyramid 3, Mace 4, A.I.Ch.E,, Alpha Chi Sigma, Thesis: Polarographic Determination of Chromium . . . EUGENE ARTHUR RANSOM, West Allis, PHILOSOPHY . . . EVELYN MARIE RASMUSSEN, Kenosha, HOME ECONOMICS, 4fH Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Euthenics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Blue Shield T, 2, 3, 4Q Y.W.C.A. 4, Alpha Omicron Pi . . . NATHANIEL GERARD RASMUSSEN, Oconomowoc, MEDICINE, Lycee de Brest, France 1. 2, French Play, Phi Beta Pi. 'GERTRUDE ELISE RATHKE, Grafton, SPEECH CORRECTION, Orientation, Hoofers, House Presidents' Council, Zeta Phi Eta . . .BERNADINE V. RATZLAFF, Edgerton, ART EDUCATION . . .DOROTHY ELIZABETH RAUH,Wauwatosa, ECONOMICS, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2, Assisting Staff 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 4, Octopus 4, Kappa Delta . . . BERNADINE D. RAWLES, Madison, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, Wisconsin Players, Orchestra, Women's Band . . . RICHARD LAW REED, Wauwaf tosa, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Intramural Athletics L, 2, 3, Pershing Rifles 2, A.S.C.E. T, 4, Scabbard and Blade 3, 4, S.A.M.E.' 3, 4, Homecoming 4, Lambda Chi Alpha, Thesis: An Investigation of Well Interference and Deep Well Economy at the Oscar Mayer Packing Company . . . ROBERT ANGLE REED, Prairie View, Illinois, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, Alpha Tau Omega . . . PETER REGIS, Milwaukee, GENERAL COURSE. 'GEROLD WILLIAM REIER, Waupaca, GERMAN, German Club, Orientation, House Presidents' Council . . . LESTER W. REINECK, New Holstein, AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, A.S.A.E. I, 2, 3, 4, Agricultural Council 4, A.S.M.E., University 'Chorus 4, Engineering Exposition, S.A.E .... MARTIN WALTER REINEMANN, Hartford, GEOGRAPHY, Dodge County Normal School IQ Schoolmasters, Board of Directors . . . CAROL ANNE REIS, Madison, NATURAL SCIENCE, C.A.A,, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sophomore Honors, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . ROBERT RAYMOND REMLEY, Milwaukee, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Badger 2, 3, Homecoming Chairman 4, Military Ball 3, 42, A.S.C.E., S.A.M.E., Treasurer 4, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Gamma Delta, Thesis: Accuracy and Reliability of Precise Strain Measuring Devices . . . ELLIOTT JACK RESNECK, Watertown, ECONOMICS, Sophomore Shuffle, Chairman, Junior Prom, Winter Carnival, Orientation 3, 4, Cardinal I, 4, Assisting Staff, 'Interfraternity Council, Student Public Relations Committee 1, 2, Senior Council, Pyramid, Mace, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Artus, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Epsilon Pi . . . ARTHUR REUBEN RETTKE, Marinette, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Marquette University T, Fraternity Stewards' Association, President 4, Alpha Chi Rho. 119 LOUIS FREDERICK REUTER, III, Milwaukee, CHEMISTRY, Assisting Staff I, 2, Concert Committee 2, Orientation 3, Inter' fraternity Council 4, Dormitory Social Chairman, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Phi . . . FREDERICK TYLER REYNOLDS, LaCrosse, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, LaCrosse State Teachers' College I, Orientation Chairman 3, WHA 2, 3, Assisting Staff 2, Student Public Relations Committee 2, Homecoming, Alumni Relations Chairman 4, "The Merry Wives of Windsori' 3, Tumas, Delta Tau Delta . . . ELOISE RICHARDS, Genesee Depot, HOME ECONOMICS AND EDUCATION, Farm and Home Week 2, 3, 4, Orientation 4, Y.W.C.A. I, Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4, Schoolmasters 4, 4fH Club I, 2, 3 . . . JANE M. RIDDELL, Duluth, ECONOMICS, Stephens College I, 2, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . KATHRYN S. RIDDLE, Pocatello, Idaho, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, University of Idaho, W.A.A., Outing Club, Pi Lambda Theta, Physical Education Club, Phi Beta Sigma, Thesis: The Fatigue of Standing, The Influence of Minute Instability of the Base of Support on the Steadiness of Standing . . . ILSE LEERS RIEGEL, Madison, GENERAL COURSE . . . WILLIAM J. REINKS, Sparta, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, 4fH Club, Saddle and Sirloin Club, F.F.A. 4. SIEGFRIED HENRY RIES, Milwaukee, HISTORY, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Orientation 4, Lodging House Chorus. . . . JOHN DYER RILEY, Green Bay, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Sophomore Honors, A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Thesis: Accuracy and Reliability of Precise Strain Measuring Instruments . . . KENNETH EDWARD RINDT, Sheboygan, ECONOMICS, Sheboygan Extension Division I, 2, Band . . . ARTHUR JEAN RIOPELLE, Beaver Dam, ECONOMICS, Badger, Photography Editor 4, Spanish Club 2, 3 . . . CHARLES W. RIPPEY. Hartford, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Orientation 3, Military Ball 3, Engineering Exposition 3, S.A.M.E., A.S.M.E .... ROBERT C. RISCH, Milwaukee, MARKETING, Wisconsin Engineer I, Interfraternity Council 3, Badger 3, Orientation 3, Phi Gamma Delta . . . SIGURD ANDERSON RISHOVD, Eau Claire, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, C.A.A., Assisting Staff I, Orientation 3, Engineering Exposition 3, 4, Camera Club, Fraternity Works Manager, A.S.M.E., Sigma Phi. FRANK B. ROBERTS, Waukesha, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Intramural Athletics, Engineering Exposition, S.A.E., Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi . . . HAROLD H. ROBERTS, New York, N. Y., ECONOMICS, Phi Epsilon Pi . . . VELMA ELIZABETH ROBERTS, Madison, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Orientation 2, 3, SubfChairman, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, VicefPresident , . . ANABEL GRAVES ROBERTSON, Madison, HOME ECONOMICS, Euthenics Club I, 2, 3 , Phi Upsilon Omicron, Corresponding Secretary 3, Phi Omega Pi . . . MARGARET MARY ROBERTSON, Beloit, SOCIOLOGY, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, Hooters 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 4 . . . ROGER H. ROBINSON, Milwaukee, GENERAL COURSE . . . HELEN MABEL ROCKWOOD, Madison, SOCIOLOGY, Orientation 4, IntrafDormitory Government Committee 3, Alpha Kappa Delta 4. L. F. REUTER, III F. T. REYNOLDS E. RICHARDS J. RIDDELL K. S. RIDDLE E. L. RIEGEL XV. I RIENKS S. H. RIES J. D. RILEY K. E. RINDT A. J. RIOPELLE C. W. RIPPEY R, C, RISCI-I S. A. RISHOVD F. B. ROBERTS H. I-I, ROBERTS V. E. ROBERTS A.G. ROBERTSON M, M. ROBERTSON R. I-I. ROBINSON H. M. ROCKXN OOD 120 ,fi I X Q 1 A, 3 . N131 In fi UD mv UBI UQ - i XZXQWN' J"!JMi!Wf79i' TIKJ if-Iff 70' 17' 4 l H H 'JIU--i U4 W , if I it L. Cl GUI ill. f-,Y ,fmt f ,. -..I .I 'A-----A --A 3 -.MEM-..- ..... -L 1. -29,1 C ,Lf J LTI Midi Timm ll f 1 1 l 3 I' I I kd' J M ROEBUCK J. R. ROEHL M. C. ROHM J. V. ROOS M. E. ROPELLA M. L. ROSE R. H. ROSE N N ROSEN N. ROSENBAUM J. A. ROSENBERG W. B. ROSENBERG D. A. ROSENBLUM H. NV. ROSENTHAL G. O. ROSS D E ROTH B. J. ROWE J. A. ROWLEY R. W. ROWNTREE R. H. RUESS H. W. RUNKEL S. L. RUSLANDER J JOHN MEREDITH ROEBUCK, Madison, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Tennis, C.A.A., Alpha Chi Sigma, A.I.Ch.E., Club, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma . . . JEANNE RUTH ROEHL, Wauwatosa, SPANISH, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Kappa Alpha Theta . . . MILTON CLARENCE ROHM, North Fond du Lac, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Oshkosh State Teachers' College I, 2 . . . JUNE VERNELL ROOS, Milwaukee, PSYCHOLOGY, Lawrence College 1, Alpha Chi Omega . . . MYRON EDWARD ROPELLA, Stevens Point, ECONOMICS, Stevens Point Teachers, College I, 2, H.P.C. 3, Cardinal Staff 3, Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, Delta Tau Delta . . . MARY LOUISE ROSE, Decatur, Illinois, COMPARA' TIVE LITERATURE, Badger 2, 3, Personal Director 4, Parents' Weekend, Panhellenic Council 4, Castalia 3, Pi Beta Phi . . . ROBERT HAROLD ROSE, Madison, COMMERCE, Taylor University 1, 2. NORMAN NYE ROSEN, Sparta, LABOR AND FINANCE, Band I, 2, 3, Cardinal I, 2, 3, Haresfoot 3, 4 . . . NAOMI ROSENBAUM, Plainfield, New Jersey, SOCIOLOGY, Salem College I, 2, University Chorus . . . JOHN ALLEN ROSENBERC, Milwaukee, MATHEMATICS, C.A.A., Pi Mu Epsilon, Zeta Beta Tau . . . WARREN BRADLEY ROSENBERC, Wauwatosa, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Intramural Sports, A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma . . . DAVID AARON ROSENBLUM, Yonkers, New York, ECONOMICS, Assisting Staff 1, 2, Directorate, Kitty Hawk Dance 2, Dormitory Political Association 3 , . . HAROLD W. ROSENTHAL, Chicago, Illinois, FINANCE, Haresfoot 2, 3, 4, Promotion Manager, Sophomore ShufIle, Assisting Staff, Interfraternity Council, Transfer Orientation, Prom Committee BQ Phi Epsilon Pi . . . CEORCE O, ROSS, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, Band, Haresfootg Assisting Staff, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Chi Rho. DOROTHY ELLEN ROTH, Baraboo, HOME ECONOMICS, Blue Shield 4fH Club, Euthenics Club, Secretary 4, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Historian 4, Mortar Board . . . BENJAMIN JOHN ROWE, Dodgeville, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, C.A.A., Pi Tau Sigma, Treasurer, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Pi Mu Epsilon . . . JESSICA ANN ROWLEY, Middleton, SPEECH, Zeta Phi Eta . . . ROBERT WILLEY ROWNTREE, Kansasville, ANIMAL HUSBANDRY, Orientation 4, Agricultural Student Council 4, Little International Club 4, Blue Shield I, 2, 3, 4, Saddle and Sirloin Club 2, 3, 4, 4fH Club 2, 3, 4, Bradford Club I, 2, Alpha Gamma Rho . . . ROSEMARIE H. RUESS, Milwaukee, RELATED ARTS, W.S.C.A .... HOWARD WILLIAM RUNKEL, Milwaukee, PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT, Erankenburger Oratorical Contest 4, Forensic Board 2, 3, President, Varsity Debate 3, 4, Kies Speech Prize 4, Student Court 4, Delta Sigma Rho Tournament, Manager 3, Orientation 2, 3, Radio Debate 2, Hesperia 2, 3, 4, President . . . S. LEO RUSLANDER, JR., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, ECONOMICS, Badger Business Staff 1, 2, Assisting Staff 1, 2, Orientation 2, 3, Hoofers, Pi Lambda Phi. 121 ETHEL JOHNSON RUSSELL, Westfield, RELATED ART, 4fH Club, Euthenics Club . . . EDMUND JOHN RYAN, Durand, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Crew I, Q., 5, Captain 4, A.S.C.E., Club, Student Athletic Board, Thesis: Studies of Reinforced Concrete Beams Using Lightweight Aggregates . . . MARIAN CLAIRE RYAN, Madison, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, C.S.A., Physical Education Club, W.A.A., Chi Omega, Thesis: Children's Posture . . . MARY E. RYAN, Hibbing, Minnesota, ENGLISH, Hibbing Junior College 1, 2, Pi Beta Phi . . . JOHN ROBERT RYDELL, Superior, MEDICAL SCIENCE, Crew 1, 2, 5, 4, Assisting Staff, Phi Delta Theta . , . ETHEL MARIE SAHLIN, Rhinelander, PSYCHOLOGY, Milwaukee Extension 1 . . . VERNON FRANCIS SALE, Mount Horeb, MARKETING. MILO J. SALTER, West Bend, AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING, Menls Dormitory Social Committee 5, A.S.A.E ,... MARY JANE SAMP, Madison, SPANISH, Cardinal IQ Forensic Board 2, Commons Committee 2, S.P.R.C. 2, 5, Assisting Staff 2, 5, Orientation 2, 5, Parents' Weekend Banquet, CofChairman 5, House Committee 4, Coffee Hours, CofChairman 4, Phi Beta, Apprentice Players, President, Wisconsin Players, Spanish Club, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Crucible, Mortar Board, Sophomore Honors, Sigma Delta Pi, Alpha Chi Omega . . . PHYLLIS JENNINGS SAPP, Evanston, Illinois, FRENCH AND SPANISH . . . MARY JANE SATTLER, Monkton, Maryland, PHYSICAL EDUCATION . . . ROBERT WILLIAM SAUBERT, Two Rivers, GEOLOGY, Oshkosh State Teachers' College IQ German Club, Geology Club, Thesis: The Niobrara Formation of the Plain States . . . KENDALL E. SAUTER, Milwaukee, ZOOLOGY, Football I, 2, 5, Club 5, 4, Alpha Tau Omega . . . VINCENT FRANCIS SCALLON, Plain, ACCOUNTING. LEE M. SCHAAL, Gillett, HORTICULTURE, Intramural Basketball . . . HERBERT TERRINGTON SCHAEFER, Kenosha, SOCIOLOGY'ANTHROPOLOGYQ Intramural Sports Manager, Octopus, Intramural Baseball, Alpha Phi Omega . . . JAMES ROBERT SCHAEFER, Milwaukee, MATHEMATICSECONOMICS, Sophomore Honors . . . LEO MELBOURNE SCHAEFER, Belmont, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Platteville State Teachers' College I, 2, Intramural Basketball, Baseball, Softball, F.F.A., 4fH Club, Saddle and Sirloin Club . . . LILLIAN I. SCHAEFER, Prairie du Sac, ENGLISH, Panhellenic Council 5, Castalia, Zeta Phi Eta, Phi Omega Pi . . . GEORGE E. SCHAFER, Madison, HISTORY AND THEORY OF MUSIC, Band, Orchestra . . . CHARLES WILLIAM SCHALLER, Holmen, SOILS, LaCrosse State Teachers' College I, Alpha Zeta. E. J. RUSSELL E. J, RYAN M. C. RYAN M. E. RYAN J. R. RYDELL E. M. SAHLIN V. F. SALE M. J. SALTER M. J. SAMP P. J. SAPP M. J. SATTLER R. W. SAUBERT K. E. SAUTER V. F. SCALLON L. M. SCHAAL H. T. SCHAEFER J. R. SCHAEFER L. M. SCHAEFER L. I. SCHAEFER G. E. SCHAFER C. W. SCHALLER 122 ,SY ,, wa.. ,A pl ,xp , p A at 41. as ,aa awww..- W-Massa...-was MY il l. ll ll I W ll f ff W fwkffof MGD! - LD LE..A L. me LJ l lol ll lil I I-U, IEP-- M M SCHAUZ E. H. SCHENDEL L. H. SCHENKE W. j. SCHERWITZ D. A. SCHIFFER F. SCHIFFER A. M. SCHILLING B R SCHILLINGER W. N. SCHINK E. D. SCHLLJTTER C. F. SCHMIDT S. S. SCI-IMIDT R. M. SCHMITZ W. C. SCHNEIDER N I SCHOEN C. A. SCHOENFELD D. F. SCHOENFELD H. SCHOENFELD, JR. E. SCHOENMANN W. H. SCHOLZ H. L. SCHROEDER MILDRED MAY SCHAUZ, Milwaukee, ENGLISH, Milwaukee Extension Division 2, Spanish Club . . . ED. H. SCHENDEL, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, Track IQ Cross Country IQ Orientation 2, 3, Pyramid 2, 3, SecretaryfTreasurer, Badger 2, 3, Alpha Kappa Lambda . . . LAHRON HELGESON, Waupun, NATURAL SCIENCE, Concert Band I, 2, 3, 4, Apprentice Players, Wisf consin Players, Schoolmasters, Phi Kappa Sigma . . . WALTER JOHN SCHERWITZ, Fort Atkinson, DAIRY HUSBANDRY, Saddle and Sirloin, Blue Shield, 4fH Club . . . DANIEL ARTHUR SCHIFFER, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands, ECONOMICS, Band IQ Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . FRANCIS HUBERT SCHIFFER, Madison, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Military Ball 4, Pershing Rifles, S.A.E. 2, 3, 4, S.A.M.E. 3, 4, President, A.S.M.E. I, 2, 3, 4, Polygon Representative 2, 3, Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Triangle . . . ALICE IVIARY SCHILLING, Madison, SOCIOLOGY, Orientation 3. BEATRICE R. SCHILLINGER, Madison, ART EDUCATION, "The Merry Widow," Apprentice Players, Delta Phi Delta . . . WILLIAM N. SCHINK, Chilton, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Wisconsin Engineer, A.I.E.E., Kappa Eta Kappa, Pi Mu Epsilon, Eta Kappa Nu . . . EDWIN DIEDRICH SCHLUTTER, LaCrosse, ACCOUNTING, Homecoming 3, Prom 3, Pyramid, Interfraternity Council, Haresfoot 4, Summer Prom, Orientation 2, 3, 4, Sigma Chi . . . CARL FREDERICK SCHMIDT, Wauwatosa, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Milwaukee Extension Division I . . . SHELDON S. SCHMIDT, Shawano, ECONOMICS . . . ROBERT M. SCHMITZ, Madison, ART EDUCATION, Badger 2, 3, 4, Editor 4, Union Christmas Party 3, Winter Carnival 3, Interfraternity Ball 3, Parents' Weekend 3, Orientation 4, Homecoming 4, Hoofers, Senior Ball, Alpha Delta Sigma, Iron Cross, Senior Council, Sigma Chi The Web . . . WALTER CARL SCHNEIDER, Cedarburg, CHEMISTRY, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2, Freshman Honors, Sophomore Honors, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Thesis: The Quantitative Polarographic Determination of Lithium. NORMA JEAN SCHOEN, West DePere, HISTORY, Orientation 3, 4, W.S.G.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . CLARENCE A. SCHOENFELD, Lake Mills, JOURNALISM, Cardinal I, 2, 3, Editor 4, Sophomore Shuffle, Assistant General Chairman 2, S.P.R.C. 2, 3, 4, Orientaf tion, Assistant Chairman 3, Homecoming, Assistant General Chairman 3, Student Representative on Faculty Publications Committee 3, 4, PrefProm, Assistant Chairman 3, Senior Council 4, Sigma Delta Chi 2, 3, 4, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Iron Cross, Sophomore Honors, Sigma Nu . . . DONALD F. SCHOENFELD, Plymouth, MARKETING, Octopus, German Club, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Theta Xi . . . HENRY SCHOENFELD, JR., Milwaukee, Economics, Tennis, Basketball, Volleyball, WHA Players, Cross Country Manager 2, 3, 4, Track Manager 2, 3, 4, Orientation 4, Y.M.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Badger Club 1, 2, 3, 41, Artus 4, Club 4 . . . ELIZABETH SCHOENMANN, Spring Green, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, 4fH Club, Blue Shield, Euthenics Club . . . WILLARD H. SCHOLZ, Milwaukee, SPEECH, Wisconsin Players 2, 3, 4Q Haresfoot 2, 3, 4, Secretary, National Collegiate Players, Theatre Committee 3, 4, Phi Kappa Sigma. . . HARRIET L. SCHROEDER, Wauwatosa, COMMERCE, Orientation, Cardinal, Elections Committee, Parents' Weekend, W.S.G.A., District Committee, Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Chi Omega. 1231 RAYMOND PAUL SCHUBERT, Park Falls, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Military Ball 33 Oratorical Contests, R.O.T.C.g Intramural Basketball 22 Wisconsin Ward System, Ward President, H.P.C.g Hesperia 1, 2, 33 A.I.E.E. 4, Scabbard and Blade . . . WILLIAM E. SCHUELE, Milwaukeeg AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS . . . DARWIN ROBERT SCHUELKE, Cobb, ECONOMICS, Delta Sigma Pi . . . LOUIS STEPHAN SCHUELLER, Tomahg ECONOMICS, Hesperia, Football Ig H.P.C., Dance Committee, Forensic Board, Alpha Tau Omega . . . ENID WARZYN SCI-IUETTE, South Milwaukee, JOURNALISMQ Theta Sigma Phi, Corantog League of Women Voters . . . HELENE CRON SCHUETTE, Madisong ART HISTORY, Delta Gamma LORIS HENRY SCI-IULTZ, Mondovig DAIRY HUSBANDRYQ Little International Livestock Show, Chairmang Saddle and Sirloin Clubg 4fH Clubg Phi Eta Sigmag Sophomore Honors, Alpha Zeta, Steenbock Fellowship. MILDRED IRENE SCHUMACHER, Clintonvilleg JOURNALISMQ Castaliag Corantog Theta Sigma Phi . . . MINNIE SCI-IUMACI-IER, Milwaukee, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATTONQ Milwaukee State Teachers' College 1, 2, Euthenics Club, Schoolmastersg Blue Shield . . . BETH EDITH SCHUSTER, Evansville, GERMAN gW.S.G.A., W.A.C.g Prom, Chairman, Vocational Guidanceg Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Crucibleg Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Thetag Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Xi Delta . . . CLIFFORD OTTO SCHWAHN, Milwaukeeg CHEMISTRY, Milwaukee Extension Division rg Phi Kappa Sigma, Thesis: The Isolation and Identification of the Saturated Fatty Acids in Chinese Wood Oil . . . ROBERT EDWARD SCI-IWARTZ, Madisong LABOR, Varsity Basketballg Club, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . JERRY LAWRENCE SCHWARTZBERG, Woodmere, New York, ECONOMICS, New York University Ig Assisting Staff 2, Octopus, Advertising Manager 3g Pershing Rifles 3, Phi Epsilon Pi . . . CLARE SCHWARTZTRAUBER, Madison, HISTORY AND THEORY OF MUSIC, Tudor Singers 2, 3, University Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4g WHA 2g Play Circle Orchestra gg Sigma Alpha Iota I, 2, 3, 4, VicefPresidentg Orchesis 3, 4. CHARLES R. SCOTT, Montellog ENGINEERING, S.A.E.g Delta Chi . . . OWEN NORRIS SEAMONSON, Stoughton, ACCOUNTING, Public Relations Committee 2, Assistant in Budgeting 4 . . . JUNE RUBY SEEFELD, Madison, HOME ECONOMICS . . . RUTH R, SEGALL, Cudahy, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Assisting Staff, Hooters, Orientation . . . GENEVIEVE LOUISE SELL, Merrill, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES, Euthenics Club 3, 4 . . . ROBERT FREDRICK SEWARD, Baraboo, ECONOMICS, Michigan State College I, 2 . . . MARY MACDALENE SEYMOUR, Madisong ACCOUNTING, Phi Chi Theta 3, 4, WOmen's Commerce Club 2, 3, 4. R P SCHUBERT W. E. SCHUELE D. R. SCHUELKE L. S. SCHUELLER E. W. SCHUETTE H. C. SCHUETTE L. H. SCHULTZ M I SCHUMACHER M. SCHUMACHER B. E. SCI-IUSTER C. O. SCHWAHN R. E. SCHWARTZ J. L. SCHWARTZBERG C. SCHWARTZTRAUBER C R SCOTT O. N. SEAMONSON J. R. SEEFELD R. R. SEGALL G. L. SELL R. F. SEWARD M. M. SEYMOUR 124 - ffl Q. UI! Uil TQ ljyftir M1 ll BIITIIMIII -- -A--as f - I A W f .-.W D- . H ,m3,,,,H--dmdM3,- MAVMF-MM, , . M I I ,- 5LI.lTLll .Qil Il MU! lllb lkil B J SHAPIRO H. H. SHAPIRO R. F. SHARROW j. P. SHATRWKA L. M. SHAW W. D. SHERVEY I E SHORT N. SHOVER5 B. R. SHYMANSKI T. M. SIEGRIST E. L. SIELAFF G. W. SIELAFF R A SICJGELKOW J. R. SILBERMAN M. SILVER MAN S. E. SILVERMAN M. E. SILVERSTONE D. M. SINAIKO BERNARD JEROME SHAPIRO, Shorewood, ACCOUNTING . . . HERMAN H. SHAPIRO, Madison, MARKETING . . . ROBERT FRANCIS SHARROW, Columbus, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Orientation 3, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . JOHN PETER SHATRWKA, Kenosha, PHARMACY, Intramural Basketball, Baseball, Kappa Psi, Thesis: Condensation Reactions of Aldehydes . . . LOLA MARY SHAW, Evansville, GERMAN, Y.W.C.A. T, 2, 3, 4, German Club T, 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, 3, 4, Sigma Kappa . . . WILLIAM DEAN SHERVEY, Rice Lake, ACCOUNTING . . . ORVILLE BENNETT SHETNEY, Madison, PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 3, 4, University Singers IQ Men's Chorus 2, University Chorus 4, Chorale Guild 4, WHA I. 2, 3, 4, Christmas Festival 2, Orientation 3, Haresfoot r, 2, 3, 4, Phi Mu Alpha, Secretary 4. JOHN EDWARD SHORT, Manitowoc, ADVERTISING, Debate 1, 2, 3, 4, Orientation 2, Cardinal 2, 4, Forensic Board 4, Wisconsin Players, WHA, Apprentice Players, Delta Sigma Rho, Alpha Delta Sigma . . . NORMAN SHOVERS, Racine, ACCOUNTING, LAXV . . . BETTY RUTH SHYMANSKI, Wausau, HISTORY, Assisting Staff 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . THEODORE MARTIN SIEGRIST, Green Bay, JOURNALISM, St. Norbert's College IQ Cardinal 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor, Badger 3, Sigma Delta Chi . . . EDGAR L. SIELAEE, Milwaukee, LANDSCAPE DESIGN, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ Landscape Council Ring, Alpha Chi Rho . . . GERALD WALDEMAR SIELAFE, Juneau, PSYCHOLOGY, Alpha Sigma Phi, Thesis: Occupational Analysis of Mortuary Science . . . ALEXANDER J. SIELICKI, Lowell, Massachusetts, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, A.I.E.E , Eta Kappa Nu, Pi Mu Epsilon, Kappa Eta Kappa. RICHARD ALBERT SIGGELKOW, Madison, HISTORY, Cardinal, Orientation 4, Sigma Delta Chi, Schoolmasters . . . JUDITH RUTH SILBERMAN, Milwaukee, SPEECH, Apprentice Players, Hillel Secretary 3, 4, H.P.C., W.S.G A., Phi Sigma Sigma . , . MARTIN SILVERMAN, Oak Park, Illinois, ECONOMICS, Boxing T, 2, 3, 4, Orientation 2, 3, Camera Club 2, Phi Sigma Delta . . . SHIRLEY EDITH SILVERMAN, Madison, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Hoofers , . . MARYELLEN SILVERSTONE, St. Louis, Missouri, ENGLISH, Cardinal Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Octopus Staff 1, Apprentice Players 1, 2, Pythia, Womenis Chorus T, 2, University Chorus 3, 4, Hillel 3, International Club 4, Thesis: Walt Whitman, A Deweyan Interpretaf tion . . . DORIS M. SINAIKO, Madison, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES, Orchestra, Euthencis, Omicron Nu . . . ROBERT DUANE SINGEL, Eau Claire, GEOLOGY, Eau Claire State Teachers' College T, 2, Geology Club, Thesis: The Geology of the East Half of the Mondovi Quadrangle. O. B. SHETNEY A. J. SIELICKI R. D. SINGEL 125 LOUIS WARREN SINITZKY, Milwaukee, MEDICINE, Phi Delta Epsilon, Sophomore Honors . . . WOODROW EUGENE SINNER, Sheboygan, PHYSICS, Thesis: The Mass Spectrograph for Separating the Isotopes of Carbon . . . GEORGE VON BIMMAN SIROTKIN, Wauwatosa, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Tennis 1, Student Public Relations Committee, Assisting Staff, Union Directorate, Commons Committee, A.S.M.E., Athena, Delta Upsilon . . . JANE LOUISE SKACEL, Wauwatosa, DIETETICSQ Farm and Home Week, Orientation 2, 4, Y.W.C.A. I, Q., 3, 4, Euthenics Club 3, 4, Thesis: The Effect of the Diet on the Serum Protein Concentration . . . MARION A. SKOWLUND, Marinette, SPEECH CORRECTION, University of Chicago IQ Orientation 4, Beta Phi Eta, Wisconsin Players . . . KENNETH B. SKULDT, Mt. Horeb, ENGLISH . . . PAUL SLATER, Jersey City, New Jersey, ECONOMICS, H.P.C, I, Badger Party, Ushers' Club. ANDREW PETER SMITH, Wausau, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Basketball, Baseball, Captain, Student Athletic Board, President, H. B. Rogers Scholarship . . . CAROLYN SMITH, Sheboygan, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, Chi Omega . . . CHARLES EORSTER SMITH, Wausau, ECONOMICS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon , . . CLARA EDITH SMITH, Madison, ACCOUNTING, Womens Commerce Club 2, 3, 4 . . , MAX MARION SMITH, Racine, NATURAL SCIENCE, Schoolmasters, Pi Kappa Alpha VIRGINIA B. SMITH, Brodhead, ENGLISH, Orientation 3, 4 . . . KATHLEEN ROSEMARIE SNELL, Madison, STATISTICS, Edgewood College I, 2, Koinos. ROBERT H. SNYDER, Madison, CHEMISTRY, Alpha Chi Sigma . . . CLARA PAULINE SOEHNLEIN, Madison, DIETETICSQ Euthenics, Hoofers, Theta Phi Alpha, Thesis: A Study of the Nutritive Value of Soy Bean Protein . . . MARIAN LOUISE SOENKE, Davenport, Iowa, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Alpha Xi Delta . . . ARDELLE ELIZABETH SOKOLL, Sheboygan, SPEECH, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . GEORGE EUGENE SOLDATOS, Madison, JOURNALISM . . . GENS H. SORENSON, Madison, GENERAL COURSE . . . MARGARET M. SOUTAR, Sacramento, California, SPEECH, Sacramento junior College 1, Orchesis, Zeta Phi Eta, Kappa Alpha Theta. L. W. SINITZKY E. SINNER G. SIROTKIN. IR. I. L. SKACEI. M. A. SKOWLUND K. B. SKULDT P. SLATER A. P. SMITH C. SMITH C. F. SMITH C. E. SMITH M. M. SMITH V. B. SMITH K. R SNELI. R. H. SNYDER C. P. SOEHNLEIN M. L. SOENKE A. E. SOKOLL G. E. SOLDATOS G. H. SORENSON M. SOUTAR 126 GEMS IU II III IN EW L--- , E1 ! V . ., I -4 ,O j Q! .Im XT- Vu- qi.. I K Qw?Z 7 ICQ' MI I I IQ ai rr IIIIIII IIILI ICN 11'-7' 'W' I J. M. SPALSBURY F. M. SPENCER C. I. SPETH A. L. SPRAGUE W. F. SPREHN E. P. SPRENGELER E A SPURRFLL . C. L. STACHEL D. ,I. STAEFFLER A. P, STARK S. STARK M. E, STAUFFACHER E. P. STAVRUM M. E, STAVRUM I O. E. STEARINS A. B. STEELE M. M. STEEL E. L. STEIN H. P. STEINBERG H. P. STEPHAN B. STEPHENS I I I I JANE MAE SPALSBURY, Sturgeon Bay, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Lawrence College I , International Club 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 2 I FRANCIS MYRON SPENCER, Madison, SOILS, Band . . . CHARLES I. SPETH, Madison, INSURANCE, Thesis: Inland I , Marine Insurance, The Personal Property Floater Policies . . . ANNABEL LEE SPRAGUE, St. Louis, Missouri, PHYSICAL I EDUCATION, Outing Club, President, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. Board 2, 3, 4, VicefPresident, Physical Education Club I I I, 2, 3, 4, Wiskits . . , WILLIAM FREDERICK SPREHN, Bangor, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Interfraternity Board 3, 4, ' Stewards' Council 3, 4, Prom Chairman 3, Little International Club 2, Pyramid, F.F.A., 4fH Club, Saddle and Sirloin, Alpha I Gamma Rho . . . EDWIN PAUL SPRENGELER, Milwaukee, BIOCHEMISTRY, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, Sophomore Honors, I I I Thesis: Spectrophotometry of Coumarin Compounds . . . FRANCIS ARTHUS SPURRELL, Amery, ANIMAL HUSBANDRYQ i Saddle and Sirloin Club, Little International Club, 4fH Club I, 2, 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore High Honors. I CHARLES LOGAN STACHEL, Clinton, CHEMISTRY, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Thesis: Separation of Tall Oil I I into Its Constituent Fatty and Resin Acids . . . DOROTHY JANE STAEFFLER, Manitowoc, COMMERCE, Extension Divif I sion 1, 2, Hoofers, Phi Chi Theta . . . ANTHONY P. STARK, Zenda, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Interfraternity Council, Football 2, Cardinal Key, German Club, Physical Education Club, Theta Delta Chi . . . STANLEY STARK, Brooklyn, New York, I ZOOLOGY, Orientation 2, Phi Sigma Delta . . . MARY ELLEN STAUFFACHER, Monroe, ART EDUCATION, W.S,G.A. , I Representative 3 . . . ESTHER REGINA STAVRUM, Oshkosh, MARKETING, Oshkosh State Teachers' College 1, 2, I Y.W.C.A. 4, Social Chairman, Dormitory Presidents, Chairman, Pi Beta Phi . . . MARJORY EMMA STAVRUM, Oshkosh, ECONOMICS, Oshkosh State Teachers' College I, 2, Alpha Phi. 1 I I I ORETTE ELIZABETH STEARNS, Racine, CLOTHING AND TEXTILES, Lawrence College I, 2, Wisconsin Players 3, 4, Thesis: I A Brief History of Costume in the Theater . . . ARTHUR BURNS STEELE, Racine, INDUSTRIAL CHEMISTRY, Freshman Class g President, Interfraternity Council, Orientation Committee Chairman 2, Pyramid, President, junior Prom, Assistant General I Chairman 3, Football IQ Wrestling IQ Schoolmasters, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi, Thesis: A Study of the Ionization of Insoluble Arsenates by Means of a Relative Solubility Determination . . . MARION MARGARET I STEEL, Manitowoc,ENGLIsH,Manitowoc Extension Division I, 2, Y.W.C.A. 4, Assisting Staff 3, 4, W,S.G.A. 4, Student Government 4, Hoofers 3, 4, Schoolmasters 4, Phi Kappa Phi, Thesis: What Poetry Meant to Shelley . . . FRANCES LOUISE STEIN, Mt. Carmel, Illinois, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Carthage College I, 2, Outing Club, Physical Education Club, Alpha Gamma Delta, Thesis: Testing Tennis Ability to Serve . . , HARVEY P. STEINBERG, Tilleda, AGRICULTURE . . . HENRY PETER I STEPHAN, Richfield, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ F.F.A., Secretary 4, Dormitory Chorus 5, 42 Blue Shield 2, 3, 4, 4fH Club 2, 3, 4, German Club, Alpha Zeta 4 . . . BARBARA REED STEPHENS, Madison, HISTORY, Epnior Swingout IQ Orientation, Homecoming Buttons, W.A.A., Corresponding Secretary, Wiskits I, 3, 4, Kappa Kappa arnma. I 127 I JOHN HARLAN STEPHENS, Madison, ENGINEERING, Sophomore Honors, Homecoming, Baseball I, A.I.Ch.E., Sigma Nu . . . MARJORIE IDA STEPHENSON, Hillsdale, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, Wisconsin Country Magazine, Business Manager, Farm and Home Week, Blue Shield, 4fH, Euthenics, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Phi Beta, Mortar Board . . . ROBERT EARL STERN, Wauwatosa, ECONOMICS, Phi Epsilon Pi . . . HAROLD ROBERT STERN, Kenosha, COMMERCE . . . GEORGIA LOUISE STEUDLE, St. Louis, Missouri, HISTORY, DePauw 1, Wisconsin Hoofers 2, 3, 4, Secretary, Alpha Xi Delta . . . O. ARTHUR STIENNON, Green Bay, MEDICINE, Phi Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Fencing 1, 2 . . . ROBERT ALBERT STOBBE, Green Bay, CHEMISTRY, Extension Division I, Thesis: Separation of Tall Oil into Its Constituent Fatty and Resin Acids. LLOYD JOHAN STOKSTAD, Stoughton, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Tennis I, Physical Education Club I, 2, 3 . . . HELEN MARIONN STOLEN, Madison, ENGLISH, Assisting Stal'I 4, Y.W.C.A. 3, 4, Schoolmasters 3, 4, Badger Party 4, Castalia 4, Thesis: Still Another Study Of Jane Austen . . . DONALD VICTOR STOPHLET, Madison, ENGLISH, Swimming I, Apprenf tice Players, Wisconsin Players, President, Union Theater Committee, Chairman, Union Directorate, Theater Board, National Collegiate Players: "The Romancersf' "BarcheSter Towers," "Father Malachy's Miraclef' i'Our Town," "The Jest," "Knights bridgef' Alpha Delta Phi, Thesis: Theatrical Versions of Richard III . . . HELEN LOUISE STOWELL, Columbus, ENGLISH, Y.W.C.A., Cabinet 3, Panhellenic Ball 3, Community Chest 4, Assisting Staff 4, Sophomore Honors, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Phi Beta, Thesis: Robert Frost, New England Poet . . . EDWARD NATHAN STRAIT, JR., Oak Park, Illinois, PHYSICS, Orientation 3, Wisconsin Players, German Club, President 3, Sophomore Honors, Phi Eta Sigma, Thesis: Breakdown Potentials in Gas and Vapor Mixtures . . . ELIZABETH STRAUSCHILD, Addison, Illinois, ENGLISH, Lawrence College I, 2, Cardinal 3, Thesis: The Nature and Eunction of Poetry in the Poems and Letters of Keats . . . JOHN ANTHONY STREY, Oconomowoc, JOURNALISM, Cardinal 2, 3, 4, Badger 3, Wisconsin Alumnus 4, Orientation 3, Assisting Staff 2, PrefPrOm 2, Sigma Delta Chi. ETHYLE RUTH STRIKE, Madison, ART EDUCATION, Kansas State College I, Badger 3, 4, Sigma Lambda 3, 4, L.S.A. Council, Secretary 4 . . . MARGARET ERNESTINE STURTEVANT, Delavan, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, Orientation 4, Farm and Home Week 4, Euthenics Club 3, 4, Schoolmasters 4 . . . ROBERT STURZ, Bayonne, New Jersey, INTERNATIONAL RELATI ONS, Tennis 3, 4, Usher 3, 4, Assisting Staff I, Cardinal I, 2, Hooters 3, 4, Hillel, Thesis: Oil Expropriation in Mexico . . . MILTON ALVIN SUCKOW, Barton, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Marquette University I, Band I, Engineering Expof sition 3, 4, Wisconsin Engineer, Circulation Manager 3, 4, Evans Professional Group 2, 3, Pi Mu Epsilon 3, A.S.M.E. 4, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma . . . ROBERT V. SUHRKE, PlymOuth,CHEMISTRY COURSE. . . GERALD SULLIVAN, Montreal, JOURNALISM, Cardinal, Managing Editor, Community Chest, Executive Committee, Lodging House Council, Alpha Delta Sigma . . . HELEN JANE M. SULLIVAN, Green Bay, SOCIOLOGY, Edgewood Junior College 1, 2, University Chorus. J H STEPHENS M. I. STEPHENSON R. E. STERN H. R. STERN G. L. STEUDLE O. A. STIENNON R, A STOBBE L J STOKSTAD H. M. STOLEN D. V. STOPHLET H. L, STOWELL E. N. STRAIT E. STRAUSCHILD J. A STREY E P STRIKE M. E. STURTEVANT R. STURZ M. A. SUCKOW R. V. SUHRKE G, J. SULLIVAN H. J. M SULLIVAN 17? UMD EDIIIIBLVIWED f r M4779 - ujx'Hdf ,Tc O Milf Ml in Ll dl MI Iii H .G. SUNDERMANN 1 V. E. SYLVESTER A. N. H. TAYLOR fwffp fl? ff 'ts' 'TFTP fr' Ti fa l iff lil lijl ljl ll il I Ill 1 ,, Ill M..L--L.-LiL.L..,LL.I It I- U .,l 4414 I E1 .ILQ.A3mWM ri ia Iii L I 3 Gov , fy-D Ia v. SUTTON I. SWEET R I. SWENNES D. A. SWIFT R. M. SYLER I. J. SYLVESTER Q. I. si SE A. D. SEUSLIR T. D. TABBERT C. R. TAEORSRY C. I. TAPPERO D. C. TAUSCHE I. TAX LOR M, A. TAYLOR R. C. TAYLOR C. M, TEELING C. O. TEGGATZ P. N. TEIGE IRWIN GEORGE SUNDERMANN, Cedarburg, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Track IQ A.S.C.E., Thesis: The Strengths and Stiffness of Brick Masonry Piers . . . FRANCES VIRGINIA SUTTON, Ansted, West Virginia, MUSIC, Panhellenic Ball, Assistant Chairman 4, University Chorus, Sigma Alpha Iota, Y.W.C.A. 3, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . JANET SWEET, Madison, FRENCH . . . ROBERT -IAMES SWENNES, Sparta, INSURANCE, LaCrosse State Teachers' College I, Football IQ C.A.A., Delta Sigma Pi . . . DOROTHY ADELAIDE SWIFT, Wauwatosa, CHEMISTRY, Orientation, Pi Mu Omicron, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Gamma Delta, Thesis: Quantitative Determination of Lithium . . . REED M. SYLER, Racine, CHEMISTRY COURSE, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, Interfraternity Council, Pyramid, Mace, Prom 3, Alpha Chi Sigma, Thesis: A Study of the Comparative Nutritive Value of Various Fats , . . IRENE SYLVESTER, Madison, ECONOMICS, Delta Zeta. VIOLET SYLVESTER, Madison, RELATED ARTS, Orientation 2, 3, Y.W.C.A., Executive Committee 4, Alpha Xi Delta . . . QUINTEN J. SYSE, Blanchardville, DAIRY HUSBANDRYQ judging Team, Little International Club, Chairman of Finance 4, Saddle and Sirloin Club, Secretary and Treasurer 4, 4'H Club . . . ALPHONSE D. SZUSLIK, Milwaukee, ACCOUNTING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Badger Record, Accountant, Photography Club . . . THOMAS DOUGLAS TABBERT, Milwaukee, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, A.I.Ch.E., Pi Mu Epsilon, H.P.C .... CHARLES ROBERT TABORSKY, San Pedro, California, MEDICINE, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . CHARLES I. TAPPERO, Hurley, CHEMISTRY, Basketball, Football, Thesis: Determination of Rhenium and Preparation of Potassium Perrhenate . . . DAVID CHARLES TAUSCHE, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Orientation, Interfraternity Council 4, Beta Theta Pi. ALIDA ANN HENRIETTA TAYLOR, Madison, SPEECH, Wisconsin Players, Secretary, i'Worker in Metal," "Enemy Within," 'iOur Town," WHA, Apprentice Players, Zeta Phi Eta . . . JAMESAL TAYLOR, Madison, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Badger 3, Basketball Manager, A.S.C.E., Sigma Nu, Thesis: Strength and Stiffness of Brick Masonry Piers . . . MARGARET ANN TAYLOR, Washington, D. C., AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Y.W.C.A., Orientation, Assisting Staff, W.S.G.A., Y.W.C.A, Hoofers, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Alpha Omicron Pi . . . ROGER CHARLES TAYLOR, Barron, COMMERCE, Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Symphony Orchestra I,2, 3, Haresfoot 2, Sigma Phi . . . CONSTANCE MAY TEELING, Homewood, Illinois, SPEECH, Lawrence College T, 2, Orientation 4, Zeta Phi Eta, Delta Gamma . . . CHARLES O. TEGGATZ, Milwaukee: Acf COUNTING, Milwaukee Extension Division T, 2, Interfraternity Representative 4, Tennis I, 2, Delta Sigma Pi . . . PETER NORMAN TEIGE, Stoughton, ECONOMICS, Prom, Assistant General Chairman 3, Homecoming, Assistant Chairman 4Q Cardinal Key, Mace, President, Phi Eta Sigma, Artus, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Kappa Epsilon. 129 CORNELIUS TEMPUS, Adell, CANNING INDUSTRY, Delta Theta Sigma, Secretary 4, 4fH Club 3, 4, Blue Shield 3, 4 . . . VERN WILLARD TENNEY, Milwaukee, STRUCTURES, Milwaukee Extension Division 2, Civilian Pilot Training 4, A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon, Thesis: Soil Stabilization . . . JAMES KENNETH THEISEN, Fond du Lac, MEDICINE, Phi Beta Pi. . . . BEATRICE E. THIEL, Random Lake, GERMAN, Lawrence College 2, University Chorus, Apprentice Players, German Club . . . BRUCE K. THOMAS, Madison, CHEMISTRY, Thesis: The Preparation of Azo Dye Intermediates . . . FLOYCE C. THOMAS, Baraboo, ADVERTISING . . . JACK EDWARD THOMAS, Milwaukee, ACCOUNTING, Milwaukee Extension 3, Activities Bureau Representative, Beta Alpha Psi. MARY JANE THOMAS, Madison, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, Mills College 2, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, Delta Gamma . . . MARY LOUISE THOMAS, Menomonie, HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION, Euthenics, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Schoolmasters . . . PAUL I. THOMASGARD, LaCrosse, MARKETING, Orientation, Assisting Staff, House Presidents' Council . . . ROBERT WILLIAM THOMPSON, Milwaukee, PUBLIC UTILITIES, Milwaukee Extension Division I, Freshman Basketball, Orientation 4 . . . ALICE THORKELSON, Racine, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Beloit College 2, Delta Gamma . . . GEORGE LEWIS THUERING, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division 2, Engineering Exposition, A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma . . . WILLIAM FLEET TICE, Beloit, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Engineering Exposition, University Religious Council, Eta Kappa Nu, Treasurer, A.I.E.E., Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Eta Sigma. CLAIRE TIEFENTHALER, Wauwatosa, RELATED ARTS, Womens' Affairs Committee 2, W.S.G.A., Assisting Staff 2, Vocational Guidance 3, 4, VicefPreSident 4, Parents, Weekend Committee 2, Chairman of Finance 3, Student Board 4, Scholarf ship Luncheon, Chairman 4, Women's Administration Committee 4, Executive Council, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Omicron Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Beta Phi . . . JANE L. TIFFT, Wauwatosa, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Milwaukee Extension Division 2, Assisting Staff, Y.W.C.A. 3 , Delta Zeta . . . ANN JEANNETTE TILTON, Rochelle, Illinois, SOCIAL WORK, Illinois Wesleyan University 2, Pi Kappa Delta, Pi Gamma Mu, Egas, Alpha Gamma Delta . . . RUTH JOSEPHINE TIMM, Milwaukee, SPEECH, uThe Witch," "Our Town," i'Knightsbridge," Apprentice Players, Wisconsin Players, WHA Players, Y.M.C.A., Sigma Kappa, Zeta Phi Eta . . . GRACE L. TIPLER, Oshkosh, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, W.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Honors . . . FRANCIS EDWARD TOM, Honolulu, Hawaii, COMMERCE, University of Hawaii I, International Club, Phi Kappa Sigma . . . REGINA TORGERSON, Hayward, HOME ECONOMICS AND EDUCATION. I C. TEMPAS V. W. TENNEY J. K. THEISEN B. E. THIEL B. K. THOMAS F. C. THOMAS I. E. THOMAS M. J. THOMAS M. L. THOMAS P. I. THOMASGARD R. W. THOMPSON A, THORKELSON G. L. Tl-IUERING W F TICE C. TIEFENTHALER J. L. TIFFT A. J. TILTON R. J. TIMM G. L. TIPLER F. E. TOM R. TORGERSON Z IQQAO I ,qriviiiirgiiiiii 7 A A I l if E2 lil Ellll M El, UIJIIIUIIIU I1- -S I. J. TORKELSON R. B. TRUMPY R. F. VATER APN wav -4- 1 Y 5 .--f .par X' . I N--bi 'T .1 ':."' 4 . . .4 ,f AA S + 3. Egg?-I., Lf, Eff. f" W e. 'Z E. I. TORNOW V. D. G. TOWN L. F. TREMAINE E. B. TREMMEL xv. P. TROST L. TROTTER M. E, TUCKER M. TURCI-IEN xv. L. TURNER T. UCI-IIDA, JI. A. D. VAN DE ERVE J. J. VAN GELDER E. M. VERRAN D. I. VOEGELI F. A. VOIGT G. H. VOLI4 A. M. Voss J. L. VYVYAN IVAR JOHN TORKELSON, Madison, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Delta Upsilon . . . ELMER JOHN TORNOW, Green Bay, GRAIN MARKETING AND PROCESSING INDUSTRIES, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Club 2, 3, 4 . . . YVONNE D. G. TOWN, Waukesha, SCHOOL OF EDUCATION . . . LYNEORD ERANK TREMAINE, Milwaukee, AGRICULf TURAL EDUCATION, Football I, Track I, 2, 4fH Club, Blue Shield, E.E.A .... ERNEST BERNARD TREIVIMEL, LaCrosse, CIVIL ENGINEERING, LaCrosse State Teachers' College I, 2, A.S.C.E., S.A.M.E., Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4, Polygon 1, 2, 3, Thesis: The Affect of Kind of Bedment and Other Variabiles on the Crushing Strength of Brick . . . WALTER PAUL TROST, Milwaukee, CHEMISTRY, Intramural Sports, Thesis: Modiications of the Eitelson Test . . . LA VERNE TROTTER, Argyle, ECONOMICS. ROBERT BOWEN TRUMPY, Monroe, DAIRY INDUSTRY, Babcock Dairy Science Club 3, 4 . . . MARY EVELYN TUCKER, Racine, SPANISH, Milwaukee Extension Division I, Spanish Club, Sigma Delta Pi, Delta Delta Delta . . . MAX TURCHEN, Milwaukee, COMMERCE, Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . WALTER LEWIS TURNER, Kenosha, MARKETING, House President, Dorm' itory Cabinet, Parents' Weekend Campus Community Chest, Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Epsilon . . . TOGO UCHIDA, JR., Madison, APPLIED ART, International Club 1, 4, Norse Club I, 2, 3, 4, Camera Club 4 . . . ARTHURIDUANE VAN DE ERVE, Wauwatosa, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Alpha Sigma Phi . . . JANICE VAN GELDER, Chetek, HOME ECONOMICS. REINHARD EERDINAND VATER, Milwaukee, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2 . . . EVELYN MAEBELLE VERRAN, Madison, PSYCHOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY, Sophomore Honors . . . DONALD JOSEPH VOEGELI, Monticello, MUSIC, Concert Band I, 3, 4, Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, Radio, WHA 3, 4, Haresfoot 2, 3, 4, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia . . . FREDERICK A. VOIGT, Sheboygan, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING . . . GEORGE H. VOLK, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division I, 2, Engineering Exposition 3, A.S.M.E . . . ALVIN MAX VOSS, Milwaukee, SOIL CONSERVATION, Milwaukee Extension Division 1, Assisting Staff, Badger For' esters 2, 3, 4, Saddle and Sirloin 3, 4, Agricultural Engineers 3, 4,Sigma Chi . . . JANE LYNETTE VYVYAN, Union Grove, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Orientation 3, 4, House Council, Elizabeth Waters, Zeta Phi Eta, University Hunt Club 2, 3, League of Women Voters 3, 4. 131 VICTOR EDWIN WADE, Milwaukee, HISTORY, Milwaukee Extension Division 2, Spanish Club 3, Hoofers 4, Sophomore Honors . . . ARTHUR RICHARD WAGNER, Milwaukee, MUSIC, University Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Mu Alpha . . . WALTER JOHN WAGNER, Madison, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Boxing, A.S.M.E., S,A.E .... CAROLINE E. WAHLER, LaValle, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Y.M.C.A. Freshman Cabinet . . . ELIZABETH ALMA WALKER, Columbus, Nebraska, ADVERTISING, Nebraska Wesleyan University IQ Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship Award, Daily Cardinal 3 . . . CARL SPENCER WALLACE, Elroy, POLITICAL ScIENcEfEcoNoMIcs . . . FRED EMIL WALLBER, Milwaukee, MEDICINE, Sophof more Honors, Phi Beta Pi. ALFRED WALLNER, Watertown, ZGGLOGY, Northwestern College I, Camera Club . . . ERNEST JOSEPH WALLNER, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Freshman Wrestling, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Delta Chi . . . MARY LOU WALSH, Ripon, SPANISH, Spanish Fiesta 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4 . . . IfCHUEN RICHARD WANG, Tientsin, China, AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, University of Nanking I, Chinese Students' Association, International Club . . . WILLIAM HENRY WASHBURN, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS . . . RICHARD CHURCHILL WATSON, Madison, COMMERCE, Freshman Crew, Varsity Track . . . LOIS ADA WATTS, Lomira, HISTORY, Lawrence College 2, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3. ALVIN F. WEBER, Hartford, ZOOLOGY, Marquette University I, German Club, Intramural Baseball, Progressive Club . . . ELIZABETH H. WEBER, Milwaukee, ENGLISH, Panhellenic Council 2, Treasurer 3, Badger 2, Professional Fraternities Editor, Daily Cardinal I, 2, 3, 4, Society Editor 4, Orientation 2, Music Committee 4, Y.W.C.A. 9.,PE1f1l'1Cll6I'1IC Ball 3, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sorhomore Honors, Crucible, Mortar Board, Alpha Chi Omega, Thesis: Sinclair Lewis, Critic of Amerif can Life . . . CHARLES M. WEBSTER, Two Rivers, ECONOMICS . . . GEORGE CARL WEDEL, Baraboo, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Intramural Sports, A.S.M.E .... IVAN FOREST WEEKS, Hartland, CHEMISTRY, Milwaukee Extension Divif sion I, Pi Mu Epsilon, Thesis: Determination of the Equilibrium Constant of Oxygen Heavy Water . . . JUDY ADELE WEIDBERG, Pleasantville, New Jersey, PSYCHOLOGY, Goucher College IQ Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . HARRY WALTER WEINGARTNER, Milwaukee, MARKETING, Y.M.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Athena I, 2, WHA I, Orientation 4, WIBA 2, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Upsilon. V E XX ADE A. R. XVAGNER W. J. WAGNER C, E. WAHLER E. A. WALKER C, S. WALLACE F, E. XX ALLBER A WALLNER E. J. WALLNER M. L. WALSH I-C. R. WANG W. H. WASHBURN R. C. WATSON L. A XX ATTS A F WEB E. H. WEBER C. M. WEBSTER G. C. WEDEL I. F. WEEKS J. A, WEIDBERG H. W. WEINGARTNER "DJ J" , . ., ,M Q IIIIJI mm. , I 7 I Jl ai I IJ eq Ip if Af lj LJ ,IU ,UI .ll li gui , 'I ISI II III ISI L - - L - - . 4sz-:.--.--,Lir..-.piI,.-Ii, Lipiaipaen, Lili III i II LJ IIII IO ..,., W... -M gf 'Z I L 'NX EINIEIARDT E. WEISS A. F. WEIZENEGGER B. I. WELD F. L. WELLS R. I. WELLS R. E. WELTY XX VI XX ENIZEL R. R. WERNIG F. WERREN XV, WESH F. C. WESTIN R. E. WESTPHAL R. H. XVHEARY H G XVI-IIFFEN R. G. WHIFFEN . L. WHISTMAN F. I-I. WHITCOMB C A. WHITE E. WHITE F. I. WHITE IEAN LOUISE WEINHARDT, Fremont, Ohio, RELATED AR'FQ Assisting Staff, W.S.C.A., Delta Delta Delta . . .ELEANOR T. WEISS, Chippewa Falls, HISTORY, University of Chicago I, Aloha Xi Delta . . . ANN FRANCES WEIZENECCER, Green Bay, ADVERTISING, College of St. Scholastica I, 2, 5, Coranto, Women's Discussion and Debate Team . . . BETTYJANE WELD, Winnetka, Illinois, IOURNALISM, Wheaton College 1, 2, WHA, Alpha Phi . . . FRANCES LOUISE WELLS, St. Louis, Missouri, SPEECH, Washington University I, 2, Pi Mu Epsilon, Apprentice Players, Delta Delta Delta . . . ROBERT QI. WELLS, Kenosha, ACCOUNTING, Purdue I, Stewards' Association, Chi Psi . . . RALPH E. WELTY, Warren, Illinois, AGRICULTURE. WINTON W. WENZEL, Ringle, ACCOUNTING, Delta Sigma Pi . . . RAYMOND WERNIG, Akron, Ohio, ECONOMICS, Crew IQ Basketball Manager 1, 2, 5, Orientation 2, 3, Militay Ball Committee: Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Sigma . . . FRED WERREN, Blue Mounds, CIVIL ENGINEERING, Chi Epsilon, President 4, Pi Mu Epsilon 5, 4, House Presidents' Council 2, 3, 4, Lodging House Council 2, 3, 4, Intramurals, Track Manager I, 2, A.S.C.E, H.P.C., L.H.C., Thesis: The Effect of Air Producers Upon the Important Properties of Masonry Mortars. . . WILLIAM WESH, Elizabeth, New jersey, ZOOLOGY . . . FREDERICK CHARLES WESTIN, Florence, SOILS, Wrestling 1, Y.M.C.A., 4fH Club . . . RALPH EARL WESTPHAL, Watertown, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, House Presidents' Council 2, 3, 4, A.I.C.E., Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma . . . RUTH HARRIET WHEARY, Racine, ENGLISH, Kappa Kappa Gamma. HELEN C. WHIFFEN, Sheboygan, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, W.A.A., Physical Education Club, Sophomore Honors . . . RUTH G. WHIFFEN, Sheboygan, HISTORY, W.A.A., Women's Debate and Discussion Team 2, 4, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta . . . LOUISE WHISTMAN, Western Springs, Illinois, SOCIOLOGY, LaGrange Iunior College 1, 2 . . . FRANCIS H. WHITCOMB, Manitowoc, ECONOMICS, Fencing T, 2, 3, Orientation 5, Hoofers 3, 4, Phi Kappa Sigma . . . CAROL A. WHITE, Wauwatosa, PSYCHOLOGY, Y.W.C.A., Cabinet 5, Orientation 2, Chorus 3, 4, Barnard Hall, President 4 . . . ELINOR WHITE, Madison, ZOOLOGYQ Sigma Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors . . . FLORA JEAN WHITE, Winnetka, Illinois, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, Mills College I , W.A.A., President 4, Editor of Physical Education Paper, W.S.C.A., House Presidents' Council, Physical Education Club, Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Gamma Phi Beta. 133 ALLYN WALDON WIDMAN, McGregor, Iowa, ECONOMICS, Alpha Phi Omega . . . JEAN ALICE WIECHMANN, Wausau, SPEECH, Carroll College I, WHA Players, Phi Beta . . . MARGARET CATHERINE WIENBERGEN, Platteville, ENGLISH, Platteville State Teachers' College 2, Castalia Literary Society, Alpha Omicron Pi, Thesis: Dorothy Wordsworth- Her Influence on Her Brother William and His Poet Friends . . . HATTIE MADELINE WIESE, Milwaukee, SOCIOLOGY, Orientation 2, 3, Assisting Staff 3, Castalia 2, 3 . . . JEANNE F. WIESLER, Sheboygan, EDUCATION, Sheboygan Extension Division I, Castalia, Wisconsin Country Magazine, Euthenics . . . ROBERT EDWARD WILFONG, Racine, CHEMISTRY, Pi Mu EpSilon,,Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilong Sophomore Honors, Thesis: A New Method of Determinf ing the Photosynthesis Quotient . . . VIVIAN LEE WILKINS, Livingston, AGRONOMY AND ANIMAL HUSBANDRY, Platteville Teachers' College 2, Future Farmers of America, Saddle and Sirloin, 4fH Club. MARIE JOSEPHINE WILLI, Madison, GERMAN . . . DOROTHY JEAN WILLIAMS, Milwaukee, DIETETICS AND INSTITU' TIONAL MANAGEMENT, Stout Institute I, Euthenics Club, Blue Shield . . . KAREN FELICE WILLIAMS, Verona, SOCIOLOGY, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Castalia I, 2, 3, 4 . . . ROBERT ALTON WILLIAMS, Verona, ECONOMICS, Y.M.C.A., Camera Club, Chi Delta Rho . . .WAYNE ROLAND WILLIAMS, Madison, ZOOLOGY, . . . LANDRAM WILLIAMSON, Atlanta, Georgia, HISTORY, University of Kentucky I . . . ELIZABETH WILSON, Chevy Chase, Maryland, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Earlham College 2, U,L.L.A. 3, Democratic Club 3, 4, W.S.G.A. 3, C.L.A. I, Delta Gamma. JOEL NUZUM WILSON, Madison, COMMERCE, Antioch College I . . . ROBERT WAYNE WILSON, Baltimore' Maryland, ENGLISH, Brigham Young University 2, Y.M.C.A. 3, Peace Federation Committee, Progressive Club, British Aid Federation, Theta Chi, Thesis: The Sea Stories of James Fenimore Cooper . . . RUTH MARIE WILSON, Madison, APPLIED ARTS, Delta Phi Delta, Sophomore Honors, Alpha Omicron Pi . . . MAX M. WINER, Madison, ACCOUNTING . . . LEONARD HOSKINSON WINN, Warrens, AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, Carroll College IQ House Presidents' Council 4, Saddle and Sirloin, 4fH Club, Blue Shield . . . ROBERT CASEY WIRKA, Madison, ECONOMICS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . MARGARET IRENE WITHERS, Beloit, HOME ECONOMICS AND EDUCATION, Orientation 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. I, 2. A Vv WIDMAN J. A. WIECHMANN M. C. WIENBERGEN H. M. WIESE J. F. WIESLER R. E. KVILFONG V. L WILKINS M J WILLI D. J. WILLIAMS K. F. WILLIAMS R. A. WILLIAMS W. R. WILLIAMS W. L. WILLIAMSON E. WILSON I N WILSON R. W. WILSON R. M. WILSON M. M. WINER L. I-I. WINN R. C, WIRKA M. I XX ITHERS C WML II IIIW DI III III W I I I IT -'TIIITIRT 'C yr, ,fy 'FV' T4 'A-f -T' ,-'F'-. yy, lj A 4,4 1, I I f V. , - .X I-9.!4if'Z4'f , I Y 1. 1 I f X 1 .T I -'NIQMT fx Y. L' I 1 1, I ,J .- y. T- ---'----v---- A --------.4 M2-..----3-A-..-.. -...Y .f'.L....,wI Q I. , ,J .. '. wlvug ll J Illia l,,lI.1lip1lUgw . , ,I V I TI L. I 4.4 L. J. ' ,I JE,-I., L E WITT M. E. XVITZEMANN R. W. WOELFFER, JR. M. L. XVOERFEL T. N. NVOI-ILRABE C. L. WOLCOTT H. WOLFSON P I WOLSKE L. AXVOOD R. L. WOOLLEN j. C. WOOTTON R. E. WREDE J. S. WRIGHT M, WRIGHT R V XVRIGHT R. F. WURTZ D. J. YAFFE R. P. YEOMANS C. P. YERKES F. A. YOCHUM M. I. YOUNG LORRAINE ENID WITT, Thorp, TEXTILES, Euthenics Club 3, Y.W.C.A. 4, Schoolmasters 4 . . . MARGARET ELISE WITZEMANN, Madison, MUSIC, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Tudor Singers 2, 3, 4, Sigma Alpha Iota, President 3, WHA 2, 4, Bradford Club, Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . ROYAL WILLIAM WOELFFER, JR., Monticello, PHARMACY, H.P.C., Mortar and Pestle, Kappa Psi, Thesis: The Merchandise Deal in the Retail Drug Store . . . MARIE LILIAN WOERFEL, Sawyer, DANCE, Orchesis, President 3, Physical Education Club I, 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. 3, Dolphin 43 Thesis: Dance and Its Relation to Medieval Culture . . . THOMAS NELSON WOHLRABE, Oconomowoc, ACCOUNTING, Band, Orientation, Lodging House Council, Alpha Kappa Psi . . . CONSTANCE LOUISE WOLCOTT, Chungking, China, ENGLISH, Octopus 3, 4, Badger 4, Gamma Phi Beta, Thesis: Escapism of john Branch Cabell . . . HARRIETTE B. WOLFSON, Milwaukee, HOME ECONOMICS, Milwaukee State Teachers' College I, 2, Assisting Staff. PAUL J. WOLSKE, Sturgeon Bay, AGRICULTURE . . . LOUISE A. WOOD, Marshfield, DIETETICS AND INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT, Beloit College I, 23 Pi Beta Phi, Thesis: The Storage and Absorption of Vitamin A in the Liver and the Blood of the Albino Rat . . . ROBERT LEONARD WOOLLEN, Evanston, Illinois, MUSIC, Band, President 43 Symphony Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, MOI Thee I Sing," "Babes in Toyland," "The Merry Widow," HKnights bridge," Newman Club, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia, President 4, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . JAMES CHARLES WOOTTON, Beloit, CHEMISTRY, Beta Theta Pi, Thesis: Studies of Saturated Fatty Acids of Shea Butter . . . ROGER E. WREDE, Hartland, PHARMACY, Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle, Rho Chi, Thesis: Volumetric Estimation of Hydroxyl Groups in Organic Compounds . . . JACK WRIGHT, Cleveland Heights, Ohio, MINING, Engineering Exposition 3, 4, Mining Club, Phi Kappa Sigma . . . MARCIA MANNING WRIGHT, Evanston, Illinois, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Y.W,C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Chi Omega. ROGER VERN WRIGHT, Waupun, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, S.A.E. 3, 4, A.S.M.E. I, 2, 3, 4, Religious Council 3, 4, Band I ,2, 3, 4, Pi Tau Sigma . . . ROGER F. WURTZ, Fond du Lac, APPLIED ART, Wisconsin Octopus 3, Editor 4, Badger 3,PhiDelta Theta . . . DORIS JEAN YAFFE, Madison, FRENCH, Orientation 3, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sophomore Honors . . . ROBERT PERRY YEOMANS, Watertown, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Wrestling 2, Citizenship Day Committee 3, Christmas Festival Committee 3, Interfraternity Council 3, Phi Eta Sigma, Artus, Sigma Phi . . . CHARLES PETERS YERKES, Marshiield, ECONOMICS, Delta Tau Delta . . . FLORENCE A. YOCHUM, Hinsdale, Illinois, ART HISTORY, Ward Belmont IQ Orientation 4, Y.W.C.A. 2, Delta Gamma . . . MARION I. YOUNG, Reeseville, PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC1Y.W.C.A.Q Womenls Chorus I. 21 University Chorus 3, 4, Lodging House Chorus 4, WHA 4, Sigma Alpha Iota. 135 ELIZABETH JANE YOUNGS, Florence, SOCIOLOGY, Panhellenic Representative 3, Castalia, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, Phi Omega Pi . . . RALPH WILLIAM ZABEL, Milwaukee, ECONOMICS, Interfraternity Council, Baseball, Intramural Arbitration Board, Kappa Sigma . . . SIGRID M. ZACHARIASEN, Milwaukee, INSTITUTIONAL MANAGEMENT, Milwaukee State Teachers' College I, Panhellenic Conference, Entertainment Committee, Euthenics Club, Sigma Kappa . . . RAYMOND EARL ZAHN, West Bend, ACCOUNTING, Student Board, Lodging House Board, Assisting Staff, Student Housing Committee, Chairman, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Delta Upsilon . . . GRACE R. ZAKRZESKI, Stevens Point, SOCIOLOGY, Central State Teachers' College I, 2, Theta Phi Alpha . . . BERT ZARKY, Madison, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, A.I.E.E., Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, W.A.R.E. Apprenticeship . . . ORVILLE WILLIAM ZASTROW, Fountain City, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, Bands I, 2, 3, Menis Dormitory Chorus 4, A.I.E.E., A.S.A.E. ' MAXINE WINIERED ZEHNER, Eagle River, MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY, Sophomore Honors . . . MARY LOUISE ZEISLER, LaCrosse, APPLIED ART, Dance Drama I, 2, 3, 4, Christmas Festival, Orchesis, Y.W.C.A .... BESSIE HELENE ZEMAN, Madison, DIETETICSQ Euthenics Club, Agricultural Council, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Thesis: The Riboflavin Content Of Various Foods as Determined by a Microbiological Method of Assay . . . JANE CAROLYN ZERATSKY, Madison, ENGLISH AND VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3, Pythia I, 2, W.S.G.A., Assisting Staff I, 2, Panhellenic Council 2, 3, VicefPresident, Delta Delta Delta, Thesis: Lew Sarrett, MidfWestern Poet . . . HARRY RAYMOND ZERBEL, Appleton, HISTORY, Orientation 3, 4, Key Man 4, Pershing Rifles I, 2, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophomore Honors, Phi Beta Kappa . . . ED D. ZIMDARS, Watertown, ZOOLOGY, Student Public Relations Committee I, 2, H.P.C. 2, 3, 4, Dormitory Council 2, Dormitory Cabinet 3, Dormitory Political Association, Orientation, German Club, Camera Club, Men's Dormitory Chorus, Delta Epsilon . . . GRANVILLE E. ZIMMER, Stevens Point, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING, Central State Teachers' College IQ Dormitory Political Board 4, House Council Cabinet 4, A.I.Ch.E. 2, 3, 4, Pi Mu Epsilon, Chi Delta Rho. A HELENE RUTH ZOGG, Green Bay, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Cardinal IQ Badger 2, Orientation 2, 3, 4, Pythia 2, 3, 4,EOrensic Board 4, Parents' Weekend 3, Community Chest 4, Hoofers 3, Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3, Assisting Staff 2, 3, Badger Party Council 2, Kappa Beta Pi . . . RICHARD GODEREY ZOLA, Milwaukee, POLITICAL SCIENCE, Interfraternity Council 2, Haresfoot, Apprentice Players 3, Delta Phi Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . MORRIS ALVA ZOOK, Beloit, PHYSICS, Fencing 2, 3, 4, H.P.C. 3, 4, Thesis: NOnfReflecting Surfaces . . . FRANKLIN H. ZUERNER, Milwaukee, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Milwaukee Extension Division IQ A.S.M.E., S.A.E .... WILLIAM EREDRICK ZUNKE, Racine, MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Racine Extension Division I, A.S.M.E., Secretary, Engineering Exposition, Assistant General Chairman. E J YOUNGS R. W. ZABEL S. M. ZACHARIASEN R. E. ZAHN G. R. ZAKRZESKI B. ZARKY O. W ZASTRGW M W ZEHNER M. L. ZEISLER B. H. ZEMAN j. C. ZERATSKY H. R. ZERBEL E. E. ZIMDARS G. E ZIMMER H. R. ZOGG R. G. ZOLA M, A. ZOOK F. il. ZUERNER W. F. ZUNKE wa' 136 X1 4. 44 4 444 4, -44 4 F ,, 4 ,Lb Lf! - EL Q Uh Lllllen UTI I .f O . I2-1 I Ill I Us 'i Arif, ,Off f new 1 lil l H lT il I will M "1 r fl .GUI g Ly -Cl! ,JI li J4i4,,4444 I H ANSTEAD V. BELOND I. H. DUNN M. B. EPSTEIN A. C. BOUDIN F. H. GAGE S. I. GRAND I I GROSSMAN L. L. GRUBIN H. M. HOBBINS JR. R. J, HOPPE B. C. KOENITZER I. KUCKUK J. XV. MASTBRSON H. K. SCHOENFELD L. H. WARFIELD J. HOWARD ANSTEAD, Lockport, New York, MARKETING, Freshman Orientation, Parents' Weekend, Newman Club, Student Public Relations Committee, Assisting Staff, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Eta Sigma . . . VIRGINIA BELOND, Madison, APPLIED ART, Orientation 2, 3, 4, Transfer Orientation 4, Wisconsin Salon of Art, Hostess 3, 4, Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . JOHN HAROLD DUNN, Milwaukee, JOURNALISM, LaCrosse State Teachers College I, 2 . . . MORTON BATLAN EPSTEIN, Bayonne, New Jersey, ECONOMICS, Assisting Staff I, Orientation 2, Prom Committee 3, Cardinal News Editor 3, Cardinal Director of Personnel 4, Election Committee 4, Phi Sigma Delta . . . ARTHUR C. BOUDIN, Richmond Hill, New York, LETTERS AND SCIENCE . . . FRED H. GAGE, Green Bay, AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Soph Shuflle 2, Delta Upsilon . . . STANLEY IRWIN GRAND, Brooklyn, New York, MUNICIPAL FINANCE AND ADMINISTRATION, News and Desk Editor, Cardinal, Business Staff, Columnist, Cardinal, House Presidents' Council, Octopus, H.P.C. Bulletin, Editor, Haresfoot Follies, Assistant General Chairman, Publicity Director, Dads' Day, Assistant General Chairman, Parent's Weekend, Swimming, Union House Committee, WHA Players, Orientation, Athena, Phi Eta Sigma. LESTER I. GROSSMAN, Milwaukee, PHILOSOPHY . . . LESLIE LOUIS GRUBIN, Newark, New Jersey, ADVERTISING, Cardinal Business Staff, Union Assisting Staff, Elections Committee, Phi Sigma Delta . . . HARRY MEARS HOBBINS, JR., Oak Park, Illinois, FRENCH, University of Arizona 1, 2, House Presidents' Council, Delta Phi Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, President . . . RICHARD J. I-IOPPE, Baraboo, COMMERCE . . . BURTON CHARLES KOENITZER, Wauwatosa, ECONOMICS, Cardinal Key 2, Orientation 2, 3, 4, Prom Chairman 3, Commons Committee 2, 3, 4, Cardinal 2, Assisting Staff 2, 3, Alpha Delta Sigma 3, 4, VicefPresident 4 . . . INEZ KUCKUK, Shawano, HOME ECONOMICS . . . JAMES WILSON MASTERSON, Janesville, EDUCATION, Blue Shield, 4fH, Saddle and Sirloin, F.F.A., President, Newman Club, Student Council 4. HERMAN KENNETH SCHOENFELD, New York, New York, ECONOMICS, Freshman Crew IQ Union Assisting Staff, Soph Shuffle Committee, Cardinal 2, Octopus 2, Winter Carnivai Committeel Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . LOIS H. WARFIELD, Milwaukee, AMERICAN HISTORY, W.S.G.A., President, Student Bnard, Union Council, Alpha Chi Omega. 137 I I I I I I II , I I I I I . X. I II I. I I I I I I I'I I WI ,. I I I I I . I I I I I ICJNS ER o On a campus as large as is Wisconsin, it seems logical and real that diversions would be many and complete, Interests of the students be they literary, administrative, political, or social are well satisfied by the broad scope of campus diversions. Studentfsponsored for students, campus Diversions are typical of Wisconsin. .5 :fx 1 ,f --1:54, , V H 1, MLM arm ,. ff' V L , ff-411' , , V", V '57, J ' wf,,wwf' 4 1 l JJ' 3 f Vgfyz Q .yjgihyf I, ,V V , . Aff, LA..,LM,. , . 77.1, 'QW ' " ' "ff, , vf' 1-,mfiizl ff' :,. . -mfg, 2, 32, Y :U V '. , gay. ,A-. , ,Q. V- , Tir .1 uzwf-ff mjqj .yfJ,1:vg,f f.iW,1,-.,,y4gy ' f,fj,1,. 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HOMECOIVL ING . . . FOOTBALL HIGHLIGHTS . . . PREfPROM . . . WISCONSIN Rohn., ' REPRESENTATIVE WOMEN . . . PROM . . . INTERERATERNITY BALL . . . SOPH SHUEELE . . . MAG" SHORT COURSE . . . SENIOR BALL . . . ACTIVITIES OE THE UNION . . . PUBLICATIONS . . . ESTHETICS . . fl will ll J,- -pf Q, 1 ., n V3 F37 V' .CN 'T F .fx U M l ll . 111 iw sez- L gf . ri -if Gatherin' 'round the waissail, the Haming pudding, and the prime roast of good beef were the Beefeaters, attired in the gay costumes of Merrie Englunde. . . . thus, in due observation of English custom, the Beefeater's Banquet, first held this year as the annual dinner of the members and chairmen of the Memorial Union comf mittees was held in an appropriately decorated Tripp Commons. A representative diversion, the Union with its thirteen committees including nearly one hundred members functions to administer various programs which these members have originated. Following the Banquet, which was brought to a dramatic conclusion by the strains of Silent Night as they gradually drifted away into a silent pause . . . the group arose simultaneously, joined hands, and marched through the hallways singing "Deck the Halls" until, with a fanfare of trumpets, they entered the Union Theater where they watched the opening performance of "Knightsbridge," representative of another campus diversion, the Wisconsin Players. 141 EQHQHQ iffmgbssca fwemfw' Hess F 2, J f 'fudcilsfrmmiuenfn 'im Mme QZQJUU Bill Hulligan, John Schuette and Kay Lamp in a Bascom archway. 'rig oo F1 ft-'TAP 61. , L1 A M T, mon ' low Q " l Hniulufm A i , me H .ur 11 ' v 1' V 'zrl --S "---' 1217, '-Q: f ii Ll . . 15' 'J ,Jf ,Q M F2 . Grimm, A PM JJ7 r UG?'flUfufI0giUi,J U1UE5l.illii'1raEf l.lll'i1i:3 lliffh.3"QiiQi, During Freshman Week last September some 2,4oo freshmen had a whirl of an introf duction to campus under the capable superf vision of Dorothy Altfeld and Bob H. Henning, CofChairmen of Orientation and their staff of upperclass assistants. Crientaf tion assistants were friendly and efficient, for the first time they had been especially pref pared for their jobs in a "training school" session held the previous spring. The freshmen hardly had their bags un' packed before they found themselves being "oriented", The schedule left no time to be homesick, they toured the campus, planned their programs, "gotfacquainted" at the Dykstra's, took all manner of tests, conf vened at the Stock Pavilion and attended "open house" at the Union. These freshmen initiated several things. The women officially opened Elizabeth Freshman Convocation at the Stock Pavilion Waters Hall, dream dorm overlooking the lake Cnow better known by the abbreviated title of "The Rock."j. Under the provisions of the Daniel's report, these freshmen were also the first to enroll in the optional freshmen forum. 'LPrexy" was their first professor in the course. He was followed during the year by visiting professors from different departments. Shown below is the first freshman convocaf tion held during orientation week at the Stock Pavilion. At the rostrum is Ray Dvorak, master of ceremonies for the evef ning. Behind him on the platform are other faculty and student officials fleft to rightj Front row, Clarence Schoenfeld, Assistant Dean Susan Davis, Dorothy Altfeld, Bob Avery, Lois Warlield, Ray Black, Back row, Dean Frank Holt, Bob H. Henning, and Registrar Curtis Merriman. ' 'YYIQBE-3l I . I 144 Flossie Yochum After sororities cloifthe rushing, Fraternities approve the pledging. Sorority rushing in September began with the teas on Saturday and ended with pledging on Sunday, a week later. Flossie Yochum welcomed guests at the door at the Delta Gamma house. Below, fraternity men pass approval on the new crop of pledges at the Kappa house . . . with a "hip, hip, hip." The crowd at the Kappa House. l law . . V 'vi 11, fri -as vi rw f 'cf rr ffm L li limsf f. rt-L' lvl ffff n on ii 1 1'5" Sorority rushing chairmen Rushing chairmen barely have time to breathe during rush week they are kept so busy. Shown above not wasting a minute are rushing chairmen Qfrom left to rightj Barbara Morey of Pi Beta Phig Jeanne Mueller of Kappa Alpha Thetag Helen Schuette of Delta Gammag Charlotte Peters and Betty Moore, Gamma Phi Beta and Ruth Larrabee, Alpha Xi Delta. On the day of the rushing teas last fall, Langdon Street was thronged with rushees who tripped along in their best 'Lbibs and tuckers" and stopped to drink tea at anyf where from two to twelve houses. By the end of that day rushers couldn't even ref member the names of their sorority sisters when they tried to introduce them. Later in the week there were usplit date" formal parties Cbelowj with dinner and dancing where more "What are you taking?" "Where are you living?l' and "Do you know . . . so and so?" conversation was carried on. Then there was a day of silence and suspense and Sunday the news was out. Formal rushing at the Delta Gamma House ' ii? . 2.22. . 'EY i fwffa Bull Session. And 70025 of the men at Wisconsin ARE working all or part of their way through college. Itls stiff sledding some' times, they agree, trying to go to school and work too. But most of those who do it like George Vopal shown in these pictures consider it good experience. They have to crowd just that much more into their hours than other stu' dents. By budgeting their time like business executives some like George earn high grade point averages and make time for activities as well as working their way. 146 "We're working our woy through college to get CI lot of knowledge." Above' left, George, who is a sophomore from Milwaukee, and his roommate, Ray Cachel, also of Milwaukee, settle down to study in a room on which they split expenses. The "sky ride" Qupper tier of the bunkj belongs to George. Above, when noon rolls around each day George hustles off to work-14 hours a week for I4 meals a week. In this picture he sprinkles pies for the baker at the restaurant where he works. l Gollege Maiils Closet I l . ,.,, 3 L.1., . , , - , W- V Boy Meets Girl Above, a college man's wardrobe isn't superfluous but sufficient. Right above, George takes time for the tradif tional "between classes" chat in front of Bascom. Right, as a member of the Varsity swimming team and the winner of a major L'W'l, George is quite capable of holding down a job as lifeguard at the NU" pool. Below, George, who wants to teach social sciences, concentrates on a psych. lecture. His scholastic record is better than Make a Note of lt. .cn ." .-.'515.f,mf-1125244--2' ,f . Y .J gr ,mx gg jg h ting., ' ' - ' xv Q' "F Double Victory 147 f-si vw ra 0 orio Q ,nl Owl- 511: Qlursroincliinggg eomifulourea L "L,-N .f-X A . Q Orin ,.--. H- nl ini, 'N ' Pl an no coimgous lille cincl ilfnouggilnii Out of the blue last fall appeared gawky, sparsely redfhaired Mr. Sinclair Lewis to be visiting lecturer at Wisconsin. Back into the blue disappeared.,-S Mr. Lewis after an abbreviated six weeks stay on the campus. The university has probably never known a more dynamic or exhausting guest. Mr. Lewis began making his place in campus life immediately. He attended dorm and house dinners when invited Csee belowj, went to student parties and stayed until they were over, enjoyed the Sunday conf certs at the Union, found the Wisconsin countryside when transformed by autumn exceptionally beautiful. He spent tremenf dous effort on his class of 23, "wouldfbe" writers. His restless zest for living and his strenuous drive were both evident in his lectures. They were amazing outpourings of inc air Lewis Dines at Elizabeth Waters Hall. knowledge about writing, a combination of hard fact, practical suggestions on writing method and of inspirational philosophizing on writing theory. The reaction of the class was one of grateful appreciation for a teacher who could make them want to write more than anything else in the world and then help them greatly in doing so. The University really experienced a liter' ary fall season. Cn campus at the same time as Mr. Lewis, was cordial Mrs. Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings. Already noted for her novels about Florida, she added to her reputation while on campus by telling infecf tious tales on her "cracker" neighbors-not to mention those on members of the faculty who were formerly her teachers. She lectured during her visit here on behalf of the Alumni Scholarship fund. During her visit here Mrs. Rawlings, who iirst became known as a writer of stories about the "cracker countryu of Florida, met Mi'. Curry Cleftj who was hrst noted as a painter of the rural life of Kansas. Both are now known in a national sense, as outf standing exponents, the former of writing, the latter of painting, in America. A year ago the Belgian Pro Arte Quartet Qbelowb came to Wisconsin to play a series of concerts for Spring Festival Week. Because of the uncertainty of the international situation they stayed for the year and have become an important addition to the music school and the University as a whole. This year they have played two Elizabeth Sprague Coolidge chamber music concert series here and one in Washington. Prof. Gunnar Johanson has played with them at many of their concerts here. The members of the quartet are : Antonio Brosa, hrst violin, Laurent Halleux, second violin, Germain Prevost, viola, and Warwick Evans, cello. Mrs. Rawlings meets Mr. Curry during visit here Pro Arte Quartet and Mr. Johanson play chamber music concert series. 150 Pep Rally on Lower Campus Arthur C jr Nielsen Homecoming Chair. 1940 SCON X Even the Kiekhofer Wall Carried the Homecoming Slogan It was a gala weekend in November when the Illinois team, coached by Wisconsin alumnus Bob Zuppke, and also scads of Wisconsin alums arrived in Madison for Homecoming. The Badgers were jubilant even if the Illinois team wasn't after the game ended on Saturday with a final score of 13f6. At the pep rally the night before the game, Homecoming chairman Art Nielsen introduced the guest speakers, "Roundy" Coughlin and Mike Tobin, sports writers and Acting Captain of the team, Johnny Tennant. Under an arch of torches held by members of Pershing Rifles, Coach Harry Stuhldreher threaded his way to the bonhre and put the first torch to the huge pile. The flames leaped high in the air reflecting the shadows of the crowd of r2,ooo people against the austere walls of "The Libef' 1 U x BADGERS celebrated their victory at the Homecoming Ball in the Great Hall of the Memorial Union on Saturday night. Elinor Scott, Delta Gamma, was queen of the occasion. In the Court of Honor were the assistant chairmen of Homecoming Weekend and their dates. The assistants were Pete Tiege, Delta Kappa Epsilon, finance, Danton Lake, Kappa Sigma, Prom Promotion, Jack Gunning, Delta Upsilon, Dads' Day, Phil Dressler, Delta Tau Delta, Danceg Jerry Gumbiner, Phi Sigma Delta, Arrangements. Pete Tiege Danton Lake jerry Gumhiner jack Gunning Phil Dressler 151 Cn the Indiana Bench Football weekends always keep the campus in a flutter during the fall season. This year after getting off to rather a dubious start, the Wisconsin Badgers kept everyone guessing from the time they won the Purdue game in the last six seconds of play until they took the lead against Illinois with a 75fyard touchdown run by acting captain Johnny Tennant. Bo McMillan of Indiana Qabovej has suflicient WHEQ high HES! lows? I cause for looking worried because the Badgers def feated the Hoosiers too on Dads' day. Not only was nothing the matter with father on that day, but nothing was the matter with their boys when they won over Indiana by z7fo. Shown below are Homecoming Chairman Art Nielsen and his Queen Elinor Scott who answered questions for Jim Robert' son on the field before the IllinoisfWisconsin game. Before the Kickoff at Homecoming Come on Wisconsin Let's Go" Votedumost valuable man" by his teammates and acclaimed by fans and opponents alike was George Paskvan, fullback and Wisconsin pride, shown right with boxer Billy Roth. Below is the band in formation between halves of the IllinoisfWisconsin band. Un the field directing is Ray Dvorak formf erly of Illinois. Atl ,Z Talking it Uver The Illinois Band Between Halves N,-,, ,.fr. . - ,. Evelyn Smith This year's Badger Beauty candidates vvere chosen to represent Wisconsin Women in the 141 yearbook because besides being attractive to look at and having that indefinable femif nine virtue, charm, they are also capable and intelligent. In short, they are "all round" gals. Anita Hannemon, shovvn right, working vvith textile dyes in a Home Ec. lab. was one of these candidates. She is a Senior in the Home Ec. School Qvvhich isn't noted for being a snapj. But she also makes time in her schedule to play the flute in the University Band, to be a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics sorority, and to be President of Phi Mu sorority. 154 Outstanding Wisconsin Co-eds have Pluck, Pulchritude, Personality By all indications the most educated dog in tovvn should be "Skipperi' who has accomf panied his mistress, Evelyn Smith Qleftj to all her classes on uthe hill" during the past three years. And Evelyn, who is majoring in psychology, has received both freshman and sophomore honors. With Skipper's guidance, Evelyn, in spite of her blindness, goes to class and campus functions in a remarkably selffsutlicient vvay. 'iSkipper" is a 'iSeeing Eye" Cnot a sight seeing as he is sometimes accused oil dog trained at Morris' town, N. Y. Evelyn is studying to do psychological research or Work with the blind when she is through school. Anita Hannemon ki. 'rbkkhf l Virginia McCormick Geraldine Tofson, better known as Terry" may he blond and hluefeyed but that doesn't mean she isn't also eilicient, Anyone who is three fourths financially selffsupporting and still maintains an average of 2.6 has to be. Virginia McCormick is a senior who has acquired a list of accomplishments too long to be quoted here. She and Jerry are hoth Badger Beauties. Poised and attractive Betty Biart divides her extrafcurricular time bef tween many interests, especially skiing and student government. She is a junior majoring in sociology. 155 D T uiriffrayulimgzg me Victorious BongfAvery Machine The University uwent political" both naf tionally and locally in the Fall. Victorious in local elections were the paradoxical politif cal roommates, aggressive, efficient Bob Avery and quiet, conciliatory Gerry Bong. Both independents, Bob, commonly called L'Buck," set the pace when he became Presif dent of the Student Board in the Spring. Gerry followed suit in the Fall when he campaigned successfully for the position of President of the Senior Class. The University also helped to carry on the national presidential campaign on a campusf wide scale. Betty Wilson headed the Roosef velt for Third Term club which gave vicef presidential candidate Henry Wallace a rousing welcome when he appeared to speak here where his son, Bob,is a graduate student. John Short led the Young Republican club which greeted presidential candidate Wendall Willkie when he spoke to an overf flow crowd in the Field House early in the Fall. He is shown below with his wife and Gov. Julius Heil. Wendall Willkie Campaigns in Madison - f f -1 - 5s 3+ TiOn3O"""Tx'n 'X I-Xfx f lfolumucclu Nlioiiciuiuaa ma- . :W .farm ,-spin-," ,-. 1. fl, V oi n if Us U lice ln i. Mace in in w,hU1TUS GQIQD M Qllf:-,if aEllU1UflSWiVI17Tl ,o " F. if 0 A x,'wf.-- -,.,-... -X"-R c.. . ....-...,- ...,l gas Qu, President Dykstra sworn in as Selective Service director After his appointment as director of the Selective Service was made by President Roosevelt, confirmed by the United States Senate and approved by the Wisconsin Board of Regents, President Dykstra left for Washf ington in the middle of the Fall. He is shown above as he was sworn into his new position by Secretary of War Wood. 'LPrexy" has led a dual existence this year keeping his efficient fingers on campus and Selective Service affairs by flying back and forth fref quently. members review the political situation The campus political situation developed some new angles this year. In the fall the dissolving of the old Greek political clique, "Pyramid," in existence since IQ38, and the forming of the new group, "Mace," failed to save the situation for the Greeks. While they argued among themselves six Badger party members rode victoriously into ofiice on the crest of a big independent wave. Qnly one fraternity machine man triumphed. A record breaking number of nearly 3,400 students trekked to the polls. FT' 157 Ruth Buran Elizabeth Norris Janet Lillegren 158 Ruth Clarke, General Chairman Pan-Hellenic Ball Opens The Fall Formal Season After two days of being businessflike in discussion groups and organization meetings, delegates to the Middle Western PanfHellenic Conference, which was held in Madison this year, threw their official responsibilities to the Winds and were special guests at Wisconsin's thirf teenth annual PanfHellenic Ball. The Ball, which Was held in the Great Hall of the Memorial Union on Novemf ber 9, climaxed the weekend of conference activities, University sorority women, their escorts and outfofftown guests danced to the music of Dick Harris' orchestra at this first large formal party of the fall season. General Chairman of the Ball was Ruth Clarke, Kappa Delta. Assistant chairmen were Elizabeth Norris, Delta Gamma, tickets, Ruth Buran, Phi Mu, decorations, Barbara Morey, Pi Beta Phi, hostessesg janet Lillegren, Delta Delta Delta, publicity, and Frances Sutton, Alpha Gamma Delta, music. Frances Sutton Barbara Morey 1 i l i CNW nm Tn 'lj M en' -nil Vw g ,Vs 9: - tt .Y F ,WU W , I ll N lfiirfwi F31 A l XT? f5'1Y'-ll ""1! 4 r Pass the Boar's Head Elizabethean pageantry, old English costumes and Christmas spirit prevailed in Tripp Commons when 154 "Lords and Ladies" Working on Union Committees were initiated into the Royal Crder of Beefeaters in December. Heralded by regal fanfares and announced by the court page, Union Com' mittee members were ushered into the hall by Directorate members dressed in costumes of the Elizabethean era. Fanfare of Trumpets After reading a history of the Order of Beefeaters, President Ray Black commanded the kitchen knave to bring on the meat which he tasted and pronounced well done. So, on with the dinner. After completing their Medieval meal, the assemblage dispersed to parade through the Union halls to the Theatre where they attended the opening of "Knightsbridge" en masse. is .i 159 S.A.E. Bowery Party A bowery party, like the one above at the S.A.E. House, is that strange species of college entertainment which takes place on a weekend when there aren't any other parties on the calendar and still everyone feels like being sociable. The are smoky, noisy, informal and fun. A high brow bowery party may sport sawdust on the floor, petty drawings on the wall or costumes. Usually sweaters and skirts, radio music and rolled up rugs are sufficient and any additional fuss is frowned upon as contrary to the spirit of the thing. Long, mellow Indian summers and carefree, contagious Springs are inducive to out' door entertainment at Wisf consin. Sailing picnics over to the "point" and weiner roasts at Pine Bluff and both seasoned with lots of singing are typical. Right is a Chi Phi fall picnic around the campfire. Wisconsin on the Weekend Chi Phi Song Fest Kathleen and Nancy Sullivan Kappa's Qrightj peer out a porthole at Ann Emery to see what this week will bring . . . and it's not all books either, but activities and sociability as well, witness below. Seeing double Putting the Badger yearbook together is one of the major activities on campus Cnot an advertisement, just ask those who work on itD. Left, Badger photographer Bill Black snaps a group out at the dorms for the organizaf Badger photographer in action The Dykstra's started a new custom when they came to Wisconsin . . . that of holding "open house" at the presif dent's home on the first Wedf nesday of every month. Shown below is Mrs. Dykstra talking with joan Sebastian and Bob Avery. - .- tions section of this book. Qpen house at the Dykstra's Y W iaviv' "5 Raymond Scott Swings Baton At Crowded Pre-Prom Porty If the time it took to get one's coat out of check after the party was over is any indicaf tion of the size of the crowd, PrefProm was one of the season's most successful parties. During the dance the Great Hall was filled with two types of party goers: those who encircled the orchestra sixteen deep and just listened and those who searched the remaining space for some place to dance . . . to such famous Raymond Scott renditions as 'LPoWer House" or L'Huckleberry Duck." Adding to the interest in the party was the fact that the identity of the Prom Queen had been kept cleverly confused. It proved to be Kappa Pat White whom many had suspected but none had seemed sure about, She was presented by King Dick Gagnon. Also announced were the six Badger Beauty finalists. t' PrefProm Queen was Mary jane Wolcott, Gamma Phi Beta who reigned with Bud Reynolds, Beta Theta Pi. Assistant chair men were Burleigh Jacobs, Phi Delta Theta, finance, Brooks Conrad, Delta Tau Delta, promotiong Virgil Pederson, independent, tickets, joe Van Camp, independent, arrangef ments, Harry Williams, independent, adverf tisingg and Chet Bible, Alphi Chi Rho decorations. 7 Harry Williams Burleigh Jacobs Brooks Conrad . W, w 4 K I 'Q I :E 1 4 w 1 1 N! MWLMH Mau Qwcgoemzbl' Representative of Independent, women, Barnard's Sophomore, Jerry Tofson, maintains her position in the "tWofpoint" class and -earns threeefourths of her expenses while at the University. 1 A malok 165 Celeste Hanlon, TrifDelt's journalist -Cardinal Feature Editor, and rnemf ber of Coranto and Theta Sigma Phi. Celeste is a transfer from New jersey College, entering Wisconsin in her Junior year. The Gamma Phi's senior in Home Economics, Jean Grinde is one of four Grindes attending Wisconsin at the present time . . . representative of Wisconsin Women and an allf Wisconsin family. also s erves as campus 'A '..- QVQI 4 1 .Bazaar Lv r 1 1 4 . . .I ,:4fI,: :g "L 1 , -V 168 am cgimwde lea T- N wg A Theta from Madison, jean Din' neen transferred to Wisconsin from Rosary College for 'lier Sophomore year. Jean has safely V' secured Qher scholastic 'record with a twofpointf . ' plns. ' - I l 1 l 1 in in " L t't l emo Cgaafafk i zhueen 169 170 l Psi Uis Dick Gagnon pulled a series of 'Lsurf prise plays" in seeking the Junior Glass presidency . . . entering in opposition to the Fraternity Mace machine and winning. He continued to surprise the campus public by substituting Dick Jurgens for Horace Heidt two nights before Prom. ! .. E, Patricia White, Kappa Kappa Gamma, reigned as Queen of the Junior Prom With King Dick Gagnon . . . announced first as the date of an assistant chairman, Gagnon surprised the campus with Patty . . . who made a regal Queen for a successful occasion. Among those appearing in the receiving line at the Prom Reception were President and Mrs. C. A. Dykstra, King Dick Gagnon, Queen Patricia White, Dean Scott H. Goodnight, Dean Louise T. Greeley, and Mr. and Mrs. Gagnon. Henry Saemann Dick Frazer JUNICR PRCM . . . held on, February 7 . . . introduced the second semester's social season with appropriate pomp and color . . . Dick -lurgens in Great Hall and Bob Strong in Council Room furnished the rhythmic background. Assistant General Chairmen to King Dick Gagnon were: Dave Blanchard, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, executive assistant, James Kleiner, Sigma Nu, finance, Ray Ender, promotion, Byron Zolin, Pi Lambda Phi, programs, John Kotchian, tickets, Dick Frazer, Alpha Delta Phi, music, and Henry Saemann, Chi Phi, arrangements. ca V ' John Kotchian JUNICR PROM Dave Blanchard James Kleiner Ray Ender 171 The cry of "twelve good men and me" and the presence of as many shiny copper mugs Cempty, as you can obviously noticel brought to light the new and Hvedy, vedy" distinctive organization-the WEB. Shrouded in mystery as to origin and purpose-leadf ing men of the campus, fraternity and independent, banded together. The Kappas Victory Basketball team-not National Champions, but Winners of the Interfsorority division of Intramural Women's sports. Coached by BADGER Editor Bob Schmitz and BADGBR Board President Art Neilsen, the girls overcame all opponents with hardf fought Callfforffunj games. 172 CAMPUS CDD SHOTS Figure and fancy skating is always distinctive-diflrerent -people like it that Way. At its best is this exhibition by a certain Theta pledge, during Winter Carnival Week. Cr is this an inverted picture. Could be? And in costume this tinie- Bill Schilling the campusls mos tcolorfuliincfliuiclual.Variety -all that's new under the sun -including his much tallqeclfof Hslginrelsll-is cosmopolitan to him. A world traveller-sup' posedly native in this view . . . who knows? .4 ' 462 I Y W br Zim, "fi-lea: rug -L . , ifgff- . V ' :- , , ., - ii -a 71 fs' f A , , ' Q T4 P-'.:-'YIZWIZQ 'wi-"f,g' :tc m ,, . .Q aff-1 ,.iWfM.,fa"- Dean Chris L. Christensen and Director V. E. Kivlin We Mflgflzmf a. 174 2' Lf And here we find, Dean Chris L. Christensen of the College of Agriculture "mapping out" plans for the Short Course with Director V. E. Kivlin. Wisconsin's Short Course, from its early days in the late 18oo's has been the first and leading Short Course. In a curricula planned and arranged by Director Kivlin Cjust "Kiv'l to the 275 students enrolledj the eighteenfweek period is well distributed between educational, cultural, and recreational projects. More than just another Course, Short Course offers a definite opportunity to the farm youth of Wisconsin to get a fair sample of Collegeflife and a Whole lot of practical training in the bargain. Short Course prospers and is striving towards continuing its share of the Wisconsin Idea. SHORT Course is a practical course . . . and part of good practice is learning the essentials in judging farm animals. L'Why is that black horse any better than that roan at the left?l' Short Course has the answer explained to them by experienced University horsemen as the prizefvvinning Wisconsin horses are Walked and trotted around the Stock Pavilion arena before them. More than judging, Short Course learns now to properly care for these farm animals . . . learns what to look for in a good animal and why. Practical . . . of course. And fun, too. Short Course men entered many events of the Little International Stock showahtting and exhibiting horses and other live stock of their choosing, they Won ribbons . . . gained experience, too. Confirmations of the various classes of live stock, colorings, and movements are brought to the attention of these Short Course men. Perhaps they will help carry on the reputation of the American livefstock industry of tomorrow. judging at the Horse Show L1ffMf1gf12 nf 5 Lf' ', J1- .wsu ' fig-zu , . .1 5 53. Nvidia f w Q' Q. ' T F? M 'w4m?fs r -Q., ' . ., 2727 vs'- fzwifw 7 . ff' l Q. I 4- .fn .4-ff ,Q 4 sq, 1 my 3 fb 9 is? .43 ,g 9', ,,,g:v V+ wr . 3 Y M12 '-.V " if ff me SZ A w'gf23'c11-fyfff' -:W Wm 5? ff , K 4ea:1:y::':f, .:-riff,-. 'Q -item . 6, W4 GNC:-1-.,.gJI.yLM?i3'j?gk wx., my -V 1 1 M iii: f -- 'ie' . .1 . ,, , .H .2 ,f yf 2 K . ,, A f ,,,, ,.. f. Q E, L ii 235 .T 4 , 1. 1.5. ,Q V?kw1Z:-- i:- . + 2 ,f S Q, f :w if ' 51-,2f:2,Qf,,V. A ' 'f'1 -am i, 31,1-f'm.wr ,' , .--11?-. if V ' W f"",gg:'ii ...' '35, fN.fwmX:'sff wg? N X , 5' x, . . MS -.W sv- - . Q. U ,gl 1 , fa: ww 6 Q- vga. V . . 43- . QQ, f Q A , .K Y 5,351 ' W ,.,A,.,.AA . L W 3" HfZQ . -:VEJ-iff:Elfiilffw:-fffik 2."f,:'E-I, Y . ., ,,,. 1 9 x,l, 1 h 3255 f k 5551 ' Siskaw ,. f 1 ., ' 1 , f "'- . ' A' w .L', M, . , - 1 in ,l V K W ,Q .,.. N , Q, f' 5 4. gvfg' ,f -, 'H f gigfif- K MW' w . f , A ,Q ggi? - ' ff -E Q. ,I , E. 4, .l, . ' f -' , My ., jg? 6 . T 'W' 52-1 N.. . 522551. A .f,- if 4 is " ..,,-f V -- : X i 13 - 'T 43' 6 ' ,W ' ,f , , fx A ' is 'V H ' 1. ' f' X' 5 V t ' s - I I fy dv I Q if f'-7. j' ' 3 .A,-l V Q , s ,K 3 A . Q . . Ha X f' , f X . . . , -Q -- f 5 . + 5 W 0 ..,.. . 1, . f ::..a,,g, , Q N ' I O 1 . I . ..., Q v A v., :M ,. ,-vis' + , 1 A ., fm 'N Q I ' Q ,D b Z Q, W 'ww M 15.435, ff K, " M., hi awww . my . f' wwf M ,?.wx:L?fQQaeN 'fgfxeeiit W X, ., . SJ? as . , ,,,' 0 , Q K-n,...x --"D nv . mofn ww:-R., YE.. ar., '2 . MM A Lf A recent appearance in the field of science, Biochemistry is rapidly developing new products and new uses for products long considered as waste. Short Course by experiment and lecture is trained in this field. The Chemistry of life, itself, Biochemists explain to the Short Course the intricate mass of fluids that are developed within the human body . . . they learn why food spoils . . . and by proper applicaf tion can return to the farms or industrial jobs better equipped in their fields. With testftube and stirringfrod, the mysteries of Biological Chem' istry, Bacteriology are revealed to the Short Course. The new knowledge of life's Chemistry is set forth before them . . . that they may use it to serve their fellow men in the days to come. Biochemistry Laboratory Life Magazine " 178 Work and Play Short Course students are no exception . . . outf offclass life means study and work and play . . . not unlike the general run of students on the campus. In crowded studyfrooms, Short Course men really concentrate in order to keep up Nhomef Work" for five Sfhour class periods a Week. Recreationhinformal groups about the piano . . . interesting discussions by prominent men such as John Steuart Curry and August Dereleth . . . singing in the organized chorus . . . or strictly social affairs such as Short Course Prom. No, the life of Short Course isn't dull .... - .. Life Magazine WINTER CARNIVAL WEEKEND Carry Pandolfi King .Terry Quaclcenbush, Alpha Camma Rho, and Queen Carry Pandolli presided at the year's most informal dance. Plaid shirts and winter attire were the costumes as couples danced beneath the massive snowball to the music of Charlie Agnew. Assistant chairmen of Snow' ball were: Danton Lake, Kappa Sigma, arrangements' Irving Miller, advertising, ,lack Peters, Alpha Tau Omega tickets, and Walter Curtis, Phi Kappa Sigma, publicity. Sponsored this year under the direction of the Wisf consin Hoofer's organization, Winter Carnival included Skiing, a Toboggan Race, the Ice Cabaret, and numerous events in the general outfoffdoors theme, Ed Lachmund, Alpha Tau Omega, and Hoofer's president, was general chairmane- Helen Paulsen, Pi Beta Phi, his Queen. Assistf ant general chairmen Were: -lim Clsen, publicityg Dan Simon, promotion, Joe Pari, arrangements, and Ted Bradley, finance. 7 5 Ed Lachmund and Helen Paulsen - v . 4- '- . awww. jerry Quackenbush 179 Ralph Mirman Music BE W Hugh Jones Barbara Mattern King .Queen INTERFRATERNITY BALL Fraternity rivalries were forgotten at Interf fraternity Ball. Colorful decorations, formal attire, and the Creek spirit prevailed in this allffraternity function. Boyd Raeburn's orchestra provided the musical background in Great Hall, and Hy Lowes campus band in Tripp Commons. Interfraternity Council President Hugh Jones, Alpha Tau Omega, reigned as King with Queen Barbara Mattern, Pi Phi. Assisting him as chairmen were Ralph Mirman, Phi Sigma Delta, music, Bill Derhalre, Delta Tau Delta, arrangements, Art Voss, Phi Delta Theta, promotion, Bill Schilling, Sigma Chi, publicity, and Warren Nelson, Sigma Chi, finance. V E l. E. 180 Bill Derhake Arrangements Art Voss Prom or Ion s , if Xxx it l .:.f ,.', 5 Q S4 22 -1 Warreii Nelson Finance Bill Schilling Publicity Ted Albert Music ' Mary Campbell Dick Cberly .Queen King SOPH SHUFFLE On Saturday evening, March 29, in Great Hall, the Sophomore ShunflefCharity Dance took place. Dick Oberly was king and Mary Campbell was the Queen. This years dance had quite a few different features. The "elected" Sophomore Class Presif dent was Neil McAlister. Due to the high' powered political campaigning, his grades took an unwarranted nosefdive, and therefore ruled him ineligible for the kingship and further outside activity for that semester. His political henchman, Dick Cberly was issued into the position of L'King". Secondly the dance was glorified by having, in the intermission a preview of the Haresfoot Floor Show. And last but not least, the "proceeds" of the dance went to the KittyfHawk Charity Fund, which all worked out very nicely. Howard Woodside Tickers Orvid Anderson George Haugh, Ill jack Peters Finance Publicity Promotion 181 l Danton Clcyj Lake Publicity Chairman George Carlson Advertising Chairman John Benclyk Assistant General Chairman jerry Tofson Queen of Senior Ball The 1941 anim QQ of Arrangements Ed L?lChIT1UUd Elliot Resneck Union Arrangements Chairman 1 'I ickets Chairman my-:..-,mwsefwii:-14.-'Q-1-:-2:6-we.-.-:wwf-misfsfffiis . V ,u s my-,:ss...,. - -M 2- f ti'-'I 5 .-'I-14 ' . . , V f1'1:a:1,i'1"2' ? ' .. .17 , -aim ' fp . 1. ,za , - "r ' - . A .1292 Gerry Bong Senior Class President VENETIAN NIGHT provided a complimentary theme for the final social event of the Class of I4I. Senior Ball was the farewell dance for the men and women of the Senior Class. Dancing, inspired by the rhythmic strains of the orchestra, carried on until the strains of 'LAuld Lang Syne" brought to a conclusion this parting social event. Gerry Bong, Senior Class President, presented his Queen, jerry Tofson, IQ4I BADGER Beauty, and the two presided in regal manner. Assisting Gerry Bong in producing a successful Ball were Assistant General Chairmen: Irving Miller, Bob W. Henning, Arthur C. Nielsen, Jr. and John Bendyk. Chairmen of various committees included George Carlson, LLIcy" Lake, Robert Schmitz, Elliot Resneck, Ed Lachmund, and Newell Smith. Irving Miller I I 1 Bob W. Henning Assistant Chairman of Finance -1 A Newell Smith Music Chairman Arthur C. Nielsen, Jr. Assistant General Chairman Assistant General Chairman . of Promotion of Promotion ii Robert M. Schmitz Chairman of Decorations 184 Dave Briggs, Ed. Miller, Katherin Endres, Porter Butts, Jerome Gumbiner, Don Hiller, treasurer, john Klein, Ray Black, president, Joe Bradley, Bud Bruemmer, Mary Jane Astelle, secretary, john Bosshard, Myrtle LaPidus, Wayne Hugoboom, Boonrad Binson, Reuben Hill, Ed. Lachmund. The UNION COUNCIL, serving as a Board of Directors, determines the policies of the Wisconsin Union. Its program is legislaf tive by nature, so that many stormy sesf sions are spent on budgets, rentals, rates, hours, and the like. Faculty, alumni, staff members, and students comprise the memf bers of this august group. The UNION DIREOTORATE does the actual program administration with its I3 committees and 4 clubs. The Directorate serves as a sounding board and cofordinatf ing committee, in addition to running such memorable events as Varsity Fair, St. Pat's Open House, Beefeater's Banquet, and the Spring Festival. I Mary Jane Astelle, Reuben Hill, treasurer, Don Hiller, Lois Warheld, Porter Putts, secretary, Ray Black, president, Bob Avery, vicefpresident, Barbara Mackey, and John Hollenbach. lin M! Q Right: Genial, goodfnatured Ray Black served as president of Union Council and president of Union Directorate . . . led the Union through a successful year, developing committees, open houses, and future leaders. e"',f Above: Women's affairs occupied the attentions of the 'Womerfs Affairs Committee under the direction of petite Mary jane Astell . . . teas, fashion shows, bridge-tournaments were features of her program. Right: Directing U n i o n Forums through the most active season in years was 'idrivingw John Bosshard . . . cooperating with the Faculty Committee on Convocations, the Forum Committee sponf sored debates, panel discusf sions, and a series of talks by prominent national and local Bgures . . . Above: Browsing in the Union Library . . . We find Don Hhefreadsfthemfalln Hiller . . . who with his committee select the books, papers, and magazines available to students in the Library and Council Room . . . Below: "Exhibit A"-Joe Bradley, of the skiing Bradleys and the Union Gallery Committee-directing his com' mittee in their artistic, instructive prof gram of maintaining a continuous sequence of exhibits in the Gallery Room, and Theatre Corridors . . . Left: Ed Lachmund, exfTroubleshooter, exfsailor . . . led Hoofers through an expansive year . . . an excellent ad' ministrator, a real friend to his club members, "Happy Ed" saw a successful Hoofer's season in Winter Carnival . . . Below: Hidden within their dark- rooms on the third floor of the theater Wing are the men of the Camera Club . . . John Klein, presif dent, has directed the activities of this group of photographyffans through an eventful year. Above: Stepping into ' a leaderfless committee and bringing it into function once again as a definite part of the Union Family Was the role of Franz Dykstra, Rathskeller chairman . . . friendly, agreeable, and persuasive. Above: Workshop expanded to include L'Life Art Classes," and other instructional courses as well as the general posterfproducing and craftsmanship laboratory under the direction of Liz Water's Myrtle La Pidus and her Workshop Committee. .2 Left: "Satisfaction guaran- teed or your story back . . ." was the motto of the Union News Bureau . . . conduct' ing this disseminating' point for Union publicity were journalist Dick Leon' ard and attractive Kay Endres . . . regex 'fs mnlsj. Q: uk-Af, a ' - -'iaIP"r4 Ds ' is ,f : , . 4 13 +3x-ivixg ,.,.. ,. ws ' i ' X55 i - Above: Boonrad Binson . . . president of International Club . . . here proudly displays one of the exhibits of his organization . . . during the year International Club dances were successful in establishing new friends, new contacts . . . Below: Don Stophlet . . . actor, and administrator fell his lot , . . president of Wisconsin Players and participant in the leading role of several productions . . . directed the Union Theatre Committee through a busy year . . . HMA! I Above: Jerry Gumbiner, jolly, easyfgoing chairman of the Union House committee which handles among Below: Sampling the official "Flapjacks" are Commons Chairman Ed Miller and Ken Palmer, one of his committeefmembers. - - d u E Below: Activator Dave Briggs, chair' other thmgs' matmee anus and Coffee hours W man of the Union Activities Bureau ' 'V ,,'- y the opener of doors into campus A EK : activities. Above: The able, conscientious President of the Graduate Club, John Hollenbach Cleftj holds a seat on the Union Council. With him is Dean Fred of the Graduate School who serves as club advisor. Above: Union Concert Committee chairman, Bud Bruemrner, with violinist Anatol Kaminsky, and his accompaniest, Bernard Frank. Left: Wayne CI haven't time but I'll do itj Hugoboom, the musical, funfliving, hardfworking chairman of the Union Music committee. This committee is in charge of the Sunday Music Hours, Musicales, and the listening rooms. 187 188 Seated on Floor: Dr. H. C. Bradley, Charles Bradley, Anell Joicus. Seated: T ed Bast, Jacquline Nordlinger, Jane Peterson, Pat Buerschinger, Ted Bradley, Bill Neidner, Ed Lachmund, Dr. Hall, Evelyn Berger, Jane Harriet Hicks, Roger Blackmore. Standing: Rueben Silvola. THE HOOFERS COUNCIL This year the Hoofers celebrated their roth anniversary, the most successful in their history. In membership, program, activities, and equipment, they increased and expanded. Playing an important part in the development of the club is the council, a group of I7 representing all phases of activity, who forrn the policies. Their povver has been increased by the addition of the chairmanship of Winter Carnival, the Ski Bowl, and nevv bicycles, skis, and toboggans. Making up the council are: Ed Lachmund, president, Bill Neidner, vicef president, Jacqueline Nordlinger, secretary, Ted Bradley, business manager, Pat Buerschinger, recording secretary, Rueben Silvola, store manager and captain and coach of the ski team, Evelyn Berger, historian, Jim Clson, publicity, Ted Bast, heel master, Roger Blackmore, outing, Jane Peterson, riding, Francis Whitf comb, sailing, Dick Wilkie, archery, Dan Turner, skiing, Jane Harriet Hicks, Hoofer hearths, Anell jocius, bulletin, Charles Bradley, Union advisor and Dr. H. C. Bradley, Dr. N. E. Hall, and Dr. R. W. Husband, faculty advisors. X --1 I x7 - Q . '.5g: l R' 4 iff ' , W 0 r' r R , N 7 5 if-'Tb 5 i ' Q ' X ,,, ' ' V f "df In My L.ai - Z X 7-4 ff N' PUBLICATIONS Recording the campus events an ' es ' the function of the campus publications. Published daily, monthly, and yearly-for all or portions of the student body, these publications influence campus opinion. Qperated by students for students, Wisconsin's publicaf tions offer training and experience. mu-- Virginia McCormick Senior Editor Bob Hodgell Art Director Martha Parrish Executive Secretary Henry Seamann Sports Editor Robert M. Schmitz, EdirorfinfCl1ief Xi I ,Z Art Riopelle Photography Dwecto BADGER EDITQRIAL STAFF Originality, cooperation, and effort have charf acterized the Badger editorial staff during the past year. In the production of the BADGER for 1941, hours of effort in writing copy, laying out pages, taking representative photographs, and reading proof-the technical details that comprise the finished product-have been willingly spent by staff members. U Original ideas were incorporated into the com' position of the book-important innovations, minor changes-all of them comprising the finished product, the BADGER for 1941. The editorial staff proudly presents to the reading public its completed book, the "On Wisconsin" BADGER for 1941. QAM 42. Robert M. Schmitz, EclitorfinfChiefg Bob Hoclgell, Art Director, Virginia McCormick, Senior Editorg Martha Parrish, Executive Secretaryg John Reid Wilson, Assistant Editorg Henry Saemann, Sports Editor, Franz Dykstra Sports Eclitorg Copeland Greene, Fraf ternity Editor, Virginia jackson, Fea ture Writer, Mary Louise Rose Personnel Director, Art Riopelle Photographic Director, Frances Finley Asthetics Eclitorg Constance Wolcott Church Eclitorg Gunther Heller, Dor mitoriesg Betty Peters, Publications Editorial Associates: john Klein, Marie Horning, Barbara Smith, Mary Jane Wolcott, Mary Jean Zentner, Jean Thompson, Warren Nelson, joan Sebastian Cordon Newell, JoAnn Rose, Mary Lewis, Betty Jean Nelson, Lois Nethercut Dorothy Mann, Mary Ellen Bennett, Lola Boutwell, Phyllis Carpenter, Charlotte Criesmer, Marjorie Crothe, Martha Hartmann, Herbert Ferguson, Ruth Johnson The uCn Wisconsin" BADGER is Doing it This Way 1 Arthur Voss Asst. Business Mgr. Harold Steinke Organizations Mgr. John Eettinger Subscriptions Mgr. Stan O'Malley 1 92 Advertising Mgr. john F. Bendyk, Business Manager BADGER BUSINESS STAFF Cooperation and staff unity on the part of the Business Staff reached a new high with the 1941 BADGER. The results of the Staffs efforts have included a recordfbreaking circulation, organization, and advertising campaign. Together these have com' hined 'to make the present edition hnancially successful at no increase in prices, although prof duction costs due to additional color and features have materially increased. As well, they have tended towards the fulfillment of the designated role of a yearbook-to cover all campus activities and organizations of prominence. 03414 illfl l It's that Budget Again ' " , 'T V-fx F '7 f"? V' f Fr" lf, lf Til . .1 L: ,, ig: 2.511 l ' ' . f 'A igliglfi John Bendyk, Business Manager, Art Voss, Associate Business Man' agerg John Bettinger, Subscriptions Mriiiagerg Stanley 0'Malley, Adverf tisingg Harold Steinlce, Organizations, Dory Block, Lois Nethercut, Mary jean Zentner, Mary Ellen Bennett, Al Mosler, Bob Braeger, Bob Kriwanelc, Ruth Adams, joan Sebastian. jim Dwyer, Kendig Baton, Jerry King, Jean Bliss. 'Q Arthur C. Nielsen, Jr. President P' " " " ' 'T- 'lf V' ,-'ra 1 ff- fa- B -'r"iA":- fin. - ' l i ' 1 ,JH ,X , i ,l 21 ' ' . L ,ffL,P Nt ., r. ri .L Burleigh Jacobs Maryliiiii Beardslee jane Trowbridge Danton Lake L..:z Prof. Philip Fox Prof. Frank Thayer Ray L. Hilsenhoff Prof. Robert Aurner 193 Gerald Sullivan Managing Editor - Martin Siegrist Sports Editm Betty Weber Socie ry Editor Robert Houlehen University Editor Clarence Schoenfeld, Executive Editor CARDINAI. EDITORIAL STAFF The Daily Cardinal, in the year just past, has striven to he, Hrst and last, a real newspaper, laying its own claim to campus service in its approach to coverage of the complexities of college life. This professional concept has found expression in several important innovations, inf cluding the Cardinal's first year in its own offices, its homeftalent literary section, a series of staff luncheons, a daily nevvscast over WHA, sponsorf ship of a conference of Inland college editors, a revamped University editorship, and greatly extended coverage of religious groups and resif dence halls. an Gordon Neilson Editorial Chairman EDITORIAL EXECUTIVES Clarence Schoenfeld, Executive Editor: Gerald J. Sullivan, Managing Editor: Gordon Neilson, Edi- torial Cliairnian. EDITORIAL STAFF Danton Lake, Contributing Editor: Ivlartin Siegrist, Sports Editor: Betty Weber, Society Editor: Robert Houlehen, University Editor: Howard Samuelson, Sunday Editor: Ruth Clarke, Director of Personnelg James Olson, Dormitory Editor: Eugene Ziegeweid, Ag Campus Editor: Eva Iollos, Librarian: Lyman Noordhoff, Radio Editor: Carlton Sherman. Review Staff. Can it be Another Scoop Editorial Assistants: Chester Goldstein, Elva Ray, Elliott Resneckg News Editors: Ruth Clarke, Alex Dworkin, Robert Lewis, Gertrude Baikoff, Virginia Preslang Desk Editors: Carl Adam, Margaret Schindler, Mike Harris, Howard Samuelson, Walter Curtis, Dick Leonard: Sports Desk Editors: Marvin Rand, John Strey, Dwight Pelking Cofed Sports Editor: Alice Huckg Intramural Sports Editor: Bud Steussyg Society Desk Editors: Janet Lilligren, Jeanne Purinont, Betty Kaiser, Olive Callaway, Jeanne Cavanaugh, Doris vlerdeg Special Writers: Dick Buss, Bud McHugh. 195 George Carlson Asso. Business Mgr. Ray Wirth- National Advertising Mgr. Ray Ender Advertising Manager Harry Williams Asst. Advertising Manager Irving Miller, Business Manager CARDINAL BUSINESS STAFF The Daily Cardinal is no exception to the general rule in Journalism, that it must be both professional and commercial. An editorial genius would be voiceless if his efforts vvere not backed up by a successful business oflice. During the past year the Cardinal business staf has succeeded in writing Cardinal finances in blaclcfigures. The financial strength of the Cardinal eventually determines its independent position among College dailies. The Cardinal, proud of this heritage, is constantly strivf ing to preserve it for the benefit of the present and the future. lw-iM X l llli x J 1 it gf , , M i.. ,Zz-f.. u, K.- u., fV4 ,. D, T ,C i l , ' , if' ' ' or naw 1 1 ti Top Row: James Schlosser, Anne Armf strong, Eva Jollos, George Carlson. Bottom row. Prof Frank Thayer, Harry Schuck, Frederick Burkhart, IRohert Lampman. Business Manager, Irving Miller, Associate Business Mariager, George Carlson, Circulation Mariager, Arnold Flikke, Circulation Assistants, Charles Wright, Ervin Wurthmann, Local Advertising, Ray Ender, Grant Hilliker, Donald Ely, Don Colby, Lloyd Kronsnohle, Gordon Pivonka, Marvin Rusch, Stan Grand, Charlotte Griesrner, National Advertising, Ray Wirth, Copy Writers, Audrey Nirdinger, Marian Fredrickson, Promotion Director, Rohert W. Henning, Office Secretary, Mrs. Curtiss Brauhn. Business, and More Business livlf.. , it . W ,,, ,. A , 15, ii '-,'- J- F- ii ,La i.. :i sau' il J"LiLi a 197 L'0cty" has completed its twentyfsecond year of humor issues. Varying from the rather sordid Dummkopf issue of late Spring to the normal 'LOcty's", it is a humor magaf zine representing originality in word and illustration. Editor Roger Wurtz, of the Phi Delt's colonial mansion, has searched the campus for humor talent combining them into editions aimed at amusing the campus. F if-V FRU W ffl W U53 U ix!" o 4,41 gi lg me li h cl What We Need is More 'LDumrnkopf" Issues Roger F. Wurtz, EditorfinfChief Under editor Wurtz, gcOcty" has been working on a contributor basis. Active in contributing to the Octopus during the past year have been Art Dallrnan, Connie Wolcott, Mort Bortin, Helen Landsberg, Owen Karnpen, John L. Werener, Mary E. Harvey, Dorothy Rauh, Ann Seller, Iris Barrel, Robert Nash, Robert L. Hanson, George Hoeveler, and Lars Larson, Dave Briggs, Mary Harvey. WISCCNSIN OCTOPUS OFFICIALS Roger Gerling directed the affairs of the Octopus Business Staff. Assistf ing him were Larry Perechini, Adf vertising Manager, Ioan Withington, Assistant Advertising Manager, Sam Greco, publicity Manager, Mary Jane Wolcott, Connie Wolcott, Phil Korst, Danny McNarnar, Ralph Behrens, and Pat Bissell. Roger W. Gerling, Business Manager 199 Horner Schneider Editor ,-2, 2 P W f-g, ,M .KA ,, .-V, ,. an .. ld-X. A 'ff 'KM HL! . ' l I 'fffgg' lf,-'l Q1 lisa- Eli' lj l ,gl li' Rin" or lg Homer Schneider, editor, John R. Erwin, associate editor, Harvey Schlintz, business manager, Philip F. Desch, advisory editor, Bob Diehl, Roy Mclntosh, Blake Wheeler, Robert Zenk, Jerome Baird, Doug Bainbridge, Gale Froeinming, Bob Short, Herb Clocki, Bill Zurnach, Ben Bennett, Bob Walthers, Bud Loeffler, George Yount. JOl1H Erwin Harvey Schlintz Associate Editor Business Mana er That Eternal lob New Layouts V, F, I-7, , -ry ' r Fi -Y ,U , , KJV! f. , I' l EDITCRIAL STAFF John Reid Wilsoii, editorg Phil Lautenhach, associate editor, Eugene Ziegeweid and John Rahmlovv, assistant editors, Ivfarian Krueger, home econ. editorg Richard Ambrose, Rodney Blochwitz, Dorothy Burhop, Kathryn Burnett, Lee Carteron, Everett Christensen, Bud Conrad, Iviary Louise Danforth, Ruth Evans, Mai'ty Framhurger, Edward Cangstad, Diana Hochf muth, Ruth L. Humphrey, Lois Isley, john Read Jackson, Beulah Johnson, Mai'ie Kotick, Ben T. Logan, Jean Ivlalcheski, Ruth S. Metczilfe, Rohert Sirney, Roberta Roth, Will. bl. Van Cleaf, Charlotte Van Horn, Wayiue W'eidemann, Iviaurice Wliitc. BUSINESS STAFF Mai'-iorie Stephenson. business managerg John F. Kotck advertising managerg Don Torrie, collections, Cynthia Kerseten, circulationg Dorothy Cretney, subscriptions, Dorothy H. Barney, Helen M. Else, Arthur L. Kull, Dale Gillette, Ivan A. Kindschi, Fritz Hendrickson, Merlin Wright, Thurston Smith. john Reid Wilson ff" Editor Mziriorie Stephenson Business Nlamlgzr Editor -Iohn R, Initiating the "Mag'1 Policy PRODUCTION OUTLINE OF THE BADGER Awarding Contracts BUSINESS STAFF ORIGINAL PREPARATION I. Staff organization 2. Definition of responsibility 3. Preparation of plans a. Promotion plans b. Recording devices c. Budget definition CIRCULATION 1. Selling subscriptions 2. Promotion contests 3. General contacting and advertising ORGANIZATIONS 1. General BADGER promotion 2. Contacting and securing contracts 3. Establishing pricefschedule ADVERTISING 1. Soliciting advertising for BADGER a. Local merchants b. Organizational c. State hrms and individuals COLLECTIONS AND ASSIMILATION I. Collecting accounts from a. Sale of BADGBRS b. Sale of organizationalfspace c. Sale of advertising 2. Paying indebtedness incurred a. Engravings b. Printing c. Photography d. Advertising and promotion e. Miscellaneous 3. Gathering final material for assembling 4. Indexing book and advertisers BUSINESS EDITORIAL STAFF OUTLINING COMPOSITE PLANS 1. Rough draft of page layouts and determination of approximate size 2. Setting up staff for sections COMPOSITION 1. Page layfouts 2. Initiating feature sections a. Arranging for features b. Planning and taking pictures c. Securing copy on events 3. Introduction of ,special events PI-IOTOGRAPHING EVENTS 1. Constant observation of campus "front" 2. Engaging responsible photographers to cover these 5. Ultimate selection and arrangement of pictures SECURING COPY I. General style determined for copy 2. Determination of contents and space for each piece of copy 3, Checking copy for style, accuracy, and content GENERAL CONSTRUCTION 1. Makefup of book 2. Assimilation of all copy, pictures and layouts into finished product 3. Copyfreading of original layouts 4. Devising titlefheads, title pages 5. Proof reading original copy as it returns from printing establishment 6. Final checking of cuts, copy, color and layout ACCURATE INDEXING i. Involves recording names of all individuals appearing in the book 2. Must be assimilated and compiled in complete and consolidated record EDITORIAL 202 PRINTING OF BOOK BINDING BY BOOIQBINDERY DISTRIBUTION -to subscribers -to advertisers -to purchasing organizations 5. xxx X 0 If Z? X , f f 1.-1 6- E ' .s i f .mixi- yfl X X I Y ' s 4 f Q 'i 1 f I , .v 2 w-1 2:5 S' I3 O Wm im C+-I ff: ibm 51' :O sth . . . a t a is esthetic . . . can be found at Wisconsin. en and Women participate in the extensive programs carried on by these groups gathering experience and enjoyment in esthetic pursuits. Performances are presented to the public at intervals, illustratf ing the patient concentration and original think' ing carried on by these groups. xx 1 X Raymond Dvorak, Director Kenneth Simmons Assistant Director Right: Assistanti Managers: James Clson, Robert Wegner, Donald Netzer. Robert L. Woollen, presidentg Edward B. Miller and William C. Clifton, cofmanagers. .. is-f -1 --- a., U . , . :X 4 i i 1: .I ' l ff' LA Ll .Q .Lf -5 L, l The combined University of Wisconsin bands, numbering over zoo members, substantially inf creased their scope of activities both as to variety and extent. In November the band accompanied the Football team to New York for the Columbia game. Cne of the most significant events in the annals of the band was its participation in the American Bandmasters' Association convention held in Madison, February z7fMarch 2. Under the direction of Americafs foremost bandmasters, the band's musical contribution to the convention was well received. Recordings were made each week and were broadcast by WHA, WIBA, and other Wisconsin stations. The Founder's Day broadcast was carried by the NBC network. Cn April 6, the combined bands presented their annual Palm Sunday concert in celebration of the Band's 55th anniversary. it - - - f --X ff, -1.-. ing' - N "rms" Flute and Piccolo Harold L. Harris Anita Hanneman Neal Kirkpatrick Arthur C. Lytle Nels Larson Douglas Steensland EfFlat Alto Clarinet Edward B. Miller Corbyn Hamby Dallas Larson Arden Eichsteadt Douglas Csterheld BfElat Bass Clarinet Lyman Carter Donald Willett Roger Knight Robert Knight Dan Bilotti EfFlt1t Clarinet Robert Kirkpatrick Oboe Arthur R. Wagner Vernon Kirkpatrick Gerald Borsuk Everett Smith BfFlat Clarinet Robert Woollen Everett Matson William Willett Maurice Boyd Paul Kohn james Hoots William Clifton Nicholas Margetis David Perlman Laron Schenke Donald Wendlandt V Concert Band A W--1 H . F T, - -Z ,ff 1, ' H1 H LJ i.. Kendall Hobkirk Charles lltis Donald Livermore William Arvold Donald Netzer lvlelvin Ree Harvey Friedland Richard Holcomb Louis Kagen Irvin Cay Stixopliones Yvonne Naset .lohn Olkovvski Harold Sorenson Kenneth Simmons Robert Leader James Furling English Horn Vernon Kirkpatrick Bassoon Lowell Cunningham Donald R. Klein Harold Dodge BfFlat Cornet Roger Taylor Robert Eleury Philip Arneson William Grinde Edgar Wipperman Boyd Henry Joseph Brager BfFlat Tram pet Robert Tottingham Robert Sharrovv Karl Miller Leroy lmhoff 'X U. mfg 152 , ...J ..., Horn Carlton Leith -loseph Medalie Miles Markausch James Humphrey Willard Warzyn Harold Hilgendorf Raymond Brusen Richard Schwartz Tympani, Celest Donald Voegeli Brass Bass Robert Watkins William Sanford blames Olson Karl Sonneman Kenneth Cuthbert Tronibones Philip Bowers Robert Wegner Calvin Settlage Robert Kressin William Zumach Robert Kaether Baritones Allan Beaumont Donald Porath Elaine Zvveifel Warren Mullin String Bass Orville Shetney Roger Peters Harold Luebs Percussion William Gums Kenneth Ducat Percy Werner Donald Voegeli ri,-L '- l 1 ells 205 Fhst Regimental Band EIRST REG. BAND Flute Douglas Bainbridge Allan Hoff BfFZat Clarinet Dan Billot ti julian Bradbury William Burnham Arthur Foster john Gehrz Clyde Kepke Alois Kinard Foster Larson Warren Kuehling Herbert Schmelz Alto Saxophone Richard Sullivan Tenor Saxophone Ralph Bauer James Jones Tvombones Donald Barrows Donald Cromer Rolland Handrick Weldon Vaughn William Ridgeway Robert Hesson 206 xv-sgb Basses Russell Larson Paul Nolte Warren Peterson Raymond Zoerb Royal Klofanda Harlan McKay Percussion Byron Dana Sam Glazer Al Granum Russell Kilpatrick Bassoon Walter Vogl Covnets Harlan Alton David Arvold Roberta Bladwin James Burris Leonard Rood Elmer Stark John Vlach john Wachter H orns Ered Boots William Kuhns Richard Schaedel Baritones Halbert Gates James Kramer gffyii blames Rogers Charles Tomlinson SECOND REG. BAND BfFlat Clarinet Charles Bellmer Richard Brust Bernard Jaeger Charles Johnson Earl Lamb Harold Martin Edward Mitchell Leroy C. Wagner Fred Radtke Alto Saxo phones Francois Palmatier Baritones Berle Brose joseph Carrelli Hugh Gibson Robert Turner Corners William Buchelt George Chafaris Clifford Forbes Gerald Gerson Raymond Holvenstadt Walter Miller Robert Merriman Robert Schmidt Herbert Simonsen Dona Stradling John Wade Robert Stumpner Harley Enloe Russell Spencer Basses Robert Gressrnan Ruben Hackbart Paul Rusten Arthur Luebs Percussion William Siebold james Giffen Mamert Mitka Harold Schauer Horns John Cladwell Herbert Eisen Robert Remington Cleo Olds Robert Morris Trombones Robert Crawford Lloyd Henry Eastman LeBrecht Wayne Marcoulier Byron Michels Don Perry Guy Williams Second Regimental Band University of Wisconsin Symphony Orchestra Completing its program of six performances with the Parents' Weekend concert, the Unixerf sity of Wisconsin Symphony Orchestra presented Brahm's 4th Symphony in E Minor and Purcell's opera Dido and Aeneas. ln its earlier concerts the Orchestra's program included Symphony in D Minor by Franck, Symphony in C Miixor by Mozart, Symphony Number 3 in F Major by Brahms and many other iine orchestral selections. On March go, the Symphony Orchestra and University Chorus collaborated with the Univerf sity Chorus to present "Passion of Our Lord" by Johann Sebastian Bach. The Orchestra's main purpose is to acquaint the student body with the finest examples of orchestral literature and to develop a further appreciation of the great masters. First Violins Raphael Flanagan Concertina t Arthur Tabachnick Otto Eestge Robert Petzolcl Edward Turner Carl Seitz Mary Sylvester Perssion Patricia Moyle Alice Livermore Kendall Hobkirk Duane Longaker Elnor Smith Second Violins Lester Gershan Fr nrigval Roland McKitrick Betty Ferguson Dorothy Terry Helen Welch Bettie Johansen Robert Lumsden Anthony Bacich jean Rothschild Ingeborg Wallner Joan Bohn Virginia Cuno Beatrice Gehrung Winfred Wuesthoff Violas Clare Schwairtztraubcr Prnicifal Sari Fromkin Virginia Bennie Margaret Witzemann Herbert Howe Paula Specht Charity Bricken Harold Klat: Cellos Shirley Evans Marjorie Ratchen .lean Chapman .lanet Bauer Elsbeth Dobbs Phyllis Brefka Mary Beck Basses Bernadine Rawles Vera Hammersley Margaret Power Harold Luebs Robert Watkins Roger Peters Orville Shetney Flutes George Schafer Principal Evelyn Zipse Oerda Kubit: Harold Becker Dorothy Stritesky Katherine Bryan Oboes Vernon Kirkpatrick PT.11Clt'fll Arthur Wagner Harold Koch Mae Grindrod Clarice Bernstein Clarinets Robert Woolleii Principal Everett Matson William Willett Donald Wendlandt Bass Clarinet Rollin Clifford Bassoons Thomas Bewick ' Lowell Cunningham Lucille Tipple H orns John Woldt Principal Alfred Ingersoll Evelyn Pederson Miles Markusch Trumpets Kenneth Cuthbert William Dennis Robert Fleury Edgar Whipperman Trombones Donald Thorpe Donald Hart Bill Zumach Carl Skowlund Guy Williams Tuba Robert Watkins Timpani Bob Draves Percussion John Schmall Harp Margaret Cooper Piano Wayne Hugoboom ' 'wMXw --,-- v-"""'e'ss'fw:'9.f.:Mefww-ssHf-"""vsm'. r " F 1 ' E 4:5 F if , J 1 ' ,N T7 r 'Lili' 'A .. il' I .ta iilx. Lil-l L il il'l.:.fi li OFFICERS PAUL G. JONES, EARLE E. SWINNEY. ..... Directors JEROME T. MURPHY ..............,. Accompamest STEERING COMMITTEE CHARLOTTE ADAMS . ....... ........,.. C hairmtm PAUL WEISE .... .,...................... T reasurer LEON BARWOOD, HELEN KADLER, HARRIET KUEHNE, ROBERT LOWE. . ..Publicity SOPRANOS: Janet Anderson, Jean Baillies, Dorothy Balch, Rosa Bartell, Anne Marie Barth, Bernice I. Beimel, Grace Boettcher, Helen Buckeridge, Carol Burnson, Miriam Chrisler, Jeanne Dais, June Dhein, Mavis Dupuis, Ruth Edie 2, Eunice Guell, Helen Haasch I, Elizabeth Hahn 2, Rhetta Harris 2, Marion Jen' sen I, Helen Kadlec, Martha Knutson 2, Marion Mathe, Marjean Moore, Natalie Miller 1, Patricia Morey, Hilda Paksys I, Nancy Richardson 1, Naomi Rosenbaum, Helen Rotter, Jane Smith, Eloise Teisberg 2, Martha Tulane 2, Phyllis Webb, Rae Weinstein 1, Margaret Wheeler 1, Carol White, Temy Zussman I, Batya Hianny, Betty Bassford, Lillian Baum I, Jean Becker, Joyce Bird 1, Janet Bissell, LaVonne Bowman 2, Gwendolyn Borege, Jeanne Brooks, Lois Carpenter, Jeanne Carroll, June Cunningham, Mary E. DeRoche, Elizabeth Gloyer, Gloria Goehle, Jane Halbman, Marie Hammann, Marie Harder 2, Lorraine Hersch, Fay Huppler, Jeanne Jonkeson, Marie Johns 2, Brigitta Kraft 1, Jean Lappley, Grance Lichtenwalner, Leslie Linde, Mary Lushbough 2, Lucille Marty 1, Kathryn Meng, Marion Morse, Marie Nyeggen, Helen Rowntree, Helen Schubert, Celia L. Senne, Mary E. Silvertone, Beatrice Theil, Virginia Topp 2, Ruth Trautmann, Mary Schraa 1, Mary B. Von Rohr, Janet Wake 2, Jeanne Webster 1, Marion Young, Helen Jakovich 1. ALTOS: Charlotte Adams, Clarice Bernstein 2, Jane Bjorklund, Frances Bliss, Miriam Cohen 1, Jaqueline Davis, Rae Edelstein, Janet Edwards 2, Evelyn Engel, Esther Feldman, Catherine Holtz, Ethel Hull 2, Anne Jacobs 1, Eveline Knoesel 1, Harriet Kuehne, Evelyn Kuhn, Lenore Lewis, Lucille McNelly 2, Ann Mackenzie, Loramarie Meyer 2, Irmagarde Mittler 2, Wanda Moore, Marjory Nelson, Elizabeth Odegard 1, Mary J. Pease, Betty Perry, Virginia Pflaum, Dorothy Price, Marjorie Shearer, Margaret Small, Helen Sullivan, Francis Sutton, Mary J. Tarling, Alicia Vance, Dorothy Williams 2. Irene Bird, Audrey Bitters, Pearl Bowers 1, Mary Breitenbach, Shirley Cahen I, Ruth A. Dykman, Doris Edson 1, Ruth Hansen, Janet Houston, Ruth Huebner, Mary Hutchinson, Jean Lewis, Carolyn Mears, Myra J. Meyer, Elaine Michelson, Betty Negley, Barbara Ocheltree, Dorothy Piper 2, Lourinda Rhoads, Mary Vroman, Mary Wright 1, Jo Ann Rose 2. Y 111 TENCRS: Arthur Becker, Herbert Blocia, Michael Conway, Paul Curtiss,Paul Danielson, Hal Greaves, 1 Harold Helgendorf, Roland Holdorf, Harold Johnson, Glenn Ketchum 2, Williani Knobloch, Nlyron McKitrick, Richard Nyer, Williani Newman 2, Lester Reinech, Daniel Ross 1, Horton Roe, Irvin Topp, Herbert Sober, CharlesVanDell 2, Maurice Vance Allen, VanNatta I, Paul Weise, W'illiam Aeppler, Eugene Behling, Williziiii Dunwiddie, Marvin Eennema, Roger Harder 1, Gordon Krueger 2. Arthur Lehman, Harold Mille1', Miltoii Nero, 2 Williani Witzel, Philip Wallestzltl, Willzii'd Witzelf ing, Michael Zaccione 2. BASS: Sam Baritell r, Edwin Bartlett 1, Leon Barwood, Allan Bomberger 1, Doddridge Davies, Herbert Ferguf son 1, Louis Hahn, David Halfen r, Wilnier' Gierach 2, Calvin Harthun, Walter Henkel, Wzlllzice Huber, Herman Knappe, Hallie Knox, Norman Krause I, Carl Laursen, Williani Lefhngwell, Maurice Levine 1, Theodore McNelly, Howard Morgan 2, Wilbur' Cgdon, Gordon Newell, Gordon Peck 1, Gerald Peterson 1, Wiiiizini Schwinem, Robert Shofelt, Keith St. Onge 1, Elliott Roberts, Harold Torkelson, Robert Wtitzke 2, Rudolph Arndt, Williani Furst, Elroy Hagberg, Howard johnson I, Cliiiord Laier 1, Robert Lowe I, Willizirii Moese1', Jerome Murphy 1, Dewayne Hansen 1, Carl Rowe, James Schaefer, Orville Sbetney, Ken Strupky 1, Edward Ward, Tom Premo. l ' l Earle E. Swinney Asso. Prof. of Music THE University Chorus was organized in September 1939, it combined the forces of three smaller groups which had been a part of campus life for many years: Women's Glee Club, Men's Glee Club, and the University Singers. As with band and orchestra, the activities of the chorus are now an organized part of the curriculum of the School of Music, and students may receive credit for participation. The yearly program consists of providing the choral portions of the AllfUniversity Christmas festival, regular concert programs alone, and in conjunction with Unif versity orchestra. In the two years of its existence the chorus has performed such works as: Beef thoven's Ninth CChoralj Symphony, Wagner's opera "Die Meistersingern Qconcert version of Act HD, Bachls oratorio "St .Matthew's Passion", Bach's motet "Jesus, Priceless Treasure", Purcell's Cperal "Dido and Aeneas" Cconcert versionjg and Mendelssohn's cantata 'LHear my Prayerw. Paul G. Jones Ins. in Music 2.09 - '- ,' , 1 1' H , -" ,. xii ii ii lim, wi--in , ' ff" ' P--' i' i 'lu ,,,, A 'I The Concert Series came of age this season and for the first time in its twentyfone years sold out its season tickets completely. In addition to the five series recitals, chairman John L. Bruemmer scheduled repeat concerts by Petri, Kaminsky, and Maynor, and two performances by the Minneapolis Qrchestra. Lotte Lehmann . . nthat exquisite soprano" 6 J 'vf' 'ui Mllifi ifg Ling-'.:. . ,W W .A .AI - -K 5, -, i. 1- 5 . -, ,. .T iii VIE V: .,,,, i V g 'i, 'l N11 1 V71-'l' .3 ,. X N," 'Ill T,!,,A N cs., lj: gl-LA Lg , Paul Robeson . . . "the great Negro singer" sang the "Ballad for Americans" with the University Chorusg was the audience's favorite for the season. Anatol Kaminsky . . . "a born fiddler" 210 Egon Petri . . . 'ia prodigious pianistw Dorothy Maynor . . . "the world must hear her" Dimitri Mitropoulos . . . uzipped up the season" With his dynamic direction ofthe Minneapolis Symphony orchestra THE WISCONSIN The millionfdollar Wisconsin Union theatre in its second season again brought imaginable attraction to campus audiences, ranging from stars of the legitimate theatre and the concert stage to student productions, forums, and many other functions. Garbed in white tie, black tie, or no tie at all, members of town and gown have passed by the hundred thousands in and out the great glass doors of what Sinclair Lewis termed the "most beautiful theatre in the world." Laboratory for the speech department, platform for opinon, acoustically perfect concert hall, the Wiscoiisin Union theatre is one of the leading cofordinators of the campus activities. Here the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo unloaded its carfloads of baggage and for UNION THEATRE two nights invested the theatre backstage and front with the oldfworld glamour of the imperial ballet. Here Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontanne brought the stark realities of 'LThere Shall Be No Night," to packed houses, whose audiences watched the play unfold knowing that the night has long ago fallen over sturdy Finland. The Minneapolis Symphony orchestra returned to the campus, again led by its brilliant, baldfheaded, energetic maestro, Mitropoulos. Paul Robeson in the fall and Dorothy Maynor in the Spring reiterated the artistery of the Negro singers with their superb concerts. Between their recitals, impeccable Egom Petri, young fiddler Kaf minsky, who had just received his draft papers, and liederfsinging Lotte Lehmann upheld the musical line throughout the concert series' twentyfhrst season. 'cThe most beautiful theatre in the world."-Sinclair Lewis 211 MA toast to light before darksness settled over Fin' land" in "There Shall Be No Night." Thomas Wilfred, unassuming Cla' vilux artist, painted flowing, moving pictures in color and light. The Wisconsin Union Theater Committee sold out three performances of the famous Lunts in "There Shall be no Night," and two performances of the popular Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo. Donald Stophlet, chairman, also contracted Thomas Wilfred and his unique Clavilux instruf ment, better known as the uColor Qrganf' The Ballet Russe in "Les Sylphidesf' gave Wisconsin students a thrill in their delicate treatment of a classic number. 212 6 X Sf THE WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Under the leadership of Donald Stophlet, President, Wisconsin Players greatly exf panded its field of dramatic activity this year, starting with a constitutional revision merging Apprentice Players into the parent organization for more effective operation. Wisconsin Players sponsored its second annual Dramatic Award Division for the year's best acting, and a onefact Play Contest directed by Noel Wallen was held with james Terzian's "Occupational Symphony," Max SchWartz's "The Leader," and Bob Henning's 'IAn Incident at Tony's" being given top honors. These plays were directed and produced by Wisconsin Players as part of the onefact Play Program managed by Ben Park and presented by the Players and the Theater Committee. Donald Stophlet President Alida Ann Taylor Secretary Willard Scholz VicefP'resident Front Row: Scholz, Langner, Taylor, Stophlet, Lane CAdvisorj, Timm, Clark, Partridge, Bristol. Second Row: Freudenf thal, Hersch, Adams, Karberg, Armf strong, Delgado, Deming, Skowland, Olson. Third Row: Kelbanowski, Jonas, Pendleton, Bennett, Gould, Loftsgorclon, Purmort, Clarke. Fourth Row: Dettlaff, Goldfein, Diercks, Cashel, Helminiak, Samp, Heimbach. Fifth Row: Strait, Park, Curry, Muenster, Pence, Ericksen Schmerling, Horidovitz. Las: Row: Gates, Wallen, Felknor, Glenn. 1 213 ZI4 KL fl fl WCZV i I -, A-ix V1 N 'Q Vlflxyl M 'ss 1" 4 W lui' N li P'-l PLAUERS PWEQEWT 'V URL. 4:9 lim L 32,000 worth of costumes, Eric Coates' music, a chorus of cofeds, marching guards, and Fred Buerki's inimitible scenery were keynotes for Wisconsin Players' most ostentatious production of 1940, "KrLigl1tsbridge." Homef conceived, written, produced, and directed by "Rusty" Lane, Fred Buerki, and Dick Church, the musical featured the matched voices of Ben Park and Alma Hanisee. The Players program enlarged this year, six plays being presented. tgSfdg6'DOOT1, as a curtainfraiser was a cryptic commentary on New York theater life, tellingly directed by Carl Cass. Prof. Ronald Mitchell presented "The Concert", with Allan Beaumont leading a Wellfchosen cast through three acts of good comedy. 'gRusty" Lane started the second semester with his hit, "Family Portrait," and his star, Charlotte Wells, followed by very English Walter Roach, who directed the laugh sensation of the year, L'Ceorge and Margaret." The season closed with Prof. Mitchell's ribald "Beggar's Cperaf' The careerfbound girls of the theatrif cal boarding house in a tense scene W' from "StageIDoor", directed by Carl Cass. Right -Maestro Allan Beau' mont with two Women on his hands, Ruth Deming and .lune Loi-tsgordon, in a scene from "The Concert" Bob Clarke, Wilma Sparrow, Audrey Heimbach, Mel White, and Roger McKenna form the absolutely sensef less English family waiting for "George and Margaret", who never come, in Walter Roach's excellent farce. Bob Clarke, Joe Silver, Harry Wright, Don Stophlet, Mel White, Charlotte Wells, Kim Frimoth, Gloria Anderf son, Barbara Anderson, Nancy Partf ridge, and john Clarke in the beautif ful climax scene from L'Family Porf trait", directed by J. Russell Lane. 215 : ig I Lil. Tl M ' if M P fx f-1 '.--.- ,-,sv --.1 '- rf 1-' 1 1, Ji Lu 1 ' 1 we-' .fm fe' -- aa -f-it 1 -". ru- - . f-' '- ' . , H l Ll JL"-1 "1 K' lrzl -PM L1 l -QL' l ll Il Place Your Bets Left: Willie Scholz, Carl Stolper, Ted Thomas, Russ Larson, and Don Fellows. Bottom Left: Stan Ehelenf beck, Fred Berber, and Dick Buss. Bottom Right: Roger .McKenna and Al Densmore. CAST George Brenner ........... ,... R oger McKenna Bonnie ......., ,,..... ..... A l Densrnore Charley Bulge .... .... W illie Scholz Harry ......... ..,. F red Gerber Horace ...... ..... D ick Buss Duke Dalton. . ..... .Chuck Figi june West. . . ,........ jack Segal Gertie ..,.... .... . Jerry Kostrewa Vanderbust .,.. ........ T ed Marks Waitresses ..,.... ..... .... ..... J S t an Ehlenbeck 1Alfred Glenn CHORUS: Homer Gensley, -Tim Porter, Russ Larson, Eugene Dettloff, .lim Fields, Ted Thomas, John Winner, Al Geigel, Wally Barlow, Carl Stolper, Ronald Fath, Sid Weinberg, jim Kantor, Robert Lalk, Bill Atkins, Ed Lemkin, Jack Osborn. ORCHESTRA: Bob Floury, Lee Imhoff, Harley Enloe, Ed 216 Falz, Phil Bowers, Frank Carter, Ory Shetney, Otto Festge, Jerry Gurnbiner, Lou Moerke, Newell Dunn, Hal Luebs, Larry Borenstein, Ken Hobkirk, Bob Hoppe, John Okowski, Jack Rael. Above-EugencADettlohf, ,lack Segal, john Vvmmi md Cul Stoll t F CUNDED in 1898 by a rou of 8 P wouldfbe thespians, the Haresfoot Club has each year produced an allf male musical comedy under the banner "All Our Girls Are Men Yet Everyone's A Lady." Each year Haresfoot has taken a group of more than 70 students on a tour through Wisconsin and adjoinf ing states, presenting its current production. This year the Club produced its 43rd consecutive show, 5'Place Your Bets," an original play conceived in the minds of Fred Gerber and Chuck Figi. The general theme of the show was an uproarious musical comedy conf cerning the plight of a bewildered country burnpkin when first conf fronted by the scheaming ways of the raceftrack touts. The nightfclub sequence, includf ing some of Wisconsin's best talent, was the outstanding feature of the show. P TSxT-i Bill Baker Stan Grand Publicity Carl Cass Leo Kehl Director Dance The Haresfoot Club is probably one of the most venerable organizations on the campus, and one of the most selective. Membership is based on at least two years active participation in two different phases of production and the candidates passing this requirement are voted into the club only on the unanimous approval of the members. Norm Lofthus, President HARESFOOT CLUB From the Club have come men of worldf wide repute. Joseph E. Davies, Horatio Winslow, Herbert Stothart, Fredrick March, Don Arneche and many others too numerous to mention, started with Haresfoot. Of them, Haresfoot is proud, and to them, Haresfoot dedicates its 43rd annual production. This year, through special permission of the University authorities, the annual Spring tour was extended for three days. The itinerary for 'sPlace Your Bets" included 218 BUSINESS STAFF Fred Doerflinger FrankgCoyne Pete Bleivett Monroe, LaCrosse, Eau Claire, Green Bay, Racine, Milwaukee, Rockford, Ill., and Madison. HARESFOOT CLUB Back Row: Baker, Marsh, Palmer, Schultz, Eaton, Rosenthal, Howell, Ernerick. Front Row: Zola, Boyd, Cass, Kehl, Hilsenhoff, Shovers, Knafski. ATHENA FORENSIC SOCIETY The Athena Forensics Society, inspired and nurtured by J. W. Sterling, "the father of the University," was incorporated in 1851. From the Athena Room in Bascom Hall came orators and debaters who represented the University and their society with brilliant oratory. After a general decline of interest in Forensics, Wally Bond, in IQBS, aroused the society from its dormant state and put it again on a sound footing. Athena has an expanded program including participation in discussions and debates throughout the middle West as well as at the University. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester JOSEPH SALADINO ......... President ....,.. ..... H AROLD GLUTH MELVIN SCHUWEILER ...... VzccfPre.sidcnt .....,... HERBERT BISNO .. . .WILBUR GARAT ARLIN MARQUARDT ....., Treasurer, . . ..... VINCENT KNAUF EDMUND FIRTH .,.,.i,.... Policy Cluurman . .. . .EDMUND FIRTH EDMUND FIRTH ........... Secretary ..... WILLIAM DEHN ............ Program Chairman. .. . .VINCENT KNAUF MEMBERS OF FORENSIC BOARD WILLIAM DEHN .......,..,..,.......,......... Cliairmarz ARLIN MARQUARDT EDMUND FIRTH MEMBERSHIP OF ORGANIZATION Herbert Bisno. William Dzhn. Eugene Dinet, lr., Wilmer Ggirat, Harold Gluth, Vincent Knauf, Arthur Larson, Pat Lucey, Aflin M1rq1'1rdt, jerry Mulberg, .lack Prideaux, vloe Saladino, Melvin Schuvveiler, Bob Vilberg. First Row: Dinet, Knauf, Marquardt, Gluth. Garat. Bisno, Firth. Second Row: Saladino, Schuweiler, Dehn, Vilberg, Larson, Prideaux, Lucey, Mulberg. 219 220 i l Bottom Row: Aiken, L. Nelson, Samuelson, S. Loizzo, J. Nelson, Pearson. Second Row: Mullens, Mangam, Vittich, Runkel, Guilbertson, Millman, Springer. Top Row: Soffer, Van Dreser, Ecke, Dvorak, Austin, Cooke, Smith, Schalert. HESPERIA OFFICERS President ..........,..,... SAMUEL B. LOIZZO Vice President ..... ..... E UCENE ZIECEWELD Secretary ........ . ..,.. .JAMES K. NELSON Treasurer. . . ........ GORDON SAMUELSON Historian ..........,............. LEE NELSON Forensic Representative ......... JOHN PEARSON Hesperia Literary Society is almost as old as the University itself. Founded under a legislative charter in 1854 with a purpose of stimulation and cultivation of interest in literary activities, Hesperia has been a leader in forensic affairs. Hesperia programs include debates with colleges and high schools in and out of Wisconsin, discussions on state and naf tional issues, plays, movies, and an annual radio debate with Chicago's Kent College of Law. Recently entering into an attempt to promote social programs among its mem' bers, Hesperials Thanksgiving Day and Spring banquets are outstanding. MEMBERSHIP Earl Aiken, Russel Austin, Kermit Cooke, Norval Dvorak, Melvin Ecke, Tom Cuilf bertson, John Loizzo, Samuel Loizzo, Martin Mangan, Carl Millman, Charles Mullens, James Nelson, Lee Nelson, John Pearson, Howard Runkel, Cordon Samuelf son, Stanley Schalert, Henry Soffer, Maynard Smith, Floyd Springer. Back: lvielvin Ecke, john Short, Dr. Ewbank, Arlyn Marquardt, Edmund Firth. Front: Charles Mullens, Helene Zogg, Williani Dehn, Louis Schueller. FORENSIC BOARD OFFICERS President ...... ........ W ILLIAM DEHN Vice President .... ..4.. L OUIS SCHUBLLER Secretary ,..... .......,. H ELENE ZOGG Treasurer. . ..... CHARLES MULLENS The University of Wisconsin Forensic Board, nine students representing the campus speech societies and the Student Board, plans and administrates the Campus forensic events in cooperation with the Speech Department. At a special reception, the Freshman program is announced. An original oratorical contest, speaking, reading and debate comprise the program. Freshman debators get Forensic 'W'S, while gold loving cups are awarded other winners. A new type of contest, Library Playf reading, was inaugurated this year. Mr. William Bvjue, editor, and Miss Johnson, speech department, contributed awards of SIG and 335. The Forensic Board holds tryouts for men's varsity debate, women's discussion, and women's debate. Mr. William S. Kies, ,QQ, contributes a S25 award for an upperfclass extemporaneous speaking conf test. A Peace Cratorical Contest is held each year. A discussion contest comes in March. The year's activities are climaxed with a banquet in May when major W's are awarded to members of intercollegiate teams. Vilas Medals are granted to those who have achieved excellence. Freshman awards are also made. Firm in its belief that much is to be gained by attainment of the art of effecf tive speaking, the Forensic Board seeks to stimulate interest in speech by sponf soring competitive events. 221 222 John E. Short Senior in journalism from Manitowoc, President of Wisf consin Chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, Varsity debator in Sophomore, junior, and Senior years, Extemporaneous Speak' ing finalist, Winner of Vilas Medal 1940, Delta Sigma Rho Student Congress delegate, 1941, Member, Delta Sigma Rho Discussion Team, Phi Kappa Phi. Charlotte Bachmann Senior in Speech from Milf vvaukee, Member of Discus' sion and Debate teams in Junior and Senior years, Mem' ber of Delta Sigma Rho, Winner of Vilas Medal in 1940, Member of Phi Kappa Phi, honorary Scholastic Fraf ternity, Finalist in Extempof raneous Speaking, Member of Delta Sigma Rho Public Dis' cussion Team in 1941. Howard W. Runkel Senior in Economics from Milf waukee, President of the Forf ensic Board, 1940, President of the Hesperia Forensic So' ciety, 1939, Varsity debater in junior and Senior years, First Prize, Kies Bxtemporaf neous Speaking Contest, 1940, Third Place, Frankenburger Cratorical Contest, IQ4IQ Member of Delta Sigma Rho 1941, Debated in Big Ten Debate Tournament, 1941. Bill Lazer, presenting an oration en' titled, "The Revielle of the Dead," Won the Annual Franlrenburger Craf torical contest on March 14. The event is open to upperclass men and women and requires an original oraf tion. The Winner receives SIOO, awarded by the Wisconsin Alumni Association in memory of the late Professor Davis B. Frankenburger, former head of the Speech Depart' ment. Cther finalists were Donald Thayer, Armin Schaper, Marian Hanson, l-lovvard Runkel, and Jack Cunning. The Freshman debate squad won the Whitewater College Tournament debate trophy in February, winning 7 out of 8 debates. The entire squad was entered into the Junior division of the Delta Sigma Rho Tournament. Glen L. Montague Senior in Political Science from Arkansas City, Kansas, Mem' ber of Delta Sigma Rho, Varsity debator in Junior and Senior years, Vilas Medal Winner in 1940, Delta Sigma Rho Student Congress Delef gate, 1941, Member, Delta Sigma Rho Discussion Team. Back: Melvin Ecke, Norval Dvorak, John Short, Dr. Henry L. Ewbank, Coach, Arlyn Marquardt, Charles G. Arps. Front: Martin Ring, Charles Mullens, Glen Montague, Wesley Schroeder, Warren Bilkey, Howard Runkel. MEN'S VARSITY DEBATE The active members of the University of Wisconsin Men's Varsity Debate squad during the school year 194of1941 were: Howard Runlcel, Melvin Ecke, Arlyn Marquardt, Charles Arps, Martin Ring, William Chritten, John Short, Glen Montague, Norval Dvorak and Carl Millman. Two conference debates were held on the campus during the year. Howard Runkel and Melvin Ecke met Michigan and Martin Ring and William Chritten debated against Purdue. The subject debated was, RESOLVED: 'CTHAT THE POWERS OP THE FEDERAL GOVf ERNMENT SHOULD BE INf CREASED7 John Short and Glen Montague travelled to Minnesota and Northwestern to debate this subject. The debate topic during the second semester was, RESOLVED: HTHAT THE NATIONS OE THE WESTERN HEMISPHERE SHOULD ENTER INTO A PERMANENT UNION." A negative team consisting of John Short and Glen Montague and an affirmative team composed of Howard Runkel and Melvin Ecke were entered in the Annual Big Ten Debate Tournament held in Evansf ton in April where this topic was used. As usual, four varsity debate teams were entered in the annual Delta Sigma Rho Debate Tournament held here in Madison. DELTA SIGMA RHO The Wisconsin chapter of Delta Sigma Rho, the country's oldest national honorf ary forensic fraternity, held its annual invitational forensic tournament in Madison, March 29, 1941. Nearly 250 students from 35 schools participated in debate, oratory, and discussion. Five senior and four freshman Wisconsin teams debated in this contest. All conf testants and coaches met together at luncheon on Saturday noon of the tournaf ment at which additional discussions and controversies of the issue arose. 223 LIZJICS UUA 0402 Participation in the active Athletic program accounts for much of the prestige of any university. Diversification of student athletic interests-collegiate and intramural -offe rs extensive opportunity for Wisconsin's men and Women. Widely known throughout the "Big Ten" for athletic ahilityg skillfully developing an intramural prof gram to include a major portion of the student body, the University is well recognized for its Athletics. . M -- 'J ' 45:57 '-?f1 '?L':G, V ', k if5Zm3Y f'flT'.'- ' , .5-"Qif-13:69.-'jp ".-f,"'1fh.f":I"7TIf' .'.ff.'f?1"-1. y- 'Y-Qfifiizsfgkikg-A-f'wggl:TG!',31f'g,,,:'4',cg'f.,'f,,E,'7:f,,9,!1'S1f"'Q-.Q-irq.'Qi7.fN:fe 1 I JTEA4' ',f,. 12 9- .' fm,-4:p..,,f4 -fx wfuf-T4 7-J" 1315 41333-W., "f-v'-:giij5G,7"ff-?54ff-"",'f"'.,fg V. 3 ,-,X ,V ,- - H R35-E:,.,5 3363- ,N-,-L, 'xg' 4- ,,,j .,-,1,,-.' . -.,f.,f3,,,,-V,- .MM rf .ff-.,g5, ",,- Vu--,,., ,M ,-,M -4, I 6. 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'-Q' . 1- rfsifi Wx - x ,fag-gif-AX ,V. . . 3, . I -N ' L. V " ln. : -',-wf""?SiZ'f'f 1' ' 3 ' X -1733- ff. H ,-Ma? -Q4 ,b n AW 4? 1, yn, N. 'X N f H 5 r I f . X , 4 f C 'xc X :A - N . ,T K 4 4 X 1 5 ' , TR X f 7 T 1 5 x f Z XX K Xf 4 5' a . , , I ,S Q X ab, xy Q 5 04 ' Z I 1 5 S '-S+. E Taz LE A 5 any DI TOR OE ATHLETICS, HARRY A. -+ f Q I X'?QF'2.1 ' 5 T "gil - ER E HEE ' SPORTS . . . WISCQNSIN EOOTf 4 4 3 N0 ,T I L . . THE WT' ER RTS . . .' BASKETBALL . . . BGX A ING . . . WRESTLING . . . SWIMMING AND EENGING . . . THE SPRING SPORTS . . . BASEBALL . . . W. CLUB 4. . . ERESHf MEN ATHLETICS. r 1 -I 1 1 " I . -,L i I , .qc X gg , W , 9, .,, ' -1 f K 7 .M X,- AL , if X I. 1 x 'E - . V Q - K A 4' , - 1 " K , 'I 'T' a if P f f W. . H as -'-- Vp M f A I "a ' ' - W U -, A".71115315:"iiIfE22'.1 . . ' ' 't""' K W' ' ' 2' '-f'5 3'1'f'-fi?"-12'ff? :?Q'f2f,1'L?'f1' ?3,11.-,ff 11, f' " ' i , "n "" " -" '1' 1'57V: f5f3? 4 I A ' ' ' . , f, I ' : P , .., ' .J-"""'n I ' J . Q I 1 md Y "" n ' ,, I . 1 f ., ,iff s x, 1, 5 i 22.8 ,i U . ,,.' ,i ii 74 t Director of Athletics His fifth year on the campus has integrated Harry Stuhldreher even more deeply into the life and activities here at Wisconsin. Practicing a philosophy that is rare among athletic directors, he puts the emphasis on making good citizens out of his men and making them All American next. Win or lose Coach Stuhldreher always may be sure that his teams have done their best and are all the better for having known him. With this spirit prevailing, may the Fouth Horseman's next Eve years be as successful as the past five. 1 nl ,- f-- N7 - f rf. r-1 '- - V-, --. 1 1 1 .ij - :, , , 1 ii lr l '- .J .- LZ .. w Made up of representatives from every sport participated in by the University, and presided over by Athletic Director Harry Stuhldreher, the Athletic Board performs the necessary duty of correlation and adjustment between the various sports and produces the necessary cohesion between all branches. This board of student representatives does much toward oiling the mechanics of administration at Wisconsin. Second Row: Bill Aspinwall, Bus. Mgr., Ken Bixby, Ed Hampe, John Roberts, Geo. Paskvan, Howard Knox, Don Frank. First Row: Howard Schoenf ike, Walter Atwood, Art Nielsen, Nick Lee, Gene i Englund. With the addition of cheap dormif tories, locker rooms, and practice rooms under the new addition to the east side of the stadium, athletics have taken another step toward cenf tralization on Breeze Terrace. The held house is being utilized to an even greater degree than before, with winter baseball, track, and tennis practicing done here in addif tion to the old standbys-basketball and boxing. 229 Pall is at season of registration, of renewal of old acquaintances, of new professors and of fall formals. But, irst and foremost, fall is football season. Wisconsin was especially fortunate this year on all countsg a .good team, high spirits and beautiful weather, Cf unknown quality and a decided lack of quantity, before the season began, the Badgers gained momentum throughout the fall months to gain an envied reputation for a couragef ousand, indominable spirit. Who will ever forget the last second win over the highly touted Purdue team, or the successful Illinois and Indiana games? p It was undoubtedly here that the Wisconsin rooters gained the momentum of en' 'thusiasm that carried through' the rest of the fall and winter. Never before has this town seenfsuch a welcome as the studentsand townspeople gave the victorious Badgers back from Purdue,and not untilthe celebration on theoccasion of the National Championf ship Basketball team, was another one seen. ' ' ' V A r No one institution betterexemplifies the beauty and the spirit of this period than the color Hnflathe CXCiT36ment,ofa thrilling, wellfmatched game on a cool, sunlit autumn afterf noon. In the following pages we attempt to rekindle the memories of the fall of 1940. 1 i uf X Zane- gf ,, 1 pf , j Wm!! ROBERT F. BAUMANN PAUL F. BRONSON HARRY L. CAGNEY LEONARD I. CALLIGARO THEODORE DAMOS ROBERT H. DIERCKS FRED D. ELLIS RICHARD P. EMBICK THOMAS G. FARRIS GORDON H. GILE FREDERICK H. GAGE EDWARD HALAMKA HARRY H. HARTER THORNIEL O. HAUGEN ROBERT W. HENRY PAUL A. I-IIRSBRUNNER 232 THE WISCONSIN SQUAD MARK H. HOSKINS WILLIAM DAVID JONES ROBERT A. KEHLERT RAYMOND KRIEK ROBERT W. LACHENMAIER FRED K. LADEWIG GEORGE K. LEE ALBERT A. LORENZ EUGENE P. LYONS GEORGE MAKRIS JAMES C. MCFADZEAN ROBERT W. McKAY FRANK MILAUC, JR. DONALD E. MILLER ARLIE M. MUCKS, MIR. GEORGE O. PASKVAN DONALD H. PETERSON CLIFFORD D. PHILIP ROBERT E. RAY EDWARD J. RIDRDAN JOHN E. ROBERTS WARREN I. SDHINKE HOWARD B. SCHRACK DAVID N. SCHREINER ROBERT W. STUPKA JOHN R. TENNANT RICHARD S. THORNALLY ELMER -I. TORNOW LLOYD G. WASSERBACH EDMUND J. WEGNER ROBERT L. WILLDING Line Coach Reagan, End Coach Fox, Backfield Coach Jordan, and Head Coach Stuhldreher. -9, iL'.e ,.. ,wywa -f, cc . , , , q,fai-a. ass V' l One of the outstanding fullbacks in the country, "Roarin' George" Paskvan, will long be remembered for his ability on the football field. During the past three seasons when a sure gain was required, the cry of the stands has been, "Give it to Paskvanf' since it took even the best tackler at least live yards to slow George down. Recognizf ing his worth to the team, his mates elected him the most valuable man on the squad. -3- .1 'i l'l 1' -as -Aff ..-1 Every team, no matter how potentially powerful, needs a catalytic agent to blend it into an efhcient working body. During the past seasons johnny Tennant answered this requirement. Always playing wide awake ball, his unfailing good spirits served to urge the team on to even greater efforts. Fans of Wisconsin football will miss this spark plug of a great Badger team. Roarin' George" Paskvan goes over the top for a touchdown. Badgers Rout Marquette, 33-19 Starting off the 1940 season with a decisive win over the Hilltoppers, Wisconsin did everyf thing well, taking advantage of every break and manufacturing several of their own to administer a complete thrashing to its traditional rival, 5349. All during the preceding weeks they were saying around Langdon street, "The Spirit is Back." Neither the phrase nor the sentiment is new at Wisconsin. But this time it looked like the real goods. In this much longed for victory Wisconsin exhibited a quality which was sadly lacking last year-staying power. Although they left the field on the short end of a I2 to 6 count at the half, the Badgers came back and flashed power and drive such as has seldom been seen at historic Camp Randall. Wisconsin drew first blood shortly after the game started, as Sophomore Mark Hoskins faded back on the Hilltop 26 and tossed a pass which was batted into the air by the defense only to fall into the arms of the Badger end, Cliff Philip, who snared the ball on the onefyard line from where Paskvan plunged over. Marquette scored twice early in the second quarter as Seskowski bucked over from the two, and Goodyear went around end on a wide reverse from the hvefyard line. Shortly after the second half opened Hoskins and Schreiner got together on a beautiful pass play that was good for a touchdown from the 18. Paskvan scored after passing brought the ball to the Marquette 8, and ive plays later Hoskins uncorked a 54fyard run for another Wisconsin score, racing around his own right end behind superb blocking that took care of every defense player on the Held. The final touchdown by Marquette came in the closing seconds against Badger fourthfstringers. 234 I One week after the Hilltop fray, Wisconsin traveled to Iowa City where the position was reversed, the Badgers being completely overf whelmed in a second half devastating attack by the Hawkeyes. Doing better than the week before, the score at the half was tied I2 to 12, with the Badgers completely outplaying Iowa in this half. It was in the last quarter, however, that the home team really put on the pressure. After breaking the half time tie in the third quarter, when Walker blocked Gile's punt on the Wisf consin 45 and scooped the ball up to run for a touchdown, the Hawkeyes scored twice more in the final period. Bill Green, Iowa's fastfstepping fullback, did most of the damage in this last quarter by running 25 yards for a score after being trapped by most of the Wisconsin team behind his own line. Not Hawkeyes stopped on Badger II yard line. r ri nf- -1 rr- --2 ' .I K" 4 H -h.:fq f-fmfq. r-ax f ,, I -f . I , . . 1: " 1.11: gfif g 'gf I-.15 ':' k I-33, long after, Mike Enich intercepted a partially blocked pass off the arm of Tennant and ran it to the Badger r r, where a pass, Farmer to Gilleard, was good for the score. Wisconsin scored first on a long pass from Hoskins to Phillip, while the only other Badger score also came via a long pass, this time from Wilding to Lorenz. Green scored first for Iowa to go over the stripe standing up. He bucked the line for one yard and another touchdown late in the second quarter after a long pass had put the ball in position. The Badgers were hampered throughout the game by recurring injuries suffered by key men. Lorenz, Hoskins, Paskvan, Miller, and Embick were slowed down greatly at different times in the game by bruises and strained leg muscles. LADEWI G LOREN Z THORNALLY I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 235 I I K 4 . MILLER PHILIP TENNANT lg . 'ff' Flay Vi 'Fe fire, as ,-- Im., -K rx A170 cz 21 rmzfva- gill an fsgrswi QU may W if E for-fa LII U .H sw' Ylzv Il In the second conference game of the season, Wisconsin's hopes for gaining a respectable rating in the blue book of collegiate football wilted considerably when Northwestern's Wildcats cuffed and scratched the Badgers into submission by the score of 27 to 7. For almost a whole afternoon Wisconsin looked bad, after they had played headsfup defensive ball in the first quarter. The team started falling apart, however, only because Stuhldreher was forced to work under the presf sure of extremely limited reserve strength, having to play tired regulars through the latter stages of the game. Fumbles cost the Badgers several chances at favorable offensive position, in addition to setting up another Wildcat score in the fourth period. Northwestern scored first early in the second Tennant carries ball through entire Wildcat team. quarter, when Lokanc nabbed Hoskin's pass returning it to the Badger 34fyard line. Qn the next play Chambers got behind the defensive backs, taking a perfect pass from DeCorrevont for the touchdown. Soon after, DeCorrevont faded back to throw a pass, but, seeing a hole in the defense, streaked down the sideline for the next Vvfildcat touchdown. MacFadzean and Paskvan sparked Wisconsin to its first and only touchdown of the game in the last quarter on an eightyfyard sustained drive down the field. MacFadzean took Hoskin's wobbler on the threefyard line and threw himself across the double stripe for the points. Benson scored Northwestern's third touch' down on a plunge from the one on a long drive, and also scored the next one on another crash of equal length through the line. A Story Book Win Over Purdue, 14-13 No Hollywood movie producer could have staged a better finish than the one Wisconsiii pulled out of the bag to beat Purduexs Boilerf makers-AFTER the final gun had sounded! The fighting Badgers went into the last six minutes of the game trailing by the seemingly insurmountable score of I'j'O. Taking the ball on their own zofyard line, Wiscoiisin, mixing long runs by Bob Ray, reserve fullback, and several completed passes off the arm of Johnny Tennant, quickly brought the ball down to the Boilermakers gfyard line from where sophomore Ray literally threw his body into space to score. Gage kicked what seemed to be a relatively unf important extra point. Taking the kickoff to their own go, Purdue tried three line plunges, but failed to gain ground. The confident Boilermakers, instead of punting, decided to run the ball again. The run was smeared, but Wisconsin was left with ONLY SIX SECONDS to do the impossible. 'What's more they did it! On the first play Tennant faded back to the right on the Badgers' favorite pass play, tossing the ball all the way across the field to reserve end, Ray Krieck, who gathered it in securely and scampered across the double stripe, dodging several desperate tackle attempts, just as the final gun sounded. It was then up to the young Mr. Ray to provide the final touch. He did, booting the ball through the middle of the uprights with a beautiful place kick, a placement which will be fondly recalled by all Badger adherents when they remember the football season of 1940. All of the scoring was confined to the fourth quarter, as Johnny Galvin, Purdue halfback, scampered 24 yards on the fourth play of the nnal stanza to score, with Anderson breaking through the Wisconsin line exactly Eve plays later to run 60 yards for a touchdown. Petty's attempted placement, which later proved to be the margin of victory, was blocked by Badgers Gile and Schreiner. Peterson about to drop Carter of Purdue. Paskvan leads the field to score against Illinois Badgers Down Illini, 13-6 If any scoffers remained unconvinced by the dramatic victory over Purdue one week previf ously, they must have been converted instantly as they saw the Badgers match wits with one of the greatest strategists football has ever known, Wiley Bob Zuppkeg saw them turn on a burst of power in the first period to take the lead with deceptive ease, saw them take the best that Illini could offer, and hnally saw them come through in the final stanza to break up the game with a spectacular touchdown run by Acting Captain johnny Tennant that covered threef quarters of the distance of the field, before a Homecoming crowd that went away happy in the knowledge that Wisconsin is again on the road to football glory. Paced by "Roarin' George" Paskvan, the Badgers took up where they left off against Purdue and with the entire backfield taking turns carrying the ball, brought it to the Illinois I4' yard line from where Paskvan ripped through the Illini line and into the end zone for the first score of the game. Gage missed the try for the extra point. The second period provided Illinois fans with their chance to cheer. Niixing in passes, trick formations, and running to good account, the team scored with Pfeifer pounding over from the rfyard line one minute before the second quarter ended. Partially solving the baffling Illini attack, Wisconsin battled on even terms with the invaders all through the third quarter. With the Homecoming rooters pleading for action, early in the fourth quarter the Badger attack again got up steam, Tennant and Ray alternating as the weapon of offense. Tennant faded back to his own zgfyard line as though to pass, saw the defense pouring in on him, and began running, sidefstepping and stifffarming his way past the secondary and safety man into the end zone. Sophomore Bob Ray made good the extra point. 2.38 1 Z, l ,,,,, 19,54 l . ffl' 41.9.5 A Columbia play is good for a first down. Columbia Wins in Fourth Quarter, 7-6 In their first invasion of eastern soil in many years, the Badgers were set back by virtue of a point missed after the touchdown, when the Columbia Lions converted late in the fourth quarter after being outplayed by Wisconsin most of the afternoon. Except for that momentary lapse in the final stanza when Columbia's end, Siegal, blocked a punt, picked up the bounding ball, and dashed the rest of the way to a score, Wisconsin put up a smooth, close fight from beginning to end. The invaders showed Columbia a passing attack midway in the game that threatened to turn it into a Wisconsin route, but except for a touchf down, a 38fyard scoring thrust from Hoskins to Schreiner, the Lions' defense stopped each drive short of the goal. The game opened slowly with neither team making a strong threat, but in the second period the red shirt offense began to click, and Schreiner crossed the goal for the lone Badger touchdown. Cage's try for the extra point was partially blocked by the Columbia center, an incident which proved the margin of victory for the Lions. 239 I I I 1 5 l Farris Hoskins Lyons f':: f-:P 2 :A -4-fs VET" lf ,1- frail: l----l -r ff 1 CH1 -4.- TTI T 'TT' raifslfslfsllsb lil as G il Q.- -9 Making the closest approach to the early season form they flashed in the second half of the Marquette game, the amazing Badgers literally tore Indiana to bits before a slim Dads' Day crowd. Against the Hoosiers the Badgers did not wait, and they put on a slashing offensive in the first half that netted them Z7 points before the half gun barked. Most of the damage was done in the second quarter when the Badgers roared up and down the field to chalk up 21 points. The Hoosiers scored first on a place kick by Gene ,White from the 24fyard line. It wasn't long, however, till the Badgers started to roar. A completed pass from Tennant to Lyons, coupled with a dazzling run of some 44 yards by George Paskvan put the ball on the 4fyard line, from where Paskvan took two plunges to go over. Early in the second quarter Paskvan, after an Indiana stops one goal line lunge. A Indiana fumble and a Wisconsin completed pass brought the ball again to rest on the 4fyard line. Another Indiana fumble soon put the Badgers in scoring position again on the ofyard line. Sophomore Jim MacFadzean .bumped his way through left tackel for the touchdown. Wisconsin scored its final touchdown shortly before the half ended, with Bob Ray carrying the ball over the double stripe in three plays from the Hoosier 28. Ray kicked the point from placement, making his third successful attempt of the game. Wisconsin played a completely defensive game in the second half, and it was in this period that the strength of the Badger ramparts was so noticeable. The tackling was much surer than in previous games, the line outcharged Indiana all the way, and the secondary sized up what appeared to be tricky offensive plays with almost unerring accuracy. -Q ff--f -bv M--nq:'f:ffngmwm:1m:mwM1M smmmwe" .,...i ,.m1naa21:nmwrmusnm,m:.samausmf4m,...ma:a:4u : --ws H.-W-W'-1-5,-f... ...i.-.............,,.-..,.. .-... ,,,,,.-, G-Mim.i---....i--W-,-T l Ray Kreick I ,- ,-11 rf- I.-fs . ' :szrrxtxw L ling., i V X ii- ii- Playing their greatest game of the year, the plucky Badgers earned the plaudits of the entire nation by battling the national champions to a standstill, being subdued only by as Herce a game as the undefeated Gophers were required to put forth all year. They played 6o minutes of their best football, and although it was not quite enough to beat the devastating Minnesota comf bination, no Badger fan had cause to feel ashamed over the performance of Wisconsin's scrappy football youngsters. Gutweighed 18 pounds to a man, the Cardinals outcharged and outrushed the northern giants throughout the game. Carrying the game to the Gophers from the outset, the boys in cardinal and gold roared into the contest with a fury that took the invaders by surprise, and they ran up a 13fo lead on the bewildered Gophers before the first quarter ended. Dave Schreiner took a pass from Tennant on McKay Makris r -5, ,fr F his own 4o, and aided by brilliant blocking on the part of MacFadZean, raced into the end zone for the first touchdown. Ray converted the extra point. Moments later Farris intercepted a pass on his 45 and scampered down the sidelines for the second score. This was the first time that a Wisconsin team had scored that many points against Minnesota since 1952. The Gopher gridiron machine began clicking in the second quarter. A steady, unrelenting march down the field gave them their iirst score. Another drive was climaxed with a plunge into the end zone to knot the score at Igfall. Late in the third period a missed signal by Wisconsin resulted in a fumble recovered by Minnesota on the Wisconsin 17, which allowed Mernik a few plays later to put the Gophers into the lead with a field goal, 1613. Franck intercepted a Badger pass and scampered 35 yards for the victoryf clinching touchdown. Paskvan roars around the end! zswfwmuwi-,ma,.:mw-1mzwvmmmiwfamfmwwm:wa-w:ws4.,..w'-1-Mxwz.wmrfavawwwz'mfHf.m:-Q1-nnw.mM,:.fQ--nf yasfmwfr- af...-.M may-. -,y as-af - f-vi 'f .- ww...- are, ofa necessity, largely indoorsports here on the campus: Basketball, aBoxingy,iin.Wrestling, Track, Fencing, and Swimming. This year, one unique in the annals of'WisConsin, sawthe Badger Basketball team win decisive victories over the finest teams Qin the countryato win the undisputed title of National Champions. Likewise, the boxers came. throught the winter without losing a match to retain their title of mythical National Champions. And not to be overlooked are the fine Swimming, Wrestling, and Track teams, who also did well for the Badger student body. i it The Winter of IQ4Of4I also saw an increased interest in Hoaferffostereil skiing. Wise consinjskiiers'travelled from New Hampshire to Colorado during the course of the season to compete in a great many meets, where they were unusually successful in competition, I To sum it all up, we will long remember the past winter for remarkable showing of Badgerathletes in all realms of competition, for a winter of colorful and enthusiastic support by the student bodyg for at winter of excellent outdoor sports, enjoyed and taken partym by everyoneand for a winter of rarely equalled spirit. . K .i .Ki .AA5 14, 54 lf X 5-Q -...i Rolf' ' ' L -L i'?T5'T f F-1 ' wr 1 K Y '- -1-ur ,,'1x,r5wr, V .::fv-2.'-Mr"' fs 1' Q pf' W' 1f.::,g2?iZ-.Ng ,, rf :if ' "'z , 'Rn qffflgg-' 'V f' ff ,A I , . f ,,,1i.:. 2-:T,, ,if J ,IJ 3, wx, - IA! V. , : o 4 v 5.43.4 ,,,.v .,., ' f.,54k.,1f,' r f Mfff' ,-.M -gf, , W ,,., ',:4,,,,'Ll E , gf" ea- , I ,sw GENE RANKINHFor the second time in his collegiate career, Gene proved himself the best 155 pounder in the country by winning the NCAA crown at the national meet. As an added honor, his teammates elected him capf tain of the 1942 squad. iff ,fi njl . ff W 1 ., 5 ff I, f f M W 4 f "' A xx 244 GENE RANKIN N. c. A. A. cHAMPloN All-University Champions no pounds. . 127 pounds. . 135 pounds. . 145 pounds ..... 155 pounds ..... 165 pounds ..... 175 pounds ..... Heavyweight .... Bob Sachtschle, Senior Charles Verona, Freshman Gene Rankin, Junior Cliff Lutz, Sophomore Bill Gildernick and Loren Marshall, Freshmen Billy Roth, junior Phil Prather, Sophomore Verdayne John, Sophomore Wisconsin Dual Meet Record Wis. 65-West Virginia I M Wis. 5M4Penn State 2315 Wis. 8 -Michigan State o QJDRN Wis. 65-Mianii IM Wis. 5 -Idaho 3 Wis. 55-Wasliiiigton State 25 Keeping up the record set by eight previous teams, the IQ4IAAWiStTE5THr-X boxing squad made its opponents feel the power hidden infthe Badger gloves by winning all of its six dual meets. Credit for this undefeated team must be given to many outstanding boxers. There was Billiy ithLB - .V kj! ' ff X live straight TKC victories in six du il bouts Not to be s rgotten is Gene Rankin at 135 pounds who wis the only Badger to win a championship. Then there was Clifli Lutz who set a new Wiscomffligoxid, g TTPTM record when hc became the hrst man ever to win the 'Best Corn: C and k'Fightin'est Fighter" trophies. Also long to be reme are Phil Prather with his victoi ies over two NCAA champs fd 'ick Lee Erickson in his last iight. In fact, every one of the ten men wh ldidthe lighting supplied some highlights of the season. Main ltiighlig the ,fi I , xgwx NK,- . . 1 ri . . . . 'f T, 'Uafigka ,f --'s' t "rs, -,,,ff f who won in the allfuniversity tournament and against daho -eg 1 , .1-1, : .hwy iffrfxlix, XXV fn 1-,fy 1 -X , ,fir , 1' af, 1 1 ff Q season was however the eight to nothing win over the strongeshfteargbwv I i f X C a 7 'vp' V -Ai Vi llclvjxf JL in Ivlichigan State history. Ruff. ff A f' Although in 1942 Lee, Sachtschle, and Kramer will be missedjffeogches johnny Walsh and Vern Woodward will put out a team which can" easily become the greatest in Wisconsin history. Cibson, Rankin, slollymorebgq A 135' . , Q, x 1 ug ' Roth, Prather, and John will return to form the nucleus ofitheffeiaiif iiizs-stxd This years great freshmen squad should make it even tough for some of the veterans to hold their jobs. The returning varsity men should get their greatest competition from Pormentine at no, Verona and Bujak at 127, Collentine at 135, Lutz at 145, Marshall and Bulloch at 155, Cildernick at 165, and Lee at 175. Although there are some new teams on the schedule, with the material Coach Walsh has to work with it is hard to see how the boys in cardinal and white trunks can miss. ' f--nfl Captain Nick Lee gets his instructions from Coach Walsh and Assistant Coach Woodward x fk, fi' Z 5 Q x ,wx 2 v D! 4 ' f ii.-2-.,:.,.s:21 J 1:11 if "' mmf. ., ni ,4 1,531 : C N N 'Y Q if X w S R W G Mx xx 3 NP' Z, ,- 3 X, R zir A 2k Y' fx , , . Wo 'iw , gm Q 0 a 9 Hee swf 'AG ,, 9 eg gn, ,nf " A mf x ,, 6. Nick Lee wins his last light. WARREN JOLLYMORE, 145-MCD it comes to smooth boxing, ujollyn is at the top of the team. 'kjollys' chief weapon is his fast, super smooth left jab. In dual meets his record this year is 6 wins in as many starts. One of his wins was a TKO. "Jolly" lost in the semifiinals of the NCAA tournament. BILLY ROTH, 155-According to Washington State coach, Ike Deeter, Roth is probably the most improved college boxer in the country. Roth has 6 dual meet victories this year, 5 of which were TKO's. In fact two TKO'S were in 28 and 32 seconds of the first round. Billy was runnerfup in the NCAA tournament. PHIL PRATHER, 165-Prather can really boast of a great record for a sophomore-with his 5 wins out of six starts, two of which were TKO'S. His two handed attack is particularly dangerous after he takes his one step back from the clinch. Next year may End Phil at the 175 pound spot, NICK LEE, 175-Although Nick was hampered by illness, he was still the favorite of the crowd. Nick had one victory in three starts. He was runnerfup in IQBQ and winner of the NCAA heavyweight title in 1940. Nick is the scholar as well as the most serious fellow on the team. VERDAYNE JOHN, heavyweight-When sophof more john entered school, he knew nothing of boxing, but learned fast enough to become a really fine fighter this year. Looking at 'LLittle Johns' 210 pound physique, makes you realize why he turned into the boxer he is. His dual meet record is 5 wins in 6 starts. Two of his wins were KO's and one was a TKO. COACH JOHN WALSH-Visiting coaches marvel at the condition of the Badger boxers-which they well know is due to Coach Walsh's system of training. In fact, many of them have adopted Iohnny's system. If you ever dropped over to his law office at some odd time of the day, it would not be a surprise to see one of his boxers talking over some problem with him. Because of his way of handling his fighters, it is not surprising that Coach Walsh has established one of Gibson trades punches. the most phenomenal of all sport records with 47 wins, 1 draws, and 4 losses. ASSISTANT COACH VERN WOODWARD- Once a Badger boxer himself, Vern Woodward tackles his job not only as a coach, but also as one of the boys. Vern is usually the last one to leave be' cause he is always ready to teach some new prospect something about the sport. Still having enough of his old speed, Vern often puts on the gloves with the varsity men. John takes one to the shoulder. 99" - -Y. -zff""-A 6VVTg,3z-as - ':,,'x'fV- qs:Ex5g,,wf'-.V. V,.V,.-..-VV-V-,VVVMV-V.1,VV,.mVV,,VV VV .. ,. ,V ,V .. . . . . . V- -Vw .QV V-, ' V ffiff- V- ' --V, .V V .V .W , Q - ,V TW 3'-fr-af? , .V . . p QNYVQV- A . is iw , ' ef- J 4, - V wwf- VV!-P-,.-K 54,325 f'V KV-V 1. .-' I2 ' 5- 51.2. 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K H V... .Q X Q -h ' - 5 In mm-A - -' V -+ N-'. .. ,VVg,.--V?'V::- fp. ,x'v,,,,.V-V5V:w-KV.:-Sgaf'' -Xia: 1' Van s- - .VV ' af-V ' V, ' '. VV- X 'fx' '- - ' - -- V V. IVVVVV VV V- , , , .. , -'.,:v,1, -- 0 wr ,. v K: -' " .. -A TP"b,-uU""" . 1315 "' ,fum ' WN 1 x ' , - Y f ,, Q sw. X ,. f., . , ,QQ , V. V . .IL 4 L., H. .1. r W, , f , .- -n-,W , - wif - nf: 1- 1 M f , ,- . 1., f - f. .nw 1 f 19 ,EV " - mwd' . -sh' 1, iw" 1 " 'i WM , -'32 ', ' ff--I M- A .X N' Exwqxx'-5 'UW wr Zvi'-gn .. j ',fg,,X.h ' , 5 , f 442 bi +225 ' X ,YN U" '.- N I I A K I X X, ,IAW w . LE-U1 V' MV xx., A X , , x , ,Q 1 f img, , ,L-.xl .LH . ' - .' K - ' -. 1 - 1. u 17, 'V If . . , , . V .M 2, J ' Lu, , . Qifsil? ,-,M fi f 'Q AL? -f-au' ,Ai x-.,... v .x,, . . M, 4.1.1 H J' ,K E, - ger- K., .,, ,xwx -4 - ' ,,,-AN" . ' Q ,W -Q .- .I E R' fz .- Q EPPERSON f , S16 t 237' ' mf? :amz REU-UM 4 STRAUN ENGLUND ' ,L . 2 A "x ,f-jx, 'ffrff if y ' ' . Y 2 , xv ww , ww f' 5 'f -"' 4 f fi' 2 'N V A ' .74 f' , ,f-" ' Q-.4195 13- f-Q 4 Z, ,vf,..Rf47- W Y. . . f 51:45. " If: f 'F '14 ' 3 FM' X .,,f" 45 , 'vi -uv '- Q -msewf' , , ,Az .,, f 2 at 5 gy ww ng, f 250 BIG TEN CHAMPIONS N. C. A. A. CHAMPIONS Not since 1918 has our campus seen a basketball team take the undisputed Big Ten Championship. Never before in the history of our University have we had a team that vvon the National Crown. But this year We saw a team that started out the season none too vvell, losing three games, including its first Big Ten meet, turn around and become virf tually unbeatable-Winning IS consecutive games. This seemingly unconquerable squad, in the course of Winning those 15 games in a rovv, clinched the Big Ten Conference title, and went right on Without faltering to vvin the NCAA crovvn. And there is no doubt as to our right to the throne-the team proved that repeatedly by its numerous cleanfcut Wins against the best in the country. For developing this championship team credit must be given to Coach Bud Foster, and to Assistant Coach Fritz Wegner, both of Whom played on Big Ten Championship teams while themselves in school. Coach Foster turned an ordinary enough looking group of green players into a polished and smooth vvorkf ing machine-a machine that never faltered once started. Not to be forgotten for many years is this championship team of IQ4O'4I, nor the players it was made up of. This feature section on Basketball will make a permanent record that will keep the most outstanding team our University has ever seen in our memories. I I BIC TEN STANDINGS ' I L qi A 1 1- Wisconsin .... . . II 1 .916 3 Q' .1 Indiana .... 2 .833 k L XX Illinois ....... . . 5 583 W X . ' Nl X ii S Minnesota. . . 5 .583 My ix Chio ...... 5 .583 T J - X Michigan .... 6 .5oo X I Q, Q i W9 Purdue ..... 6 ,500 i Tf,! , Iowa .......... . . 8 .333 X f'AX X Northwestern ..... 8 .3 3 3 if X ' Ee? Chicago ..... I2 .ooo -Jf1- ,-'gf-I - E,- -5' 4,1 5' ih Q M-- 'AWE DlD IT!" Feeling very happy rihout winning the National Championship are Ted Strain, Gene Englund, Charles Epperson, Johnny Kotz, and Fred Rohm. Y CDN E7 XQCQNSI. wgcnnslkf R R I ISCUNS , 34 . 'F-ll.-fa--1?",f: E9- -33 W- .wr J ,J -J.: f 'l l ' ISCUNSI' 'll 37 N S Bottom Row: Ed Downs, George Aifeld, Bob Alwin, Cap' tain Gene Englund, Fred Strain, Bill Mayer, Ed Scheiwe. Second Row: Coach Bud Foster, Art Wellman, Fred Rehrn, Harry Stoll, Don Tirnrnerrnan, Warren Schrage, Harlo Scott, Assistant Coach Fred Wegner. Third Row: Bob Sullif van, Ted Deppe, Chuck Epperson, johnny Kotz, Ray Lenf heiser, john Lynch, Senior Manager Morris Bradley. COACH FOSTER discusses a play to use against Wash' ington State with ASSIST' ANT COACH WEGNER. And it worked! 251 THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN BASKETBALL SEASON, 1940-41 WISCONSIN 39-RIPON zo. Pol' lowing the customary prefseason warmf up games with the freshmen squad, the Wisconsin cagers traveled to Wisconsin Rapids to play Ripon, defending Midwest conference chamf pions. The game was a dull, listless affair, with the Badgers definitely outf classing the Redmen. Ripon made only 3 baskets during the game, but cashed in on I4 charity tosses. WISCONSIN 38-MARQUETTE 32. A determined and underrated Marquette five came to Madison with the sole objective of beating the Badgers. And they came close to doing it-closer than the score would inf dicate. Two men guarded Englund, and it was up to the highfpowered Badger sophomore, johnny Kotz, to lead the team in scoring. Shooting was very erratic, as was to be ex- pected, but the Badgers atoned for this by giving an impressive defensive display. Epperson narrowly misses a shot as Wisconsin defeats Washington State, 39f34. WISCONSIN 44-NOTRE DAME 43. Wisconsin functioned perfectly the following weekend when they entertained the Notre Dame five on the fieldhouse floor, sending the Irish down to defeat, 44f43, in a knock' down, dragfout encounter. The Badf gers held a zzfzo lead at the half, holding the invaders to but three Held goals. Then, when Notre Dame roared back in the second period, the cardinalfclads repelled the furious on' slaught in nearfchampionship style to eke out their customary onefpoint victory. Kotz was high point man of the evening, with 12, although he was pushed for the honor by Englund and Riska, of Notre Dame, with II points each. PITTSBURGH 36-WISCONSIN 34.. A sharpshooting band of Pitt Panthers staved off the furious last- period rally by Wisconsin's quintet and handed the Badgers their first defeat of the year, 36f34. The Badgers came from 8 points behind midway in the second half to within one basket of the lead, but their offense bogged down with seconds to play and they were unable to get the vital basket. Wisconsin showed some of its worst- and some of its best basketball of the year. Highfscorer of the evening was Pitt's Ed Straloski, who totaled IQ points while he was in the game. MARQUETTE 40-WISCONSIN 30. Wisconsin suffered its second straight defeat of the season in the Milwaukee auditorium when it dropped a 4O'3O decision to the Golden Avalanche. The Badgers played ine ball in the first half, then fell apart in the second as Marquette penetrated the Badger defense at will. Marquette's outf standing star in this game was Capt. Bill Komenich who contributed I7 points to his team's winning cause. Gene Englund set the pace for Wisf consin with I2 points, but he along with the other Badgers had a bad night. The Badgers tried desperately to score, but couldn't locate the net and tried impossible shots in an effort to close the everfwidening gap. l GENE ENGLUND-Captain of the Championship team, Gene was awarded the Chicago Tribune trophy for being the Most Valuable Player in the Big Ten. WISCONSIN 52-PRINCETON 4o. After a twofgame losing streak, Wise consin finally got together for a fine effort on New Year's eve and def feated a highly regarded Princeton quintet, 5zf4o. Princeton had only an uncanny accuracy on long shots to match against the Badgers' speed and finesse, but for a good part of the game that was sufficient to keep the Tigers close on Wisconsin's heels. Englund led the Wisconsin attack with I2 points, while Princeton was paced by Winston, who dropped in I3 points. This marked the first game in which Fred Rehm, outstanding sophomore guard, made an appearance in the starting lineup. i WISCONSIN 46--NEBRASKA 31. Englund and Kotz kept the rim hot from short range as Wisconsin set a steady scoring pace for a 46f31 victory over Nebraska in a rugged basketball exhibition. The invading Badgers were deadly beneath the hoop, capitalizing on superior height to grab rebounds from the Cornhuskers' rear court def fenders. Nebraska was never ahead after the lead changed five times during the Hrst Hve minutes. Excellent floor play by Rehm and Strain did much to aid the cause. Wisconsin sewed up the ball game in the last seven minutes of the Hrst half when a scoring drive by Strain, Englund, Kotz, and Rehm stretched a small margin into a 27'I'5 half time lead. Kotz led all scorers with I3 points, followed closely by Englund and Strain. MINNESOTA 44-WISCONSIN 27. Wisconsin began its Big Ten Conferf ence season with a dismal performance losing to Minnesota, 44f27. The Badgers had fought the Gophers pracf tically on even terms for the first half, which ended at 21 to IQ in favor of the home team. In the second half, howf ever, the Badgers collapsed both off fensively and defensively, not scoring one field goal the entire second half. This is the game that can be called the start of the Badger rgfgame conf secutive winning streak, which eventuf ally led them to an undisputed Big Ten championship, the NCAA ref gional crown, and championship of the entire nation. WISCONSIN 49-IOWA 35. It was an entirely different Wisconsin team that took to the floor the following Saturday, as they made the nets literally dance in defeating hitherto undef feated Iowa, 4935. Although the per' sonnel of the Card squad was the same that failed so miserably at Minf nesota earlier in the week, the team had an entirely different manner. They passed, shot, and fairly swept the Hawkeyes off the floor with a second half onslaught of 27 points. Gene Englund led the Badgers with 18 points, before leaving the game at the rewuest of the oflicials. WISCONSIN 48-PURDUE 42. A blazing hot Badger basketball quintet rallied in the final quarter against the Boilermakers, forcing the game into an overtime, and then trouncing the def fending Big Ten champions, 48f42. Wisconsin was a team of stars as they worked in relays to spark the team to victory. But it was Bobby Alwin and Charley Epperson who took over in the final quarter to bring the team from a nine point deficit to a ggfpoint tie. Then in the last five minutes Johnny Kotz scored five points to keep pace with Purdue. In the gamefwinning overtime period Strain, Kotz, Alwin, and Englund hit the basket to score ro points and outscore the opposition. Kotz took top scoring honors for the Badgers with I5 points, while Sprowl of Purdue was top scorer of the evening with 16. WISCONSIN 4o-MICHIGAN go. Wisconsin won its third consecutive conference game by defeating the small but speedy Wolverines at Ann Arbor, 40 to go. The cardinalfclads had little difficulty in subduing Michigan by getting off to an early lead and main' taining it throughout the game. Engf lund and Cromin, Michigan forward, were the top scorers with II points apiece. Wisconsin's amazing accuracy from the free throw line was in evif dence again as Coach Fosters charges sank IO out of I4 attempts. Englund in addition to his great offensive work, held the high scoring Wolverine center, Jim Mandler, to but three points. Previously Mandler had been second high in conference scoring. WISCONSIN 44-CHICAGO 37. Meeting a whippedfup Chicago squad that just didn't know what 'iwhippedn meant, Wisconsin had to keep the heat on all the way through in a pressure game that was won only by a 44 to 37 margin against the cellar team of the Big Ten. The Badgers had figured to win this one without undue effort. But the Maroons didn't feel that way, and the issue was left to the Badgers to see whether unexpected resistance would upset their poise. It didn't. Once in the lead after the first few minutes, they never relinquished it. When the going got tough late in the lirst half, they got tough also, And all through the second half whenever Chicago threatened to take over the lead, it was Wisconsin that came through with points to hold the edge. WISCONSIN 46-OHIO STATE 31. The roaring basketeers-Wisconf sin's own-rang up its fifth consef cutive conference victory by outf classing a previously undefeated Ohio State team, 46f31. The Badgers all but ran the Bucks off the floor in the second half after they had held a scant T6'IS margin at the intermission. It was almost a lesson in basketball at times as Wisconsin repeatedly penef trated deep into scoring zones for easy set shots, and only poor markmanship kept the score as respectable as it was. It was distinctly a team victory, with everybody on the floor contributing a vital share. WISCONSIN 48-NORTHWESTf ERN 46. Wisconsin's slim lead in the Big Ten basketball race was almost erased in Evanston by a rough and ready Northwestern quintet. But the sturdy Badger had enough to come back and hnally hold off the victoryf starved Wildcats in an overtime enf counter, 48 to 46. Wisconsin found the path to their sixth straight conf ference win a rocky one. The Wild' cats presented a lineup studded with football stars and proceeded to play just that kind of a ball game. Northf western lead at the half, 23 to 17, stretching that into a nine point lead soon after the intermission, only to have the Badgers doggedly fight back to send the game into overtime and eventual Wisconsin victory. WISCONSIN 46-ILLINOIS go. The Badgers forged the seventh conf secutive link in the chain that led it to the Big Ten and national championship by routing a highly rated Illinois squad 46f3o. For a game bearing so imporf tantly upon the conference standings, it JOHNNY KOTZ-Only a Sophomore, Johnny was voted Most Valuable Man in the National Tournaf ment. His brilliant ball' handling was not matched throughout the Big Ten. vi 25 3 was a mediocre exhibition. Wisconsin, looking brilliant when they needed to, kept the situation so well in hand that after the first few minutes the ultimate verdict was never in doubt. Englund and Kotz tied for individual scoring honors for the evening with II points. However, it was not an individual victory, but a team conquest, as everyf one contributed their bit on the rocky road to victory. E. , WISCONSIN 43,-PURDUE 42. Wisconsin ripped the last "rivet" from the Purdue Boilermaker's basketball foundation one Monday night and sent the latter's hopes of another conf ference title tumbling into oblivion in a seething battle which was in doubt even after the gun had sounded. just as the gamefending gun sounded Don Blemker, slender Purdue guard, was awarded two free throws which would have tied the game. With the fans in a state of mania, Blemker missed the first and allfimportant toss, and Purdue was on the short end of a heartfrending decision. Englund topped Badger scorers with I7 points. WISCONSIN 65-CHICAGO 25. The easiest and most decisive victory of the campaign for the Badgers was their ninth straight victory following the collapse against Minnesota in the opener. The Badgers primed itself for the crucial Indiana game by severely trouncing a fireless Chicago quintet, 6'5f25. Except for joe Stampf, who sank rg, of his team's points, the Maroons had nothing at all. Only Coach Bud Poster's decision to save his regulars as much as possible kept the score as L'low" as it was. Sixteen Badgers broke into the scoring column-setting a new field house record. Englund led all scorers with I7 points, scored in the first II minutes of play. WISCONSIN 3,8-INDIANA go. Following the Chicago scorefest, the titlefdetermined Badgers traveled to Bloomington, still the underdogs, and handled the defending national chamf pions with an ease and finesse that baffled a capacity crowd. The victory was characterized by the same hard' driving play that brought the Badger cagers nine straight previous successes and assured them of at least a share of the Big Ten title. Wisconsin was not to be denied in this encounter, and after assuming the lead in the early minutes of the game, they threatened to throw the highly publicized contest into 254 a rout. Again it was Kotz and Englund who were the shock troop of the inf vaders, contributing 23, points between them. WISCONSIN 42-MINNESOTA 32. Coach 'LBud" Eoster's basketeers vindicated their first conference def feat at the hands of the Gophers by trouncing them 42 to 32 in a hectic game before the largest crowd to ever watch a basketball game at Wisconsin. Not only did it avenge the only defeat of the conference season, but the triumph gave Wisconsin its first unf disputed Big Ten cage title since 1918. In this game the Badgers broke the league team scoring record of 519 points, by scoring 536 points during the season. It was a night of triumph for Wisf consin. From the opening whistle to the final gun, the boys in cardinal and white had the game under full control, and the result was never in doubt WISCONSIN 51-DARTMOUTI-I io. Wisconsinis Big Ten basketball champions moved a step nearer to the national championship by defeating Dartmouth's Ivy League champions 51f-go in the opening round of the eastern regional playoffs of the NCAA cage tournament. It was a battle of champions, and a fitting struggle it was. The closeness of the score is as accurate an indication as can be found of the titanic battle of cage giants that this game was, As had happened so often during the regular season, the Badger's had to fight their way from behind to snare a victory from the dangerous, sharpshooting quintet from Dartmouth. High scorer for the evef ning was Indian Gus Broberg, who poured in 20 points for the honor. WISCONSIN 56-PITTSBURGH go. Avenging an early season defeat at the hands of the Panthers, Wisconsin again emerged at the top of the heap in a hardffought game for the champion' ship of the eastern NCAA division, 36f3o. Thus the record was complete- Wisconsin had beaten every team it met during the 194of41 season. The Badgers won the game the hard way, the Wisconsin way, by coming from behind in the second half, knotting the score, forging into the lead midway in the period, and winning the game going away. The cardinalfclads won the game, and the eastern championf ship, because they had the greater poise when the going was tough. Even when trailing, they never faltered, never blew up, never became wild. Kotz and Englund contributed 21 points, although both were guarded extremely closely. WISCONSIN 39 - WASI-IINGf TON STATE 34. Guided as if by the hand of fate, Wisconsinls unbeatable Badgers climaxed decades in Badger athletic history by winning the chamf pionship ofthe United States in Kansas City, defeating Washington State's powerful Cougars BQV54 in the Qual game of the NCAA tournament. Unlike most Wisconsin games this season, the new national champions took a lead early in the game and held it right down to the final gun. In winning the Badgers proved themselves true champions and worthy successors to the national laurels won last year by Indiana. Captain Gene Englundis I3 points led Wisconsin scoring, but in this battle of champions the glory was evenly spread. Rehm, Epperson, Strain, Alwin, Timmerman, Schrage, as well as Englund and Kotz rated orchids by the dozens for their brilf liant performance. There was not a man on the team who failed to acquit himself as a true champion. The National Basketball Champions carry Coach Poster off the floor after their win over Washington-State ...rr Bac Row: Whitcomh, Stemrnler, Rieser, Kotick. Front Row: Kranick, Borgman, Krehl, Silvola. Inr 94o, a group of sailors organized a yacht club under the sponsorship of the Hoofers. The sailors opened their season in a race against the Racine club, and after this entered the National Intercollegiate sailing regatta held each year in Boston. At Boston the Hoofer sailors were sixth. For the galvanized pail, indicative of the University championship, John Kotick and Bill Gaterman heat Ted Bradley and Ruehen Silvola. This winter the sailing club under the direction of Fran Whitcomh started a new course for sailors in which over goo students enrolled. Back Standing: Buershinger, Lybarger. Middle Row: Wilkie, Diedrich, Silvola. Front Row: Hagen, Nedry. HOOFERS Berssenhrugge Buckley Peterson The I-loofers' riding team, Jannette Buckley, Phoebe Ann Sakrison, Jeannette Berssenhrugge, and Jane Peterson, particif pated in two intercollegiate meets last spring, the University of Illinois meet at Champaign and the Bulter meet at Indianf apolis. At Illinois, the Hoofer riders finished in third place, and at Butler, they were first. Last spring for the first time, the riding cluh sponsored , the annual Horse Show. Held in the Stock pavilion, the show was one of the most colorful events of Parents' Weekfend. The archery team took part in the Midf West archery championships at Detroit, and the Archery Exposition at Milwaukee, where competition was held on an individual basis. Jean Tenney, 1937 and IQ38 national women's champion, represented the Hoofers in the National Archery championships at Boston. 255 Top Row: Joe Schultz, Dave Bradley, Bill Neidner, Rueben Silvola, Charles Sedivec, Hubert Dickinson. Second Row: joe Bradley, Arne Hoeim, Ted Bradley, George Haltiner, Walt Bietila, Harold Schmelzer. Starting out the season with a string of losses, the wrestling team picked up suddenly and ended up with a series of wins to their credit. Coach Martin's grapplers improved continually throughout the season-due much to early season experience. Towards the tail end of the line of meets Wisconsin defeated Northwestern, Dubuque, and Wheaton, and tied Purdue. Much of the credit for the success of the team is due to johnny Roberts who won the Big Ten Championship and came out second in the Nationals. Two other consistent winners were Bill Bennett and Earl Hagen. With a strong Freshman team coming up, and onlyl osing two wrestlers by graduation, Coach Martin can look forward to a successf ful season next year. ri f HF C7 ,1 rv 4 fin" 1 " il l-,ff flcfi iq ir il rl li XUXJ hc: YJQJM l "Ll FW lux - T"I.l "fl'LTTJ X ,"f::' l,1X,'!fM II: up ill Y::l TL-l '-,jx Ll IX. L5-sg ' - 1: tl m ra. fn' -1 Hs. KQV - :I . T ' 3:1-Qi is NCQ E :ea rs., jig IQ ,',.-5545, i Ll f - Hx. N' 'fly J -4 J 'H D54 Q U .1 For the second straight year the Hoofers ski team, coached by Rueben Silvola, won Central U. S. and National collegiate team championships. This season in 33 team events, it finished above 4th place 27 times. Individual skiers took 1o4 places above roth. The Hoofers attended Dartmouth Winter Carnival, Central U. S. Intercollegiat, Chamf pionship, Central U. S. and National ski association fourfevent combined and jumping championships. The highest point winners this year were: intercollegiate, Donald johnson, Hoiem, Neidner, Silvola, Sedivec, T. and J. Bradley, alumni, Bietila, Haltiner, and D. Bradley. Cther letter winners were: Rudi Bloch, Schultz, Dickinson, and Schmelzer. Capt. Ruth Brown, Katherine Ley, Marion Frederich, and Ioan Wiener won the Central U. S. Intercollegiate Wornen's team salonfchampionship. -- V ,ws -W fa ff... W. ,gm- zum ... ,.,. .as-um. ,mam-. Front Row: Blackmore, Holada Beaumet, Ritz, Busch. Second Row Mgr. Kronenberger, Hoger, Harter Bennett, Roberts, Coach Martin. fla,ff4,.,s-,.wm:. -a f .1.v-wvwW-s-v--1il-f- A --we-ww-mu Back Row: Coach Joseph Steinauer, Harry Sherer, Bob Teckmeyer, Don Horton, George Vopal, Bob Stumpner, Bill Bleckwenn, Dick Geiclel, Boyd McKnight. F font Row: Bill Ritter, Paul Pohle, Lee Gerlach, Bill Graebner, Harold 1Zahalka, Scott Barnett, Pat Schaefer. - - A Fix FR - 42' --, fZT'F .ft fir: Fix KT ,ry rx, "::xF:y-. :4 M I 'I ff V 'L .i A. ,.s,,iN,.l1 l-'.M-, LMA: Elm Q Wil Hu m! ME, fr- ls-F1 'DF' ,Cx ,Q rx., TN T71 i .fi Q, i -. I i itll f, is i l. Starting out the season in true championship form with a win over Indiana, the Swimming team met with hard luck the rest of the season and dropped the remainder of its matches. Injuries kept the team from being complete throughout the season. This, coupled with the fact that it was a new, inexperienced squad, contributed to the downfall of the swimmers. Illinois, Iowa, Northwestern, and Minnesota outswam Wisconsin to take matches from them. A consistent winner throughout the season was Paul Pohle, backfstroke. With the large number of veterans returning, and with the experience they gained this year, the outlook for next year is not a gloomy one. This winter saw the event of one of the finest fencing teams in the history of the University of Wisconsin. Undefeated in Big Ten meets, they displayed championship form throughout the season. In the Big Ten Tournament they came out second-losing by a scant M point. Because of the continued improvement shown throughout the season, Wisconsin expected first in the tournaf ment, and second came as a shock. Three seniors will not return to wield the foils next year. Captain Ed Hampe, Allan Greene, and John Putz, all consistent winners, will be missed next year. However, with promising freshmen coming up, and with the number of veterans returning, Coach Masley can expect another fine team next year. CEP:-.' f'l'llfff' 'E C1 li., E Tk. fi. l1lCTN.,lllffl il lkiiifililfla' L1-Q 1311! 'QQ' 'Mgkdb 'illflgl T1 T3 fix Fl' .,vk T ,g:5 :ta rip! 3 2rllisi.lb'EFl1siU EU HU'-fl UZLTIUIQF if Ii ,Terry Fitzsimmons, Thomas Rosenberg, Carl Wisoif, Alva Zook, Stanley Clark, Paul King, Captain Edward Hampe, john Putz, Allan Greene, Freeman Mann, Coach A. L. Masley. n x. Witht offvpiriiqgviignd warm weather, life takes on ai decidedly different aspect' on ourUniVersity'is campus. As' thehafternoons grow longer theentire-,University goes outside tofenjoy the 'season that shows Iviadison' ac its best. As the water grows warmp swimmers dot. the t, piers along the shore, the crack of Baseball bats echoes 'on the 'lower campus, and the Tennis courts are busy from early morning until it grows too darkto see. Un' any Springpafternoon the Crew can be seen stroking their way across Lake Mendota, Baseballgoesinto- full swing with the'Spring Vacation trips just ahead, Tracksters whirl around the -oval, Golfers match strokes against the best in the midfWest5 and Tennis players send the balls winging across the nets of the varsity courtsg ' ' P ' I Wisconsin did well last 'Spring+blessed with a Baseball team of unusual spirit, the customary strong 'Track squad, ta great competitive Golf team,, an excellent Tennis team, and a crackahflrewwfwhich made the spring sports program complete. p A Spring is truly a isconsini season++of atrueiwisconsin spirit.: This spiritlis portrayed throughout this Spring Sports sectiony - ' , r ,T A 4 ' V .1 K 4 0l...l I r I If X I Z" pp .V p'.. 2 x y! f. nb ffm? Top Row: Jack Forman, George Vopal, Robert Last, Leonard Sweet, James Ellison, Cyril Buker, William Morrissey, Lloyd Van Sickel, Robert Felts. Second Row: Coach Arthur Mansfield, Clarence Stephan, Robert Clark, John Saxer, Robert Van Sickle, William Cunningham, Edward Scheiwe, Roland Amundson, Ralph Zabel. Lower Row: Nick Calabresa, Nello D'Crazio, William Saxer, Robert Willding, Robert Smith, Kenneth Bixby, Howard Radder, Captain Andrew Smith. 1940 BASEBALL TEAM UNDER NEW COACH Although Wisconsin finished sixth in the Big Ten, they played excellent ball all spring, rarely losing a game by more than one or two runs. Altogether, Wisconsin won 9 games, and tied 9. of its program of 23, games. With the spirit the team showed, however, Coach Mansfield has a right to be proud of his first year as baseball coach. The 1941 squad is going to miss Bob Schilling-popular center fielder and batting mainstay, Russ Kismeier-who will long be remembered as the batter who brought in the winning run in the last inning of the exhibition game with the Madison Blues, Clarence S - e quiet confidence pulled the team out of many holes, Andy Smith ne of the finest ll players ever to play with a Badger Squad and who is now Fr man basketball coach y Buker-the pitcher famous for the tremendous quid of X . y X f XX Big Ten Standings f . Q9 5,7 , W L Pct. fff!! J Northwestern. . . . ..... 9 3 .750 59 If! l f' ' f ....,.. .... 9 3, .750 f Z Iowa ........ .... 8 3 .727 I Minnesota. . . .... 6 4 .6oo f fl X Michigan. . .... 7 5 .583 Il, 'ffl' W X ygsconsin ..... 5 7 .417 "' n iana ..,. .... 3 5 .375 X M fuk X Ohio State . . . .... 3, 5 .375 -J-'vvf1-- V Purdue .... .. 2 7 .222 Z U Chicago .... 1 V II .o83 llll'In 260 QNDK... BOB WILLDING-One reason the Baseball team should have a good IQ4I season is that Bob, varsity catcher, will be back on the squad. Safe at home! tobacco he always chewed, and Whitey Arnundsenfthe handy rnan of the Baseball team who filled in any in or out field position when needed. B . Although losing valuable seniors, the 1941 squad should be as good or better with Lefty Smith-conference batting leader, Bob Roth, Cofcaptains Saxer and Bixby, Calbresa, Willding, Thronson, and Bill Saxer back in their old positions. Challenging these old regulars will be a fine squad of Sophornores who are coming along fast and should be ready for Varsity positions next season. Coach "Diny" Mansfield has good reason to be hopeful for a successful second season here at Wisconsin. .7 ' f Z CY BUKER-Cy was made ous , not only by his fine pitchin but X by constantly chewingmjo cco is ' . while he was on the mou 1 fx' Y! f X IIA I ff nl Y I 4 'Wfffl N f 5- K5 1 11111 , 1 all 'WR li ami sis- ' R- f ,f Fiohx. 261 ZX f Coach T. E. Jones, Captain Howard Knox, Howard Schoenike, William Lohr, Philipp Gerhardt, Thomas Corrigan, Edward Bradley, Frank Stafford, Jerome Baird, George Yount, Manager Henry Schoenfeld. WISCCNSIN'S 1940 CROSS CCUNTRY TEAM SHOWS UP WELL At the start of the season the outlook for a team that could even come close to the chamf pionship team of the previous year was exceedingly poor. All but one of that team had leftg the one returning being Captain Howie Knox. Not dismayed by this, however, Coach Jones developed a team that shaped up much better than expected, and the nucleus for a strong team for next year was soundly built up. Although not being an impressive season, Wisconsin's crossfcountry ramblers showed up . t all opponents. Starting out the season with their traditional opening match against the '-i4llW2lL1li6C YMCA, they came through with a 3'5'44 win. Wally Mehl, the American cha ion, competed for the MY" and won as expected, but in order to do so had to set the second fa est record for the course. In their hrst dual meet, the Badgers were defeated b a strong Drak team. The Jonesmen just weren't right that Cctober morning, and that d with unb '1I'3.blC heat, contributed to the 2rf37 defeat. Two weeks later Wisconsin we by dro 95- g a hard, close race over a tough course to Purdue, 25f32. It was Purdue's Hr victory if 'W isconsin in seven years. f ,167 x I f 1 V lways had great battles with their old rivals, Minnesota, and a win is always " ?7'E3'1Qf5i ff it ndin u the season's dual meets, a thrill was in order, as they defeated the J S P n -if . , fy, f o flater the defending conference champions went to the conference meet in J I Q - ica 'o, where they finished a strong fourth in the standings. On the basis of his winning 4 . Z ninth in the Big Ten meet, Coach Jones took Howie Knox to East Lansing, Michigan, to the iw fl p nationa . cross country meet.. Howie managed to defeat all but one of the Big Ten competitors g if who had finished ahead of him in the conference race, to wind up in eleventh place to climax 262 his crossfcouiatjigxy career. , jXX JACK CN wer - S ffmtl L '?ffZl?1 i. L R fi' lf- I sas, ,Vai , ,ff ,Q Although handicapped heavily by the loss of their captainfelectlj d. had won conference meets three times, and by the loss of three of their, ' tiL' fxl ,nfi" who didn't return because of their entering the air service, the indofogra squad up better than could be expected in the winter season of 1941. Besidek epending N on George Paskvan's putting the shot, Howard Knox's two mile, a d on Cla tain Schoenllfseir lfiia R Coach Jones had to rely heavily on outstanding sophomores and iBn,iors,l, ho on I by this year's experience should be good prospects for a strong indokde Iggxstfyezrf Af? Starting out the season with a loss to Marquette, the team hardly ldo ed forwardio, a very bright future. However, they won their next two dual meets a ia innesota Z3 and Iowa by decisive margins-showing vast improvement over the ea ll meet. In the ff! Big Ten conference meet Wisconsin ended up in fifth place tied with Nortlii estern. Later N i in the Illinois Tech Relay meet, Wisconsin came out first of the nine teafin entered. Q Because of the wa h ' ' ll " QD y t e team improved during the season, due much ,t I p omores, winning points, Coach Jones can look forward to a good season next yi ' even wi the loss of Paskvan, Schoenike, and Howie Knox because of graduation ' Williams, jRQl1--- who won the pole vault this year, and Zolin, who is improving greatly, and help of the soplicmores, next winter should see an indoor track team of some quality. 'G , lli W First Row: Henry Schoenfeld, manager, Lawrence Hadley, James McFadzean, Howard Knox, Howard Schoenike, George Paskvan, Ray Glassco, Robert Bobber, Coach Tom Jones. Second Row: Frank Stafford, George Yount, Gordon Fisher, Everett Kelso, Byron Zolin, Bill Williams, Russ Novak, Jerome Baird, Kaplan. Last Row: Eugene Pitts, Robert Yahnke, Howard Woodside, Phil Gerhardt, Bob Beierle, Dave Soergel, Dick Moreau, John Towle, Roland Perusse, Jack Hamilton. f 11 f FA - -.W N 1-,uw , am ,Q ,, ww-q,,1w,X it Ha M. .il lm iv: ,I lit Xu.-ity X 'A ' V J KJ .A-1, :xl -Z Liu HJ ii RJ X21 ills il L1Xau'Q.'-grills :Tlx "1 - r-, - 7, y ,-1, 1-,px my fa -1 F' rug, my lffrpntfti Q1 7:-X ,ng ' p- fy 'I ,X ,H 11-it ,fl'x lf -, f., ' 'mr 'N -.i I '-A iulw-r ,-,Q-,ywliyf ..1A,-i, Y, ,,vK,flN.Qvj,,i,,g1 v ki Mzvm 1 -, tl ulziffxirl ,J k ll Jam: lla-f tl bn-xi u Ll Ll eil U o"'nl.lXrLaQ:' Following a triumphant indoor season, during which the Badger tracksters had won three out of four dual meets, and taken third in the indoor conference meet, Coach Tom Jones took his men to the Camp Randall oval in search of new Helds to conquer. However, they dropped their first meet of the year to a strong Marquette squad, 59M to 715. The Hilltoppers had previously beaten the Badgers indoors, 47M to 38M. Ed Buxton, George Paskvan, and Ed Smith counted for go of Wisconsin's points between them, each of them scoring first in two events. Not long after that loss, however, the Badgers gathered steam and won three in a row. The first was a triangular meet involving Notre Dame, Northwestern, and Wisconsin. Cn top at the finish were the Badgers with 73M points, followed by Notre Dame with SQM and Northwestern with gog points. The Badger's ace hurdler, Ed Smith, was injured and did not compete, but the entire team came through with vital points to add to the sweep. Again it was Ed Buxton who led the Wisconsin scorers by compiling nine points. Minnesota invaded Camp Randall and went home at the tail end of a 71 to 60 decision-a meet which was close until the final event. 'Top Row: Jerome Bauer, George Paskvan, Donald Timmerman, Edward Smith, Byron Zolin, Douglas Soutar. Second Row: Manager Henry Schoenfeld, Donald Kauffman, Robert Gardner, Warren Haberman, Russell Novak, John Dick, Howard Knox, Glenn Craig, Robert Bobber. Lower Row: Freshman Coach Guy Sundt, William Earin, Howard Schoenike, William Williams, Edward Buxton, Captain William Malisch, Kenneth Carlsen, Alfred Harrer, Cyril Kabat, Coach Tom jones. Bill Williams, Wisconsin's Big Ten pole vault champion, led the Badgers with eight points, followed by Schoenike and Paskvan. Iowa was swamped under a blaze of Wisconsin speed, falling prey to the Badger speedsters, 885 to 42M. Again it was the pole vaulting ace who topped Badger scorers with a tenfpoint total. But, as is always the case with any of Coach Tom Jones' track teams, it was team balance rather than individual stars which spelled defeat for the Hawkeyes. Earlier in the year Wisconsin had taken second in the indoor conference meet. Out of doors the Badgers did not fare quite as well, but their followers were amply rewarded when they finished third to Michigan and Indiana in conference standings. In addition, the Badgers claimed three individual champions-Ed Buxton in the half mile, Ed Smith in the high hurdles, and Bill Williams in the pole vault. For Buxton and Williams this was a repeat of their triumphs indoors. In addition to the conference and dual meets, the Wisconsin relay team of Buxton, Schoenike, Zolin, and Earin took second in the University relay event of the Chica o relays, while Ed Smith made a clean sweep of get hurdle. s in t e e affair. Alum Chuck Eenske beat Glen Gunn' am in his Hnal a earance at the Relays, while Walter n ed n Lash for cond in the twofmile event behin f I L47 ff! C iff'- , X fl li-- I, 1111 Z Z George Paskvan 'X wx 2 Shot Put K0 Z' , ,f yr' g X The Resu s o DUAL MEETS: Marquette 7IM, Wisconsin SQM Wisconsin 71, Minnesota 60 Wisconsin 885, Iowa 42M TRIANGULAR Wisconsin 7'5M, Notre Dame 595, North' western 305 CONFERENCE: I Michigan 51, Indiana 35 5, Wisconsin 265, Minnesota 25, Illinois 7.4 5. Purdue 22, Northwestern 18 5, Ohio State i 5, Chicago 75, Iowa o. CHICAGO RELAYS: vt., Bill Williams Pole Vault Smith first in the hurdle series and Wisconsin second in the one mile relay. 2.65 PRESHMAN CREW Back Row: Van Altena, Binney, Oetking Tambke, Stone, Jewell, Rea, Froemming Hoehn. Second Row: Osborn, Reek, Bentzen, Yonk, Wiese, Kleinschmidt, Gibbs, Kummel Front Row: Leverich, McKern, Foss, Mald mann, Stortz, Walstad, Langlois, Eagen. ALLEN WALZ-Shown here shouting instructions to his oarsmen from the crew launch, Coach Walz looks forward to a better crew season. He was appointed coach to 611 in the vacancy left by Ralph Hunn. CREW STROKES WAY ACROSS THE COUNTRY VARSITY CREW John Bates, Coxf swain,Alex Bodenf stein, Stroke, Har' old Krueger, 7, David Rendall, 6, Anthony Krancus, -5, Lawrence Musf kavitch, 4Q George Harris, 3, William Goodier, 2, Thomas Lorenz, Bow. Capf tain Jack Gunning was Coxswain in the Poughkeepsie Race. 266 A LTHCUGH the crew was hampered by an unusually late spring, they got off to a good start at Pittsburgh, where they came in second, trailing Pennsylvania by only a few feet. The next day the boys stopped in at Detroit, where they made a clean sweep of the field of boat club crews. The trip East to Poughkeepsie was not 'quite as successful. On the way they stopped at Syracuse, where they were beaten by a fine Syracuse boat. The annual regatta at Poughkeepsie was even darker, where the Cardinal oarsmen trailed all but Princeton over the four mile course. The summer of 1940 saw the advent of a new coach at Wisconsin. "Skipper" Allen Walz, former skulls champion and coach of the Manhattan University crew, was appointed the new coach here. Hopes are high and Coach Walz already has an unusually fine looking Freshman boat on the lake. ff! f 'I 2 1 fa c .'1-.sa v' ' deal b the new innovation of winter X. n .. tic in the X ield Hous , the tennis team got off to a X TENNIS SQUAD go d sraptfby ' ning th first five matches. Toward Smhshcs t e e d of the se to the bowed to strong teams from Loyola .... ......... . .o-7 ort western, 'i-, o, linois, and Chio State. The Minnesota. .... 5-6 am finished o i ' G: . -i n by competing in the Big Ten Iowa ....... . .1-8 -,R ence if ere the Wisconsin men came in Minnesota, . . . ....4-5 f si .s paced gi and Gorenstein. Marquette .... ..o-o I e pros 3,32 even finer team next year are Ohio State .... .... 7 -2 4' lCnl Vriwft. e to the team, with four or five Illinois i....... .... -5 -4 y41?isin a e oming up to take his place and to even Chicago .......... ..., o -o v 2 I' v ' - s a race for ositions Team: Neilsen ' tl! P ' .-stiff ehle, Robuck, Bruce and Ecke. I 1 Q' 9 xx 4 C Northwestern ..... .... Q -0 ' At the end of a very successful season, the golf team GOLF TEAM Statistics Wis . Northwestern . . . ioyg-USM Iowa . ......... . Marquette . Minnesota . Chicago .... . . Marquette ...... UM-14M 45-IBM Qyz-175 2 'IQ sys-ILM can look back on a record of six wins and no defeats in dual competition. Coach Steinauer has been quoted as saying that in all his years of coaching he has rarely seen an aggregate of competitors that worked more smoothly together. Lead by Burleigh Jacobs, Joe McMahon, Ernest Mrkvicka, Walter Atwood, and Donald Smith, the team hung up a record that has rearely been equalled here. The team was well balanced and imbued with a strong competitive spirit. After the season the team went to Columbus, Ohio, where Jacobs and Atwood finished in the upper ten. With excellent material, in Miller, Peters, Evans, Vea and Vilberg coming up as Sophomores, the 1941 season looks fully as bright as the last. Top Row: Burleigh Jacobs, Assistant Coach William Ploetz, Ernest Mrkvicka, Walter Atwood, Robert Boebal. Lower Row: Coach Joseph C. Steinauer, Donald Smith, Robert Alwin, Eugene Hook, Joseph McMahon. FOOTBALL Alwin, Edward Scheiwe, Warren Schrage, John Back Row: Warren Jollymore, Cliff Philip, Geo. Vopal, Paul Hirshbrunner, Bob Hende, Richard Thornally. Fourth Row: Dick Ellison, Walter Atwood, Burleigh Jacobs, Paul Pohle, Fred Ladewig, Clarence Schwengel, Harold Kruger, Bill Goodrich, Lee Gerf lach. Jerry Bauer, Henry Schoenfeld, Wm. Williams, Byron Zolin, John Lynch, Edward Jones, Robert Roth. Second Row: Robert Sachtschale, Jerome Halada, Nello D'Orazio, Tom Lorenz, Elmer Tornow, Jerry Siefert, Ed Wagner, Thomas Bradley. First Row: Donald Peterson, Albert Lorenz, Nick Lee, Jack Gunning, Alf Harrer, President, Kenneth Bixby, Art Nielsen, Howard Knox, Robert Smith. MAJOR "W" AWARDS OFFICERS OF MW" CLUB President ................... ALF W. HARRER Secretaryfcfreasurer. . . .... JACK GUNNING 268 Robert F. Baumann, Paul F. Bronson, Theodore S. Damos, Richard P. Embick, Thomas G. Farris, Fred H. Gage, Gordon H. Gile, Robert W. Henry, Paul A. Hirshbrunner, Mark H. Hoskins, Raymond Kreick, Eugene P. Lyons, Fred K. Ladewig, Albert A. Lorenz, James C. McFadzean, Robert W. McKay, Donald E. Miller, George O. Paskvan, CDonaldJ Herbert Peterson, Clifford D. Philip, Robert F. Ray, John E. Roberts, David N. Schreiner, Richard S. Thornally, Elmer J. Tornow, John R. Tennant, Robert L. Willding, Lloyd G. Wasserbach, Bryan A. Frame-Manager, Russell C. Hunter-+Manager. BASKETBALL Gene Englund, Ted Strain CAlso for IQ3Q'I94OJ, Donald Timmerman, Charles Epperson, Robert Lynch, Harlo Scott, John Kotz, Fred Rehm, Robert Sullivan, Robert Roth, Morris Bradley-Manager. CROSS COUNTRY Thomas M. Corrigan, Howard E. Knox, Howard G. Schcenike, Henry Schoenfeld-Manager. WRESTLING Roger W. Blackmore, Erwin M. Ritz, Alfred H. Busch, Earl E. Hager, John E. Roberts, William Bennett, William Beaumet. FENCING Allan W. Greene, Jerome F. Fitzsimmons, Freeman W. Mann, Carl P. Wisoff, Edward C. Hampe, John L. Putz, Stanley E. Clark. SWIMMING Donald F. Frank, George J. Vopal, Paul L. Pohle, William H. Graebner, Robert L. Stumpner, Robert A. Techemeyer, Harry W. Sherer, William A. Ritter, Boyd E. McKnight-Manager, Don Horton. BASEBALL Roland L. Amundson, Kenneth E. Bixby, Cyril O. Buker, Nick F. Calabresa, Wm. W. Cunningham, Russell C. Dismeier, Nello D'Orazio, Richard E. Ellison, Howard F. Radder, John C. Saxer, Andrew P. Smith, Robert G. Smith, Clarence C. Stephan, Robert W. Van Sickle, Edward J. Scheiwe, Robert F. Schilling, Robert L. Willding, Arthur Thaler, Manager. GOLF Burleigh E. Jacobs, Walter G. Atwood, Joseph M. McMahcn, Ernest L. Mrkvicka, Donald W. Smith. TENNIS Arthur C. Nielsen, Sheivvccd N. Gorenstein, Edgar Koehl, John M. Roebuck. ll ll TRACK Jerome J. Bauer, Edward F. Buxton, Kenneth V. Carlsen, Glenn Craig, John A.LDick, William G. Farin, Robert G. Gardner, Warren O. Haberman, Alfred W. Harrer, Cyril Kabat, Donald G. Kauffman, Howard E. Knox, R. William Malisch, Russell M. Novak, George O. Paskvan, Howard Schoenike, Edward Smith, Douglas Soutar, Donald L. Timmerf man, William L. Williams, Byrcn I. Zolin. CREW John D. Bates, Alexander G. Bcdenstein, William R. Goodier, John G. Gunning, George N. Harris, Anf thony F. Krancus, Wayne H. Weidemann, Harold O. Krueger, Thomas H. Lorenz, Lawrence E. Muskaf vitch, David W. Rendall, Clarence O. Schwengel. Minor "WH Awards FOOTBALL Harry L. Cagney, Leonard J. Calligaro, Harry H. Harter, George Makris, Robert W. Stupka. BASKETBALL Theodore Derpe, Edward Downs, George Aifeldt, Edward D. Jones. CROSS COUNTRY Edward Bradley, Philip Gerhardt, William H. Lohr. FENCING Morris A. Zook. SWIMMING Lee F. Gerlach, Wm. J. Blackwenn, Richard T Geidel. Harold J. Zahalka. LUB BASEBALL Robert J. Clark, Wm. H. Morrissey, Wm. M. Saxer GOLF Robert H. Owen. TENNIS Robert V. Bruce. TRACK Rcger W. Fcster, Rayincnd G. Glassco, Clifford D. Philip, Robert J. Bobber. CREW Scott Carrercn, Richard S. Frazer, John R. Rydell George L. Struck, Thomas Theis. 269 270 FRATERNITY ATHLETICS Badger Bowl Standings as of April I 5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .........,..... S71 Delta Upsilon ....... . . 542 Phi Delta Theta. . . . . . . 469 Phi Gamma Delta ..., ........, 3 Q2 Sigma Phi Epsilon .... .......... 3 73 1940 Winner .... ..... D elta Upsilon ECCTBALL-Repeating their feat of last year, Delta Upsilon came through the season undefeated to take the title. Sigma Alpha Epsilon put up an excellent fight, but were beaten handily in the final game of the season. The rest of the field played conf sistently good ball, and the crowds that gathered out at the Intramural fields every afternoon gave ample proof of the interest expressed by both fraternity men and their sorority rooters. VCLLEYBALLMA fine Phi Delta Theta team won a close victory over the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team to win the Interfraternity title. Although the fact that the games were held in the gym which barred many feminine backers, the enthusiasm was high, and the games were entered into by almost all of the Fraternities on the campus. BASKETBALL-Again last year's champions, Badger Bowl winner Delta Upsilon, overcame a strong Phi Delta Theta team to recapture the title. Coming up through the losers bracket, the outcome was quite an upset. Cne of the most thrilling games of the season was the game between Delta Upsilon and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, who with the Chi Phis were right on the heels of the winners. Rarely has better ball been played in the old armory. BOWLING-The Phi Gamma Deltas won the bowling title, but only after defeating such strong teams as the Sig Phi Eps, Chi Phis and the Phi Delts. Increased interest in Bowling at the Union and enthusiastic backing of the various teams produced good audiences at all the matches. I'ICCKEYfThe Alpha Tau Cmegas barely managed to nose out the champions of the last three years and favorites this year, an excellent Chi Phi aggregate. Here again, backing was load and loyal in spite of the subfzero weather. A fine Delta Upsilon team was close on the heels of the first two teams. - SWIMMING-Repeating their win of a year ago, a ine squad of swimmers from the S.A.E. house handily beat all comers to walk away with the meet. Alpha Delta Phi and Delta Chi were the only serious threats. INDOOR TRACK-Again the S.A.E.'s walked away from a field consisting of the best trackmen from all of the other fraternities. The Phi Delt squad pushed the winners close, but were unable to best the leaders. The Beta Theta Pis came in third. WATER PCLC-Barely nosing outa strong Alpha Delt squad, the S.A.E.'s managed to come through, the winners again. A quintet of fine swimmers made up the third place Beta team. The season was notable in that as yet no drownings have been reported. DORMITORY INTRAMURALS Dormitory Supremacy Standings as of April IS Botkin ........................... 244 Tarrant .......... . . 166 Conover Back .... .. 148 Vilas ........... . . 140 Richardson .... .............. I 38 1940 Winner. . . . . . BCTKIN HCUSE FCCTBALL-Chamberlain Court team, a septet of fine players, took the crown away from last year's Dorm Supremacy winners, Botkin house, in spite of the spirited battle put up by the old champs. Proximity to thelintramural fields drew the dorm boys out to cheer for their teams. IVCLLEY BALL-This time Botkin House did come through to win the title. It wasn't easily done, however, as they had to beat out strong Gilman Back and Turner Back teams in order to winj SWIMMING-Tarrant house, by winning most of the events, outdistanced all comf petitors to win the Dorm swimming meet. The rest of the field was led by Mack Court and Turner Back, who came in second and third. BASKETBALL-In this sport the spirit of competition was especially high, and the grade of ball pfayed accordingly good. Conover back finally proved itself tops, but they had a tough time nosing out the jones quintet for the title. 4 TRACK-Jones Back, Botkin and Gilman fought it out for the Indoor Track title. Jones Back, paced by prep school stars, warded off a strong rally by Botkin to win the meet. Cilman finished right behind these two to snare third place. Sport First Place Second Place Football .... . . . .Spikers ............... Badger Blues Basketball .... .... B adger Beauties ........ Spikers Volleyball .... .... E ller's Stars ........... Hillel Bowling .... .... S hip Builders. ...,. Millard Manor Hockey .... .... S hamrocks ..... ..... L akeside Manor Track .... .... B adger Club ..... . . .Babcock House 271 FRESHMEN BASKETBALL BASKETBALL, IQ4O'4I John Brady, Robert Clark, Robert Eisenman, James Foster, Gilman Hertz, Blaine Hendrickson, Hugh Janssen, Lawrence Kitchen, Robert Krueger, Walter Lautenbach, Exner Menzel, Julius Morgan, Richard Meuckler, Rolf Olsen, Ray Patterson, Donald Paynter, Lloyd Stier, David Vig, De Verne Vig. Managers: Antone Prasil, Daniel McNamara. FRESHMAN ATHLETICS CROSS COUNTRY, IQ4O'4I Frederick A. Andersen, George I. Alberts, Robert B. Hill, Bjorn S. Berg, Robert C. Kennedy, Merle A Duckert. G. Knox, Roy A. Papke, Donald F. Reiss, Douglas F. Rodgers, Robert R. Spitzer, Mgr. SWIMMING, IQ'5Q'4O CHEER LEADERS, IQ4O'4I Steve Kiefer, Frank Duckert, Wm. Ritter, Robert GYM, 1939110 Fred J. Kubal, Clifford Mason. Wm. J. Bleckwenn, Martin S. Blumenthal, Donald E. Euckert, Willar C. Fischer, Arthur A. Foeste, Richard T. Geidel, Wm. H. Graebner, Allen R. Jones, Kenneth C. Schaefer, Harry W. Sherer. Arthur W. Albrecht, Jack F. Andrews Leonard J. Arnsten, John H. Atwood Patrick D. Boyle, Arnold M. Chrisi tiano, Robert E. Clark, David S.- Donnellan, Harry E. Dunn, Joseph H. F RESHMEN FOOTBALL Flad, Roy P. Grenier, Frank E. Granitz, Robert L. Hanzlik, Marlin M. Harder, Arnold L. Hildensperger, Robert J Henrich, James G. Holgate, Earl A Jefferson, Gordon Koegel, Robert N GOLF, IQ3Q'4O Galbraith A. Miller, John A. Peters, William M. Evans, Willard Vea, Leonard R. Weiner, Mgr. Lipschultz, Frank J. Lopp, John G. Malm, Alvin F. Mancheske, Richard N. Meyer, Edward J. Miles, George H. Neperud, John W. Niemer, Paul F. O'Brien, John S. Pallen, Warren H. Redman, Frank W. Riewer, Thomas J. Rozmarynowski, Robert B. Shaw, Gerald A. Skelding, James H. Smythe, Robert B. Stell, Robert A. Steffes, Thomas W. Svitavsky, John M. Theisen, George Vranesh, Evan E. Vogds, Andrew P. Vrabec, Eugene A. Walgenbach, Jack S. Wink, Richard C. Wrabetz, Arthur H. Wisth. SOPHOMCRE MGR. AWARDS William Brunsell, Victor Schwenn, Eugene Fischer, Jack Hamilton. BASEBALL, IQ'5Q'4O Leo B. Badertscher, David J. Calaminci, Philip F. Eno, Alexander J. Deruf chowski, Edward H. Downs, Robert E. Engelbretson, Vernon E. Freck, Byron O. Fish, Gerald J. Geyer, Howard Guth, Edward D. Jones, Llewellyn R. Minikel, John C. Robert' shaw, Bruce W. Rohrbacher, Robert C. Roth, Robert F. Schultz, Fred W. Suchy, Robert P. Sullivan, Harley A. Thronson, Harry L. Winn. WRESTLING, IQ3Q'4O Rogerl W. Blackmore, Dale Gregory, Edward J. Koman, Wm. M. Young, Ellsworth F. Hemingway, Roger Barr, Robert E. Guild, Harold L. Kautzer, Walter J. Hood, Algernon P. Breseman, Joseph I. Freeman, James Kronenberger, Mgr. FENCING, IQ5Q'4O Stanley E. Clark, David A. Couture, Jerome A. Fitzsimmons, Paul F. King, James C. Jackson, Neal D. MacAllister, Floyd P. Meyer, Carl P. Wisoff, Donald L. Hill, Gilbert F. Chadbourne. TENNIS, IQ'5Q'4O Lawrence H. Hadley, Warren A. Marlow, Edward R. Ettner, Mark H. Kerschensteiner, John L. Davis, Clair A. Longrie, Chester S. Strasser, Robert C. Wehrmann. TRACK, 193940 I Ashley G. Anderson, Robert Beierle, Charles B. Black, Patrick H. Fass David H. Faustman, Phillip Gerhardt, Lawrence W. Hadley, Urban E. Jahnke, Richard Johansson, Allan E. Jones, Henry K. Kaplan, Wm. H. Lohr, James C. McFadzean, Richard Moreau, Eugene L. Pitts, David G. Soergel, Frank W. Stafford, John O. Towle. Managers: Howard L. Nestingen, Arnold L. Schramm. FRESHMEN BASEBALL CREW, IQ39'4O Donald W. Bentzen, Wm. L. Binney, Wesley W. Eagan, Patrick H. Fass, Chester T. Knight, Eugene H. Kleinschmidt, Kenneth H. Ladd, James E. Lev- erich, Bruce Lippincott, Thomas W. McKern, Philip F. Oetking, Jack C. Osborn, George A. Rea,Donald C. Reek, Walter T. Tambke, John P. Van Altena, Justin A. Walstad, James S. Yonk. BOXING, I93Q'4O Wm. J. Bormett, John T. Collentine, Mario J. Formentini, John C. Gibson, Stephen J. Grudichak, Thomas C. Kyser, Peter P. Kozuszek, Clifford G. Lutz, George K. Lee, Francis D. Miller, Leonard I. Robock, Frank P. Roberts, Kenneth H. Ruf, Gorf don D. Samuelson, Wesley O. Johnson, Thomas Edger, Mgr. FRESHMEN TRACK N ZJATIONS M00 Fraternal, military, professional, or honorary-an organization of every type ancl purpose is found on the Wisconsin campus. Qutstanding chapters of national organizations, original groups of local organizations charf acterize the Wisconsin type. Strength in numbers and in accomplishments reveals the dominant Wisconsin spirit actively present in - these groups. f,J'E-f" '-Ry., ..,, X Q 54 fs K ff f- D fx ' ' if O 5 ' 1, f f 2 X ' 5 X , vf ' : ff Z E 5 '- 4 j ! 5 2 , A E f X N - 4 Z 4' 'H QL ' I vi E ' S,-ff . SORORITIES . . . PANT-IELLENIC 4 Q ll 11233344 657' L4 451- -- . . . gf ERNITIES . . . INTERERATERNITY 5125? 5 N f - ,- ' L x ff BOARD , . . Y' SIQFRYXTERNITY COUNCIL . . . THE MILL RY BALL . . . THE DQRMITQRIES . . . . '. . . THE PROFESSIONALS . . . THE HONOR ARIES . . . THE CHURCHES. X ,I-f., ri, it fi :' if eil. 'X TH 'raw-'ie 'vi-.llj w llff 'lilh'-.il L Q of-if il '-- f ' ii f Q Q11 f u Q 4 ii ram L."i., rl in '-1-:if '11 in Gathered about the room, very informally, we find soririty sisters formed in a typical latefevening Nbull session." Everything is certain to be discussed. The date of the evening . . . or of the next eveningg the role of sororities on the campus, perhaps, some goodftime that one girl may have had While South or North during the previous vacation. Arguments develop merely temporarily, though, for friendships are made fast in these sessions. Typical of Wisconsin's residence organizations, life in sororities, fraterf nities, residence halls, or lodging houses offers students a new experience, in many cases. Living with a group of girls, a house of fellows is a definite function of college life. Qrganization formed about this livingfgroup teaches hrstf hand democracy concerning problems that are vital to the individuals affected at the time. Wisconsin's organizations are informal and extenf sive, encouraged by real desire rather than artificially imposed. 277 SORORITY GREATS Campus society at its most polished, most Hnished stage-the sorority party. The girls of Gamma Phi Beta are entertaining . . . attractive formals, appropriate effects, colorful rhythms of a campus band . . . a happy time is had by all. 278 Diversihed interests typify the Wisconsiii so' rority girl. Illustrating diversity is Ruth Clarke, of the Kappa Delta house-a Journalism major, We Hnd i'Clarkie'l at Work in the typeflab. Early in the Winter social season Ruth served as chairman of the annual PanfHellenic Ball sponsored by the ao campus social sororities. Active in journalism on the Cardinal staff, prominent in Y.W.C.A. and student government activities-Ruth Clarke is a representative sorority girl. The Wisconsin Country Magazine promotion manager, thinking up a promotion scheme for Little International, included the campus queens of Little International and Junior Prom-1940 and 1941-in his plans. Riding from Bascom Hall to the Capitol, were four queens, in a coach belonging to the College of Agriculture- a coach used to transport regents in an earlier day. Pulling the coach-a fourfhorse teamg and driving-the same old coachman who drove this coach thirtyfodd years ago. Here, approach' ing the coach We find Prom Queen, Kappa's Patricia White . . Bottom Row: Rollins, Lounsbury, Daniels, Booth, Lange, Rose, Manis. Second Row: Van Horn, Miller, Masters, Lawrence, Lawton, Bachhuber. Third Row: Zachariasen, Kuehne, Clarke, Novotny, Schaub. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Panhellenic Council is composed of one representative from each social sorority on the campus, and the primary purposes of the organization are to regulate all interfsorority matters, to improve sorority life at the university, and to unify the interests of sorority and nonfsorority women. There are twenty national sororities on the University of Wisconsin campus, the oldest established in 1875 and the youngest in 1930. Each makes its own contribution to Panf hellenic and to university life, and each -has its own distinctive features to offer its members. The Panhellenic organization binds these twenty sororities together to enable them to work for the common good. The Council regulates all rushing rules and constitutes a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the university and the fraternity world. Social activities and welfare projects are carried on by the association. The annual Panhellenic Ball this year netted nearly 31,000 for scholarships and funds for needy students. Other events are sponsored from time to time by the organization. The Panhellenic Council stands for good scholarship, cooperaf tion with the University's ideals for student life, for the maintef nance of fine social standards, and for service to the college community. OFFICERS President: Hassie Booth, Delta Delta Delta VicefPresident: Elizabeth Lounsbury, Chi Omega Secretary: Mary Lange, Alpha Chi Omega Treasurer: Florence Daniels, Alpha Xi Delta PANHELLENIC REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Chi Omega: Mary Lange Alpha Epsilon Phi: Elaine Rollins Alpha Gamma Delta: Harriet Kuehne Alpha Omicron Pi: Miriam Kundert Alpha Phi: june Schaub Alpha Xi Delta: Florence Daniels Chi Omega: Elizabeth Lounsbury Delta Delta Delta: Hassie Booth Delta Gamma: Florence Yochum Delta Zeta: Charlotte Miller Gamma Phi Beta: Ann Lawton Kappa Alpha Theta: Marjory Novotny Kappa Delta: Ruth Clarke Kappa Kappa Gamma: Marion Masters Phi Mu: Helen Lawrence Phi Omega Pi: Charlotte Van Horn Phi Sigma Sigma: Norma Manis Pi Beta Phi: Mary Louise Rose Sigma Kappa: Sigrid Zachariasen Theta Phi Alpha: Louise Bachhuber 279 sl Bottom Row: Warfield, Schroeder, Frederick, Samp, Eriksen, Weber, Cavanaugh, Johnson, Krueger. Second Row: Dwyer, Meyer, Lange, Grothe, Nelson, Prehn, Wierdsma, Boerke. Third Row: Bissell, Jenkins, Lovett Binder, Heimbach, Vallier, Tinsman, Steinmann, Alexander, Schanz, B. Sperle, Pflaum, Scheffler, Knauss Staifon, Perry, E. Sperle, Gits, Stellwag. SENIORS Mary Jane Astell Jeanne Cavanaugh VicefPresident Jane Eriksen Kathryn Frederick President Mayetta Johnson Marion Krueger Patti Lovelock Mary Jane Samp Harriet Schroeder Treasurer Lois Warfield Betty Weber JUNIORS Janet Bissell Mar' ' Betty Sue Kienzel Mary Lange Barbara Mackey Marise Marks Betty Mae Nelson Betty Jean Perry Secretary Jane Ploetz Kathleen Steinmann Lois Stellwag SOPHOMCRES Betty Binder Marie Cits Audrey Heimbach Wilton Jenkins Janet Lovett Mary Pat Meyer Mary Jean Oeland Virginia Pflaum Mary Carol Poundstone Margaret Prehn Jeanne Purmortt Barbara Rundell Constance Schanz Joan Taylor Betty Jo Tinsman Helen Welch Lois Smith Dorothy Wierdsma FRESHMEN Nancy Adkins Joey Baskerville Harriet Alexander Ann Bender Pat Boerke Marilyn Dwyer 9 7 Rosemary Griiiith Margery Knauss Marilyn Lewis Kathryn Mackey Elaine Marguarth Betty O'Neill Patricia Poundstone Mary Louise Schefller Jane Ann Skoog Bonnie Sperle Elsie Sperle Jean Stallion Joan Taylor Betty Vallier Barbara Ritter Beverly Rupp Joyce Fitz Marlys Ziska Margaret Witte ALPHA ,CHI OMEGA Cutstanding at the Alpha Chi house this year . . . WSCA A President Lois Warfield who also found time to serve on the Union Council and Student Board . . . Betty Weber, the Cardif nal's Society Editor . . . Union Coffee Hours Chairman Mary Jane Samp . . . Barb Mackey, Secretary of Student Board and member of Womenas Administrative Committee of WSGA and Union Council . . . Jane Eriksen, Badger Beauty . . . Marion Krueger, Home Ec. Editor of Country Magazine . . . House President Kathryn Frederick, who was also president of Mortar .N Board . . . Chairman of Women's Affairs in the Union, Mary Jane Astell, a member of both Union Council and Womenls Administrative Committee . . . Both Mary Jane Samp and Betty Weber belong to Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi . . . Connie Schanz was elected to Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . Audrey Heimf bach's name was among the dfrarnatis personae of several Univerf X W '- ,451 I ,W I' 1 'iv' I ,, Q 1- Q04 Q lilly! A I I 0, 1 0 Z f sity plays. 280 "Rugcutting with Benny" ALPHA EPSILON PHI 5 Highlighting the year's activities of Sigma chapter of Alpha H D Q Epsilon Phi was a regional conclave during Panhellenic vveekfend ,K M , -X S . . . Three representatives each from the Northwestern, Illinois, Ki Q X and Minnesota chapters were guests of the Wisconsin group. i lx QXf.,",, An activities banquet was held in the spring . . . Dorothy Altfeld X '7ffj..-f' LH. cofchairman of Crientation began the AEPhi activities . . . "NNI, X' ' K, Q73 'T Mickey Schiff followed thru with membership on the Senior i g. 5 Annual and the appointment of secretary to the group, Dorm X '- lc ' , S, Chairman of Campus Community Chest, and Transfer Crientaf 5 FC L? tion chairman. Being a member of Assisting Staff and chairman 5 'x Q, 7 of Book Collection Drive occupied Merriam Luck's time . . . 2, , S, 'Q Yi Barbara Glasgall, a member of Crchesis and participated in I 'rl ,TQ f the ballet in "Knightsbridge," J ""+'-U' ' X ff, ",' , 'L-' I "Beulah gives a cheer" X 'S' SENIORS Virginia Belond joy Koenigsdorf SCPHOMORES Dorothy Altfeld Mildred Schiff Carolyn Drum Helen Friedman TTCOSUYCT Grace Goldstein Betty Besch Ruth Halper Frances Kaufmann A Shirley Block Elaine Rollins Leah Ruth Pearlman Shirley Brauefresidenn Judith Weidberg Isabel Levy Bigigiie . UNIORS Merriam Luck . . Came Mfifilfileaaw gyiva Katz Dorothy Gofdw 3122252 Jean Ettenheim Leah Gordon Irma Walowlt Shirley Goldstein Barbara Glasgall Befitfim Lehmall , Sammy Carolyn Woldenberg Alice Martinson Dons Kratze Ruth Schuster Bottom Row: Ettenheim, Belond, Altfeld, Braur, Marcus, Kaufmann, Glasgall, Berman, Altshuler, Martinson. Second Row: Schuster,Rollins, Pearlman, Lehman, Walowit, Weidberg, Goldstein, Block, Preidman. Top Row: Luck, Woldenberg, Riff, Cronheim, Katz, Drum, Koenigsdorf, D. Gordon, L. Gordon, Goldstein. 281 i -5 Q i 1 X IFR, N S: 'vb X 1 xi fx X7 282 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Active Alpha Gams-Harriet Kuehne, house president, Chairman of Mechanics for Panhellenic Council, freshman "orientator," a Phi Kappa Phi member . . . blonde Neola Lee, who represented Alpha Gam in student dramatic productions this year . . . a trio of "Home Ecs"-Doris Meyer, Omicron Nu and Phi Upsilon Cmicron . . . Fritzi Lyons, treasurer of Phi Upsilon Cmicron . . . Miriam Chrisler, member of Country Mag Board of Control-Bernadine Ratzlaff, vicefpresident of Sigma Lambda-tiny Frances Sutton, member of Sigma Alpha Iota-Cece Meyer, pharmacy major and member of Rho Chi and Kappa Epsilon, who still found time to manage Alpha Gam partiesf-Dorothy Swift, Phi Kappa Phi-janet Newton, treasf urer of Professional Panhellenic Council-Eloise Tierney, active at the Pres House-'LPhy Ed" major Willie johnson, chairman of the Physical Education Scholarship Board. 'Beulah---the outcloor-'girl" SENICRS Frances johnson Neola Lee Marjorie Olson Fritzi Jane Lyons Frances Sutton Arlene Greening Ella George Miriam Chrisler Tree-we Jean Church Ann Marie Barth Harriet Kuehne Dorothy Swift Vivian Milburn Virginia Parkinson President jean Lynch Rosemary Frank Elaine Luloff Mdelle Sokoll Ruth McQuillan Marjorie Bakken Barbara Rockwell Bernadine Ratzlaff Frances Stein Virginia Nyberg Mary Ellen Rudesill Helen Hurd Doris Meyer VicefPresident Celesta Meyer Ardis Bancroft janet Newton Marion Joyce JUNIORS Eloise Tierney Catherine Cdenahl Vera Lee Betty johnson Edythe Martinsen SOPHCMCRE Secretary Mary Barr FR ESI-IMEN Betty Gallagher Audrey Bathke Marion Mathe Bottom Row: Olson, Sokoll, Barth, Lee, Gallagher, Stein, Bathke, Joyce. Second Row: johnson, Swift, C. Meyer, Kuehne, D. Meyer, Lyons, Sutton. Third Row: McLeod, Bancroft, Luloff, Hope, Lynch, Ratzlaff, Newton, Greening, Tierney, Parkinson. Fourth Row, George, Bakken, Barr, Bushnell, Mcf Quillan, Nyberg, Rockwell. Top Row: Church, Hurd, Chrisler. Bottom Row: Gaembel, Heibel, Volk, Francis, Powell. Second Row: Smith, Dhein, Rodewald, Wilson, Taylor, Robinson, Rasmussen, Matthes, Torrey. Top Row: Ashbury, Parson, Noel, Wienbergen, Kundert, King, Weber, Gross. SENIORS Margaret Wienbergen Eileen Smith Ruth Wilson Margaret Taylor Evelyn Rasmussen VicefP1esident Betty Torrey Jean Powell JUNIORS Nelda Parson Betty Law King Secretary june Dhein Mildred Rodewald Fern Robinson President Hope Matthes Betty Francis SOPHOMORES Ruth Ashbury Miriam Kundert Alice Gross Dorothy Gaembel Dorothy Heibel FRESHMEN Jane Noel Gertrude Weber Doraldine Moen Beatrice Volk I 4 A 7 rj N At the top of the list of Alpha Omicron Pi's on the campus in W , 1941 was President Fern Robinson, who assisted with Orienta- I K' Jf' N tion this year and was a reporter for the Daily Cardinal . . . ff Jean Powell, who was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, was also a X Z member of the Assisting Staff . . . Peg Taylor's time was taken 7 : up in being an Qrientation chairman, and with activities on the K , Y.W.A.C. cabinet . . . She was elected to Phi Kappa Phi . . . N fx K X Musical June Dhein was a member of the "Knightsbridge" cast f f' and sang with the University Chorus, while IQ4O bridge I champion Betty Torrey worked hard to keep up her champion- 'p x ship status. V ' C.,-w "Breezin' along with Benny" 283 Bottom Row: Skinner, Davies, Gross, Berry, BeVier, Jenkins, Sommer, Motter, Batas, Aske, Denning. Second Row. Bowden, Kolb, Weld, Haake, Fritschle, Hopkins, Stavrum, Mahon. Third Row: Gregson, Reich, Bewick, Beardslee, D. McGrath, M. G. McGrath, Olson, Pelich, Redfern, Leibold, Appleton, Maner, Jones, Schaub. Fourth Row: Roberts, McNaughten, Parker, Vea, Frantz, M. Field, Henriksen, J. Field. SENIORS JUNIORS Doris Pelich Marylinn Beardslee Barbara Appleton Merrilyn Olson Betty Ann Bowden Jean Field Elizabeth Redfern Virginia Christopherson Marion Field June Schaub Carol Field Suzanne Findlay Jeanne Sommer Jean Frantz Constance Galliner Elizabeth Wortley Jeanne Fritschle Mary Jane Henriksen ViCf'PrHSidei1f Helen Hopkins SOPHOMORES Alicia Haake Sfffftwfy Aldana Batas President Betty Jane Jenkins Helen Bewick Dorothy McGrath Jean Kolb Barbara Daniells Joan Mahon Margery Stavrum Betty Jane Weld Treasurer Catherine Leibold Isobel Maner June Motter 7 X J-'iv f T' kr . ff X WJ , fx l '. i '4 252231, 'EJ X 1 ' I , D4 i 4 1 N tn ' J f f , A22 2 'Z- V, 284 "Honeymoon bridge" Elizabeth Davies Marion Gross Sallie Walker Jones Winifred Joyce Mary Gertrude McGrath Doris Mehne Martha Notbohm Dorothy Pile Magraret Reich Margaret Richardson Cecilia Roberts Dorothy Skinner Jean Thompson Esther Weymouth Jean McEldowney FRESHMEN Virginia Aske Elizabeth Berry Eleanore BeVier Helen Denning Nancy Gregson Patricia Hess Gail Hoffman Mary Lou Hyland Virginia McNaughten Barbara Mulberry Virginia Parker Betty Orlady Joan Vea ALPHA PHI Flying high this year was Alpha Phi's Jean Frantz who com' pleted her C.A.A. course and joined the "99ls'l flying club . . . Marylinn Beardslee was elected to Phi Kappa Phi honorary fraternity . . . The air was bright this year with engagement rings flashing around, including those of Dotty McGrath, Tyke Haake, and Marge Stavrum . . . Alpha Phi won in Wiskits with a fashion show featuring unique but impractical outnts .... When a style show was presented at Snow Ball, Dotty McGrath was selected as commentator, while Helen Hopkins modeled . . . Open house . . . an informal pledge party . . . Christmas formal at the Madison Club . . . two hay rides . . . and the Spring formal at the chapter house were social functions long to be remembered . . . I7 pledges were initiated in March-a really big year for Alph Phil ALPHA XI DELTA Calling Alpha Xi Delta on the lake, B. 54ro . . . Who? . . . Beth Schuster, our past prexy . . . Why she's presiding at the House President Council meeting right novv . . . "Ronny" Pfund is either at Tudor singers or W.S.G.A. meeting . . . The President of the League of Women Voters? . . . Ch you Want Janice Neipert . . . Just a minute, I can't hear you . . . Marion Soenke has just told the girls that we Won the Badger sales for the sixth consecutive year . . . "Lanny" Schroeder . . . why she was a chairman for Junior Prom and queen of PrefMil Ball. Betty Kaiser was in the PrefMil court too . . . Who? . . . Ch, you mean Maria Luisa Hurtado Delgado, our Argentina dramatist . . . She and Doris Miller, our Badger Beauty semif finalist, are probably over at the Manor or swimming at our pier. . .No, Ihaven't seen Louise Grieshaber recently. You might find her with Mary Lenore Danforth working on Vocational Guidance programs . . . Yes, everyone's busy tonight. SENICRS Eleanor Pfund Vicki Cooke Carolyn Barber ViCe'P1fSidfHf Mary Lenore Danforth Ruth Bonnell Beth Schuster Margaret Dickerson Florence Daniels President Jean Gharrity Tfell-WTCT Georgia Steudle Louise Grieshaber Sue Hadley Violet Sylvester Virginia Healy Sfflfffflfy Janice Van Gelder Betty Hibner Jean Harmony Eleanor Weiss Roberta Hinkle Janet Houston Edna Janot Arleta Kirlin JUNIORS Ruth Larrabee Margaret Lindholm Sue Adkins Helen Lee Ruth Metcalf Mary Belle Ahlstrom Virginia McCreary Doris Miller Dorothy Jane Ballentine Jane Peterson Janice Neipert Margaret Baker Esther Reid Olive Calloway Arlene Schroeder 34 6 QI J X EQTI 5 ' x ,X Nf ,I 2 LX 2 , L ff Q2 f K fi ff A if f , ,,,,,,- "Beulah presides" Barbara Schwenker Nancy Taylor Lois Thompson Corrine Valentine Mary Von Grueningen Joyce Whitehouse SCPHOMCRES Frances Jean Bliss Cornelia Hadley Marjorie Hempy Betty Kaiser Betty Lauth Mary Ann McCarthy Betty Reichardt GRADUATE STUDENT: Maria Luisa Hurtado Delgado D Ruth Schaefer Kathleen Schock Doris Tomlinson Ann Wilson FRESHMEN Mary Ellen Butler Betty Call Emily Duggar Florence Fox Suzanne Metz Muriel Patterson Kathleen Ryan Ruth Ann Schroeder Ruth Stafford Bottom Row: Hinkle, Valentine, Adkins, Janot, Stafford, Ryan, Butler. Second Row: Sylvester, Houston, Schwenker, Van Gelder, Metcalf, Hurtado Delgado, Danforth, McCarthy, Thompson, Hernpy, Hadley. Third Row: Soenke, Miller, Lindholm, Weiss, Daniels, Schuster, Pfund, Neipert, Hadley, Harmony, Kirlin, Barber, Bonnell, Steudle. Fourth Row: Call, Wilson, Ballentine, Dickerson, Larrabee, Bliss, A. Schroeder, Schock, Grieshaber, Lee, Kaiser, Schaefer, Whitehouse, Hibner, Metz, Tomlinson. Top Row: Schroeder, Duggar, Baker, Healy, Fox, Reichardt, Lauth, Patterson, McCreary, Taylor, Cooke, Gharrity, Von Grueningen, Reid, Calloway. Peterson, R. 285 CHI OMEGA Wi 1 Chi Cmegas were really in the swim when they won the intra' A E f E 0,5 CJ 1 X 41 sorority swimming contest this year. Ruth Armstrong is a I ,pf N ff member of Dolphin Club. Dorothy Crinde, Home Economics , it major and president of Euthenics club, was Queen of Harvest f .O f Ball. "Knightsbridge" found several Chi C's in the singing and M dancing numbers. Busy in professional organizations were O , Elizabeth Hahn, Sigma Alpha Iota, Eileen Fischer, Barbara 0 Bartley, and Mary Law, Zeta Phi Eta. Scholastic honors were L ' won by Joan Withington and Elizabeth Wilson in Sigma Epsilon - If B Sigmag Margaret Mattern in Delta Phi Deltag and Eileen Fischer " 1 in Phi Kappa Phi. Chi Omega sorority presented the annual T. Bef' scholarship award of twentyfhve dollars to an outstanding f sociology student at Senior Swingout. adv' "Trudgin',:up the hill" GRADUATES JUNICRS Mary Stang Elizabeth Wilson Barbara Bartley Ruth Armstrong Mary Catherine Stebbins Joan Withingtori Pf6Sid-'mf Jeanne Bailey Nancy Walker Nancy Wilf Lorraine Rueth Tffflwffr Lola Boutwell SCPHOMCRES FRESHMEN SENlOR5 Virginia Bray Marian Barnes J 0311 Adams D0f0tle1Y Armstrong Caryl Chandler Vavelle Bates Jeanne Afgwbflgllt Ffa-UCCS Barkow SEC'rCtU.'ry Mary Lgu Buckley Vera .ZAS.I'I'I1StI'OI'1g Eileen Fischer Elizabeth Dobson Barbara Bullwinkel Helen Afplfl Mary Elizabeth French 53115, my Elizabeth Dellnore Barbara Baldwin Dorothy Grinde Mary Gerend June Dreckrrrmrr Patricia Craven Elizabeth LOUUSPUYY Louise Cettelman Ruth Husher Jean DeUSS Mflfgafet Mattefn Elizabeth Hahn Elaine McCarthy M3fY Ann Doll Amfa McCullough Elizabeth Hathaway Lulu Moore DOf0tllY Erickson Marian McCullough Mary Law Marrha Morrow Elaine Lyon Carolyn Smith Ann Le Feber Rosemary Rice MYFUH Jean Meyer VlCe'P'eSidCm Ruth Platz Winifred Shephard MHYUH Noble 286 Elizabeth Taft June Tangerman Myrtella Sobel Esther Sproul Bottom Row: Boutwell, Doll, McCarthy, Gerend, Law, Bates, Walker, Arganbright, Bullwinkel. Second Row: French, Mattern, Lounsbury, M. McCullough, Bartley, Fischer, Barkow, Grinde, Bailey, Chandler, D. Armstrong. Third Row: Dobson, Ely, Sproul, Morrow, Gettelman, Moore, Rueth, A. McCullough, R. Armstrong, V. Armstrong, Stang. Top Row: Hahn, Dieckmann, Stebbins, Tangerman, Rice, Deuss, Meyer, Platz, Sobel, Buckley, Shephard. Bottom Row: Weinhardt, Parrott, Griilin, Gardner, Nelson, S. Jones, Bly, Wingfield, Booth, Gauer, Car' penter. Second Row: Loftsgordon, Forster, Crouch, E. Smith, Mann, Williams, Warren, Jerde, Wegner, Zeller, Seidel, Luhman. Third Row: Beimer, Querhammer, Roegge, Lynn, M. Shaw, Garrett, janisch, Stoll, Claflin, Rennebohm, Schubert, Porterfield, Haugen, Hektoen, Keplinger, Seipp, J. Koch. Top Row: Rutz, Nordlinger, Glaettli, Hanlon, Thue, Wilkie, A. Koch, M. S. Smith, Mavrico, Lillegren, Tucker, Shaw, Bleckwenn, Youngman, Wells. SENICRS Hassie Booth Betty Crouch Fern Griihn Ann Celeste Hanlon Jean Koch Adella Luhman Betty Jane Mavrico Mary Tucker Jean Weinhardt Jane Zeratsky Janet Lillegren VicefPresidcnt Secretary JUNIORS Bonnie Beger Dorothy Ely Corine Forster Martha Gardner Alice Gauer Doris Ierde June Loftsgordon Betty Nelson Jacqueline Nordlinger Adeline Seidel Grace Seipp Martha Warren Adele Wenzel Mary Belle Wilkie President Jane Ann Kiplinger Marilou Williams Frances Wells Ann Koch Helen Wingfield 'Tfwwfef Anne Zeller DELTA DELTA DELTA Busiest TrifDelt of the year was Hassie Booth, who was Presif dent of Panfl-Iellenic Council, President of Theta Sigma Phi, General Chairman of MidfWest Regional PanfHellenic Conf ference, and a PrefProm Princess. Badger Beauty Celeste Hanlon was Dorm Duchess, a member of Theta Sigma Phi, and Cardinal Feature Editor. Sally Jones and Winnie Rennebohn were on the junior Prom court of honor, while Doris Ierde modeled in the Snowball Fashion Show. Being Book Mart chairman and an orientation chairman took Helen Wingheld's time. june Loftsgordon had a part in the Wisconsin Players' production "The Concert" and Janet Lillegren was a member of the Coffee Hour Committee. SOPHOMORES Mary Alice Arnold Jane Bleckwenn Carolyn Carpenter Mary Jane Claflin Dorothy Fleming Jane Garrett Dorothy Glaettli Faith Hektoen FRESHMEN Betty Beimer Esther Haugen Joanne Ianisch Dorothy Portertield Barbara Rutz Martha Shaw Moomeeyn Thue June Wegner june Jones Joan Youngman Sally jones Lois Lynn K R i X f '? X 9 7 W Q X z f m , , as T RAN M. Z 4, XX N.,-" fi . 1 .T ' ,." rs 1 -bf: 5 ., g4 ' '. - , 'N " jf xl 3 N W , " 5 T, T K Y F1- lv 4 1 il BY I 'I 11 if, "'4-Liu, 6' XX 'ln ., . Q: ' 287 "Fight team Fight" Q 'fx- Bottom Row: Schrieber, Castle, Stroud, Little, Schaefer, Conover, Kinne, Ludwig, Gray, Wallace, Smiles, Borgman, Reisinger, White, Thompson. Second Row: Dignan, Wilson, Balderston, Hartman, Baker, Persson, Marsh, Smith, Teeling, Yochum, Schuette, Thomas, Donaldson. Third Row: Finley, Finley, Jacobi, Forsling, Love, Redfield, Forrer, Swain, Bristol, Godfrey, Adams, McCulloch, Dickson, Baldwin. Fourth Row: Trewartha, Underwood, Jackson, Ball, Clark, Rossbach, Hulbert, Hendrickson, Robinson, Kuhlman, Palmer, Dahl, Chancellor, Roberts. SENIORS Catherine Bak er Ser eta ry Eleanor Balderstoen Roberta Donaldson Jean Godfrey Martha Hartman Esther Marsh Presid Elizabeth Norris Helene Schuette Margaret Smith Connie Teeling Mary Jane Thomas J ,v'? CHI Elizabeth Wilson Florence Yochum JUNICRS Francis Ball Ruth Baldwin Louise Bristol Margo Dignan Treasurer Francis Finley Phyllis Finley Betty Forsling Jean Gray Virginia Jackson Margaret Jacobi Jean Love kr '-21 XXXXX X X x XXXXXX X' -::- .. XX i ' ' J A .L t-ie f hiixxtllmx XS..-li? X555 NX Y ,sv 2 f 4 X xxxxxxxlhlxlxu-5 E Dorothy Persson VicefPresident Amy Redfield Elinor Scott Maxine Trewartha Sally Underwood Francis Williamson SOPHOMORES Nancy Adams Mary Castle Patty Chancellor Janet Clark Dorothy Conover Dorothy Dahl Dorothy Dickson Ruth Forrer Cdette Hendrickson Margaret Kinne Pauline Kuhlman Louise Little Mary Lee Palmer Jean McCulloch Mary Lou Putnam Leslie Robinson Margaret Rossbach Jarvis Schaefer Clare Stroud Eleanor Swain Lorraine Thompson FRESHMEN Patricia Borgman Mary Boyle Marjorie Howell Barbara Hulbert Betty Ludwig Barbara Reisinger Betty Roberts Peggy Schrieber Jean Smiles Virginia Taylor Mary Edwards White Libby Wallace Dorothy Wiburg DELTAaiGAM,MA Delta Gamma Revue of 1941 : Ring up the curtain on An Operatic Opening . . . with Oddie Hanisee as "Elaine" in "Knightsbridge" and Louise Bristol as L'Lucy" in the "Beggars Cperaf' followed by In a Dancing Mood . . . the twinley Fins, Pinky and Bluey and Margo Dignan in "Crchesis," then, On the Soapbox . . . with Betty Wilson as president of the LLRooseveltfforfThirdf Term" club and Jody Jacobi out campaigning, Crown the .Queen . . . Elinor Scott at Homecoming Ball, Dj: the Deep End . . . starring Margie Rossback and Pinky Finleyg The 'Yearbook Blues . . . by Bluey Finley, head of "Esthetics" section of The Badger, Raising the Academic Average . . . demonstration by Mary Jane Thomas and Betty Norris, After the Hoofer Fashion . . . by cofskiers Marty Hartman and Leslie Robinson, Won by Proxy Qor Interfraternity Relayj . . . namely, the Alpha Delts. Close Your Books and Keep 'Your Looks, Grand Finale . . . by Sallie Underwood and the Delta Gamma chorus. Curtain. ,s .... 238 ,fa "Little fraternity pin" L ' 2 in 1 f 1 fff ' f 5 X 7- DELTA ZETA Delta Zeta's activities for the year began before school opened when a number of the members returned early to take part in the Freshman Orientation program. Charlotte Miller was one of the SubfChairmen. The month of Cctober was highlighted by a wedding reception, and in November plans for the Regional Panhellenic Conference and the proposed visit of the National President, Grace Mason Lundy, hlled the month. As a part of the Standard's Program, several educational lectures were heard. Castalia, Euthenics Club, Campus Community Chest, University League of Women Voters, Women's Assisting staff, and church groups attracted various members of our group. Then there was always uCortie5' knitting "Bundles for Britain" . . . Evelyn hostessing at Tripp . . . Ruth busy with her duties W! f if X X - f , 4 ' e f' I f .L f "" ia 4, 5"-. lr.. ' .,:,,3grf:l3x? 1 Xp , X lllfl ll I Il ,X I I -Rum... "A Badger's Reverien GRADUATES Marjorie Ackerley VicefPresidem Marian Boundy President Marian Ginther SENIORS Ruth Hoffman Treasurer Elbee Birsner as VicefPresident of Euthenics Club . . . and Marian dashing off to W.H.P.C. meetings. And so went the year. Thelma Fluke Irene Sylvester Jane Tifft JUNIORS Ruth Charlotte Cowle Evelyn Christiansen Norma Freitag Charlotte Miller Jean Whittlinger Secretary Betty Margaret Murley Vyone Harrington SOPHOMCRES Hazel Taylor Katherine Stateson Katherine Louise Henning Jeannette Hawkins FRESHMEN Merrilyn Leigh Bottom Row: Taylor, Stateson, Fluke, Leigh. Second Row: Ackerley, Hoffman, Boundy, Birsner, Hawkins, Whittlinger, Sylvester, Christiansen. Top Row: Cowie, Harrington, Ginther, Henning, Murley, Miller, Freitag, Tifft. 289 GAMMA PHI BETA Gamma Phi Beta . . . Supported all campus drives roo per cent . . . A year of activity in numerous phases of campus life brought many recognitions . . . Second place in Wiskits, first place in Intramural Volley Ball, runner up in girls' Basketball . . . Three queens-Mary Jane Wolcott of PrefProm, Barbara Mattern of lnterfraternity Ball, Jean Grinde of War-Dance . . . Girls on many courts of honor-Maryanna Baird, Pat De Witt, Betty Koehn, Mary Jane Peters . . . BADGER beauty, Jean Grinde . . . Panfhellenic Rushing Chairman, Interviewing Staff, and Activities Bureau, Ann Lawton . . . President of W.A.A.,Q Flo White . . . Artist of a halffhour radio program of piano music, Connie Husting . . . Character parts in radio plays, Mary Lu Silverman . . . Many members in honorary organizations . . . Mortar Board, Flo White . . . Crucible, Ann Lawton CpresidentJ, Mary Jane Wolcott . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Jane Bennett, Pat Pederson, Jeanne Rodger . . . Phi Kappa Phi, Helen Stowell, Flo White, Connie Wolcott. SENICRS Jean Crowder Jean Grinde Constance Husting Barbara Marshall Martha Moore Charlotte Peters Mary Jane Peters Helen Stowell VicefP'resident Flora Jean White House President Constance Wolcott JUNIORS Maryanna Baird Grace Burhop Mary Lou Edwards Betty Jane Preise Helen Henry Bette Hofmann Katharine Holmes Jacqueline Knee Ann Lawton . Barbara Mattern Betty Moore Bonnie K. Owens Chapter President Alice Robinson Constance Sherman Mary Lu Silverman Virginia Steuart Secretary Dorothy Webber Jean Willis Treasurer Mary Jane Wolcott Margot Woodson Miriam Youmans Marguerite Young Betty Zimmerman SOPHCMORES Frances Anderle Jane Bennett Roberta Collins Penny Coyne Jacqueline Davis K ' fit-if X llll, I J XX ll? Q ' f 2535 ' fc , , ss ' , 7 Q ff rwlrm "The had News" Patricia De Witt FRESHMEN Mary Eleanor Dithmar Sara Jane Diener Peggy Dodge Elinor Eberle Ann Duffy Charlotte Fisher Jacqueline Fontaine Barbara Fletcher Mary Gardner June Kunz Jane Harriet Hicks Margaret Luecker Betty Koehn Joyce Maitre Jeannette Miller Margaret O'Neill Betty Jane Park Patricia Pederson Jeanne Rodger Elouise Reiman Rosemary Rueth Jane Severns Marjorie Shonts Virginia Smith Frances Sullivan Virginia Weiss Florence Vellenga Marjorie Werner Miriam Winters Patricia Wingrove Bottom Row: Anderle, Diener, Park, Sullivan, Collins, Burhop, Freise, Edwards, Dithmar, Coyne, Grinde, Kunz, Sherman, Werner, C. Peters. Second Row: O'Neill, Holmes, Hicks, Stowell, Miller, M. J. Wolcott, Lawton, Youmans, Baird, Steuart, Silverman, B. Moore, Knee, De Witt, Davis. Third Row: Henry, Dodge Maitre, M. J. Peters, Mattern, Young, Gardner, Robinson, Smith, Bennett, Willis, Histing, Zimmerman Webber, Woodson, Vellenga, Duffy. Fourth Row: Winter, C. Wolcott, Eberle, Fisher, Shonts, Severns Reiman, Luecker, M. Moore, Marshall, White, Rodger, Koehn, Fletcher, Pederson, Wingrove, Weiss 1 9 s 290 Bottom Row: Huxtable, Mueller, Adams, j. Freeman, E. Freeman, Soutar, Catlin, Hill, Roehl, Etter. Second Row: Beamsley, Clark, Hermann, Kreyling, Miller, Preston, Wyman, Ray, Crootemaat, Kleinsorge. 'Third Row: Colman, Blatz, Kenkle, Bates, Eckman, Huegel, Bennett, Swan, King, Graham, Jordan, Huxtable Knauf, Trettin. Top Row: Dawes, Buckles, Dean, Dinneen, Novotny, Lamp, Tindal1,Brooks, O'Connor Hollman, Wing, Cummings. GRADUATE Harriet Kleinsorge SENICRS Mary Margaret Adams VicefPresident Elinor Bagley Recording Secretary Ann Catlin Marian Etter Elinor Freeman Martha Hill Rosemary Kelly Mary Tom Morgan KAPPA Jeanne Mueller Barbara Preston Treasurer jane Ray Carol Ann Reis jean Roehl Margaret Soutar Priscilla Swan Rosemary Tindall JUNICRS Mary Bennett Barbara Brooks Allene Bell Clark Mary Cummings jean Dineen Virginia Eckman Elinor Freeman janet Hermann Dorothy Hollman Ruth Huegel Jean Huxtable Mary Emily jordon Dorothy Ann King Susanna Kreyling Marjorie Novotny Rosalie C'Connor Barbara Tracy ALPHA THETA Highlights of the Theta's year . . . a visit from alumna Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, author of the bestfseller 'gThe Yearlingn . . . a surprise mortgage burning . . . a bright new cup won at the Varsity Pair for inspired jitterbugging by "Sis" Catlin, Snooks King, Dorothy Hollman, and Rosalie C'Connor-the old cups were getting pretty tarnished . . . hitting second place in scholar' ship for the first time in history . . . two a.m. serenades by the Psi U's . . . Outstanding Thetas . . . Badger Beauty jean Dinneen, chosen for nbeauty, brains, and activities" . . . Tiny Reis, second Ivladison girl to earn a pilot's license in the CAA training course . . . Homecoming Crown Princess Priscilla Swan . . . Pledge Phyllis Newton, whose figure skating was a feature of the Winter Carnival . . . Orchesis members Allene Belle Clark, Mary Dawes, and Marion Wyman, dancers in the Cinderella Ballet in L'Knightsbridgel' . . . Ruth Huegel, Little International Horse Show cup winner . . . and what list of Thetas would be complete without Mary Margaret Adams of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Crucible, Mortar Board, Zeta Phi Eta, Wisconsin Players, National Intercollegiate Players and Jr. W.S.C.A. representative. Betty jane Tracy SCPHOMCRES Elizabeth Crawford Mary Dawes Doris Dean La Verne Dressel Elizabeth Eshleman Marilyn Ewell jean Crootemaat Evelyn McCorkle Phyllis Newton Marion Wyman ERESHMEN jane Bates Virginia Beamsley Betty Blatz Phyllis Brock Marion Buckles Jeanne Colman Linda Compton Catherine Connor Emily jane Graham Marilyn Henkel Marjorie Huxtable Peggy Knauf Katherine Lamp Betty Montgomery 6 w X X V 7 ' x f N K K b f ' l is ' 5 ' : . I 1 5' f g . X , R741- f "Beulah presides" a I 291 Bottom Row: Rinke, Parker, Upjohn, Wright. Second Row: LeGlear, Rauh, B. Blixt, Starr, Harvey, Johnson Bassford, Griswold, Glarke. Top Row: Hanson, Huffer, Guno, Buckley, Ferguson, Fredrickson. GRADUATE STUDENT Ruth V. Johnson Betty Rae Schroeder Pmidsnf Dorothy Rauh SENIORS JUNIORS Marguerite Blixt Ruth Eredrickson Helene Gass Florence Griswold Treasurer Betty Bassford Vicefllresident Jannette Buckley Secretary Ruth Clarke Ruth Hanson Mary Alice Parker Betty Upjohn SOPHOMORES Betty jean Ferguson Lois Etteldorf Mary Elizabeth Harvey Helen Huffer Mary Le Clear Nancy Wright FRESHMEN Betty Ann Blixt Virginia Guno Ingeborg Ericke Wynona Post Marjorie Starr i 4 K A P PA D E L TA ffffffw' I f V V SEEN ABOUT THE HGUSE: Panhellenic Ball Ghairman 'f j Ruth Glarke who's Gardinal Personnel Director and News s Qffffllffl ' Editor-and a member of Y.W.G.A. Gabinet . . . the avid bridge , . Q foursome of Betty Bassford, Florence Griswold, Lois Etteldorf, T j X and Ruth Hanson after their lessons at the Union . . . Dorothy - I R Z S X lgcaiiifh, Hel? Iiufiei MaryBAilice lgafrker hurggng to Assisting a u onson, ager omens ior... ary QI V , Elizabeth Harvey, Octopus and Gardinal writer . .1. Nancy If Mt... Wright trying to make the Gardinal deadline . . . He ene Gass Q practicing for the Euthenics program . . . G.A.A. flier Jannette 05 ,,. ff, Buckley winner of the interfsorority horsefback riding trophy K f 3 011' . . . Margery Starr on the Junior Prom Gourt of Honor . . . X Virginia Guno practicing violin before an orchestra concert 292 . . . Ruth Eredrickson talking about her Y.W.G.A. Girl Reserves. "The love set" KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA November 2, 194o: Wisconsin "fought on for her fame" against Illinois, and the sorority division of the homecoming decoration contest was won by the Kappas with a "lick those suckers" theme . . . January 15, 1941 : Marty Parrish, Betty Leyse, Marion Masters, Joan Sebastian, Mary Wright, Jean Reed, Barbara Ragsdale and Tiny Vail brought home the interfsorority basketf ball trophy . . . February 7, 1941: Patty White reigned as Junior Prom Queen with Dick Gagnon, Junior Class President . . . February 15, 1941: Queen Hel, green headed monster of the underworld, won second in the Winter Carnival ice sculpturing contest . . . Day by Day Activities: Betty Hillis, chairman of the Women's Assisting Staff, Marge Shearer, horsewoman par excellence, Jean Becker, President of Professional Panhellenic, Helen Hall, member of Union Gallery Committee, Patty Harshaw and Liz Jones, Women's Affairs Committee, Barbara Stephens, secretary of W.A,A. SENICRS Jean Becker Mary Helen Black Barbara Brewer Carol Cibelius Treasurer Elizabeth Davis Patricia Eilers Kathleen Kennedy Secretary Jean Park Jean Pedley Jane Riddell Barbara Stephens Ruth Wheary JUNICRS Jane Harshaw Elizabeth Hillis Jeanne Sperry Alene Turner PTC-Sidfnf SCPHCMCRES Elizabeth Jones Shirley Karr Margaret Kennedy Dorothy Kiekhofer Susan Law Elizabeth Leyse Marion Masters Betty Cdegard Mary Leigh Porter Jean Reed Joan Sebastian Ruth Adams June Aleif Barbara Bechaud Mary Kay Bowen Eleanor Campion Virginia French Helen Godfrey ffv 3 f WCW!! fish. 1X5 I :mx Z ff!! I -sf Ea?" Z- "Beulah sinks Janet Jones Rae Kimpel Jerry King Nancy Nesbit Martha Parrish Elizabeth Shearer Marjorie Shearer Marjorie Snow Josephine Trumbower Blanche Vail Patricia White a free throw" FRESHMEN Marion Barbour Charlene Brown Anne Evans Ruth Goodhue Carolyn Hall Patricia Henkel Virginia Holly Beatrice Jacobs Colleen Karcher Jean Mclntyre Helen Hall Priscilla White Barbara Ragsdale Patricia Harshaw Mary Wright Kathleen Sullivan Dawn Herbuveaux Nancy Sullivan Frances Horner Georgia Ann Trebilcock Bottom Row: Wright, Snow, Kiekhofer, E. Shearer, Bechaud, Law, M. Shearer, Evans. Second Row: Black, Eilers, K. Kennedy, Wheary, Davis, Becker, Brewer, Hillis, Cibelius, Riddell, Park. Third Row: Holly, Ragsdale, N. Sullivan, E. Jones, M. Kennedy, Barbour, Sebastian, Masters, Parrish, McIntyre, Godfrey, Bowen, Turner. Top Row: Trebilcock, Cdegard, K. Sullivan, Reed, Goodhue, Brown, Henkel, Trumbower, Pat White, Vail, Karr, King, Adams. 293 ff sq X X P H I M U A g ,Q X 0 Y Q Cn March 4 Phi Mu celebrated the 89th anniversary of their A T founding at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1852. Phi fx Mu was well re re ented on cam us b : A 't H sq X p s p y ni a anneman, I president of Zeta Beta who also attained a hrst in music again wx ' N f 1 , Xthis year . . . first girl to receive Concert Band medal for 4 years' g XS Q xx ' X pprticipation in band organizations . . . Anita is also a member 5 X Q NN N0 5 Q o Phi Upsilon Omicron, professional Home Economics sorority, I, XXX Nu' 5 X sand she is a member of the Women's Affairs Committee . . . 1 ' Ly" Elaine Smedal elected treasurer for Sigma Lamda, professional rg gf "' 'X art sorority, also chairman of Eounder's Day banquet and prof -a 3 yah 3 gram . . . Chapter rushing chairman this year, Ruth Buran, also i "-. Decorations Chairman of PanfHellenic Ball . . . In the scholastic p R xiii I .J field, Phi Mu was justly proud of Avanelle Woolley who came 'X N ' I , to Wisconsin from the University of Utah. At 21 she is now A working on her doctorate in French. Ro 294 .., "Beulah swings it high" GRADUATES Emily Belk Elizabeth Ctwell Ruth Pence Avanelle Woolley SENIORS Janet Bowers Secretary Anita Hanneman President Helen Lawrence Treasurer JUNIOR Ruth Buran Vicefljresiclevit SOPHOMORES Marie Kendrick Dorothy Schinagle Elaine Smedal Rosli Zwahlen FRESHMEN Kay Coward Eveline Knoesel Bottom Row: Buran, Otwell. Seated: Zwahlen, Lawrence, Kendrick, Pence, Hanneman Knoesel Bowers Smedal. Standing: Coward, Belk, Schinagle, Woolley. PHI OMEGA PI Top Row: Youngs, Schaefer, Lillesand, Kleinert, Barney, Smith. Bottom Row: Van Horn, Wiggins, Haasch, Robertson, Ryall, Beers. Frances Kleinert VicefPresident Isabel Wiggins Anabel Robertson President JUNIORS Joyce Lillesand SENIORS Jane Youngs Treasurer Lillian Schaefer Secretary Charlotte Van Horn RushingfChairman Dorothea Barney Rosalie Beers SOPHOMORES Patricia Ryall Helen Haasch FRESHMEN Matred Boutelle Joyce Wischirchen Throughout the year with the Phi Omega Pi's-This strong spirited group crashed through early by winning third place in the homecoming decorations with a LLWildfIlflionfi" theme- Joyce Lillesand was busy daily with W.S.G.A. activities-The booth at the Varsity Fair with the Alpha Gamma Rho's was a big success-Lil Schaefer pledged Zeta Phi Eta-Five members joined Castalia-Dorothea Barney attained a high scholastic average throughout the year-Founders Day Banquet marked the 31st year of the sorority-The house was moved to 130 Langdon-As a fitting climax the national conclave was held in New York in the spring. ?' , SB Z3 W! B 5 ' 'x Z , lf g, 'Z' 1 4 ' C' ff 4 x ,V Gm- --., W "On the Phone" 295 Fivst Row: Pollock, Manis, Greenberg, Mack, Weiner. Second Row: Brindis, Rosner, Sweet Kerns Silber man. Third Row: Wallens, Barrell, Trepel, Angel. Back Row: Gittlin, Ctner, Silver, A. Lewis Weisman J. Lewis, Kalfus, Pfeifer, Malinow. SENIORS Dorothy Malinow Charlotte Brindis Judy Silberman Avchon Bunny Greenberg Rushing Chairman Leah Kovar JUNICRS Ruth Sweet VicefA1cI1on Esther Weiner Q 9 5 C X ,f f Q I I I v f X Z1 l , X X 2 R.o4,h "Beulah at'VoIIeybaII" Naomi Kerns Jean Wallens Bmw Beryl Mack Norma Manis Shirley Gittlin Iris Barrell ERESHMEN SCPHOMORES Evelyn Otner Irene Trepel Eleanor Rosner Trihun Alyce Lewis Jeannette Lewis Lucille Weisman C Evelyn Silver Rosalind Kalfus Joan Angel Lucille Madorin Estelle Sweet Mickey Pfeffer Shirley Pollock PHI SIGMA SIGMA Judy Silberman opened her mail one morning and found that Phi chapter had been awarded the Improvement cup at Phi Sigma Sigma's National Convention in St. Louis . . . Leah Kovar repref sented the Wisconsin chapter at the convention during Christf mas vacation . . . Jeannette Lewis Cdon't ask which twin she isj gave Phi its gayest party year with open houses, a sleigh ride, scavanger hunts, and forrnals . . . Irene Trepel was appointed to the Editorial Board of the Octopus . . . Joan Angel started on a W.S.G.A. career by running for Ereshman Representative . . . Ruth Sweet wrote for the Cardinal . .' . Jean Wallens was elected to freshman honorary sorority . . . Phi chapter will play hostess to the Regional Convention in September. PI BETA PHI Placing second in sorority scholarship, the Pi Phis are well represented by Dibby Cvrum, president of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Claire Tiefenthaler, member of Phi Kappa Phi and Cmicron Nu. Interested in student government, Claire is also on Student Board, Jane Trowbridge is VicefPresident of W.S.C.A., and Esther Stavrum is chairman of the Dormitory Presidents. The Pi Phis really supported the BADCER this year with Badger Beauty Virginia McCormick as Senior Editor, Mary Louise Rose as Personel Director, and Jane Trowbridge on BADCER BCARD. Remember Prom decorations? Eleanor Potter and her cofchairman were responsible for them, while Dottie Heilig supervised decorations for Soph Churlle. Pi Phis were also promf inent in the social world with Carolyn Pandolfi, Queen of Snow Ball, Mary Lou Sparks on Prom Court of Honor, and Pat Knox on the LE Ball Court of Honor. SENIORS Ruth Coldwell Patty Slidell Barbara Lyon Clare Tiefenthaler Patty Porter President Treasurer Eleanor Pgttgf Esther Stavrum Mary Groth Rosemary Stone Mary Ellen Bennett Marie Hornig Mary Ryan Seffefafy Lois Solberg Marie Hutter Phyllis Carpenter Janet North JUNICRS Betsy Ann Nause SCPHCMCRES Mary Lewis VicefP1esiden1: Mary Lucille Sparks Jane Dawdy Janet Froede Virgmia McCormick janet Bickler Mary Louise Rose Barbara Morey Delphine Theiler Marjorie Tyler Caryl Langhoif Q! 'f I . X . ' :pid D If C7 - gs - f f X jf I , I f I dx f l 4 Z' ' -. J ll... "Tea for Two?" Dorothy Heilig PRESHMEN Florence Ovrom Harriet Gill jean Wenstadt joan Rose Cornelia Rogers Peggy Perkens Betty Krauthoefer joan Carey Barbara Smith Barbara Berger Nancy Turck Nancy Eellenz Mary Louise Lindblom Betty Bohne Mary Fuller Lois Nethercut Peggy Jamieson Particia Bowditch Glennys Kerrihard Mary Enneking Beverly Holmes Betty jane Nelson Mary Jean Zentner Barbara Coates Therese Pick Lucia Rogers Francis Ann Kessenick Elaine Dohmen Second Row: Bottom Row: Fellenz, Lyon, Stavrum, Bennett, Ryan, Morey, Porter, Nausse, Reinfried. Pandolfi, North, Theiler, Hutter, Solberg, Lewis, Langholif, Sparks, McCormick, M. L. Rose, Bickler. Third Row: Heilig, Coldwell, Ovrom, Froede, Bowditch, Tiefenthaler, Wenstadt, Groth, Horning, C. Rogers, Trowbridge, Krauthoefer, Dawdy, F. Kessenich, Holmes, Nelson. Top Row: Knox, Carey, I. A. Rose, Pick, L. Rogers, Smith, Potter, Slidell, Coates, Carpenter, Kerrihard, Cooper, Berger, Stone. 297 4 I I , - . f t g Z , 1 ' I T 9+ X 4 X5 V 2 l 3 , 'T tr P. ff I , N. "contented-H SENICRS Helen Else June Muegge Dorothy Petersik Secretary Lola Shaw Treasurer Ruth Timm Elinor White Sigrid Zachariasen SIGMA, KAPPA During the past year, Sigma Kappa's social activities ranged from a blitzkrieg party, complete with bombs and airplanes, to a Christmas Candlelight Sing for faculty members and their wives. Well represented in campus life: Betty Iverson, Badger Beauty iinalist . . . Ruth Timm appeared in both "Knightsbridge" and "The Beggars' Cpera" . . . Helen Else was advertising manager of L'The Country Magazine" . . . Jeanne Thompson, vicef president of University League of Women Voters. L'Let's Call It a Day,'.' composed by Dorothy Petersik, reached top song honors in this year's Haresfoot show. In the athletic field: entered the finals in the volleyball tournament . . . sorority placed in the swimming marathon with Helen Else receiving individual honors. Scholastically speaking: Sigma Kappa rated second on campus . . . three of the members received Sophomore Honors. JUNICRS Margaret Belitz Jane Groh Caroline Feiling Betsy Iverson VicefPresident Ethel Larson Aimee Jo Kaumheimer Ann johnson Jeanne Thompson President Maybel Winter Ruth Zeidler SOPHCMORES Norma Reno Mildred Cresswell Constance Wright FRESHMEN Sally Strong Constance Campbell Bottom Row: Wright, Cresswell, Campbell, Larson. Second Row: Petersik, Iverson, Thompson, Shaw, Winter. Top Row: Else, Strong, Feiling, Zeidler, White, Belitz, Muegge, Broh, Timm. 298 .'4.- 3 W A f nl I xx sis Xxx B ff THE FRATERNITIES "" ff X C X ff V A ' 1 X , X N' UAV' 4 a gg: , 7 H n f an A Emphasis on the social conduct, schol ' pursui s, and general allfaround association Wit 'stude s c acterizes -the Wisconsin fraternities. Their men are active in all phases of campus life-active in administering the affairs of fraternities . . . financial, social, and otherwise. Roh- Y. --. .W , ,. - ,-N - ,- -- ,. W. ,N - 7 :ry r i 1 ,- --v , - 1- rg ,. t T it gt, rl 5. , 413 After a considerable shift in houses during the summer, resulting in the elimination of several fraternities and considerable improvef ment in the facilities of others, the fraternityf year was off to a start with Rushing Week. Theta Delta Chi, Delta Chi, Phi Sigma Delta, Phi Epsilon Pi, and Alpha Gamma Rho opening with newer, finer houses- expanded equipment and facilities-indicaf tive of a rise in fraternity interest. The year progressed-came class elections and the political organization, Mace, formed upon the dissolution of threefyearfold Pyraf mid. Mace elected one candidate, Neal MacAllister, Theta Delta Chi, to what was destined to be the last sophomore class presidency . . . failed to elect all remaining candidates . . . "the best laid plans of Mace and men . . ."were brought to a close. Athletic contests-rushing activities- usual formal and informal social parties appeared. Criginality was shown in rushing, in athletic prowess, and in social functions. Results-a normal number of pledges, an active athletic program, and a year of successful parties. A partial reorganization of the Interf Fraternity Council preceded LF Ball by several weeks. This climaxing social event within the fraternity system was a success and was followed several weeks later by an allffraternity banquet in the Loraine's Crystal Ballroom. Fraternity men continued to take an active part in campus activities-student governf ment, publications, athletics, and in every respect. Fraternities continued to serve as willing cooperators to campus programs- turning out en masse to events such as Scholarship Brunch. As the year came to a close fraternities had increased their personnels to a normal level -wondered just what the draftfboards would do to them. -,fa w mmmmvwmr , ,v . Criginated at the Sigma Nu house several years ago, the Bowery Party has become the traditional party at Wisconsin' fraf ternities. Costumes of nondescript idenf tity, freefflowing beer . . . are the order of the evening. Phi Kappa Sigma on Lakelawn place was having a midfwinter Bowery Brawl as this picture was taken . . . no, an orderly formation such as this is not the usual thing. "Roarin' " George Paskvan, Theta Xi, of Wisconsin's football squad is quite complacent as he submits to a hairfcut in the Union Barber Shop. Tons of ice are used each year during Winter Carnival Week to construct the fraternity Ice Sculpture exhibits. Clever use of the chisel and mallet on transparent or colored ice produces these replicas of imaginary related winter themes. Pi Lambda Phi, who constructed this exhibit, won hrst place for the second consecutive year. 301 302 Warren Nelson, Sigma Chig Hugh Jones, Alpha Tau Omega, President, Ralph Mirman, Phi Sigma Delta, Bill Derhake, Delta Tau Delta, and Art Voss, Phi Delta Theta. INTER-FRATERNITY BOARD Serving as the brain center of the fraternity system, the Interfliraternity Board is unique in that it is both the executive and initiating body. It puts into effect legislation passed by the InterfFraternity Council, presents ideas to the Council, and represents Fraternities collectively in their rejations with the University administration. Atlthe beginning of the year the Board revised the rushing rules and Procedure with the help of the Dean of Men's oflice. The first year of operation showed their worth in the greater number of pledged men. After attending the Regional and National Interf Fraternity Conventions, the Board reorganized the Wisconsin InterfFraternity system in accordance with a plan proposed by national experts. In March the Board directed a highly successful LF Ball and followed it in April with an allffraternity banquet at the Lorraine Hotel. ' The oitstanding achievement of the Board this year has been its renewed interest and aggressiveness with a genuine attempt to ucure the fraternity ills." . BOARD MEMBERS Hugh jones, Alpha Tau Omega, president, Warren Nelson, Sigma Chig Ralph Mirman, Phi Sigma Deltag Bill Derhake, Delta Tau Delta, Art Voss, Phi Delta Theta. Members of the lnterfFraternity Council INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The InterfEraternity Council acts as the legislative branch of the InterfFraternity system passing on legislation introduced from within the Council and by the Interf Fraternity Board. The Council also establishes the general policies to be followed by all fraternities. The Council felt the hrst impact of the Board's reorganization plan as house presidents replaced appointed members on the Council. This change was the result of the lack of interest among the formerly appointed members. The Board realized that house presif dents felt more keenly the problems confronting fraternities than did the younger men. Great things are expected of this Council next year. To supply a nucleus of younger men to do the 'Lleg work" for the Council, an Assisting Staff was created. These men accumulate activity points which make them eligible to election to Board positions. COUNCIL MEMBERS James S. Storey, Alfred H. Heim, Robert H. Gillespie, Ben K. Park, Bernard Klayf, Robert Whitty, Edwin H. Schendel, Ray Eabere, B. C. Reynolds, Neven I. Russell, Jr., Robert R. Johnson, Robert Dibble, Nolan Groshong, Norman J. Nachreiner, Brooks Conrad, Eugene Ziegeweid, Gordon Day, Robert D. Miller, Harry M. Hobbins, Harry Kaul, Jack Segal, John Van Altena, Marc A. Law, Alvin P. Kantor, Robert C. Neumann, Jerome M. Hirtenstein, Harry D. Clarke, Gordon I. Neilson, Warren Nelson, Kendig Eaton, Robert P. Yeomans, Charles Powell, john R. Wilson, Holt Derrick, Charles A. Borcher, john A. Rosenberg, Arthur B. Steele, Granville E. Zimmer, Richard Reed, Wesley Osterberg. 303 Bottom Row: Anderson, Ritter, Schroeder. Second Row: Marshall, Kuechenmeister, Tranmal CAdVisorj Storey, lhlenfeldt. Top Row: Piper, Haas, Irion, Drotning, Koepsell, Kotick, Holmes. FACULTY H. H. Bakken E. F. Bean Mark W. Bray L. F. Brumm W. W. Clark Delmer C. Cooper Walter H. Ebling William Frazier Asher Hobson Leon L. Iltis john A. james T. E. jones C. K. Leith Arno Lenz Wm. A. Mowr Arlie Mucks Ray S. Owen F. B. Hadley 4 I 4 f.. w 4 Le, 233 "' E f 6 W9 2 K v fs f f Z f ,f ig! Qlll nl T ii Y, Rh 7 ff Y "Hitting the Books" 304 E. E. Swinney Frank Thayer Henry Tranmal R. E. Vaughan Matthew Willing Leroy A. Wilson GRADUATES Frederick Irion Harold Koepsell SENICRS Hiram Anderson W. David Haufe Stanley Ihlenfeldt John Kotick Treasurer JUNIORS Robert Holmes Secretary Hugo Kuechenmeister VicefPres dent William Piper William Ritter James Storey Pres dent SCPHCMCRES Vernon Schroeder ACACIA While Acacia does not classify strictly as a "Greek" organization because of its Masonic background, the fraternity and its members held an active place on the campus this year. The house could boast of having two of the Vice Commodores of the Hoofers Yacht Club, John Kotick and Hugo Kuechenmeister. Kotick, advertising manager of the Wisconsin Country Magaf zine, was also on the Stewards Council. Kuechenmeister belonged to the Saddle and Sirloin Club. David Haufe and Don Marshall both made Phi Beta Kappa while William Piper was elected to Pi Mu Epsilon. Bill Ritter, Varsity Swimmer, lead the cheers for Badger teams. Early. in the year a group of Acacia's went to Purdue and later entertained a large delegation from the Minnesota Chapter. Acacia scored by placing Hrst in scholarship among the fraternities the second semester. ALPHA CHI RHO "Wisconsin's Walter Winchellf' Charles Hanson, kept the entire campus in an alternate condition offear and gloom through his daily contributions to the infamous Wisconsin tradition, "The Troubleshooter." But his brother Art Rettke managed to be a very respectable president of the Fraternity Stewards' Association. George Ross showed his scholastic ability by makf ing Phi Eta Sigma while Charles Mullens and Kermit Caves were members of the Forensic Board. Mullens was also a Varsity debater. Russ Foss was initiated into the honorary military society, Scabbard and Blade. Campus politician Chet Bible did an admirable job as Decorations Chairman of the 1941 PrefProm. Chet was also Chairman of the Winter Carnival Ice Sculpturing Contest and directed the erection of the tremendous ice statue I Ig Z I p v X 1 Z ' mf., e f f X a fire on the lower campus. FACULTY Dr. Llewellyn Cole Arnold Damxnen Richard Gruenhagen Dr. Kenneth Lemmer GRADUATES William Bade Jack Clifford Ralph Frank William Gleiss Wallace Irwin Robert Klueter Philip Koch Jerome Komar SENIORS Douglass Burnett Kermit Caves George Grosch Alfred Heim President Carlos Hessler Reuben Plantice Arthur Rettke, I. Treasurer George Ross Edgar Sielaff VicefPresid Warren Sommer SOPHCMCRES Chester Bible Russ Foss john Eagan Richard Kienitz Frank Kohlhase Benjamin Molbreak William Mortenson Waldemar Remde f 5 WZ "Getting Their First JUNIORS Charles Hanson Robert Larson john Loizzo Charles Mullens John Schumacher Secretary Fredrick Reik FRESHMEN Robert Cole Clarence Peterman Willard Reik Francis Stewart Bottom Row: Peterman, Rettke, Bible, Heim, Sielatl, Hessler, Gleiss, Ross. Second Row: Grosch, Klueter, Larson, Kohlhase, Schumacher, Caves, Plantice, Loizzo. Top Row: Frank, Remde, Foss, Mortenson, Reik, Kienitz, Young. UWHII P-Q1--.. 305 Q f ALPHA DELTA PHI Wearing the colors of Delta Gamma, the brothers living at the "red brick of 64o North Henry" amazed even themselves by run' ning away with the Interfraternity Relays, and a few days later to prove it wasnlt a fluke, they repeated by placing second in the Fraternity Swimming Meet. Hidden among these speedsters were several future Broadway Stars, Ben Park and Dick Frazer playing leads in 'LK'nightsbvidge" and "Beggars Opera," Don Stophlet acting in "Family Portrait" besides being Wisconsin Players ' President and Chairman of the Union Theater Committee. On the cinder track Ash Anderson and Ted Bradley ran for another powerful Wisconsin team. Dick Frazer, Mace's illffated Prom King candidate, and Tom McKern pulled oars in the Varsity boat, Bob Owen out for golf, and Wally Hood, one of the ugrunt and groanw boys. Alpha Delt ranked high in scholarship with three "Straight A" men, nine above a "Two fmnillf ,.-:-:Ig: .15 X I7 M , so N 'I' - . '- v 'b.n'1'1, I. ,1,:, . .UIQ -' -'15 "i".. If-' 'V Q" 0 v ' ' ','. '. V57 ,'.'- . , ,'. u.. 9, R. V , ,. . . v . H , . , . din. , ,l, .Q ' . .st-ig.-.. ,.:.'. ' 1 ' '.'.'. -, 5 . . . f ' 145 ' , ' -'V s - 3" ','. . . .'.',' . - J' , s , 1 . . . ', 14 ' .. R.-mrs ,',- I I lr 1. ', . u'.', ff' .n,,- . .fi-O-.vi ,- 5... . , '..,onfu v-.'.'.' 1 v, . 0 . , u I 4 s . Q . . . . . , , . - - . . . ' ' ' ' ' ' 'ff-'.': N-'-' ' ' g - v w Q Q " 1 , , - . 4 - . - . ,. I. U ,,,' ...'. f M . , . - -, , , . - , ',. s,.,,:,v,r -A r . 4 ' ..' 0 Q . . , -, v to sxu .- . -ez-sr-X -.s',s'l . - .-- ,13- .1 point" and with Bob Crinde and john Schuette making Phi "Bennie guards the Fort" 306 GRADUATES Farrington Daniels Henry Quarles SENIORS Robert Baker Howard Grinde Robert Grinde Fredrick Kasten Treasurer Wallace McCrory Eta Sigma. Robert Owen Donald Stophlet VicefP'resident JUNIORS A Henry Dentz William Elwell Richard Frazer Secretary Fredrick Huebner Walter Koepsell Herbert Osborne Ben Park President Charles Stueber SOPHOMORES Edward Bradley Pat Fass Arthur Foeste William Grinde Walter Hood Hamilton Lewis Winthrop Martin Tom McKern FRESHMEN Ashley Anderson john Curtin Osrnon Fox Fredrick Koepsell Anthony Larson John Schuette Stuart Taylor Bottom Row: Baker, R. Grinde, Huebner, Kasten, Park, H.Crinde, Stophlet, McCrory, Koepsell. Middle Row: Daniels, Lindsay, Martin, Frazer, Dentz, Hood, Elwell, von Schleinitz. Top Row: Fass, Taylor, Bradley, W. Grinde, Schuette, Osborne, Fox, Larson, Steuber, Anderson, McKern. MECMW ' as ' f . " 'NYE -A-. .s Y rwxmx X a I Bottom Row: Plotkin, Lozoff, Picus, Schein, Levy, Ginsburg, DeMar. Middle Row: Lernor, Turchen, Ettinger, Marachowsky, Klayf, Cohen, Schiffman, Fox, Mishlove. Top Row: Hurwitz, Ringel, Joludow, Stelzer, Fishbain, Berman, Schiffer, Bendetson, Schoenfeld, Gold. GRADUATES Oscar G. Fishbain Bruno Kavaler Alfred Morgan Milton S. Padway Albert J. Schlager Daniel A. Schiffer Max Turchen Edward G. Weisfeldt JUNIORS Myer Cohen Treasurer Jack M. Fox Bernard S. Klayf President Simon E. Lernor Ariel Schein SENIORS Michell Barkas Harold J. Marachowsky Vicefllresident ALPHA EPSILON PI A E Pi spread their men over the campus in every possible activity . . . Bernard Klayf assumed the publicity directorship of Haresfoot . . . with him was Austen Ettinger . . . doling out the money-Arnold Schramm, assistant business manager of Haresfoot . . . each month students danced to the music of Hy Lowe, who directed his own orchestra, and Daniel Schiffer, a featured musician with Dick Harris's orchestra . . . Myer Cohen and Max Turchen garnered the allfUniversity doubles Bowling championship Q . . Abby Ginsburg and Arnold Schramm were sophomore and senior Track managers, respecf tively . . . Jack Fox worked on the Cardinal . . . Emanuel Lozoff earned a position on the Freshman Debate squad . Herman K. Schoenfeld Richard Zola Arnold L. Schramm SOPHOMORES Howard J. Berman Stanley J. Bendetson Austen A. Ettinger Secretary Sidney C. Gold Samuel Levy William Lons Martin Joludow Emanuel Lozoff Stanley B. Ringel jack Schiffman Sheldon S. Stelzer FRESHMEN Abraham J. Ginsburg Leonard Picus Harold Wagner Sidney Plotkin . h I. , ai f I QU V K N X X 4 1 Q I' Q i 1 f .., - - f 7 f ' 3 1 . 9 .9 f 2 f f Q 2 . l I x wi . r Q , ' -'- N '-"' 5 X 1 m Y X "Can it be the breeze?" v, Bottom Row: Dalton, Christensen, Dennee, Griswold, May, Sachtschale, Dance, Hasslinger, Sieg. Second Row: McChesney, Heisinger, Hougas, Sprehn, Krueger, Huclcstead, Nelson, Weir, Quackenbush, Jerome, Billette. Third Row: LeGrecht, Wright, J. Rountree, Beadle, Britten, Newton, Gerarden, R. Rowntree, Lang, Owens. Fourth Row: Jackson, Wachter, Whitty, Johannes, Kautzer, Reynolds, A. Hirshbrunner Henry Matthys, Phillipsen, Vkfunnicke. Top Row: Parrott, Krohn, McLeish, Blockwitz, O'Rourlce, Asleson P. Hirshbrunner, Hanrahan, SENICRS Bernard Britts Robert Dalton Gerald Heisinger Lowell Huckstead VicefPresident Wallace Jerome Charles Krueger JUNIORS Johan Asleson Matt Britten Verle Christensen Donald Dance Ralph Dennee Dale Gillette Theodore Griswold Dewey McChesney Gerald McLeisch James Newton Richard Reynolds Robert Sachtschale Donald Sieg Leon Vodak John Wachter Robert Whitty SOPHCMCRES Rodney Blockwitz William Fahey Anthony Gerarden Cletus Hasslinger Harold Kautzer Harold Lang Eastman LeBecht Gilbert May William O'Rourke Charles Owen Edward Parrott Wilfred Phillipsen John Rowntree Robert Stemmler Merlin Wright James Wunnicke 7 7 ERESHMEN Leonard Beadle Robert Eckvall Wallace Eckvall William Gelderniclr Hayden Matthys James Henry Paul Hirshbrunner Clair Jackson Winston Jones Armin Krohn Frank Lopp William Plier George Vranish P TfSidC11f Sanford Hanrahan Eugene Nelson Arthur Hirshbrunner Gerald Quackenbush Robert Hougas Robert Rowntree Secretary William Sprehn Louis Johannes Tmlsum Morris Kesseir g fl fx , I T j 5g I X TP as f , 2 X! , 'Q 9 lx X kili. 0 y "f,,5i?e1.' Q A 4 ' I5 Z K , 24 f 308 RW' "Seeing is Believing" ALPHA GAMMA RHO "High on a Windy Hill" is the theme song of Alpha' Gamma Rho since they acquired their new house. It served as brand new hidefout and headquarters for Jerry Quackenbush, Student Board member and campus politician. Bub Phillipsen won a sophomore Student Board position by default and replaced Jerry in the Spring. Bob Sachtschale meantime turned in another brilliant season as a regular on the National Championship Boxing team. Gene Nelson and Bob Rowntree, members of the Eat Stock Judging team, traveled to both Kansas City and Fort Worth fairs. Lowell Huclcstead added to the trophy collecf tion by winning the meat judging contest and also was president of the Ag Student Council. Elier Bob Whitty kept the brothers in constant fear by practicing loops over the highest fraternity house on the campus. Z r X ff f f as 0 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA , -as-.x 5 1 . Number one activities man of Alpha Kappa Lambda, John f-sf? ii if Bosshard, assumed the multifold duties as chairman of the 7f"'- , "wavy Forum, Wages and Hours, and Education committees besides ff ,.,. L.. Ji i u. being a member of the Student Board and the Union directorate. P 'ri g 5 ' Fritz Puls followed closely behind as a member of the Cardinal Board and Forum Committee. Corbyn Hamby, Rolland Handrich, and Cleo Olds were members of the University Band. As a fraternity, the chapter tried an unusual project this year by attending church en masse on the first Sunday of the month. Afterwards Cecil Lower and Shorty Collins presided over the ensuing religious discussions. The fraternity's scholastic average was among the top five for social fraternities. iow- "Bennie . . . just concentratin' " SENIORS JUNIORS SCPHCMCRES FRESHMEN Rollo Handrich john Bosshard Ellsworth Glendier Ed Cnare ViC5'PTe5ldent TTMSUTCT Lorne Markham Harold Noreng Ed Schendel Corbyn Hamby Fritz Puls Cleo Olds Pfefidfm Brian Roisum Vermont johnson Tom Pierce Ben Tollefson Secretary Ray Richards Stanley Ihlemseld Dick Wasserberger Bottom Row: Puls, Bosshard, Schendel, Handrich, Hamby, Reichert. Second Row: Richards, lhlemseldt, Cnare, Roberts, Lundquist, Foley, Axley, Noreng. 309 ALPHA TAU OMEGA A smooth, coordinated A.T.C. hockey team skated their way to an interfraternity championship under the direction of Bob Reed. Shortly afterwards, Hugh jones, Interfraternity Board Chairman, ruled over the annual Interfraternity Ball. Hugh also def voted his time to campus politics bringing them out in the open with his "what's the deal herefl His maneuvering bore fruits with the appointment of Tom McNamara to a Prom chairmanship. EXfTroubleshooter Ed. Lachmund directed campus sports activif ties as Hoofer president and ruled over Snow Ball as Winter Carnival King. Jack Peters was a Snow Ball chairman and also held a Soph Shuffle chairmanship. Ken Sauter spent his last year on the varsity football team. FACULTY Philo Buck Porter Butts James Dollard Joseph Evans Harold Lundgren W. J. Meek William Middleton Lowell Page C. H. Sorem Robert Wilson Casmir Zdanowicz SENIORS Raymond Fabere Charles Hadley Robert Holcombe Charles Howell Hugh Jones Treasurer john Kelley Edwin Lachmund Phillip Raddatz Robert Reed Kendall Sauter President Louis Schueller IUNIORS Robert Bauer Pierre Blewett Lyman Carter Royce Eckwright Robert Hoeschler Dale Knight Crlo Koenig Raymond Krier Stephen Lewein Thomas McNamara Mailen Mills john Clkowski Secretary I WX X 'N Q xo X 55:3 b ff X f f S l I "Love for one" Harry Shabino Newell Smith Howard Skillrud Edward Vogel SCPHOMORES Donald Biel Philip Gerhardt Mason LeTellier Wallace Mayer Charles Norton john Peters Gene Rogers ,K xxx William Schroeter Robert Tank Henry Urschitz FRESHMEN James Beattie Henry Berg Albert Blow Robert Crimsrud john Oakley Donald Trepte Warren Vosburg Bottom Row: Knight, Reed, Howell, Sauter, Fabere, Jones, Schueller, Lachmund, Kelley, Holcombe. Second Row: Norton, Olkowski, Biel, Hadley, Hoeschler, Berg, Mills, Skillrud, Koenig, Bauer, Blewett. Top Row: Crimsrud, Oakley, Smith, Rogers, LeTellier, Lewein, Peters, Krier, Beattie, Eckwright, McNamara. 310 Front Row: Clark, Nelson, Martineau, Wickhem, Reynolds, Mrs. Shorthouse, Struck, Johnston, Leinenkugel, Foster. Second Row: Korst, Lowe, Snow, Helminiak, Lochen, Tausche, Sims, Gilmour, Schafer, Charley, Morbeck. Third Row: Le Sac, Wenzel, Wall, Doerrer, Pike, Lowe, Hayden, Poetsch, Gruenwald, Wood' side, Sumner. Fourth Row: Buehner, Rusch, Galloway, Conrad, Heckenkamp, Wootton. GRADUATES Robert Altman Michael Hayes Paul Hibbard Douglas Soutar SENIORS John Lewis Clark Prank Conrad Thomas Foster Kenneth Gruenwald Edward Jones Philip Martineau Norman Nelsen Edwin Pike William Sumner David Tausche James Wootton J JUNIORS Jerome Donahue Robert Hayden Robert Heilman Leonard Helminiak Treasurer Robert Johnston Warren Jollymore Philip Korst Arthur Le Sac Robert Lochen Bud Reynolds President Russell Sauers George Struck Howard Voit William Wenzel VicefP-resident SOPHOMCRES Robert Buehner Philip Charley John Lee Clark Arthur Dallman Charles Lienenkugel Secretary Robert Morbeck Henry Peters Chester Poetsch John Robertshaw James Wall John Wickhem Howard Woodside FRESHMEN Timothy Brown, Jr. Charles Doerrer John Galloway John Gilmour William Heckenkamp Bruce Lowe Richard Lowe Reynold Rusch William Schafer Karl Sumner X21 BETA ,THETA PI .r 5' X gg.,-25 1 I House won the Phi Eta Sigma cup given each year to the house having the highest percentage of members in the society . . . ,551- active chapter placed second scholastically among social frater' nities . . . Warren Jollymore fought as regular 145 pound boxer Z . . . Bud Reynolds was appointed PrefProm King and elected I Junior Man at Large on the Student Board . . . high jumper, y Howard Woodside, had charge of ticket sales of Soph Shuffle ff and a member of Paos . . . John Galloway and Reynold Rusch f ""i " X tried out for Prosh Football . . . Tim Brown, Jr. elected to Phi y W Eta Sigma . . . Robert Lochen, member of Pi Mu Epsilon . . . Bill Schafer tried out for Track while George Struck and Bob Hayden fling ' Xxxx 4 stroked for Crew. M ' A lll "Battlin' Betasn o a C H I P H I +515 "fu QNX - '11, Called the big gray house on the corner . . . practically the X v A I Armory annex with all its R.C.T.C.members . . . Van Dittberner, Z f 'T I I second Lieutenant in Infantry Reserve and assistant instructor jf ' in R.O.T.C .... Willard Mack appointed to one of the key f Cadet Major's posts . . . jack Russell and Van Dittberner still V being congratulated on making Sigma Delta Chi first semester X2 X . . . spark plug of the Hockey team, Bob Neuman, conhned his A ' talents to the piano . . u. Ben Bennett, editor of the Wisconsin S6 ' , y Engineer, burned the midnight oil to make deadlines . . . john, f ff "Gunga Din" Collentine, the surprise boxer of the year . . . Q Kappa windows subject for George Hoeveler's Octy cartoons ii, . . . Harold Steinke rolled in the .dough for the BADGER Business W. H. Kiekhofer Robert Reynolds Www "The Bad News" Crme Kellett Robert Milligan John Porter FACULTY H. L. Ewbank A. V. Millar SENICRS F. C. Sharp . . H. W. Stoke Benjamin Bennett H' L' Trumbower Van Dittberner President GRADUATES Francis Blong Ernest Bruns John DUHECY Don Burke J 9-H165 HUB Charles Christenson 312 Merlin Meythaler Treasurer .. staff . . . Mike Meythaler added another key to his collection, Phi Kappa Phi this time . . . Hank Saemann in white tie and tails as an assistant general chairman of Prom . . . Horace Thompson, transportation division for the BADGER . . . Schnapps, Chi Phi Mascot, kept the lawn clear of intruders. Nevin Russell Wesley Stehr Vice-President Secretary JUNICRS Bruce Walthers John Ammann Carl Bohsted SOPHCMORES Richard Bruns Jack Allen Harold Dickert James Duer George Hoeveler William Huggins Willard Mack Walter Musser Robert Neuman Henry Saemann John Bentley john Collentine Howard Guth Paul Haake Cliff Hicks Robert Kriwanek Fred Lightbourne Thomas Olsen Jesse Saemann Charles Schlom Harold Steinke Horace Thompson FRESHMEN Jack Boyle William Boyle Norman Carle Don Ganzer Charles Haake William Torti William Walthers Bottom Row: Kellet, Christenson, Haye, Meythaler, Russell, Dittberner, Stehr, Dickert, Blong, Duffy, H. Seamann. Second Row: Olsen, Kriwanek, Bohstedt, P. Haake, Thompson, Mack, Neuman, Dening, R. Haake, Hicke, Allen, Schiffbein. Third Row: B. Walthers, Guth, Steinke, W. Walthers, Musser, Carle, Huggins, Torti, Duer, Collentine, Bentley, S. Seamann. CHI PSI Charter members of the "No School Tomorrown club, John Immerman and Bob Kelly, aided by rounder Don Mitchell turned out the better half of the campus in a rousing demonstraf tion of loyalty to the victorious basketball team on the Sunday following the Minnesota game. Mitchell was also a Homecoming Chairman and Fraternity representative on the Union Activities Bureau. Roger McKenna trod the boards in Haresfoot this year as the masculine lead while Varsity Golfers, Gally Miller and Ernie Mrkvicka spent their afternoons on the links. Eldon Stenjem, next year's senior manager, assisted by Vernon Vale cared for the physical injuries of the gridiron squad. Cut on the lake, Ed. Bush kept the coach's launch within shouting distance of the shell, while around the Union, Bill Lambert assisted the Concert and Student Public Relations committee. The Lodge boys scored again this year by entertaining the younger members of the LuntfFontanne cast for dinner along with Dean Christenf sen and Dean Holt. FACULTY SENIORS IUNICRS Dr. H. K. Tenney, jr. Bernard Fitzpatrick Don Buswell Dr. C. S. Harper William Grieb Alfred Jacobson Daniel Gaffney Robert Kelly GRADUATES john lmmerman Daniel Knake David Allen Robert Johnson Malcolm Loesch Paul Reinsch President Roger McKenna Thomas Coleman Don Mitchell Robert MacArthur Clyde Cross Ernest Mrkvicka, IH Michael Olbrich Richard Keely VfCf'PffSidfHf Robert Ramage Richard Shannon Robert Wells Eldon Stenjem Edward Solie 7100811161 John Telin Robert Uhlein l X X ,X T K Ks, 3 ? . ai We 1 rfllllfl 'Ill 5 X I ? 1 if Y K 'I!, 1111 4 I J .-Avv- ygll uly QOL' 1 Franklin Williams 'Forel ancl after" Secretary SCPHOMORES Charles Brigham Edward Bush Penn Carolan Copeland Greene William Lambert john Leedom Galbraith Miller Amory Moore Paul FremontfSmith FRESHMEN Jefferson Davis Fredrick Gartz William Gilbert Jatnes Houston Hugh Johnson Robert Rowe Arthur Stoffel Vernon Vale John Wetherbee Bottom Row: Uhlein, McKenna, Kelly, Grieb, Fitzpatrick, R. Johnson, Mrkvicka, Wells, Mitchell, Loesch, Knake. Second Row: Stenjem, Lambert, Williams, Leedorn, Miller, Davis, Jacobson, MacArthur, Ramage, Brigham, Buswell. Top Row: Gilbert, Bush, Wetherbee, Greene, Rowe, Stoffel, Telin, Neilson, Fremont' Smith, Vale. 313 1 1. X D E LTA C H I Delta Chi kept in the Badger Bowl race by copping divisional -at AN titles in Bowling and Basketball as well as placing in other K ff gig sports . . . John Pritchard and Frank Durzo reaped honors among V I ' N Fra ' .,, the engineers while Prexy Harrer carried off scholastic honors A - X if 'Q among the campus athletes . . . Musical instrumentalists harbored X ' Q- by the house included Jerry Murphy, Phil Bowers, and Pete n Becker . . . Paul Weise was the House vocalist . . . Fiery X X ' McNamara, campus politician, toted water for the Big Ten x v Basketball Champs . . . Mike Conway manipulated the debits X X , and the credits . . . Outstanding guests included Governor Heil and orchestra leader, Ray Noble . . . tutorial advisor, Ed. Bennett, rounded out his fifth year with the chapter . . . six members xx attended the Midwest Conclave at Lawrence, Kansas in March. fx 27 L "Over hill and dale" I SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Robert Roth Alf. Harrer Phillip Bowers Richard Calvi Harmon Seaver President William Burling John Christle Charles Adamowicz Michael Conway Sfrfffflfy FRESHMEN Harold Becker TTCUSUTCT Francis Coyne Samuel Gibbs Francis Coon Robert Dibble john Hobkirk Dale Gregory Jerome Murphy Frank Durzo . Robert Gowell Clark Lee John Pritchard Wayne Herbert Jack Klund Wayne Nolop Charles Scott Henry Levveling Lloyd Lang Thomas Plemon Ernest Wallner james Meisner Daniel McNamara Robert Webster Woodrow Tollakson ViC?'PffSide11f paul Weise Gerald Robbins 314 Bottom Row: Christle, Murphy, Bennett, McNamara, Harrer, Conway, Scott, Pritchard, Wallner. Second Row: Lang, Lee, Weise, Nolop, Leweling, Adamowicz, Gibbs, Durzo, Burling, Webster. Top Row: Jacobson, Bowers, Calvi, Herbert, Becker, Coyne, Meisner, Gregory, Klund, Plemon. Front Row: Shaw, Prinslow, Hastings, Groshong, Teige, Dudley, Snyder, Edwards. Second Row: Depew, Grifhth, Smiles, Good, Mueller, Glark, Swanson, Wilce, Hedburg. Top Row: Morley, Seidel, Nelson, Erickson, Jackson, Buchen, Smith, Mather, Kohlbeck, GRADUATES Francis Beaudette Lawrence Fitzpatrick Fredrick Griffith Richard Hastings Earl Netzow William Smiles SENIORS Robert Dudley Nolan Groshong William Edwards Robert Prinslow VicefP'resiclent Peter Teige President IUNIORS john Buchen James Erickson james Kohlbeck Frank Morley Tom Otto Edward Shaw Robert Snyder SOPHOMORES William Depew Thomas Mather Arthur Seidel jack Nelson DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Out in the country at a rural crossroad known as Pinckney pastures stands the D.K.E. house. Its inhabitants spend far more time in assorted extrafcurricular activities out Middleton way than at the University. Despite the traditional disdain of third floor Union machine politics, Pete Teige attempted to organize an all fraternity front to assure election of fraternity men to all the important campus offices. Mace proved to be a political machine that ended all political machines after fall elections, and another idealistic idea went "via the back door". Gut of the debris, Bob Snyder snagged one of the Prom chairf manships by using a few practical politics. l , 'Breezin al FRESHMEN Dick Gonant jack Glarke Dow Davis Jack Good William Hedberg Howard jackson Will Lane Richard Mueller Robert Swanson Gr6gOrY Smiths 'James Wilce I 9 ecretary 1 7 rj M Sf' N X Q. Q ff J , X y 1 F R' ' N X , 1 I C X f 00" ong with Benny" 315 Bottom Row: Latsch, Schuelke, Kailing, Cool, Nachreiner, Schuck, Kressin. Second Row: -Wenzel, McMillen, DuBois, Richert, Merriman, Johnson, Glassco. Third Row: Monnot, Baertschy, Cihla, Dettlaff, Teggatz, Slette. 'Top Row: Stuessy, Barsamian, Boedecker, Laubenheimer, Zaun, Gibbs. FACULTY Harry M. Schuck Prof. C. E. Cool Robert Kressin Secretary Edward Latsch James McMillen Norman Nachreiner Darwin Schuelke Robert Swennes Charles Teggatz SENIORS Eugene Dettlaff Raymond Glassco Merrill Johnson SCPHCMCRES Karl Baertschy Herb Boedecker Edward Crumb Ryland Gibbs Miles Laubenheirner Robert Merriman Donald Richert JUNIORS Ruben Barsamian Donald Burrowbridge Dexter Cihla Charles DuBois Robert Ecker Robert Monnot Eugene Stuessy Robert Kailing Winton Wenzel Ralph Zaun Donald Slette Treasurer 7 A N D E I. T A S I G M A W 1 r jx v ' The Delta Sig plantation out on Breese Terrace . . . carefully , '. f 1 I watched by Harry Schuck, house counselor and chairman of the V fb X1 , fraternity house counselor group . . . in saber and spurs Don ' X W K Burrowbridge, military big wig and Assistant General Chairf ! 9 A I XXX man of Military Ball . . . Ray Glassco polefvaulted for Tom Jones' ' I , 'AX I ' j track team . . . in the Haresfoot chorus, Gene Dettlaff, who is -" j y a top man scholastically besides . . . Chuck DuBois tooted a I 7 Q mean cornet for Dick Harris's dance orchestra . . . Bob Kressin 4 Q stayed on the classical side by playing a trombone in the Univerf X W. T Q A sity Band . . . the inevitable campus politician, Ralph Zaun, ' X ' fx 7' T 7' administered the men's haven as a member of the Rathskeller I - Committee. 31:6 "l.et's pass" DELTA TA U DELTA Star of the Delt Shelter this year was Senior Phil Dressler, the rabblefrowser on the Student Board, chairman of the Student Board Dance committee, and Chairman of the House President's Council. Bill Deerhake managed the finances of the Interf fraternity Board and served as one of the General Chairmen of the LF. Ball. Brooks Conrad, promotion chairman of PrefProm, wrote for the Daily Cardinal and made Sigma Delta Chi. Dick Usher kept the 'Lblue coats" in step as a Cadet Major in the R.C.T.C. In the Interfraternity Intramurals the Delt's won second place division cups in Bowling and Basketball. The national oHice also honored the local chapter by awarding them the plaque for the greatest improvement in scholarship in Delta 6 w N S s K X ,X Q Xf O b b E fa N I L tile ,A A x fx f' if f x ' R Tau Delta's Northern Division. GRADUATES Philip Dressler John Coleman Kenneth Higley Sffffffdfy Lyle Knudson Treasurer Frederick Reynolds Richard Rierson Richard Usher Charles Yerkes JUNIORS George Abplanalp K William Amundson Gene Kuehlthau Ray Kuehlthau Fredrick Kerschner Robert Perkins SENIORS George Canright Robert Conant Russel Bach Brooks Conrad President Leonard Conrad William Deerhake VicefPresident Don Ely Robert Erickson Richard Higley Robert McDonald Robert Meek l "Attention Please!" Edward Roberts William Skye Lloyd Thompson Stanley Zabel SCPHCMCRES Rudyard Goodland Richard Musselman August Richter Norman Smith I. N. Tucker Vernon Vincent FRESHMEN Frank Davies Harry Franke Robert Gumm Don Hawley George Van Herp James Jude Robert Sheldon Hale Wagner Bottom Row: Monroe, Wagner, Sheldon, Richter, McDonald, Van Herpe, Usher. Second Row: Thompson, L. Conrad, Skye, Abplanalp, Bach, Meek, E. Kuehlthau, Kerschner. Third Row: Conrad, Knudson, Yerkes, Reynolds, Dressler, Perkins, Conant, Coleman, Tucker. To p Row: R. Kuehlthau, Goodland, Hawley, Franke, Davies, Deerhake, Gumm, R. Higley. C 317 f f A , f f Q X f F mf? i 93 fjf! 1 ,," f' ' I X 11111 I J ff ll, W 11 I' 11 X 0 f J-Jw-f I . Z U xlllll. gow., "Ball one . . . I' SENIORS Clay Hogan William Bakgf VicefPresident Joseph Barnett Gordon Behrens Raymond Black Robert Boebel John Bruemmer Gordon Day Pfesiden Fredrick Day John Gunning Robert Hawkinson Walter Hawkinson, Jr. I james MacDonald Robert McKinnon George Sirotkin, jr. Harry Weingartner Raymond Zahn JUNICRS John Bates James Bolger Scott Cameron DELTA UPSILON What did DU do . . . Ray Black kept the Union in the black as president . . . Bud Bruemmer held the important positions of airman of the Concert Committee and Vice President of the dent Board . . . Coach Walz called on the skill of Jack Gunning, Chairman of Dads' Day, to produce a winning eight . . . Scot Cameron, Bud Kaerwer, and Phil Cetking pulled oars on the Varsity . . . Big Freddy Gage spent his fall pushing and grunting for 60 minutes on Saturdays . . . Johnny Malm started up the hard road to Football glory on the Frosh team . . . the silver tongue of John Spindler boomed out during Intercollegiate Debates . . . Bob Techmeyer on the Varsity Swimming squad . . . Harry Winn out for baseball . . . Bud Bruemmer, Ray Zahn, Joe Barnett, and Harry Weingartner made Phi Kappa Phi . . . Zahn also on Student Board . . . DU's steam rolled into Interfraternity Football and Basketball Championships for the second successive year strong favorites to keep Badger Bowl. ' Paul Curtiss Franz Dykstra John Gallagher William Holbrook Howard Jacobson Howard Kaerwer Don Nickolai james Olson Harry Orlady William Randolph Charles Wollensak Darwin Waters Robert Wochos SOPHOMORES Richard Brodhead William Brown William Day Gilbert Erdmann Frederick Downs Merk Hobson Phil Cetking Richard Cetking John Spindler Swen Stone Robert Techemeyer Frederick Truhshaw 'liheodore Walker Robert Wehrmann Harry Winn James Yonk FRESHMEN Herman Flygt John Malm Thomas Stephens Bottom Row: Walker, Wollensak, Winn, Bolger, Bates, Stortz, Wulff, MacKinnon. Second Row: Barnett, Nickolai, Baker, Gunning, Bruemmer, Black, R. Hawkinson, W. Hawkinson, MacDonald, G. Day. Third Row: Zahn, Weingartner, Waters, Spindler, Stone, Kaerwer, Crlady, Camerson, Gallagher, Wehrmann, Holbrock, Hogan, Davis. Top Row: Boebel, Stephens, W. Brown, Curtiss, Trubshaw, P. Cetking, Woehos, Erdmann, Techemeyer, W. Day, Dykstra, Wood, Behrens, Jacobson. 318 Bottom Row: Williams, Farris, I. Garner, Bauman, Cady, Fellows, Baurer, Denniston, Lachenmaier. Second Row: Lystad, Godfrey, E. Garner, Zabel, Hobbins, Leykom, Forman, Lake, Dammler. Top Row: Lovett, Schiewe, Epperson, Humphrey, Wernig, Nernsten, Horton, Stoll, Mayer, J. Diercks, Mucks, Martin, Sulkis. FACULTY Scott H. Goodnight Stephen Ely Bud Foster GRADUATES Donald Danaher Clem McNamera Ferd Rowen SENIORS Robert Bernsten Robert Ferguson Richard Garner Harry Hobbins President Don Horton Danton Lake Wallace Lystad Robert Martin Ralph Zabel Ray Wernig JUNIORS Tom Farris John Forman VicefPresiderit Tom Godfrey Arnold johnson John Leykom Treasurer SOPHOMCRES Ross Bauer Robert Cady Fred Damler Charles Epperson KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma's 'fmanfoffthefyearw was alumnus Harold uBud" Foster, who coached Wisconsin's 1941 National Championship Basketball team. Roommates Chuck Epperson and Ed Schiewe were two of the reasons why, both playing consistently throughf out the championship drive. Varsity quarterback, Tommy Farris, barked signals for the Badger grid squad and Lloyd Wasserbach earned his letter playing tackle. L'PreXy" Ralph Zabel and Jack Forman bolstered the Badger Baseball team. Pete Bernsten held a Prom Chairmanship while Ray Wernig and Dick Garner served as Chairmen for Military Ball. Campus politician, l'Icy" Lake did his bit for the Daily Cardinal besides being on BADGER Board and holding down Chairmanships for Homecoming and Snow Ball. Cn a cold January evening Sally Rand, declared Kappa Sig sweetheart, and a few comely members of her troupe had dinner at the house between shows. jack Diercks Robert Diercks Norbert Hengartner Robert Humphrey Robert Lachenmaier Hobart Lovett William Mayer Arlie Mucks, jr. George Mucks Warren Raese Gordon Royston Harry Stoll Elliot Sulkis Lloyd Wasserbach FRESHMAN james Bauman William Denniston Don Fellows James Garner John Reif David Sommers Devere Spencer Tom Williams ?"'N r DN 3 3 f ,Wx W! xxxv XSS. x lil X .N X . gf ,fwl X s AB l x f? f "lt's up and inl' 319 is -WWW V W V .. 1 f. ' ' 2-a sv - ' - - - Bottom Row: Gaylard, DeWitt, Gilboy, Humleker, de Hartog, Kaul Holmes, Wurtz, Moses, Werner, Kaiser, Koch. Second Row: Pflaum, Busch, McHenry, Tatum, McHugh, Moore, John, O'Malley, Kurth, Cberly, Jacobs, Gunz, Messelrode. Third Row: Fourness, Detling, Malone, Bugher, Spiller, Gooding, Schreiner, Hoskins, Bergunde, Worth, Schwarting. 'Top Row: Beeres, Simonson, Hancock, Merrill, Schlitz, Jones, Nause. FACULTY Richard DeWitt Homer Adkins HOUSE Manager John Griiiin Ralph Gooding Julian Harris Gustus Larson Edward Maurer Dr. W. Nesbit Joel Stebbins G. L. Tatum W. F. Twaddell GRADUATES William Goodrich Arthur Remley William Voelker ' SENIORS James Gilboy Andrew Humleker John Kaiser Harr Kaul y . Malcolm Andreson SCU CMU' Joseph Berry James Moses Frank Born PT8Sid6TLt Thomas Detling John Rydell Roger Wurtz John . Werner JUNIORS John DeMaster John Fourness Ted Gunz John Hancock Hendrick de Hartog Steward Hugh Holmes Burleigh Jacobs Stuart Koch Carl Krecklow Thomas Malone Donald Olmsted Dudley Pilaum Robert Statz Arthur Voss SOPHOMORES John Bettinger Albert Bostwick David Bugher Leonard Calligaro Neil Gazel Mark Hoskins Verdayne John Benjamin Jones Richard Kurth Fenton McHugh Charles MacNeill Fred Nause Richard Oberly Stanley O'Malley Bill Moon George Nesselrode David Schreiner Rex Spiller , FRESHMEN John Bergunde Ralph Busch Laurance Gooding Richard Grossenbach Mathew Hoff Wendell McHenry John Merrill Charles Schwarting Philip Worth PHI DELTA TH ETA 1 ri - f ,- 'N lt: .l -K 39:92 X r I ' 'X ,u. I . P, f gr I 'f - fs I E J-'14 5 4 ef : ' Ti 5 i 4 f r 1 .1 5, 9 f F S 5 Rolm--s High up in the Union, Roger Wurtz gleefully put the Cctopus toget her this year and stopped all demands for a 'Ldirt" magazine by act ually putting out such an issue. Next door in the BADGBR office, Burleigh Jacobs served on the BADGER Board and ducked out to the golf links during the Spring to play on the Varsity team, Mark Hoskins and Dave Schreiner were both letter winners on the football squad and Verdayne John capably took care of the heavyfweight division for the Boxing team. Art Voss was assistant business manager of the BADGER and a member of the IF board. Bud McHugh became one of the Trou bleshooters and Dick Cberly was elected to Student Board and appointed Soph Shuffle general chairman. Gut in the iieldhouse Ted Gunz was junior basketball manager and back in the BADGER oiiice, Stan O'Malley was Advertising Manager. 'Jim Moses completed his campus career by being on the Senior Council and VicefPresident of Sigma Delta Chi, As a fraternity Phi Delt was a leading contender for the Badger Bowl with a series of strcng athletic teams. During the Winter Carnival Phi Delt sculpteurs turned out in force and won a third place. 320 ' "l.et's go Steady" PHI EPSILON PI X ui X '00, X I N A 19 Editorial Column of his own in the Daily Cardinal . . . on. X l ,-X K Senior Council . . . elected to Phi Kappa Phi . . . the achievements Z X , f X of Senior Elliot Resneck this year . . . Juniors Richard Levy and 7 Tom Rosenberg also active . . . Levy pulled down a Prom Chairf , . manship . . . Rosenberg helda Directorship on the Men's Assistf t v ing Staff, position on the Union Workshop Committee, and , . j worked on the Book Mart. Lew Jenkins had the unusual disf - , X tinction of being a member of the Advanced Corps of the 66 f ' f RCTC as a sophomore . . . also a Chairman of Soph Shuffle and N ff the treasurer of PACS . . . a perennial in every campus musical P production . . . Loeb Shepard was chairman of a publications R ii' committee . . . Member of BADGER Staff . . . worked on Crientaf v.f+"" tion and Dads' Day . . . "What a Shock" SENICRS Gene Brandis Arnold Goodman Bernard Grossman Sherman Lipstein Arnold Poliskey Elliot J. Resneck Harold H. Roberts Jerry Schwartzberg Robert E. Stern Bert Waldman JUNIORS Leslie P. Cohen Richard Levy Thomas Rosenberg Secretary Jack Segal President Philip Waisman Treasurer SOPHOMORES David H. Blumenthal Sidney Ellis Herbert Grossman Edwin H. Lemkin Irving Mendelson Cyril Pearis Howard J. Roseman M. Loeb Shepard VicefPresident Irvin M. Titner FRESHMEN Ernst Braun Leonard Freedman Alan Eriedberg Bernard Gershon Robert Goodman Marvin Gordon Robert Kaufman Morton Kramer Robert Lipschultz Ervin Meyers Fred Newman Alan Robins Henry Srage Harvey Taschman Top Row: Ellis, Braun, Lipschultz, Newman, Taschman, Sands, Friedberg, Srage, Gordon. Third Row: Robins, Freedman, Shepard, Kaufman, Mendelson, Pearis, R. Goodman, Rosenberg, H. Grossman. Second Row: Poliskey, Stern, Brandis, B. Grossman, Segal, Roberts, A. Goodman, Rosenthal, Lipstein. Bottom Row: Blumenthal, Lemkin, Roseman, Cohen, Titner, Waisman, Meyers. 32 f f , 7 PHI GAMMA DELTA X A trio of Phi Garns roamed the gridiron last Pall-Dick Ernbick, Q Senior guard, Dick Thornally and Jim McFadzean, outstanding - W T Sophomores . . . Boxing honors went to Little Jackie Gibson ZX who fought the curtain raiser for the Badger Boxing team . . . Lg, Q ,lp Bill Graebner and Bill Bleckwenn splashed their way to victory f v 'Wx I I I for the Varsity Swimming team . . . National Defense cut heavily vf I i W into the house-John Stuart was called by the Navy, Roy f I I fill!! Hanson and Phil Altmeier by the Army, and Holt by the M ""-- i ' 5 Marines . . . Their going broke up a championship fraternity ' 0, Bowling team . . . John Marty led his own band and secured ! one of the coveted Prom spots . . . A great year for the Fiji's. "Bennie forgets to duck" FACULTY SENIORS JUNICRS Bill Bleckwenn William O'Brien Wm. J. Bleckwenn Meade Burke Miles L. Hanley Wm. S. Kinne O. L. Kowalke Harold E. Kubly Wm. H. Oatway, Jr. Edward A. Ross William Sarles Kenneth Simmons john Walsh J. W. Williams GRADUATE Thomas Snodgrass Phil Altemeier Alvin Babler Roy Hanson Harold Hibscher john Hulten Ray Kehoe William Kelly David Lippert William Marling Robert Pender Robert Remley Robert Risch Martin Smith John Van Altena President john Anderson John Bullard John DuDomaine David Johnson Louis LaBoule john Marty Henry Sehring Charles Shearer Ray Smith Loren Withey Cabinet SOPHOMCRES Page Anderson Roger Barr Edward Ernest Harry Pryatt Walter Eiring jack Gibson William Graebner Bruce Harcus Harold johnson Harmon Lewis Cabinet Bruce Lippincott John Marling Luther Mendenhall Richard Moreau Cabinet Robert McCoy Jim McFadzean Douglas Taylor Dick Thornally john Winner FRESHMEN Jack Andrews Bob Bender Jack Brashamp Elmer Gewalt William Hulligan Tom Krehl Walter LaTour Roy Stewart John Stuart Henry Youmans F irst Row: McFadzean, Krehl, Andrews, Johnson, LaTour, Marty, Thornally, Ernest. Second Row: O'Brien, Embick, W. Marling, Risch, Hulten, Altemeier, Pender, Remley, Hibscher, Moreau, LaBoule. Third Row: Lewis, johnson, Mendenhall, Bleckwenn, Shearer, Pryatt, Van Altena, Kelly, Hanson, Lippincott, Anderson, Kehoe, Babler. Top Row: Gibson, Eiring, Harcus, Taylor, Winner, McCoy, Barr, Graebner, Snodgrass. 322. Bottom Row: Gates, Schenke, Tom, Law, Schawhn, Yount, Schoenike. Middle Row: Beaumet, Ducklow, Curtis, Wirth, Whitcomb, Scholz. Top Row: Pauly, Cechal, Anderson, St. George, Griffiths, Hamacheck, Goodchild. FACULTY Donald Fellows Walter Roach Warner Taylor James Watson GRADUATES Donald Maas James Manwaring SENIORS Malcolm Gestland Herbert Hass-elkus President Marc Law Vicefllresident Lahron Schenke Howard Schoenike Willard Scholz Francis Tom Jack Wright JUNIORS Donald Anderson Raymond Cechal Walter Curtis William Ducklow Francis Whitcomb Treasurer George Yount SOPHOMORES William Beaumet Robert Goodchild Theodore Pauley FRESHMEN Ogden Hamacheck Paul Trussel Cliff-Ord Schwahn Joel Gates David Slayton, Sammy Baldwin St. George Donald Wirth Z PHI KAPPA SIGMA Q as X ELM' n Wisconsin's crack Cross Country team was paced by Captain f"Q' -1,-.lx Howard Schoenike who also ran as a varsity distance man in 5 -,,T,:,.,,g,, f the Spring. Francis Whitcomb directed the affairs of the f , Jig-iff University Yacht Club, while Ted Pauly earned more medals ,, as a member of the Rifle and Pistol teams. Willard Scholz was -p,, 5.531 an old standfby in the Wisconsin Players and Haresfoot, and J ff over in Music hall Lahron Schenlce belonged to the Concert Band. I , 3 fl ff Harley Griffiths, YMCA Dormitory Association president, 9 Z , directed the affairs of the big University "Y" and William ' 1, ia Beaumet was a member of the Varsity Wrestling team. Walter , e Curtis worked for the Daily Cardinal. The chapter Hockey Rss-.. team ended up in fourth place. During this year a series of informal dinners were given for faculty members and celebrities including Billy Gilbert, Jan Garber, and Ina Ray Hutton. "Bennie takes to the cincler path" 323 Bottom Row: Reiter, Stein, Bachman, Kelleman. Second Row: Silverman, Shefferman, Stark, Meyer, Grubin, Gumbiner, Epstein, Bass, Kantor. Third Row: Gordon, Pellar, Lelchuk, Yoblon, Learner, Rosenneld, Jonas, Nathanson, Levy, Schwartz. To p Row: Geiger, Marks, Kadison, Rubin, Mirman, Gross, Goldberg, Peckarsky, Myerson, Moskowitz, Solomon. GRADUATE Bernard Meyer SENICRS Morton Epstein Leslie Grubin VicefP'resident Jerry Gumbiner President Stanley Stark Shelton Shefferman Martin Silverman Xff ff K. -I ' 2 A -...p mf am 2 f . XX I 'Tl 'Nl ..r, , JUNIORS Howard Bachman Milton Bass Martin Freedman David Jonas Robert Kantor SOPHCMORES Donald Learner Sec jerry Lelchuk Harold Marks Tully Reiter retary Harold Goldberg Bert Gordon Melvin Gross jerry Kadison Harvey Kelleman Donald Levy TTCHSWCY Ira Rubin Paul Myerson Ralph Mirman Norman Stein Arthur Nathanson Melvin Moskowitz Charles Pellar Irving Peckarsky ERESHMEN Murray Rosenfield Seymour Solomon Marvin Yoblon Harold Friedman Felix Geiger Richard Schwartz Q-1 PHI SIGMA DELTA Another big year for Phi Sigma Delta with its members found in all phases of activities inthe Armory, the Union, on the Hill, and out on Camp Randall. jerry Gumbiner held the chairman' ship of the Union House Committee and Ralph Mirman held 1 7 ,rd 'E' forth on the Interfraternity Council. Interested and active in 2 I E xa ,, campus religious activities were Bob Kantor, president of Hillel, 2 I2 and Bernard Meyer, president of Koinois, interfaith group, A . 5 I Marty Silverman spent the winter fighting for the Iaofpound W position on the Badger Boxing team. Hal Friedman fought r . - along side him on the Erosh squad. In the spring, Marv Yablon, 'L w Lv 3 Soph Shuffle Chairman, tried out for the Baseball squad, Charles X-' 'X-.ri -" N- Pellar for Golf, and Jerry Stein for the Frosh Track team. Bert O X is Gordon turned cameraman to produce the weekly newsreel for ?,x 'ati U the Cctopus and Play Circleg while over on University avenue Q 5 S Q Mort Epstein took care of the Daily Cardinal personnel problems. 324 ' - "Paddle your own canoe" Pl KAPPA ALPHA The big white house down at the end of the court . . . one of the few fraternity houses with white pillars . . . brothers got first hand tips on the legislature from fraternity brother and Assemblyman Chester Krohn of Marshfield who lived at the house-Bob Alvvin, reserve guard on the Championship Basketf ball team, starred on the Golf team . . . freshman uShorty'l Dunat Winner of the rzo pound Boxing championship in the Contender's Tournament . . . Pitcher Bob Van Sickle gave an outstanding performance on the mound for the Badger Baseball squad . . . fair curves were also Ted Thomas's specialty but ff r 51 J 0, i if l If 41 f ff he displayed his in the Haresfoot chorus . . . Bob Neumann was one of the numerous Prom Chairmen . . . spent his time along with Art Zierk trying to get diminutive Johnny Werren into politics. GRADUATES John Gerlach Clair Flanagan William Morrissey Waldemar Nielsen Treasurer Wendell Wilkin SENIORS Clarence Gibbs James Little Carl Ciglio Max Smith JUNICRS Robert Alvvin William Feiereisen Ralph jacqmin Kermit Neitzel VicefP'resident Robert Neumann President Baxter Schroeder Theodore Thomas Robert Van Sickle Tom Yasger SCPHOMORES Ralph Curtis Secretary Front Row.: Werren, Quandt, Little, Nielsen, Neumann, Curtis, Van Sickle, Morrissey. Back Row: Feiereisen, Larson, Zierk, Roberts, Yasger, Smith, Flanagan, Thomas. , ff , N lion... Bennie puts one in Jack Larson Clifford Quandt Everette Stoner john Werren Arthur Zierk FRESHMEN Eugene Dunat Ralph Elliott 325 5 l no? Wil ! 1 Q X 4 1 .. , I 5 . . . U j ' ...r..'..c. f",...nuu:, ...,,........., I ,H ,que-ning, .f n' '. I . X . fl' .I'Hr'n'f.!nf. 'nl' lil' n A' , nn 1-'fav' fun " Hu' sun H9 ni" gm l"luO.',Y.',cmo 'un '. if .if F. N9 null.: -.. ." S 1 U1 5. X N WMD, X l Z X 0105915 x X b l pf Rm... "Bennie takes the High-way" GRADUATES JUNIORS Sherburn Adashek Norman Hankin Herbert Friedlen Gerald Bordan Jerry Cutler Harold Flanzer Robert Friedman PI LAMBDA PHI At ro Langdon Street, "Marshl' Kissel already has planned next year's Homecoming decorations after batting onefhundred per cent this year winning both Homecoming and the Ice Sculpturf ing honors. Sherwood Gorenstein marked Pi Lam on the Student Board, and with fraternity brother "By" Zolin was a member of the club, Zolin ran for the Track team, Gorenstein played on the Tennis team. Zolin, also held a Prom chairmanship. Dan Simon, Cardinal feature writer and member of the Concert Committee, was chairman during Winter Carnival. Abby Mosler slaved away down at the BADGER office in the advertising department and pledge Jimmy Bloomenfeld copped the scholastic honors by being initiated into Phi Eta Sigma. Cut on the diamond Bobby Goldsmith performed and wrote up his accomplishments as well as others at the Cardinal Sports desk. SENIORS Sherwood Gorenstein Louis Fenster Secretary Seymour Radzwiller Leo Ruslander President Jerome Hirtenstein VicefPresident Irvine Klitzner Armand Schudson Daniel Simon Sidney Weinberg Leonard Weiner Byron Zolin SCPHOMORES Theodore Albert Ernest Beck Sanford Bloom Martin Bortin Milton Ettenheim Ira Goldstein Robert Goldsmith Treasurer Robert Grossman Albert Greene Marshall Kissel Albert Mosler Ralph Rosenblum Robert Zucker FRESHMEN James Blumenfeld Leonard Eisenberg Gerald Gerson Armand Hankin Joseph Medalie Seymour Neiman Harold Flous Wayne Schlossman Lawrence Weiner Bottom Row: Gorenstein, Eisenberg, Weinberg, Ettenheim, Weiner, Klitzner, Plous. Second Row: Goldsmith, Kissel, Goldstein, Fenster, Ruslander, Hirtenstein, Radzwiller, Friedlen, Adashek. Third Row: Greene, Albert, Flanzer, Grossman, Mosler, Simon, LeVine, Schudson, A. Hankin, N. Hankin. Top Row: Gerson, Blumenfeld, Schlossman, Friedman, Zucker, Medalie, Brotin, Zolin, Rosenblum, Bordan, Neiman. 326 Bottom Row: Hathaway, "Dash", Braeger, Atwood. Second Row: Coerper, Nehs, Clarke, Gagnon, Arneson, Hoeffel, Nehs, Sweeney. Third Row: Harris, Merritt, Lynott, Callow, Stouffer, Grede, Thurwachter, Ruland, Sweeney, Clements, Duffy. Fourth Row: Slemmons, Williams, Dinet, Bartlett, Gosin, Radford, Hay, Melby. GRADUATES Kenneth Bellile Richard Bardwell DeWayne Nehs Donald C'Neil SENIORS Harry Clarke President Joseph Hoeffel JUNICRS Philip Arneson William Barr Scott Bartlett Philip Coerper Robert Covey Secretary Richard Gagnon John Gosin Treasurer Hilton Hay Harry Knowlton Brian Lynott Charles Melby David Merritt PSI UPSILON Frank Nehs John Sweeney ViC2'PffSidCnF Loron Thurwachter William Secord ' William Radford Don Stouffer FRESHMEN SCPHOMCRES William Callow Harvey Clements Ryan Duffy Edward Grede John Harris Robert Ruland Arthur Slemmons John Atwood Robert Braeger William Copps Eugene Dinet Fred Hathaway Charles Sweeney John Williams john Willy 0 Q In a bitter fall election Dick Gagnon bucked and defeated the political machine, Mace, in the Junior Class presidency race and thereby ruled the 1941 Junior Prom. Don Stouffer assisted Dick with Prom as one of the chairmen. Harry Clarke was an outstanding man in the scholastic field belonging to Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, and Chi Epsilon. John Atwood won his numerals in Football while Ken Bellile assisted Harry Stuhldreher coach the Freshmen. John Goslin, Dinny Dinet, and Art Slemmons pulled oars for Brother Walz down at the boat house. Phil Arneson was a member and officer of the honorary music fraternity, Sinfonia, and Charles Melby repref sented Psi U in University productions as a Wisconsin Player. As a Mat Dance Chairman, Ryan Duffy, jr., kept the campus dancing on Saturday afternoons. V K ix 'QCA u .ff 'A-f Q! ' X ff i .Q p f fr 52 0 NIS. , ' ,f gs, nf ff p y 1 ,I I 3 all -A sl 1111 Rok ' 327 "phoning into Liz Waters" Z Bottom Row: Kissling, Kostreva, Garrity, Wirka, Siefert, Coffin, Johansson, Hoehn, Woollen. Second Row: B. Garrity, Graham, Klein, Blumberg, Blanchard, Neilson, LloydfJones, Buss, Fisher, Kelso, C. Smith. Third Row: Vincent, McKeon, Bruce, Pfeil, Bensick, Seaver, Pierce, Milvin, Boehck, Lowe, Little. Top Row: Taylor, Rauh, Bronson, Chudic, Davis, Jenkins, Godfrey, Pendock, Pohl, Johnson, W. Smith. SENIORS Edmund Boehck Richard Buss James Coihn Secretary Kenneth Hoehn Herbert Hull Gordon Melvin Gordon Neilson President Charles Smith Robert Wirka JUNIORS Bruce Arnold David Blanchard Robert Bruce Gordon Fisher Donald Frank Thomas Godfrey Richard Johansson Arthur Johnson Everett Kelso Albert Little Bud LloydfJones VicefP1esident Myfon Millar Robert Woollen 6 I ' 5 1 "' .43 ff! "1:..,. . ,.-JJ,??,ll",l Q?-'..u NN X y I .ff ll 328 Bennie hits the hurdles" Charles Pendock Dan Pierce Robert Pohl Kieth Roberts Robert Saever James Vincent Robert Willding SOPHCMORES Robert Beierle Ed Blumberg Paul Bronson John Davis Bud Garrity Robert Graham Arthur Kissling Paul Klein Jerry Kostreva Jerry Siefert Lyon Brinsmade Ed Chudic Bill Garrity Marlin Harder Gibby Holgate Robert Jenkins T100-wwf Edward Johnson Robert Rauh Robert Taylor Charles Werner ERESHMEN Julius Bensick Chuch Lang Bill McKeon James Neilson William Pfeil Walker Smith William Smith James Taylor SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Entering Varsity Fair with the Thetas, SAE walked off with first place with their Harlem Nights show. Footballers Gordy Gile, Bob Willding, and Paul Bronson helped out Harry Stuhldreher's Badgers, the latter two with Pat Harder and Bobby Holgate give great promise for next year. Bob Beierle, Bud Kelso, and Gordy Fisher in Track, and Big Bob Bruse and Johnnie Davis in Tennis helped garner points for Wisconsin teams. ln baseball SAE is represented by catcher Bob Willding, and Big Ten batting champ Lefty Smith. Prexy Gordon Neilson was editorial chairman and columnist of the Cardinal, and a Homecoming chairman. Dick "Buttercup" Buss kept the campus misinformed through the "Troublesl1oote'r" while Dave Blanchard was executive chairman of Junior Prom. In RCTC Bob Pohle, Captain of Scabbard and Blade, was appointed King of Pref Military Ball. In intramurals the SAE's, again a leading contender for the Badger Bowl, took the Swimming and Track meets for the third straight year. . SIGMA CHI In the boxing ring battling Billy Roth completed his second year as a Varsity Boxer. At the Cardinal office Ed Heim wrote up Roth's exploits, while across the campus in the BADGER Cffice, Bob Schmitz, Editor of the BADGER, scrawled his C.K. across action pictures of Roth. Big man in Interfraternity relaf tions Warren Nelson, chairman of the lnterfraternity Ball, was VicefPresident of the Interfraternity Board. In the theater Johnny Howell, Ed. Schlutter, and Carl Stolper helped produce another Haresfoot Hit. Freshmen footballers Hudson Smythe, Jack Theisen, John and Earl Jefferson put in long, hard hours practicing. Cut on the Golf links Ralph Milaeger was again a Varsity regular. Gene Kielhofer and Ralph Theiler were the Sig Chi's two inevitable politicians. GRADUATES Robert Hunt Charles Johnson Edwin Pick Treasurer Hugh Rather John Von Rohr John Howell President JUNIORS Thomas Boisclair David Brannin, Jr. Richard Dega Carl Gausewitz Robert Herdegen, jr. Francis Klunk William Roth William J. Kleinheinz Charles Metcalf Ralph Milaeger Warren Nelson Joseph Pari William Schilling SENIORS Edwin Schlutter Edwin Bartlett, Ir. Robert Schmitz SCPHOMCRES Sfffffdfy Donald Schultz Robert Aik Dean Becker, Ir. Carl Stolper Leonard Eager Donald Curry ViCf'PffSif1Cnf Herbert Ferguson Alvin Voss ff ' ,ff 1 VL nhl' Harry Francis Dean Goebel Edwin Heim Robert Hill Joseph Jackson Mark Kerschensteiner Eugene Kielhofer Joseph Lawrence Jack Osborne Howard Thomas F RESHMEN John Jefferson 21 'f 1 . ,. .slam :api-A X C X. gs ' I ix fi f f 2 A f i A 4 Z' ll' F" Z Z, X ff "On the house" Earl Jefferson William Lathrop William Marth Herbert Reihansperger Clinton Sipe Hudson Smythe Michael Stanich John Theisen Ralph Theiler Gilbert Waite John Zimmerman Bottom Row: Smythe, Kielhofer, Lawrence, Ferguson, Curry, Eager, Hill, Reihansperger, Waite. Second Row: Kleinheinz, Nelson, Milaeger, Hunt, Stolper, Howell, Bartlett, Pari, Schmitz. Top Row: Herdegen, Roth, Schultz, Kerschensteiner, Voss, Metcalf, Kachael, Csborn, Becker, Klunk, Pick, Gausewitz, Thomas, Schlutter, Brannin, Von Rohr. 329 . 9 , 5 J" NI : J ff f 1 Rf I . EX l S i ' 4 Af", ff .QI S 330 Q 1 .f b SIGMA NU Sigma Nu introduced two new types of parties to the campus this year with their Benefit Refugee and Conscription Parties. Cf course, the annual Henry VIII Dinner was held in the fall and the usual Bowery Party in the spring. Clarence Schoenfeld, member of Phi Beta Kappa, Iron Cross, and Phi Kappa Phi, directed the publication of the Daily Cardinal as its Editor. john Bendyk kept the BADGER finances in order as Business Manager besides holding a Dads' Day and a Senior Ball Chair' manship. The house possessed two other dance chairmen in jim Kleiner, junior Prom, and George Hough, Soph Shuffle. The band claimed Joseph Brager. Among those elected to honorf ary and professional fraternities were Kendig Eaton, Sigma Delta Chi, Don Willison, Nu Sigma Nu, and Leo Eberhardt, Scabbard and Blade. 4 ' lf . 5 0 Tl ?w . A "The contented Hour" FACULTY SENIORS Harry Clarke John Bendyk Ray Owen Raymond Cull Don Lescohier Leo Eberhardt Harley F. Wilson SCCMLITN Robert Fletcher GRADUATES Walter Giese ' Don Willison Robert Lind Carlton Lieth John Rahmlow Bob Tottingham Clarence Schoenfeld Lynn Solomon Ralph Simeone President John Stephens Jomesal Taylor Edgar Zimdars JUNIORS Joseph Brager Kendig Eaton VicefP1esident James Kleiner john Lynch Alexander McConnell Richard Ritz Frank Sandner, Ir. SOPHOMORES George Callen Elton Fletcher Bottom Row: Giffen, Schlieve, Rust. Second Row: Lind, Kleiner, Schoenfeld, Eaton, Taylor, Cull, Hough. Top Row: Homer, Woodlief, Giese, Eberhardt, Lynch, Siemens, Allen. Albert Homer Treasurer George Hough, 3rd James Torres Joseph Woodlief FRESHMEN james Giffen Elwyn Nelson Philip Rust Eric Siemens Bottom Row: Iltis, Stannard, Bryant, Hemingway. Second Row: Taylor, Reuter, Yeomans, Nielsen, Meek, Rishovd, Templeton. Third Row: Mundt, Runge, Brunsell, Bickely, Gay, Boyce, Stakey, Richards, Rifleman. FACULTY julian Mack GRADUATES Bruce Douglass David Boyce Carl Johnsen Thorpe Merriman SENIORS John Meek Arthur Nielsen, jr. Louis Reuter Sigurd Rishovd Roger Taylor Treasurer Robert Yeomans Secretary SIGMA PHI JUNIORS Allan Gay Morris Mundt James Rifleman Carlisle Runge SCPHOMORES George Bickely William Brunsell Ellsworth Hemingway Charles lltis William Richards Robert Staky Edmund Templeton FRESHMEN John Bryant Gilbert Stannard Standing beneath a gleaming saber arch, as his father did twentyf four years ago, Art Nielsen reigned as King of the IQ4I Military Ball. Art was also Cofcaptain ofthe Varsity Tennis team and served as chairman of Homecoming besides mixing around in campus politics. Fellow cohort in the campus political scene was Carl Runge of Student Board fame and Chairman of 77o Club. Morris Mundt assisted Carl with the 770 Club. Bill Brunsell served as Junior manager of the University Band and Allan Gay was active in campus musical fields through his work on the Concert Committee. Bob Yeomans displayed his acting ability in the annual Christmas Festival, and Sig Rishovk helped out the Engineers during their annual Exposition. And finally Bill Richards was the President of that mysterious sophomore activity group, Eaos. f .,'.,. .-L, -. , so 'LL UU'-15' -. N . 4:13 ffiv, ...U .I-, 'xi' ,.. ' . 4 - I' 1' ' ' 1' ' ik '5,'., :'o'- I."- ,.,... , ,, ,,.4,..,l Dfw, ,','., ., H., ,.'.'.' '-'J' ' Ti... ",','.I.l lx.: '.i.'.'...' I...- X f-1-tgp Q ,L . , .. . -, ...... . 4 ' - 4 . - f - - . - .3-4:-.35 l I Q li A., f.-.xf....l -2. "","'. .f-. K- - A 11.407, U. of. WH' .. .--.2 ,,'. a 'f 'fl llf'-. if ,o,: '..,'-,-rf' 5' .n:.'.', A , '..,oo-0 -w,'.'.' f,- -:nff-l'.'- s. . - ,- -3 x.',....l . j, , , . . .' '.'.','.',' .I 1 g j. f 'nw f .M .I ,h . .' K ,-,...4'- ,I ' " J ' A C P 43:2-., X 9 2 0 ' ' 'gi '11':4g0 -.Z -ni' "Bennie guards the Fort Bottom Row: Wouters, Holmes, Coolidge, Powell, Kemmerer, Salo, Bayne. Middle Row: Gigot, Kull, Reiman, Briegel, Pohle, Trapp, Steinmetz, Derse. Top Row: Olk, Peler, Taborsky, Sands, Leonard, Teifert, Bohn, Morner, Kubly. FACULTY Richard Husband L. E. Pfankuchen George Martin William Wilmot GRADUATES Henry Gempeler Alan Steinmetz Ralph Wyckoif , X SENIORS Erwin Bittner Robert Briegel Harry Coolidge Bernard Cigot Charles Powell President Albert Salo Charles Taborsky Donald Timmerman Leslie Wouters fy I -..Q X r' 'X 5 Wil- N. 1 f gig 2'-Loaf Q 255 5- i E -N2 . , Y 1 X v al +L. f- -Y YL i - W X, 332 I II D ll Help,l m stuck .ax ck.. JUNIORS Fred Ladwig Donald Teifert Philip Derse Alden Morner Kenneth Wendland Treasurer Paul P01113 John Fischer Curtis Reiman FRESHMEN Charles Hackbarth Robert Bayne Vice-President SCPHCMORES Thomas McNelly Walter Kemmerer Robert Bohn Robert Rose S-'fffffflfy Richard Leonard Myron Sands Alvin Kubly Robert McKay Arthur Kull Harold Clk SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sig Ep's athletic trio, Robert McKay, Fred Ladwig, and Don Timmerman, represented the fraternity in the "W" Club . . . Ladwig and McKay were the star centers on the Varsity Foote ball squad . . .both have more years of playing ahead . . . Senior l'Tiny" Timmerman saw a lot of action as reserve center on the National Championship Basketball team . . . Paul Pohle paced the Swimming team as leading scorer . . . Dick Leonard held down the dual duties of Cardinal Desk Editor and Union Pub' licity Director . . . Art Kull and Myron Sands, Freshman Track men, laid deep plans for next year's political campaigns . . . the house Bowling team, Charles Powell, Albert Salo, Harry Coolidge, Bernard Cigot, Robert Briegel, and Curtis Reiman, won the AllfUniversity team title and hold the Union team record of 1,oo7 pins. THETA DELTA CHI The Theta Delt's started out the year with a fine new house, compliments of the alumni. To celebrate its completion the annual Fall Freshman Smoker of Phi Eta Sigma was held there with Howard Malmstadt, Phi Eta Sigma president, presiding. At Camp Randall, Al Lorenz finished his third year as regular varsity end, and Don Peterson his second year. At the Armory Annex Bill Williams set a new polefvaulting record, and Johnny Roberts captained the Varsity Wrestlers. John Wilson, editor of the Wisconsin Country Magazine, served as Honoraries Editor of the BADCER, as chairman of the Men's Assisting Staff, and in between was initiated into Alpha Zeta. Neal MacAllister was the only victorious Mace Candidate, winning the position of Sophomore Class president. joe House, John Wilson, and William Whiting made sophomore honors while Merritt Bauman and Wilfred Jung were initiated into Phi Eta Sigma. Theta Delt added another cup to their collection by winning third place in intramural football. "Bringing home the bacon" FACULTY Prof. H. B. Dolce Prof. Merritt Y. Hughes JUNIORS Jerry Bauer Joseph House, jr. Robert Malmstadt Raymond Mollen Don Peterson L. Leroy Ryan, Jr. John Schmid John Wagner Bill Williams john R. Wilson Treasuver SENIORS Albert Lorenz President Anthony Stark Vicefljresicient Paul Trapp Secretary SOPHCMORES Calvin Harthun Neal MacAllister Howard Malmstadt William Ridgway John E. Roberts Richard Schiefelbein Nathan Smith Howard Stock James H. Whiting Keith Witte X52-A xXA fZN! ff I ey Q N ,M 01 ' N Rgah.-' FRESHMEN Colonel Adams, Ir. Fred Anderson, jr. Merrit Bauman Rupert Cornelius Wilfred Jung Duane Maybay Reginald Neprud Harold Puls 'Top Row: Schmid, Bauer, Maybay, H. Malmstadt, Adams, Schiefelbein, J. Whiting, R. Malmstadt, Feather. Second Row: Cornelius, Bauman, House, Harthun, Witte, Lorenz, Trapp, Smith, Wagner. Third Row: Ryan, MacAllister, Wilson, W. Whiting, Williams, Peterson. Bottom Row: Stark, Puls, Mollen. 333 X ffffi ' K 1 I, 2 C . E-fa. N X . l J 'o X 1 f ff f E ff S 5 I' W0 4 "Ne all ' SENIORS Holt Derrick P eszdent Edward Hampe Vice President Tom Haugen David Krause Edgar Koehl Norman Lofthus George Paskvan THETA XI "Roarin' " George Paskvan, one of the more dangerous fullbacks in the Big Ten was Theta Xi's man of the year. George received the honor of being picked as the most valuable player by his teammates and was Eootball's representative on the Student Athletic Board. Ed Hampe, Captain ofthe Fencing team, also served on the Athletic Board. Norm Lofthus directed Haresfoot activities as the group's president. Don Schoenfeld, a Captain in the RCTC, directed, the decorations at Mil Ball as Chairman of the displays. Ed. Koehl, CofCaptain ofthe tennis team, put on the big ticket drive as Ticket Chairman of Homecoming Ball. Paskvan, Tom Haugen, and Roy Seims received their instructor's certificates in the Advanced C. A. A. course. l SL., , 1 ' . f 6 B t b ll z 4 Robert Roecklein 334 Richard Roll Donald Schoenfeld SOPHOMORES Treasurer Rgy Sgims I Lloyd McTrusty JUNIORS Donald Zimmerman . Henry Albrecht Loren Hamel FRESHMAN Garrett Guilford Front Row: Roll, Paskvan, Albrecht, Hampe, Koehl, Schoenfeld, Haugen, Lofthus. Back Row: Hamel, Seims, Roecklein, McTrusty, Guilford, Zimmerman, Derrick, Krause. A Bottom Row: Gradt, W. Koss, Wilson, Borcher, Zoellner, Gotstein, J. Koss. Second Row: Jeselun, Brown, Platt, Westmont, Hulse, Schiffer, Zoerb, Smith. Third Row: Wicen, Paulkes, Holler, Bainbridge, Fralick, Sodeman, Bosley, Horock. GRADUATE Eugene Gradt SENIORS Charles Borcher President Dewin Brown William Faulkes Clarence Eralick Leo Jeselun Harold Platt Francis Schiffer JUNIORS Walter Gotstein John Koss William Koss Secretary jack Smith Paul Sodeman SCPHOMCRES Douglas Bainbridge Edward Bosley Donald Horock George Westmont Robert Wicen ERESHMEN William Dunn Harold Holler Thorman Hulse James Wilson VicefP1esident Robert Zoellner Treaswer Raymond Zoerb 1 If ff! TRIANGLE 'mf Triangle men ranked high on the Engineering campus this year . . . Francis Schiffer, Cadet Colonel in the RCTC and Assistant General Chairman of Military Ball, was a member of Pi Tau Sigma, honorary Mechanical Engineering Society, in which Charles Eralick wielded the gavel . . . In 'LPi Tau" also was Bob Zoellner, president of the Evans Professional Group . . . Polygon member Paul Sodeman organized the second annual Engineering exposition . . . fraternity brother Ed Brown served as his aide de camp . . . Prexy Chuck Borcher, vicefchairman of Society of Automotive Engineers, earned his private license in the primary C.A.A. course while Jack Smith finished the secondary course. S N K X' ,,9' f k if 4 Wgfo Q T Z X 1- X r . X9 f x 1 X , 'Bi-4".xj , 1 1 , X it, ', 6 .aff 9,1 Af L-Q, gb' X Za 1' s 'J-t - s li Z , " "ai ll ,X A II 4 ui "" "The Awful Truth" 335 Front Row: Cohen, Hyman, Waisbren, Samuels, Zarne, Graurnan. Middle Row: Harris, Strelitz, Polatsek, Rosenberg, Grey, Harris, Grossman. Back Row: Rosow, Block, Riegleman, Gottschalk, Garver, Mirisch, Gilman. GRADUATES Roger Bender Harold Harris SENICRS Edward Freschl President Richard Grey ' Treasurer Lester Grossman Edward Polatsek VicefP'reside'nt Jack Rosenberg Secretary JUNIORS Walter Mirisch Victor Strelitz Newton Woldenberg SOPHOMORES Michael Harris Victor Kelman Sidney Riegleman David Rozran Robert Zarne FRESHMEN Allan Block Allan Cohen Thomas Franklin Felix Garver Richard Gilman William Gottschalk Walter Grauman Norman Hyman Malcolm Rosow Arthur Samuels Burton Waisbren Z E T A B E T A T A U l' ' ..-ff' ,X --f T -I Down at the Cardinal Cflice ZBT was well represented . . Z. F Michael Harris worked as a Desk Editor . . . Allan Block served , L .. as an assistant Desk Editor . . . and Richard Gilman covered Q , N fx lg X' ' Wisconsin activities on the sport front. Across the way on the E ' T-I drill field Edward Polatsek was a Captain in the ROTC and 2 7 one of the advance corps officers belonging to Scabbard and Blade .. Q X f . . . also awarded a Chairmanship for Military Ball. Overhead Xl, Q0 I X lf. John Rosenberg earned his private pilot,s license through the 'l f X f CAA program . . . Sidney Riegelman won sophomore honors 1 ' . . . three pledges, Burton Waisbren, Thomas Franklin, and 336 ,-S2 Allan Block did themselves proud by making Phi Eta Sigma. "What's it all about" f fv Q M 'fmnillf MILITARY The Infantry, the Sig s, and the Engineers Corps constitute the depa Wisconsin's Division of Military Science and Tactics. Activities of these departments, under the leadership of a trained staff of Military men, are diversified-ranging from methods and techf niques of military maneuver to the social climax of Military Ball. ,-5:24 J .a.g.'.gQ2 32 ,7 ' S' , r- I .-. 'H . 4:14 .-Sv, , . ,, a'f"','x '5,'.- lb- F..- , ui-,'.' IQ, 1, 'pf 119' lf' ,- v.', . . .N . f,' . ,. 'a'.':' -'-'-fl '.' ll .'.'- -'- -:-,',' kr.: . o", A 1 I I ' e .' 1 , I.'.':,l +3 , ,l I.: l. . . . . .'.'- '. , v, .' - I r uf., .,,. ,,.nn- , -- .U5 1 ....,.., .' '-'..-I.. .' 0 " ' . ...',',..' -1--Qu-1 . 'I-'H-1 ,V-'-'I ."' -'- Q - ,w If. . . . CJ . . .'n ' '. I ' ' ' 'n Q' . - . v s 0 4 , , - ,l 1 ", , j .xv-A I 1 I .0 . , 1 f ' '- . .'1'f 0 ff ' - .','. V , . . 1 Q g . , . . , 1 .' ' 'f 'I' fc' 'V '.' . . , . - Q f . . i 0 : X , . , . Y, . A O . 1 1 .--a . Q1 ' X . 5 . , . ,', ' . ', . . 1',', .'1.1'.' . A f 'I 5 l ' u Q I ' ' 'il' . , . 3 . . . . . If . 0" .' J' A fx - 4 ' Q' 'gl gn K .ililgx 1 5- f-n's,:- K 'il -.2 ft X V -. -1 -1 f. -- e .- -. --1 -H f- 7-s jg 1- p-- 1 M it -I "xx if' ' N - W' ,I 1.x fl 1 H 1 i 1' -J 'K Fi ,Z ,: lil' ll? ri fi.',Nl. ,D 1 y fl 5 J 14.111 M w- .N-N M Ji KJ ..iLLl '.... iL','i...:1LJ L.'Ll..m...ii.1. -17 Pm r vw: nur -- V:-,cj i ILL 1: D: Tl Emil L1 Za Lieutenant Colonel Herbert H. Lewis Lieutenant Colonel Herbert H. Levvis is a graduf ate of the Infantry and Tank Schools at Ft. Benning, Georgia, and attended the School of the Line and the Army General Staff College in France. He served II months in France during the World War and was with the army of occupation in German. Captain Cornman L. Hahn Another West Point man serving on the Wisconf sin staff is Captain Cornman L. Hahn. While at West Point Captain Hahn vvas assistant football coach. His military experience before coming to Wisconsin was in the Panama Canal Zone with the 11th Engineers. Lewis Hahn '11 " ri S" Lieutenant Colonel William G. Weaver Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Corps Commandant are the dual titles designating Lieutenant Colonel William G. Weaver. A West Point graduate in 1912, Colonel Weaver has had long experience in actual military combatant service in the first World War in which he received out' standing awards for meritorious services including the famouS Croix de Guerre. Late in Spring he was summoned to administer personnel for the National Defense program. ,z i fl ll V-V ll l l w For li l-sl' if 1' .ffimiwm fillfil N-1 if l Staff OH:icers A staff of twelve men headed by Lieutenf ant Colonel William G. Weaver administers the instruction and drill in the Department of Military Science. All of these men have served with the Military Science departf ments for years, many rising through the Held of R.C.T.C. to their present positions of Command. Directing a steadily increasing enrollment in limited quarters demands efficiency and expertness in leadership. Wisconsinls Milif tary Science staff possesses these characterf istics. First Row: Captain Franklin W. Clarke, Lieutenant Robert C. Storey, Second Lieutenant George H. DeChow. Second Row: Lieutenant john O. Neighbours, jr., Major C. E. Driggers, First Lieutenant Joseph I. Peot. Third Row: Lieutenant Jordon L. Paust, Second Lieutenant Franklyn A. Glascow, Lieutenant Kolar B. Chladek. YYYY, 340 Infantry Field OHicers Left to Right: Cadet Major Robert R. Rippey, Cadet Lieuf tenant Colonel Robert T. Richter, Cadet Colonel Charles G. Vaughn, Cadet Major Richard E. Usher. Cadet Major Milton Trecek. IN FANTRY Infantry Captains Top Row: Harry S. Kaul, John Morgan, Raymond R. Wernig, Edward J. Polatsek, Thomas E. Marflng, Richard H. Garner. Front Row: Donald F. Schoenfeld, Arthur C. Nielsen, Jr., Charles R. Howell, Harold P. Larson, Donald R. Burrowhridge. Absent: Norman G. Nelsen. Infantry Lieufenants Top Row: Ernest R. Anderson, Wendell L. Switalski, Neelian O. Nelson, Griffith H. Thomas, Carl D. Stolper, Edwin G. Pike, Matt A. Britten, Howard L. Romer, Eugene A. Delwiche. Second Row: John Rahmlow, Robert O. Nicol, Everette Lee Carteron, George P. Henry, Rudd A. Meikeljohn, Lyle I. Pledf ger, Martin F. Krause. Ben T. Douglas, Earl W. Roberts. Bottom Row: Donald C. Schmuacher, Kenneth F. Klinkert, Edward W. Jones, Robert A. Schensky, Myron W. Miller, Donald H. Morris, Theodore M. Siegrist. Absent: Robert O. Stafford, John M. Taylor, john L. Clark. I Infantry Juniors Top Row: Gerald D. Schmidt, Sanford Bloom, joseph V. Swintosky, Jr., Duane G. Wenzel, John P. Zu- briski, Fredolph A. Hendreckson, Frederick L. Streckewald, Lyle E. Bull. Third Row: William O. Wolf- gram, Earl F. Aiken, Robert C. Schomisch, Frank Sawacki, Allyn A. Suhr, Thomas A. Otto, Robert S. Klang, George L. Struck, Carlisle P. Runge, Kenneth I. Calligaro, Ralph W. Arnold, Enos D. Lloydfjones, john C. Safranski. Second Row: Leonard A. Vodak, Hugh D. Jones, James S. Storey, Robert B. Arnold, Fred J. iMeyer, John E. Armstrong, Robert S. Zigman, Ion Capron, Lawrence W. Rice. Charles A. Hanson, Edwin H. Lemkin. Front Row: Otto P. Bloxdorf, Franklin L. Nehs, Robert J. Giesen, Robert A. Scherr. Harry P. Schultz, Robert O. Pohl, Wesley C. Stehr, Donald I. Kingston. James M. Newton, Warren J. Kraft, William L. VanCleaf, joseph J. Dickert, Jr. Absent: Dan D. Palm, Eldon M. Stenjem, Jr., Russ C. Foss. 341 342 Field Officers Left to Right: Cadet Major Richard L. Reed, Cadet Lieutenant Anthony F. Krancus, Cadet Colonel Francis H. Schiffer, Cadet Major Willard E. Mack, Cadet Major Harry D. Clarke. ' ENGINEER AND SIGNAL CORPS Signal Corps Captains Left to Right: Jerome M. Gruber, John J. Broekman, Herbert L. Hull, Owen L. Hussa, Carl J. Bloom, Robert R. Remley. SIGNAL CORPS LIEUTENANTS Front Row: Carl C. Bohstedt, Charles W. Rippey, William C. Bloch, Howard W. Fish, Clarence E. Zarn. James S. Allen, Raymond W. Fabere. Back Row: Roger L. Pentzien, Douglas W. Dowie, Warren L. Sommer, Fred W. Knoch, LaVern E. Hanstedt, Stewart W. Worden, Earnest B. Tremmel. SIGNAL CORPS JUNIORS Front Row: Elliot M. Sesuig, Eugene W. Nelgeson, William J. Kuehl, Robert H. Mac' Arthur, Reuben R. Brunka, Frank Prinz, Antony H. Lind, Alfred H. Roach, Homer N. Ellis. Second Row: Carl E. Wulfif, George R. Yount, Milton A. Sievert, Eugene A. Odegaard, Raymond E. Pankhurst, Stephen J. Baisch, Frank W. McStay, Anthony J. Koehne. Top Row: Joseph P. House, Robert G. Joiner, Henry S. Dentz, William Hanson, Jr., Henry Nettesheim, Hobart I. Hagen, Jim C. Rogers, David K. Baumeister, Clifford W. Dorman. 344 ij' .j gf' Gi' 'lj li X, if 'J if f 59 nr' E L-ii M fi-2' dc Hd L SOPHOMORES J. Bettinger, G. Bickley, F. Bouda, J. Butler, L. Gelentano G. Dawe, T. Deakyne, W. Depew, W. Drayton, F. Erickson, J. Fischer, R. Graetz, P. Haake, A. Hennig, E. Kielhofer, J Knight, L. Lang, J. Larson, A. Lewandrowski, T. Linton, T Mather, R. Meyer, E. Mick, H. Needham, G. Nelson, W Nelson, G. Norton, W. Gates, J. Piala, J. Rifleman, B. Rogers T. Rogers, J. Roth, L. Scheel, P. Scheel, E. Seehafer, R. Stemmler R. Theiler, H. Thompson, J. Vanatta, R. Varney, R. Wicen J. Wilson, Wolff, I. Zeasman. UCF 553 Ov-- 5? WU Ei? S253 CIQCV EP ov Za, sa wg EMU ,EQQ U, cf m ww 3 2.5 PM we Z gd i VCV gpm BEF QX4 OW ,'ju"'1 Z? go: Ei urvurv UO Q D. Haight, E. Halamka, W. Hensel, Hill, M. Hiller, R. Holton, G. Jacyna, W. Kealey, Kraemer, Lagergren, R. Larned, R. Larsen, H. Luritsen, R. Levenick, W. Lewis, W. McDermott, U . Mafiet, L. Mikunda, H. Miller, E. Nehmer, J. Nelson, D. Nicol, J. Nilles, J. Patterson, R. Paul, E. Person, H. Peterson, W. Rasmussen, E. Rawson, Redding, H. Rehyr, R. Rom, J. Sachtjen, J. Scharenber, D. Schmidt, R. Senty, V. Shepard, D. Slayton, W. Smith, D. Sommer, F. Stewart, R. Swanson, R. Switzer, T. Tannert, N. Theiler, G. Togstad, G. Turner, R. Warne, Watterman, J. Webster, R. Webster, K. Wegener, H. Weinberger, J. White, J. Williams, L. Williams, E. Witte, J. Wohlrabe. . Carman, G. Gholes, V. Gichocki, G. Cleary, E. Greuziger, . Gullander, J. Davis, K. Dawson, G. Decker, R. Dieckman, . Edwards, K. Emmerichs, R. Erickson, E. Ettner, D. Evans, Fox, Jr., H. Franke, J. Garner, J. Gillette, N. Guttormsen, laws li I f W 'fy VC 7 f I s an-N A K 6' " y Q ' j X gg? 6 ' g'ff72'J?5xi , f , , ' '24 if 1" I -"' ew 449 g ef rf! f 4 1 JA 1 film, . . Y , 1 'V 7 y fl! 4. X V 2 if '52 f QQ, f f . 4 9 if , . Robert T. Richter Captain Robert A. Scherr Second Lieutenant ERSHING Rifles is the military fraternity for men enrolled in the basic corps of the Department of Military Training and Science. Weekly meetf ings are held at which members practice in drill and hear military experts relate procedures and incidents. Distinguished from ordinary basic corps men by the characteristic blue and White shoulderfcords, Pershing Rifles members are a familiar sight on the Wisconsin campus. aviziifgiyq:-zaQ:i.Eii Q -4 I-M-ef:':.a+z.f2,fa V 'vii--1'1-4-arzfca-W iffggm,iE'i-1:ggwf:-f-- ff . , , ff, - ,1., ,.,, -1 "" W - gi' " J , W if , A "" r L 1 V . , . r , g,7,:Qal I A, i 5 5 Robert J. Giesen Second Lieutenant 74 fx Qi: X 1 1? Russ Foss Second Lieutenant f x , ,. ...fr .ii N Fred W. Knoch Second Lieutenant Donald B. Mclntire First Lieutenant 345 E ,af lei ri-is 'Lai gf rfu ll fm 'NJ Ei Q ani ,IJ L. Scabbard and Blade, National Honorary Military Society, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1oo4 and today numbers over 78 chapters in a national organization. OFFICERS ROBERT POHL .................. .... C aptain WILLIAM L. VAN CLEAF ...... First Lieutenant STEPHEN BAISCH ............ Second Lieutenant JACK ARMSTRONG .... ......... F i'rst Sergeant ACTIVES: Ernest Anderson, Jack Armstrong, Bruce Arnold, Stephen Baisch, Robert Bemm, Carl Bloom, Don Burrowbridge, Carl Bohsteadt, Scott Cameron, john Coyne, Ray Colbert, Gene Delwiche, Stephen Denning, Joseph Dickert, Van Dittberner, Ben Douglas, Ray Fabere, Howard Fish, Robert Giesen, Richard Garner, F. A. Hendrickson, Peter Holl, LaVerne Hanstedt, Charles Howell, William Johnson, Ed. jones, Hugh Jones, Harry Kaul, Erwin Keeber, Fred Knoch, Harold Larson, Don Mclntire, Fred Meyer, Jack Morgan, Willard Mack, Norm Nelson, Art Nielsen, Gene Odegaard, Joseph O'Niell, Ray Parkhurst, Lyle Pledger, Roger Pentzien, Edward Polatsek, Robert Pohl, Frank Prinz, Robert Rippey, Carl Runge, Richard Reid, Robert Remley, Robert Richter, Francis Shiffer, Roland Sund, Don Sdhoenield, John Safranski, Frank Sawacki, Robert Schensky, Bob Scherr, Don Schumacher, Wesley Stehr, Gerald Steuwer, Milton Trecek, Allyn Suhr, Jack Taylor, William Van Cleaf, Charles Vaughn,Ray Wernig, Stewart Worden, Clarence Zarn. PLEDGES: Otto Blovdurf, Russell Foss, William Hanson, Warren Kraft, David Lloydfjones, james Newton, Robert Schornich, Harry Schultz, James Storey, George Struck, Robert Zigman. 346 A Capt. Robert Pohl General Chairman, and Arline Schroeder Quee n 1941 PRE-MILITARY BALL P REMILITARY BALL was larger and more decoraf tive than ever before in 1941. Chairman Bob Pohl and his assistants, Howard Fish, Stephen Baisch, William Van Cleaf, and John Armstrong produced for Scabbard and Blade a highly successful evening including unique decorations and a wellfplanned program. During the course of the evening, the "uniformally" and formally attired crowd stood back while Military Ball King Arthur C. Neilsen, Jr., was presented with the official saber and introduced his Queen, Eleanor Scott, who was awarded the commission of Honorary Cadet Colonel. At this time the Court of Honor and Assistant Chairmen of Military Ball were presented officially in preparation for the larger Military affair on the following week. Howard Fish C Chairman of Decorations Stephen Baisch Chairman of Finance William Van Cleaf Charrman of Promo: ohn Armstrong Chairman of Arrangements ion 347 348 Don Burrowbridge Assistant General Chairman Aide ro General Chairman Francis Schiffer Assistant General Chairman Finance Scott Cameron Assistant General Chairman Arrangements GMMANDING the Military Ball for 1941 was King Arthur C. Neilsen, Jr., Sigma Phi who had as his queen, Delta GRHIIDHHS Eleanor Scott for the second time this year. Dick Garner Assistant General Chairman Promotion ' Marjorie Kuh 194 0 0 ALL Glimaxing event of the Military Department's social season, Military Ball for IQ4I had over 2,000 in attendance-the largest number to attend any Military Ball in Wisconsin history. Accompanying King Arthur G. Neilsen, Jr., was Queen Eleanor Scott, Delta Gamma, attired in a white mousseline de soie formal and silver slippers. Together, they led the Grand March that climaxed the evening, to the music of Ray Noble, in Great Hall. Military uniforms, tailfcoats, and sheer formals dominated the costumes, the militaristic approach cleverly blended in with color and novel devices constituted the decorations. THE COURT OF HONOR Mary Louise Silverman jean Grootemaat Margie Ann Estrovv Louise Little Dawn Herbuveau SOCIETY OF MILITARY ENGINEERS CEEICERS President .... ................ E RANCIS H. SCHIEFER Treasurer. . .......................... ROBERT R. REMLEY Secretary ...........,.... .......,.....,...... R ICHARD L. REED Faculty Advisors. Major C. L. Hahn, Lieutenant Kolar B. Chladek, and Lieutenant John C. Neighbours: Stewart W. Worden, james S. Allen, Ernest B. Tremmel, Clarence E. Zarn, Harry D. Clarke, Roger L. Pentzien, Ray' mond W. Eabere, Alfred E. Roach, Jerome M. Gruber, William Hanson, Jr., Milton A. Sievert, Robert H. MacArthur, Charles W. Rippey, Herbert L. Hull, Jim G. Rogers, Herman L. Gilman, Douglas W. Dowie, Lavern E. Hanstedt, Owen L. Hussa, Reuben R. Brunka, Raymond E. Parkhurst, Stephen J. Baisch, Warren L. Sommer, David K. Baumeister. Front Row: Lieutenant Chladek, Lieutenant Neighbours, Major Hahn, Worden, Reed, Schiffer, Remley, Allen, Tremmel, Zarn, Clarke. Second Row: Pentzien, Eabere, Roach, Gruber, Hanson, Sievert, MacArthur, Rippey, Hull, Rogers, Gilman. Back Row: Dowie, Hanstedt, Hussa, Brunlca, Parkf hurst, Baisch, Sommer, Baumeister. ,iv-X X f 252 DORMITCRHES X' The Residence Halls hold an impre ' erce, U the student enrollment, and their influence o I pus life becomes steadily greater. Already there is a tradition of high scholastic standards for residents of the "Dorms," and this tradition will grow. And socially, who could ask for more than is offered by these impressive buildings along the lake shore? Sw ? X s ff' ,y Xf 3 1 f 2 jr L or 5 E fy pw. - v L- A ,, 131 -'gli LV" F. vw- -vc :gy 'if - -...dsx QU, r v,: L. 1, . '4"' 3 ,, ...ggi 1753 in :Q si Q X ':"":2:fQ:S :m ais -:1:::,:-:5 gr 9 J ' fi! 335 - gan: :, 222. Q-E my fw- .Mg +.1:iy,,g.,,, if 1 5 4 , I 5 I K X 5 X s f 1 M 2 V f 1 if f f N ., 2 YQ? N S 2 O Qs 1 , ,gl V 1' 1+ 452 if lc ff M Q 4 N , f 9 Q, 1 ff f A 6- , 22?-11' . ibyyglfi - .5 ,il ..,....,.. .,.. , .,. . .W ...., .. .,,. , ,.., . ,.,- Q 3 . l-X ll- A XR . ' M lll fl lp lrll.4QiLL.sJ 1. Coming over Observatory Hill on a sunny day, one sees the red roofs of Tripp and Adams Halls against the green trees and the deep blue of Lake Mendota-a view not likely to be ever forgotten. 2. Following a tradition set last year, the Residence Halls chose a duke and duchess for the Winter Formal. This year's duke was handsome Art Riedal who reigned with beautiful Celeste Hanlon as duchess. 3. The gatheringlplace of all the Residents is the Pine Room. A late breakfast, Sunday evening suppers, or a cup of coffee to keep awake-all these keep the room humming with activity until the lights are dimmed heralding the closing hour. 4. Any time of the year, one can see the boys cutting across the lawn in front of Adams Hall on the way to the Fieldhouse or the Stadium. Whether it is football, basketball or boxing-a hilarious group from the house is sure to get together and walk over. 5. The term "University City" is clearly exempliiied by this picture. A barber shop is just one of the many services that the men at the Residence Halls can avail themselves to. 6. There are certain times of the day when men must relax. The IVIen's Resif dence Halls, as you can see, have modern facilities for this also. 7. Social life at the Residence hall takes many forms, but house parties are perhaps the most popular manifestations, and, if after asking the lady to dance, romance should blossom-well, we are young but once. 8. i'Without a song the day would never endh must have been written for the men of the Residence halls. Here in the library, beneath a mural of dormitory life, the men's chorus can be seen entertaining some guests. 9. Acting as a gracious host to the Univerf sity, the Residence Halls invited President and Mrs. Dykstra, Deans Greeley, Good' night and many others to their annual open house. Tea in the Rose Schuster Taylor room provided a farewell as well as an invitation to come again. ro. A man from the Halls will ever re- member his Fellow after many other friendships have been forgotten. As friend, mentor and tutor, the Residence Fellow fills the place at school that parents do at home. Carefully chosen, the Fellows are an influential force in the University. H .1 r' V: X 1 ' : re cm 1 G ii ! i -,-f- -2- , V fa 'LU Q- , O ,gli '-4: ,ct CX N-fl' Ungar. f' ,f 1, Flfc "Q 425 :Ti ghgfwsu ii lim.fgeSUiz,iisu we 161 Lei tolli li i Bottom Row: Thomas Favell, Mike Heindl, Lawrence Halle, Robert Harnack, George Gurda, Erik Hansen, Robert Skefiington, Victor Koenig. Second Row: Arnold Dammen, John Reynolds, james Connolly, James McArdle, Robert Bittner, Kenneth Calligaro, Robert Negandak. Third Row: Robert Iverson, David Briggs, Harry Hinchliffe, Marvin Nelson, Daniel Klaus, Darrell McCrory. Fellow Adviser-JIM MCARDLE President-ROBERT HARNACK Secretary-BOB BITTN ER 354 .QT '?e ll- IIE 152- on ell V3 ' QR- G2- men M U wi fel Ji val 'U si First Row: William Cooper, Virgil Pedersen, Charles Hobart, James Jensen, Roger Wright, William Ruchelt, jack Millenbah. Second Row: John Madden, Earl Jefferson, Norman Sterzenbach, Charles Belik, Robert Gavin, Jack Jefferson, Bruce Kranick, Adrian Hogben, Donald Friedman. 'Third Row: jack Clark, James Ruchti, Alfred Wallner, Robert Iverson, Wayne Marcoiuller, Howard Green, Fred Graper, Morgan Midthun, Delmar Brown. Top Row: Thomas Murphy, Robert Swanson, Fred Wahl, Robert Gittes, Herbert Blocki, Prescott Lustig, Howard Voit, Gilbert Boeder, Neill Mahoney, Edwin Sprengeler, Rudy Gago, Arthur Kaems. House Fellow-ROBERT GAVIN House President-JAMES JENSEN House Cl1oirmen's Council First Row: Frederick Kress, Bruce Arnold, Harry Hinchliffe, Richard Charles, Leon Smith, John Loether, Ralph Neesam, james Jensen. Second Row: William Kantz, Robert Fluck, jerry Schlass, Paul Resop, Francis Bouda, Bob Skefhngton, Paul Oestreich, Bob Cournoyer, Andrew Humleker, William Boller. Third Row: james Connolly, Erwin Schmidt, Alfred Roach, Edward Brill, Dan Klaus, Frank Roberts, Herbert Jungman, Dick Coonley, Dick Garton, Stanley Krome, Gerald Dahlke. Fourth Row: Alan Blankenberg, Bob Klinner, Thomas Tabbert, Granville Zimmer, Robert Ramlow, Russell Sauers, George Janecky. Not in Picture: Kenneth Eckman, Warren Stolper, Dan Nauman, Paul Gauger, Paul Christoph. Fellow Adviser-PAUL RESOP President-BOB SKEFFINGTON Secretary-FRANCIS BOUDA Botkln House Fifth Row: Keith Roberts, Elwood Fox, Richard Lemberg, Carl Holtz, Walter Prieser, Frederick Thiel, Robert Kummel. Fourth Row: john Bettinger, Ray Holvenstot, Alden Fogo, Frederick Upham, Murray Rosenheld, Norman Carle, john Gehrz, Thomas Crist. Third Row: Philip Arnold, William Grover, Newell Smith, Charles Phillips, Walter Richman, Walker Smith, Wayne Luebke. Second Row: Robert Diercks, Bruce Arnold, Bruce Ostermick, Robert Downes, james Leverich, Allyn Widman, Henry Ebbott, Bertram Baker. First Row: George Kanzelberger, William Hulligan, Stephen Grudichak, Garret Duel, Albert Spoehr, Harvey Keleman, Fred Hathaway, Herbert Bickel. Not in Picture: John Ott, William Kavner, Richard Stearns. House Fellow-ROBERT DOWNES ' House President-BRUCE ARNOLD 355 Chamberlin House First Row: Owen Johnson, David Koch, Manny Chudacoff, John Brinkman, Robert Froehlke, Henry Geisler, Ray McCrory, Paul Cestreich, joseph Risovich, Paul Trautman, Robert Roth. Second Row: jack Seering, Lawrence Swoboda, Ramon Evenson, Roland Lohuis, Walter Spiegel, Loyd Kalt, Gordon Svobocla, John Gilbert, Henry Gilbertson, William Witzel, Leonard Calligaro, Richard Zedler, David Grose, Seymour Berlowitz, Martyn Sun. Third Row: Norman Bernstein, Charles Burchfield, Seldon Vander Wegen, Wallace Huebner, Robert Cape, Leonard Mahler, Harold Brellenthin, Glenn Miller, Nathen Heflierman, Gilbert Stannard, Robert Puestow, Harvey Sun, Thomas Favell, Howard Brown, Emanuel Lozoif. Fourth Row: Lawrence Seidleman, James Favell, Richard Wright, Howard Hamann, Harry McGaughey, james Kark, Ludolf Hansen, Donald Moen, Arthur Jorgenson, Sidney Traxler. Donald Colby, Wayne Jens, Lloyd Kronsnoble, Edgar Wipperman, Robert Mueller. Fifth Row: Ralph Raasch, Donald Douglas, Donald Helling, George Schmitt, Frederic Thompson, George Janecky, Gerald Skelding, Royal Klofanda, John Caldwell, Robert Daane, John Witherell, Fremont Fountain, William Leiinwell, Richard Roth, Charles Doerrer, Robert Thorn. Missing: Sidney Greenberg, John Henderson, Sidney Lubow. Daniel Nauman, John Schmaal, Eugene Streich, Bernard Tunik. Cabinet Member-THOMAS FAVELL Floor Chairman, 2nd floor-DANIEL NAUMAN House Fellow-JOHN GILBERT Floor Chairman, 3rd floor-GEORGE JANECKY Floor Chairman, ISE floor-PAUL OESTREICH Conover House First Row: Lynn Moths, Neal Hess, David Frederick, Carl Voelz, Andrew Humleker, Paul Kelly, Clifford Forbes Edward Smith Justin Walstad, LeRoy Breuchert. Second Row: Robert Eck, Frank Schmitt, Robert Cournoyer, Ervin Nault Nathaniel Rasmussen, Thomas Fcuntaine, Warren Hcots, William Gilmore, Robert Negendank, Robert Covey, Richard Reynolds Roger Blackmore George Roherty, Timothy Cronin, William Halferty. Third Row: Mason LeTellier, George LeTellier, Matthew Hoff james Haas Marshall Schechter, Carl Gottschalk, William Armbrust, Albert Miller, Theodore Winters, Frederick Boots Gordon Erspamer Richard Mann, Carl Wolf, Curtus Roecker. Fourth Row: Alexander Deruchowski, Donald Meves, Harold Nashban Robert Jones Warren Schlitz, William Copps, Sidney Plotkin, Norman Soref, Thomas Rosenthal, Fletcher Pullen, Donald Nelson David Slayton Marvin Watts, Hugh johnson, Robert Bruchs. F ifth Row: Roman Pitzen, Harley Thronsen, joseph Ranftl, Freeman Mann Reuben Hackbart Walter Huchthausen, Herbert Thoke, Howard Menzel, Carl Westring, Robert Bittner, Edward Chudik Warren Stolper Ross Bauer, John Look, James Kronenberger. Missing: Ervin Meyers, Marvin Koerner, Raymond Patterson Sam Slifkin Graham Palmer Bernard Frackman, Robert Rowe, Robert Drew, joseph Hauser, Jack Radomski. House Fellow-BILL GILMCRE Floor Chairman, and floor WARREN HOCTS House President-ROBERT NEGENDANK Floor Chairman, 3rd floor WARREN STOLPER Floor Chairman, Ist jioor-ROBERT NEGENDANK 356 l i Follows House Fifth Row: Roy Stewart, Leon Smith, Paul Jaeger, John Malm. Fourth Row: Richard Olson, Bruce Douglass, Donald Sartori, Roland Nefzer, Daniel Colden, joseph Goodman, Howard Moss, John Schultz. Third Row: Malcolm Brunner, Henry Etzweiler, William Gottschalk, Alfred Schadde, Earl Brodhag, Carl Wisc-ff. Second Row: Arthur Jaszewski, Maurice Wolf, James Calhoun, Harry Goodman, joseph Van Camp, Howard Romer, Robert Braeger. First Row: james Brumbaugh, Marshall Nelson, Norman Rosen, Anthony Domanik. House Fellow-BRUCE DOUGLASS House President-LEON SMITH Foville House First Row: Sidney Ellis, John Schmid, Edward Drott, Robert Grimsrud, Myles Rosentreter, Kenneth Eckmann, George Culbertson. Robert Reichel. Second Row: Sam Lipton, Robert Hahnsch, Fred Streckewald, Mike Cooper, James Hornaday, Walter Turner, Jerry Wachman, William Herwitz, jack Kelley, Thomas Custin, Robert Lyneis. Third Row: Edward Rosenberg, Bud Elygt, Mitchell Kittay, Chester Van Roo, Julius Bensiclc, Jerome Westfahl, Howard Smith, Calvin Harthun, Frederick Davis, Charles Sweeney, Rueben Brunka, Lewis Hoffman, Ben Rogers, Edward Miller. House Fellow-WALTER TURNER House President-KENNETH ECKMANN 357 F, ,, , Ali-, Q- ,,, '-f V, F, Q, iereiiriltfariibuigeu Hoiusef Top Row: Everett Smith, Reginald Neprud, Charles Lange, Charles Jones, Ralph Wilson, Herbert Boedeker, James Nielson, Glenn Niere, William Boller. Third Row: Harold Bahlke, William Barth, Marlin Harder, Albert Bostwick, Irvin Lynn, Bernard Abelson, Edward Due, Arthur Van de Erve. Second Row: William Randolph, Donald Christl, Chester Klunick, Ervin Kaye, Herbert Bisno, William Mueller, Larry Sal-rin. First Row: joseph Jackson, james Awe, jack Vowinkel, Eugene Woroch, Clifford Wittenwyler, Robert Bemm, John Riese, Melvin Fox. Missing: jack Goodsitt. House Fellow-ERVIN KAYE House President-C. WILLIAM BOLLER Giimriiti House First Row: Robert Herrman, Allen Sivyer, Harry Lauritzen, Richard Phelan, Karl Schauermann, Gilbert Baum Robert Kline Truman Anderson, William Byrnes, Robert Keen, Thomas Current. Second Row: Robert Clayton, Carl Olson William Bates Edward Kron muller, Vincent Cichocki, David Bugher, Bruce Rasmussen, Leonard Zedler, John Morgan, Ray Ender John Loether William Sanford Edward Rawson, Cecil Cullander, Glenroy Stecker. Third Row: john Dahl, Charles Wetzel, Donald McDonell Roland Keen William Boelter, Allan Tighe, Ellwood Creuziger, lack Clark, Thilo Haus, Casmir Dmoch, Donald Schmidt Thomas Theis Paul Gauger Howard Schultz, Robert Stemmler. Fourth Row: Richard Wasserburger, Gerald Miller, Emil Grieshaber Leon Raeburn Georbe Ploetz Raymond Forster, Marshall Leard, Rollin Osborne, Charles Decker, Arthur Cholewiusz, Robert Homuth Louis Gave Louis Krako wiecki, Alan Blankenburg. Fifth Row: John Cummings, Wallace Rasmussen, Ralph Bauer, james Gilbert james Coliz Peter Bieri Clifton Brooks, Robert johnson, Robert Ladewig, Vernon Shepard, Harold Peterson, Raymond Switzer Richard Neuman Primo Tasso, Robert Lystad, Lorne Markham. Missing: Robert Giesen, Donald Hoag, Gerald Loehning William Pfeil Marvin Rusch 1 Robert Thompson, Winston Wegner. House Fellow-LEONARD ZEDLER Cabinet Member-JOHN REYNOLDS Floor Chairman, ISK floor-ALAN BLANKENBURG Floor Chairman, znd floor-JOHN LOETHER Floor Chairman, 3rd floor-PAUL GAUGER 358 Gregory House First Row: Glenn Finner, William Wolfgram, Russell Jones, Robert Horlamus, Fred Moore, Stanley Ehlenbeck, Alfred Roach, William Schulcnecht, Sidney Blinder, Henry Hirsch, Russell Randall. Second Row: Howard Willre, Robert Senty, Alan Drew, Neal Hundt, Vernon Swan, Raymond Paul, Earl Kurtz, Richard Gross, Warren Rosenheim. Third Row: Norman Ednie, Lahron Schenke, Seymour Neiman, Irving Benmann, Raymond Patterson, Edward Bush, Al Fred Greenwald, Richard Brotherhood, Merle Scott. Fourth Row: Arthur Mullen, William Hedberg, James Blumenfeld, James Payne, Orville Luedke, Lloyd Dings, Neil Gazel, Earl Toops, John Horlamus, Robert Gehrman, Frederick Schilt, Moulton Goff. House Fellow-STANLEY EHLENBECK House President-AL ROACH High House First Row: John Cohill, Rowland Vincent, James Connolly, John Kreher, Reinhard Vater, Erik Hansen. Second Row: Robert Schmidt, Keith Ketner, Charles Curtiss, Richard Meyer, Marvin Nelson, Willis Carpenter. Not in Picture: Lewis Beer, George Cormack, Harvey Davidson, Kenneth Johnston, Donald Perry, Robert Robertson, Harmon Seaver, Isadore Silberman, William Smith, Norman Staalson, Henry Youmans. House Fellow-JOHN KREHER House President-JAMES CONNGLLY 359 Jones House First Row: Charles Guthrie, Gilbert Klaeser, Edward Hill, James Peterson, Donald Caldwell, Melvin Hiller, Fred Kluenker, Merritt Goettel, David Ballantine. Second Row: James Allman, Norbert Luedtke, Robert Meyer, John Altseimer, Fred Bartman, Ira Kruger, Kenneth Calligaro, Perry Risberg, Fred Kubal, Jack Boettcher, Theodore LaValley, Thomas Tabbert, Richard Schroeder, Clarance Possell, Homer Fratt. Third Row: Arthur Wilets, Hugh Sloan, Robert Guthrie, john Erdahl, Burton Waisbren, Herbert Eisen, Vernon Thieleke, Willard Piepenburg, Harry Hill, Donald Condon, Rodney Synstegard, Jack Hamilton, Burton Rosenburg, Kenneth Persion, Francis Laurant. Fourth Row: William Slater, Fred Thoke, Fred Otto, james Wohlrabe, Robert Larson, Robert Wilson, Joseph Fieschlco, Roger Peters, Robert Crawford, Harry Miller, Henry Haag, James Wallace, Clifford Holmes, Leary Peterson, Raymond Merrill, Richard Luell. Fifth Row: john Wachter, Walther Meyer, Charles Kleffen, Edward Hackner, Hilbert Kutch, Thorman Hulse, Gordon Wachter, Granville Zimmer, Howard Weinberger, George Rea, Harold Hamel, Arthur Lytle, Lee Olsen, Woodrow Lucas, Howard Hoelke, Edward Latondress, Wilfred Jung. Missing: Paul Christoph, Eugene Dettlaff, Melvin Grandman, Robert Klinner, Ben Swale, Robert Turner. House Fellow-PERRY RISBERG House President-KEN CALLIGARC Floor Chairman, Ist floor-GRANVILLE ZIMMER Floor Chairman, znd floor-PAUL CHRISTCPH Floofr Chairman, 31-cl floor-THOMAS TABBERT Lo Follette House First Row: Lionel Rudolph, Walter Pikofsky, Richard Charles, jerry Engle, William Cohn, David Rosenblum William Wiener james Redding, William Kuhns, Lester Christensen. Second Row: Harold Birnberg, Herbert Behl, Samuel Morrill Frederick Downs Harold Cupery, George Fenn: William Lathrop, Eldon Mueller, Frederick Knoch, Malcolm Rosow, Bernhardt Lander Warren Paley Harry Frankl. Third Row: Lawrence Halle, Edgar Dresner, Norman Boas, Robert Stupka, Arthur Schmidman Julian Berman Melvin Gross Ralph Madson, Richard Gilman, Thomas Miller, Donald Merry, Daniel Haight, Theodore Deal-:yne Winfred Wuesthotf Nic Bur William Radford, Roger Van Vechter, George Debyle. House Fellow-ELDON MUELLER House President-RICHARD CHARLES 360 l I Mock House First Row: Verne Tenney, Adolph Eeifarek Roger Peot, George Griesch. Second Row: Bob Roth, Douglas Roberts, Sheldon Smith, John Heisl, George Huser, Richard Schwartz Archie Myers, Roger Haberman, Harry Sherer, Ed. Misey, Howard Boese, James Adams, Al Busch, Stanley Krome, John Nicol. Third Row: Leonard Robock, Glenn Lembert, Victor Koenig, Henry Stephans, Gerry Dahlke, James Hawley, Lyman Noordhoif, Loyd Hoene, Eugene Salter, Walter Keyes, Martin O'Connor, Bernard Milkevitz, Richard Sulik. Fourth Row: Maurice Katz, William Dunwiddie, Bob Bohn, Earl johnson, Leroy johnson, Gilbert Chadbourne, Elmer Sherer, Vernon Swanson, Landrum Williamson, Clarence Rice, James Nelson, Chester Bell, Glen Visgar, Thomas Lins, William Preisinger, Charles Elwell. Fifth Row: William Morrissey, Don Hiller, john Frase, Russel Sauers, Melvin Leohrke, Robert Munson, Robert Stobbe, Richard Heinisch, David Jelinek, Robert Klotzbuecher, Carl Berg, Jack Weiterman, Robert Borst. Missing: Norman Lofhtus, Donald Peroutky, Robert Holtz, James Green, Lyn Trimane, William Fiedler, William Nielsen, Harold Torkelson, Henry Szujewski, Larry Hogan, Fred Meyer, Cleve Strang, John Frost, Gordon Wightman, John Wyse, Wallace Brady, Richard Stone. Cabinet Member-VICTOR KCENIG House Fellow-ROGER HABERMAN, Ist Semg CHET BELL, 2nd Sam. Floor Chairman, ISC floor--RUSSEL SAUERS Floor Chairman, 2nd floor-STANLEY KROME Floor Chairman, 3rd floor-GERRY DAHLKE Noyes House First Row: Robert Kimmel, Donald Maas, Alan Robins, James Helzberg, Tuly Reiter, Byron Bailey, Glen Montague, Norman Behr, joe Adams, Second Row: Richard Conant, Earl Nelson, Marvin Kobel, Gordon Frederick, john Short, George Lanz, Lawrence Davlin, Richard Kremers, John Hart. Third Row: Frank Roberts, John Roberts, Thomas Connelly, Edwin Cohen, Charles Schwarting, Eugene Levandoski, jackson Lawrence, Robert Cohen, Morris Smolan, Herman Knappe, Deck Chandler, Charles Rairdon, Carl Krecklow. Not Present: Louis Lanz. House Fellow-GORDON FREDERICK House President-FRANK ROBERTS 361 . ,Z If 1 91-, f-- fl ,fx ri - .79 ,313 'I lfzv il Ll ll E ll Q3 First Row: Jim Bowler, Charles Yundt, Marvin Gordon, james Bauman, joe Dockery, Norman Hyman, Jim Ruland, Bill Aeppler. Fred Fass, Jack Braskamp, Jack Langer. Second Row: Douglas Dowie, John Williams, Herbert Phillips, Fred Wallber, Harry Hinehliflfe, Lynn Solomon, David Briggs, Charles Coolidge, William Schranz, Marshall Reid, Lloyd Gerber. Third Row: Robert Fomberg, Herbert Mayer, Kenneth Dawson, Thurston Smith, Harold Levine, Robert Ruland, David Lippert, Robert Schultz, Gib. Holgate, Robert Rergingtona Gordon Gottschalk, Jack Lankie, Robert Kintzler, Robert Broberg. Not in Picture: Gordon Wibbert, Werner Nimphius, Ro ert Ha er. House Fellow-LYNN SOLOMON ISE Semester, ART CHOLBWIUSZ 2nd -Semester. House President, Ist Semester-HARRY HINCHLIFFE 1ia,Jo.1JolJi,,l:oum u ' l.,l First Row: George Wooderick, Owen Clark, Vaughan Andrew, Jack Kruschke, Harold Friedman, Tom Franklin, Hugh Gibson, Israel Cooper. Second Row: Ed. Balsewick, Kenneth Ho, Dick Ruhman, Arthur Storfel, Gunther W. Heller, Hillel Horwitz, Robert J. Coleman, Roger Lehrr an, Robert Bayne, Bill Kantz. Third Row: Herman Timm, Frank Springer, Bob Dworschack, Don Buswell, Hale Wagner, Herbert Reihansperger,Bob Hill, Bernard Brody, Frank Remington, Henry Huss, Allan Block, Dick Iuergens, Don Frazier. Not in Picture: Casimir Burczyk, Bill Sebald. House Fellow-GUNTHBR W. HELLER House President-BILL KANTZ 362 - r ,ep in If MLM. Q,aMvf'Qf -Q rQUlQfWVT3VSUMQHW LTKQQJSEi First Row: Gordon Shepard, Louis Sesso, William Zumach, Galen Mullendore, Donald Klein, Lee Eby, Harold Goldberg, Norval Rather, Robert Harnack, Robert Skefhngton, john Graass. Second Row: Bruce Boerner, Robert Ramlow, Daniel Schuster, John Coon, Robert Richter, Earl Johnson, john Patterson, Norman Becker, Richard Crabb, Robert Diehl, Philip Pomerantz, Kenneth Peth, Tom Tannert, Dean Bel-rken, Roger Swanson. Third Row: Frederick Steffen, Walter Schilling, Alvin Loeffler, Allen Fefer, Francis Roegner, Carl Skowland, Robert Walthers, Warren Redman, Harold Bauman, Vincent Humphery, Don Peck, Harvey Friedland, Robert Meyer, Pat Werner. Fourth Row: Richard Mussleman, Sigmund Shapiro, Seymour Dolnicii, Donald Urquhart, Allen Potts, Kenneth Emmerichs, Gordon Feldhausen, Donald Clusen, William Nelson, Lyle Richter, Arno Zimmer. William Zimmer, Clifford Rood, Albert Geigel. Fifth Row: Robert Hoth, Robert Dieckman, Royal Cass, Fred Fish, Dave Soergel, Robert Anderegg, Robert McFadin, Henry Berg, Russell Schmidt, Ruebinl Imm, Edward Koster, Arvid Anderson, Richard Garton, Lloyd Williams, Donald Hay. Not in Picture: Richard Nelson, Earl Maas, Albert Maas, Gale Froemming, David Nicol, Gordon Peck, Clarence Loke, Ralph Schultz, Dick Holcombe, Harold Luebs. House Fellow-NORMAN BECKER House President-ROBERT HARNACK F loor Chairman, ISE floor-RICHARD GARTCN Floor Chairman, 2nd -floor-RGBERT RAMLOW Floor Chairman, 3rd floor-ROBERT SKEFFINGTON if C: fr, V11-Qi 53 ,fn ,gil 1: lqrz. yi rv 5? Af, ff' li l 3 ge' L L li 1 sp' Q3 First Row.: Robert Gressiman, William Denniston, Stanley Goldberg, Peter Turco, john Wilkins, Vernon Vincent, George Thewring, Neale Remitz. Second Row: Byron Dana, John Mortenson, James Prinz, Howard Anstead. Jim McArdle, john Crockett, Richard Coonley, Robert Shufelt, Howard Berman, Leo Welinsky. Third Row: Fred Koepsell, William Clifton, Walter Koepsell, Julion Bradburg, Gilbert Waite, john Beamish, Douglas Milsop, Fred Essig, Richard Frick, Robert Stillman, James Olson. House Fellow-JIM MCARDLE House President-RICHARD COONLEY 363 Spooner House First Row: Walter Miller, Morris Disman, Lawrence Krakower, Clair Longrie, Finley Barrie. Second Row: Owen Klongland, Earl Jackson, Edgar Zindars, Morris Shovers, James O'Neill, Leslie Warshaw, Bruce Corbett, Third Row: Philip Johnson, Edward Schwarm, Harold Dodge, Richard Mueller, Robert Smith, Robert Schoenernan, John Stuart. Fourth Row: James Knauf, TefChuan Li, Robert Jung, Richard Johnson, George Chafaris, Norman Albright. Fifth Row: Morris Wiberg, Milton Detert, Clyde Stumreiter, John Bowden, Robert Leonard, Charles Kucirek, Louis Hohn. Not in Picture: William Garrity, Alexander Dworkin. House Fellow-MORRIS SHOVERS House PresidentMEDGAR ZIMDARS Swenson House Top Row: Miltcn Kiesow, Richard Millenbah, Herbert Simonson, Kenneth Martinson, Boyd Schultz Robert Thopson Anthonv Kcehne, Paul Hill, William O'Rourke, John Fitzpatrick, Stanley Gilbertson, John Spiekerman, George Richard William Heckrodt Cliffcrd Laier, George Kraus, James Petersen. Fourth Row: Lyle Hilton, Arvin Schmid, Clarence Busse James Beyer Robert Kron Plcrein Keup, Roy Schaller, Walter LaTour, Jules Lefebvre, Loyal Jcos, Cliifcrd Tcmlinson, Martin Klein Louis Belken John Musch Orville Zastrow. Third Row: Jerome Halada, Walter McGuire, Gerald Hauser, Ervin Lehman, Robert Sneeberger Robert Ziehm Thomas McKearn, Norman Zierk, Merritt Bauman, Elwyn Nelson, George Hanson, Owen Hussa, Carl Miller Thomas Stein Kenneth Ducat, Allan Feurig. Second Row: Milton Josephson, Franklin Graf, Warren Kemnitz, Everett Coleman Morris Bradley Erwm Schmidt, George Gurda, John Konrad, Jerome Schlass, Robert Fluck, Kenneth Schroeder, Samuel Chapman James Keating Jules Brown, Donald Below. First Row: Lucas Williams, Robert Lowe, Robert Knight, John Woldt, Byron Taber Robert Hulburt Thomas Linton, Allen Jones. Not in Picture: Jerry Clark, Warren Kraft, Robert Moogk, Jack Olinger, Antone Prasil Bruce Rohrbarcher Jack Schultz, Allyn Suhr. Cabinet Member-GEORGE GURDA Floor Chairman, Ist floor-JEROME SCHLASS Floor Chairman, 2nd floor-ROBERT FLUCK Floor Chairman, 3rd floor-ERWIN SCHMIDT House Fellow-JOHN KONRAD 364 Tarrant House First Row: Albert Beasley, Allan Hesse, Lester Rupp, Harold johnson, Warren Weinberg, Charles Breitenbach, Wilbert Srangel, Eugene Perchonak, George Stolze. Second Row: Charles Bullwinkle, Dick Kurth, Joseph Green, Warren johnson, Mortimer Lahm, Ross Crawford, Douglas Scott, Dan Klaus, Walter MacDonough, William Ardern, Newell Smith. Third Row: Warren Williams, William Schroeder, Hamilton Lewis, Robert Sharrow, Eugene Dinet, Walter Livie, Willard Otto, Arthur Lutz, William Zehrt, Edward Stuesser. Not in Picture: William Scott, Louis Kagen, Saul Kasdan, James Cooper, Verlon Drake, Eldon Hill, Wayne Schlossmann, Larry Fruchter. House Fellow-RCSS CRAWFORD House President -DAN KLAUS Turner House First Row:,Al Eberhardt, Ken Mainzer, Jim Houston, Hal Romaine, Satch Meinhardt, Jack Sweet, Vern Gavic, Herman Becker, Tom Merriam, Bob Kennedy, Freddie Bollogh, Neil Ritzow. Second Row: Bob Stall, Hal Lanphear, Marv Dundore, Roger Biddick, Emil Spieczynski, Corwin Hansen, Fran Palmatier, Paul Resop, joe Cefalu, Bill Holman, Don Porath, Bernard Singer, Mal Tyor, Bob Mallon, Don Wolf. Third Row: Emery Eatough, Bob Marshall, Stanley Spieczynski, Warren Beyer, Nat Goldfisch, Eve Fredrickson, Fran Bouda, Bob Rhode, Harold Fisher, Fred Schoene, Barney Franks, Boots Jungman, Roger Schmidt, Bob Kriwanek, John Scott, Gene Knox. Fourth Row: Harry Hannon, Warren Johnson, Fred Kress, Fritz Brei, Ike Goldberg, Harold Puls, Bill Smith, Bud Liebner, Don Treate, Bob jenkins, Harold Larson, Howard Bailer, john Gates, Bob Schulyer, Herb Schmalz, Dick Soit. Fifth Row: Chuck Lewis, Bill Herziger, Faul Opitz, Herman Gladstone, Bill Yescheck, jim Yonk, Darrell McCrory, Leonard Nemschoff, Art Riedel, john St. Germain, Chris Sherman, Carl Barnes, John Bachuber, Bob Dick, Warren Peterson, Bill Lewis, Don Bentzen, Wally Kramer, George Alfelt. Missing: Willard Reik. Cabinet Member: DARRELL MCCRORY House Fellow-PAUL RESOP Floor Chairman, ISI floor-BOOTS JUNGMAN Floor Chairman, 2nd jioor-FRED KRESS Floor Chairman, 3rd jioor-FRAN BOUDA l l i Vilas House 'Top Row: William Goodier, Roger Froernming, Robert Zucker, Robert Solberg, Stanley Morris, Charles Arps, Gerald Schiller, John Willy. Third Row: Dave Hope, Charles Werner, David Rozran, William Alexander, John Robertshaw, George Knuth, Joseph Lawrence Robert Reynolds, Michael Heindl, Second Row: Harold Meyer, Lance Glasson, Russel Kleirnenhagen, Richard Walsh, Howard Bixby, Roger Woboril, Robert Kitz, Robert Short. First Row: Charles Neumann, Sam Cantor, Ascher Jacobs, Donald Mosher, Larry Roth, Ogden Hamachek, Robert Halvorsen. Not in Picture: Ralph Neesam. House Fellow-RICHARD WALSH House President-RALPH NEESAM 366 Winslow House First Row: William Malone, john Oakley, Robert Wassel, John McCollow, Bryant Melendy, ju Gee Sheng. Second Row: Charles Pellar, Donald Anderson, Harold Rades, Theodore La Chapelle, Robert Schilling, Robert O'Conner, Edgar Mehrlust, Arthur Natan' son, Stanley Scharch. Third Row: Robert Marshak, Charles Raphael, Ralph Ramaker, Bernard Hansen, Howard Nestingen, Robert Walraven, Robert Ferguson, Edward Brill. Nor in Picture: Herculano Aguirre. House Fellow-ROBERT SCHILLING House President-EDWARD BRILL THE BADGER CLUB MURRAY HOUSE: Alastair Sellar, Carl Seitz, Roger Rhyner, Nathan Vallf dieck, Robert E. Varney, Fred Rehrn, Eugene Yuhasz, Gerald Blackburn, Charles Cheney, Paul Matiecka, john Cutler, Robert William, Donald Owens, Donald Ames, Howard Rauta, Thomas E. Mariing, Frank Gabrhel, Earl Scott, Jr., Kenneth A. Kerst, Harold Will, William Lane, Jerome H. Faber. SQUIRE HALL: Charles Hibbard, Norbert Schmitz, Russell Austin, Martin Mangan, Robert Statz, Richard Mason, Wallace H. Wolff, Robert Englebritson, Homer Schweppe, Ray Erickson, Ray Larson, Francis Byers, James Rogers, Arthur Widick, Lloyd Hoehn, Harry Zerbel, Clarence Christ, David Arnold, Richard Fondrie, Thomas Rogers, Don Schumacher, Robert J. Bobber, Warren Rosenberg, Donald Olson, Robert Wobosil, Kenneth Daly, Robert Flatter. STERLING HOUSE: William B. Heckenkamp, William Plier, Keith Doms, Melvin Bieber, Dan Miller, Ed' ward Bohlmann, Paul Peridier, Furmal Gerard, Robert Adams, Frank Morman, Robert Graetz, Wayland Hayes, Jr., Robert J. Houlehen, Donald Klang, Robert Klang, William Furst, George Marquardt, Russel Iensch, Martin Heck, George Henry, Edwin Meier, jr., Carl Rowe, Wayne Grant, Nicola Grancheroff, Ed' ward Pas, Roland Perusse. HODAG HOUSE: James Thornberry, Leon Johnson, William Schafer, Donald J. Sheen, Arthur Hall, Kendall Hobkirk, E. L. Moerke, Kenneth Schultz, William Arnold, Ray H. Daehnert, Arthur Petschel, Alan Fidler, Homer Baker, George L. Mather, George Perkins, Wil- liam H. Schink, Leroy Kelling, Philip Bowers, Chester Lehman, Frederick Kobal, Jerome M. Gruber, Elroy Necker, Milton Laurich, Michael Dunford, Harold Helgenf dorf, Karl Meyers, Eugene J. Junk, Norman Rosenberg. WHITE HOUSE: Stanley jones, john Farnakes, Gordon Voigt, Henry Schoenf feld, Louise Lavoldelli, John Bernier, Gordon Munsor, Lyle, Brehm, William C. Schaus, john Wilson, Don jelinek, Harry Hummell, Roger Behl, Ray Bice, Melvin Ecke, James L. Blair, William Gass, Edward Wheeler, Frank Hickey, Daniel Schmidt, Robert Skaneser, Hartwig Bran- don, Paul J. Danielson, Karl E. Forsgren, Bjorn Berg, Miles Markush. 367 ANN EMERY HALL SENIORS: Elizabeth Adler, Carolyn Bishop, Dora Block, Betty Cochrane, Alene Campbell, Betty Deerhake,Elizabeth Ferry, Peggy Frey, Alice Helminiak, Jane Hood, Peggy Hopkins, Susan Jones, Rosemary Kelly, Valerie Krapfel, Vera Lippman, Patricia Park, Florence Peterson, Jessica Rowley, Mary Ellen Schwalbach, Phyllis Shane, Elizabeth Strauschild, Phyllis Thompson. JUNIORS: Gertrude Baikoff, Arditn Janet Bissell, Buerschinger, Clark, Mary Bartling, Aldana Batas, Betty Bohne, Patricia Elizabeth Carter, Jean Cummings, Mary Davey, Catherine Deyo, Ann Duffy, Constance Gallinger, Jeanne Gray, Marion Harbert, Rosemary Harker, Dorothy Kohlhepp, Betty Jane Jenkins, Helen Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Mary Karlen, Betty Sue Kienzle, Patricia Knox, Mary Margaret Luebbing, Jeanne Lyons, Barbara Mattern, June Motter, Dolores McGreame, Cleo Piper, Jean Reed, Elisabeth Redfern, Amy Lou Redfield, Virginia Sipp, Jane Ann Skoog, Lois 368 OFFICERS President ..... ......... B ETTY DEERHAKE Secretary ...... ............. M ARY DAVY Treasurer ........ . . . HDOLORES MCGREAME Social Chairman. . . ...... PATRICIA KNOX Thomson, Alene Turner, Dorothy Webber, Lasca Jane Wilcox, Betty Wilson, Jeanne Yerges, Marguerite Young. SOPHCMORES: Mary Abroms, Barbara Baldwin, Vavelle Bates, Mary Kay Bowen, Marion Calway, Joan Carey, Mary Castle, Jeanne Coleman, Virginia Daus, Barbara Daniells, Elizabeth Eshleman, Lois Ettledorf, Nancy Fellenz, Mary Fuller, Jane Garrett, Charlotte Jones, Helen Kaiser, June Adel Kunz, Marguerite Kurth, Gladys Kramer, Mary Lou Lindbloom, Louise Little, Helen Living' ston, Barbara Lyon, Betty Ludwig, Jean Lungren, Joyce Maitre, Doris Mehne, Barbara Michelson, Jane McGrath, Evelyn McCorkle, Rite McTigue, Mar' tha Notbohm, Virginia Pflaum, Mary Lou Putnam, Sylvia Rosenberg, Jarvis Schaefer, Doris Schubert, Mary Lou Segnitz, Mary Lou Slack, Barbara Smith, Lois Smith, Joan Swanson, Marjorie Tyler, Dorothy Waits, Miriam Winter, Peggy Wassersteen, Nancy Wolf. FRESHMEN: Jeanne Arganbright, Vera Armstrong, Marion Barbour, Vir ginia Bleamsley, Betty Blatz, Dorothy Blum, Patricia Boerke, Betty Born, Patricia Bowditch, Barbara Boyden, Jean Breytf spraak, Charlene Brown, Marjorie Burger, Betty Call, Florence Carlin, Irenetta Cedar, Cornelia Cerf, Barbara Coates, Dorothy Conover, Elaine Dohmen, Elinor Eberle, Ann Evans, Charlotte Fisher, Ruth Goodhue, Patricia Henkel, Gail Hoffman, Julia Holmes, Ruth Mary Jaeger, Bernice Johnson, Glennys Kerrihard, Juanita Keske, Jean King, Peggy Knauf, Marjorie Knauss, Katherine Lamp, Vir' ginia Larson, Mary Laudon, Lois May Leiberg, Elaine Lyon, Elizabeth Montf gomery, Elizabeth Neilson, Betty Orlady, Caroline Pandolfi, Rose Marie Quinn, Barbara Reisinger, Shirley Ritchie, Barf bara Ritter, Betty Roberts, Rosemary Rueth, Barbara Rutz, Mary Louise Scheff fler, Jane Severns, Marjory Shonts, Virf ginia Smith, Donne Strang, Kathleen Sullivan, Nancy Sullivan, Virginia Taylor, Janet Wake, Elizabeth Wallace, Joyce Weber, Mary White. BARNARD HALL SENIORS: Luella Barber ,Barnita Donkle, Iris Forbes, Elizabeth Gloyer, Joyce Kleckner, Eleanor Lee, Violet Marks, Dorothy Peehman, Yvonne Town, Carol White. JUNIORS: Janet Bauer, Mary Donna Becker, Barbara Bellow, Betsey Ann Berry, Betty Bice, Marguerite Blixt, Jere Brandt, Mildred Buss, Carolyn Car' penter, Lois Colton, Nancy Corcoran, N. Ann Engebretson, Marmion Forss, Norma Greitag, Mildred Haselow, Ann Johnson, Mildred Johnson, Ruth Johnson, Barbara Jones, Bernice Jones, Gertrude Junck, Dawnine King, JaneAAnn Kiplinger, Anita Kozak, Joyce Larson, Martha Leisk, Davida Lybarger, Helen Matheson, Ruth Mendelsohn, Elaine Muehl, Betty Murley, Carlita Morphy, Phyllis Rathbun, Doro' President ...... V1cefPresiderit . . Secretary . ..... . . OFFICERS A ..............CAROL WHITE . ......,.. ELEANOR LEE . . . .HELEN MATHESON Treasurer ...... ..... ......... C A ROL BELAU Social Chairman ........... BARNITA DONKLE Head Resident. . Graduate Fellow thy Robarge, Betty Splitstone, Phyllis Sprenger, Grace Sy mons, Annette Thompf son, Norma Vyvyan, Arlene Western. SOPHOMORES: Carol Belau, Norma Blackman, Helen Christoph, Stephanie Doda, Regina Dorman, Marilyn Dwyer, Elaine Erdmann, Sybil Fleishman, Edith Franklin, Marion Fredrichs, Carolyn Fuhrf mann, Dorothea Glaser, Alice Jaeger, Betty Jane Lauth, Betty Mason, Ethel Mae Milburn, Bernice Muldoon, Mar' jorie O'Malley, Dorothy Pile, Mary Ellen Reno, Virginia Schultz, Marcia Seidenf Pomeroy, Marion Porter, Norma bond, Lois Smith, Geraldine Tofson, Bernice Torke, Joan Tyler, June Tysob, Betty Uecke, Carolyn Wiesender, Mary Wiley, Margot Winckler, Jean Woolf, Betty Youngs, Ethel Zahn, Elaine Zweifel. . . . . . . .SARAH GRIDLEY ROSS . . . . . . . .ESTHER WITHERBEE FRESHMEN: Harriet Alexander, Verla Bales, Elizabeth Berry, Angela Bewick, Beth Brereton, Bernice Brodsky, Evelyn Bump, Shirley Carbon, Sally Diener, Alice Farah, Helen Fornefelt, Janet George, Sylvia Gerland, Irma Hall, Marjorie Huxtable, Jary Jordan, Katherine Kadez, Barbara Kivela, lone Knocke, Harriet Kresch, Marian Kurick, Peggy Lewis, Doris Libman, Mary McGrath, Katherine Mackey, Mary Manter, Elaine Menzel, Elaine Mickelson, Berta Maria Montemayor, Frances Murphy, Virginia Neitzke, Muriel Neumann, Mary Otis, Doras Podoloff, Doris Roberts, G. Eliza' beth Roberts, Florence Romm, Carol Ruff, Helen Sandler, Dorothy Schlosser, M. Kathryn Smith, Sally Jean Strong, Ruth Tappins, Jane Taylor, Gerry Townsend, Thelma Turner, Jane Wiser, Joan Youngf man, Shirley Zolin. 369 CHADBOURNE HALL OFFICERS President ...., ....... ...... E L VA RISTAU VicefPresident. . . ....... MARY MURPHY Secretary .... . . HANNE WANAMAKER GRADUATE: Mary Ann Payne. SENICRS: Jean Baillies, Margaret Dana, Kathryn Eighmy, Ruth Florine, Gladys Garrow, Patricia Mulligan, Mary Murphy, Lillian Schaefer, Dorothy Stritesky, Charlotte Van Horn, Marie Woerfel, Jane Youngs. JUNICRS: Elaine Altemus, Joan Beske, Janet Brainerd, Gwendolyn Broege, Mildred Carlin, Flora Cart, Echo Flatland, Janet Frenzel, Ruth Hansen, Elizabeth Johnson, Grace King, Joyce Lillesand, Lucille Monroe, Dorothy Ruth Neubert, Elva Ristau, Lucille Shapson, Marion Swenson, Ruth Trautman, Marian Truckf enbrod, Marybeth Von Rohr, Anne Wanamaker, Iona Weihert, Louise Whistf man, Joyce Wiley. 370 SOPHCMORES: Marybelle Bleecker, Helen Buckeridge, Doris Cairns, Ruth Fredrickson, Dorothy Gill, Elizabeth Gil' lette, Gloria Goehle, Mae Grindrod, Edith Halverson, Norene Hess, Ruth Jacoby, Wilton Jenkins, Betty Joseph, Helen Kalt, Virginia Knowlton, Betty Ann Krueger, Helen Landsberg, Jean Lappley, Jean Marie Lees, Constance Lofgren, Joan McAdams, Florence Mehnert, Doris Mikulesky, Lulu Moore, Wanda Moore, Merle Nordstrom, Arlene Olrnstead, Elva Ray, Patricia Ryall, Margaret Schindler, Louise Shultis, Dona Stradling, Zera Tabacchi, Dorothy Trirnbath, Marguerite Truernan, Iona Urtubees, Andrae Verheyf den, Sylvia Wein. FRESHMEN: Ruth Andres, Ernily Berckniann, Barbara Bernstein, Beverley Bogin, Rae Brafman, Phyllis Brefka, Mary Crowe, Elizabeth Dallman, Doris Def Zanek, Mary Ann Doll, Phyllis Doty, Ingeborg Fricke, Shirley Galewitz, Mary Elizabeth Gekler, Cecille Gussack, Joan Hillenbrand, Elaine Hirsch, Wanda Hot' mar, Betty Jordan, Pearl Kaplan, Renee Kasen, Virginia Kellogg, Doris Ann Legner, Lucille Maresh, Shirley Margolius, Coletta Meyer, Natalie Miller, Louise Nation, Betty Noren, Lucille Palniatier, AnafMary Pantelis, Irene Racek, Florence Reichart, Maxine Ross, Elaine Ruh, Jean Scoon, Beatrice Shapiro, Eileen Singer, Lenore Sipes, Eleanor Steinberg, Elsa Esther Strebel, Irene Sunny, Margaret Tellor, Fern Thompson, Dorothy Thou' sand, Esther Voorsanger, Elinore Westf phal, Phyllis Zippert. COCHRANE HOUSE OFFICERS President ..... ...... . NANCY PARTRIDGE Treasurer ...... ........ . RUBY HARDIMAN Social Chairman ...... PATRICIA HERMANSEN SENIORS: Mary Lou Edwards, Ruby Hardiman, Patricia Herrnansen, Lois Hutchinson, Dorothy Jaeger, Ruth Mahr, Enid Schuette. JUNIORS: Dorothy Jane Ballentine, Lola Boutwell, Betty jane Ereise, Nancy Partridge, Lorraine Turner. SOPHOMORES: Marioii Barnes, Betty Jane Park, Elizabeth Taft. FRESHMEN: Margaret Bohn, Luella Eredericks, Gloria Grimshaw, Anita Kochanski, Wilhelmina Neuman, Ruth Ring. 371 372 COLCNIAL LODGE OFFICERS President ...... . . . .MARGARET FRIEDMAN ViCefP'reside11t .......,.... SHIRLEY GCLDMAN Social Chairman ......... LORRAINE SAMPSON SENIORS: Anita Alpern, Shirley Block, Ramona Nadel, Elaine Rabens. JUNIORS: Frances Bernstein, Esther Gardner, Anita Levinsohn. SCPHCMCRES: Irene Bassevvitz, Nan Berney, Lorraine Brenn, Joyce Coen, Marjorie Dernburg, Louise Frieder, Mar' garet Friedman, Helen Gable, Shirley Goldman, Rita Gordon, Mary jane Herzog, Shirley Horowitz, Helen Inlander, June Katz, Dorothy Kimmel, Renee Klein, Hilda Kopp, Sylvia Miller, Elaine Rollins, Doris Wohl. FRESHMEN: Betty Altfield, Harriet Benjamin, Renee Berkmann, Peggy Bloom, Eunice Braun, Betty Buchbinder, Shirley Cahen, Jean Chapman, Lorraine Cooper' man, Lynn Daroff, Estelle Dobking, Betty Eskin, Muriel Epstein, Sonya Fast, Millif cent Feins, Marian Fishgall, Dorothy Gilbert, Helene Goldenberg, Gertrude Gordon, Anita Gottesfeld, Minette Grust, Elizabeth Hirsch, Beverly Harris, Susan Kaufman, Esther Kahn, Thais Kassel, Carol Levy, Anita Lifson, Lucille Madorin, Dorothy Mahler, Lucille Mesigal, Helen Navran, Evelyn Pfeffer, Doris Rabinof vvitz, Roslyn Rabinovvitz, Miriam Rappaf port, Sheila Reisner, Loretta Rothenberg, Lorraine Sampson, Elinor Segal, Evelyn Silber, Ruth Silver, Letty Stein, Marcia Stein, Audrey Stern, June Stern, Hyleen Stewart, Donna Sterling, Ruth Solomon, Grace Spira, Myra Traub, Ruth Welling, Arlene Wolf, Bernice Wolkov. LANGDCN HALL OFFICERS President .... ........ E STHER STAVRUM Secretary .... .......,. R AE KIMPEL Treasurer. .. . ..REBECCA LAMSON GRADUATE STUDENT: Elizabeth H. Jones. SENIORS: Doris Arnold, Rosalind Boettiger, Nellie Bugher, Dorothy Davenf port, Margaret Eagen, Patricia Gill, Marian Hansen, Bernice Harris, Marjorie Hersch, Jeanne Kamm, Geraldine Langlas, Marianna Lhevinne, Lois Mellin, Evelyn Noel, Mary L. Oltman, Jeannine Roth, Phyllis Sapp, Mary Jane Sattler, Marion Skovvland, Eileen Smith, Jane Spalsbury, Annabel Sprague, Mary Stauffacher, Esther Stavrum, Margie Stavrum, Betty Torrey. JUNIORS: Jane Anderson, Dorothy Ann Barnes, Dorothy Buchholz, Betty Butcher, Eleanor Camburn, Marian Cooper, Mildred Cressvvell, June Cunning' ham, Peggy Dodge, Leverne Dressel, Ingeborg Enderlein, Mary E. Forsling Rhoda Freudenthal, Jane Ellen Gibson, Virginia Gunther, Phyllis Hanson, Mar' jorie Heiner, Elaine Hiller, Carol Hood, Jean Jansky, Margaret Kreisle, Rebecca Lamson, Dorothy Mann, Marjorie Matt' lin, Hortense Menzel, Margie Menzel, Mildred Murdoch, Esther Niess, Marjorie Piehl, Ruth Rabenovvich, Mary Jane Sanford, Constance Sherman, Esther Sproul, Maxine Trewartha, Corrine Valf entine, Florence Vellenga, lsora Westphal Margie Wiener, Polly Williams, Anne Zeller. SCPHOMCRES: Silvia Alexander, Frances Anderle, Hazel Anderson, Virf ginia Balliett, Mary Lou Buckley, Rosef mary Buetow, Mary Campbell, Mary Claflin, Linda Compton, Penny Coyne, Jacqueline Davis, Elizabeth Delmore, Patrif cia DeWitt, Mary E. Dithmar, Brycelaine Dressel, Marilyn Ewell, Dorothy Fleming, Janice Erenkel, Sari Fromkin, Carol Giesselbrecht, Dawn Herbuveaux, Caro' line Hoehler, Katharine Holmes, Mary Jayne Howard, Ruth Husher, Janet Juve, Rae Kimpel, Shirley Karr, Lorraine Koenig, Jean Le Poidevin, Jean M. Love, Elaine McCarthy, Barbara Meyer, Twyla Bae Moon, June Moore, Marna Noble, Eloise Pratt, Joan Robinson, Betty Severs, Helen Reve Smith, Lydia Stern, Mary Jane Tarling, Mary Jean Thompson, Ruth Tomlinson, Rita Werblen, Mary Wright, Georgia Youngson. FRESHMEN: Dorothy Alexander, Miriam Arnold, Jane Bates, Betty Ann Bell, Constance Blecker, Patricia Borg' man, Marian Deppe, Edith Flanzer, Rolly Friedman, Nona Germann, Bettie Gold' farb, Barbara Harris, Virginia Holly, Joanne Janisch, Carolyn Jarman, Mary Helen Johnson, June Jones, Elaine Kauff man, Eveline Knoesel, Marjorie Koch, Katherine Kordenat, Marian Koster, Roslyn Mandel, Marian Marik, Barbara Ragsdale, Peggy Schreiber, Jean Shultz, Marjorie Wegg, Nancy White, Virginia White. 373 374 SCHOOL OF NURSING OFFICERS President ..... .... ...........ANNHANSEN VicefP1esident ........ DOROTHY SCHERBARTH Secretary ..... ....,........ A NN SMILES Treasurer . ...... . Social Chairman ..... GRADUATE : Besse Tatum. SENIORS: Lois Allington, Elizabeth Anderson, Seone Anderson, Elsie Bennett, Louise Bitter, Bernice Brynelson, Mrs. Janice Burroughs, Dorothy Clausen, Josephine Coluccy, Norma Cranston, Harriet De Chow, Edith Duenk, Betty Fenwick, Bernadine Fischer, Gladys Gay, Beatrice Gillen, Marie Harnmann, Ann Hansen, Helen Hansen, Caryl Jensen, Florence Kelley, Erna Kessler, Josephine Koch, Elsie Kohn, Rosemary Krielkamp, Pearl Lambrecht, Muriel Menich, Gerf trude Miller, Marie Millington, Mar' garet Nelson, Gwendolyn Noyes, June Odbert, Marion Ohnhaus, Eunice Rech' steiner, Alice Sanborn, Dorothy Scherf barth, Betty Schmidt, Ann Smiles, Ruth . . . . . .ALICE SANBORN . . . .MARY TOMLINSON Smith, Bernette Stocks, Louise Struck, Mary Tomlinson, Anna Walgran, H. Warne. JUNIORS: Patricia Acker, Charlotte Alford, Barbara Allman, Lorraine Anderf son, Anita Angus, Edna Askov, Lorraine Bly, Doris Burg, Rosemary Colingsworth, Helen Dahl, Marjorie Davies, Arneita Gehrig, Martha Hastings, Anita Kietzf man, Margaret Kraft, Reba Lami, Reta Le Claire, Dorothy Mill, Helen Milward, Wilma Morris, Inez Norton, Lorraine Ormson, Anita Ramsey, Bernice Runs' strom, Signe Skatt, Ardyce Skrenes, Beatrice Somerfield, Geraldine Welsh, Helen Wu. SOPHOMORE: Eleanor Hustad. VILLA MARIA GFEIGERS President ..... ....... G ERTRUDE RATHKE Treasurer. .. .... .EDYTHE MARTINSEN Secretary .......,. .... M ERRIAM ST. JGHN Social Chairman . ........ PHYLLIS GULLIGKSEN GRADUATES: Anna Etzvveiler, Bar' bara Gcheltree. I SENIORS: Gertrude Burkart, Helen Herwig, Allie Johnson, Jean Kade, Phyllis Langner, Marjorie Nelson, Virginia Plennes, Virginia Preslan, Gertrude Rathke, Mildred Schauz, Merriam St. John, Eloyce Thomas, Grace Zakrzeski. JUNICRS: Ellen Anderle, Marvel Arndt, Marie Gassity, Charlotte Ebener, Virginia Geigner, Dorothy Gelhaud, Phyllis Gullickson, Mildred Hapke, Marf jorie Heup, Lila Janzer, Dorothy Ann Kettner, Ruby Kutz, Dolores Lamich, Neola Lee, Edythe Martinsen, Katherine McArdle, Esther Oehlberg, Billie Owens, Kathlyn Purkey, Dorothea Shaw, Lilyan Sholtes, Rosabelle Siker, Marjorie Skaar, Evelyn Smith. SOPHGMORES: Mary Alice Arnold, Helen Bennett, Jeanne Darcey, Irene Deutsch, Kathleen Duescher, Doris Ebener Betty Eagerland, Gerda Eurmo, Katherine Gehrs, Eileen Hepburn, Elaine Koch, Eileen Laking, Helen Locke, Lois Lynn, Rosemary Murn, Geraldine Sovvle, June Stuedemann, Jeanne Webster, Katherine Williams, Shirley Zinsmeister, Temy Zussrnan. ERESHMEN: Bernice Anonich, Bettie Ann Gross, Joan Dretzin, Jeanne Engel, Lois Goodney, Shirley Isenberg, Barbara Levin, Ann Maliszko, Marjorie North, Sophie Orlich, Jeanette Telloch. 375 Unit 'I RESIDENT FELLOW: Mardelle Mohn, Graduate. SENIORS: Janet Hatch, Maryanna Huebner, Muriel Lerner, Helen Mardiks, Mary Jane Menzel, Margaret Robertson, Rosemarie Ruess, Betty Schroeder, Jane Vyvyan,Margaret Withers, Lorraine Witt. JUNIORS: LaVone Bowman, Frances Deneen, Emilie Draves, Suzanne Fisher, Louise Grieshaber, Thelma Herman, Edna Janot, Helen Lee, Kathryn Meng, Mary Jane Olcott, Joan Pikna, Harriet Price, Arline Schroeder, Jeanne Sommer, Helen Sullivan, Elizabeth Tinker, Betty Upjohn, Patricia White, Priscilla White, Joan Wiener, Sylvia Zuckert. SOPHOMORES: Janet Anderson, Marcia Belinsky, Edith Betts, Gloria Bo' caner, Elaine, Buchholz, Ruth Carroll, Muriel Chandler, Eleanor Crase, Betty Engstrom, Virginia French, Marianne Holtz, Marjorie Howell, Shirley Kramer, Grace Krause, Joyce Larson, Margaret O'Neill, Grace Peterson, Betty Querf hammer, Beatrice Rabinowitz, Bette Reis' berg, Jean Rothschild, Gladys Severson, Virginia Shaw, Hildegarde Singles, Mary Sneeberger, Ingeborg Wallner, Betty Wal? quist, Florence Weinbaum, June Wente. FRESHMAN: Margaret Aik, Doris Bower, Patricia Craven, Bette Erisman, Betty Franklin, Elizabeth Gill. Harriet Gill, Ruth Glicklich, Carolyn Hall, Geraldine Henes, Beatrice Jacobs, Marion Johnson, Colleen Karcher, Helene Kops, Jean Krasno, Josephine Kremer, Jean Larkin, Grace Lichtenwalner, Natalie Mendelson, Barbara Minowitz, Ellen Nalley. Patricia Olcott, Phyllis Rabinowitz, Muriel Richf land, Doris Schmidt, Hazel Schmieder, Dolores Schmitt, Joan Taylor, Mooneeyn Thue, Sally Tobish, Betty Willson. OFFICERS President ......... MARYANNA HUEENER VicefPresident ........... JANE VYVYAN Secretary ....... . ..... .BETTY UPJOHN Treasurer ........... MARY ANN HoLTz Social Chairman ..... ARLINE SCHROEDER Intramural Chairman ....... EDITH BETTS Library Chairman .... MARGARET JENSON Music Chairman ..... . .BEATRICE JACOBS WSGA Representative LOUISE GRIESHABER 376 Unit 2 RESIDENT FELLOW: Marian Foster, Graduate. SENIORS: Grace K. Boettcher, Gerf trude Burhop, Ruth Charlotte Cowie, Gertrude Friedman, Fay C. Huppler, F. L. Kanevsky, M. La Pidus, H. Zogg. JUNIORS: Iris Barrel, Theadora Bock, Helen Bradford, Ruth L. Brown, June Bumann, Shirley Chase, Daphne M. Foster, Jo Ann Goldberger, Jean Harmony, Arlene D. Jerabek, Melitta M. Kersten, Lucille Larson, Munnie E. Laue, Barbara Mackey, Lois Elaine Nelson, Jeanne A. Parks, Florence Rich, Betty Jane Schroedel. Carol L. Seelman, Elizabeth Sewall, Ellen Spence, M. F. Thompson, L. M. Williamf sen, L. Wuerdeman, Marion Zuelsdorf. SOPHOMORES: Betty Jane Binder, Frances Jean Bliss, Mary Brauer, Jean Caswell, Marguerite Cayll, Ruth A. Cherin, Mary Jo Connolly, Elsbeth Dobbs, Winifred Eck, Dorothy Ellsworth, Bernice Evans, Jacqueline Fontaine, Gloria Gould, Jeannette Hawkins, Frances Larson, Ruth Mandell, Virginia Meyer, Isabel McKerf row, Ada Fay Osser, Efhe Perry, Jeanne Purmort, B. Robertson, G. Sewall, D. Siegel, G. Staver, H. R. Trayser. FRESHMEN: Betty Baggot, Frances Bernstein, Eleanore Be Vier, Ann Ellen Binder, Margaret Anne Bodin, Patricia Boone, Elinor Bradley, Joyce R. Fitz, Nancy Graebel, Frances Hoeppner, Sylvia Hogben, Audrey Jandl, Dorothy Jandl, Beulah Laire, Leslie Linde, Elaine Marg' warth, Lucille Marty, Pauline M. Meeker, Patricia Miller, Marjorie Ratchen, Jean Reddin, Elouise Reiman, Katherine Ann Schindler, Lorraine Smithback, Jane Scott, Betty Jane Vallier, Jeanne Vanderwalker, Miriam Walstad, Marjorie Ann Werner, Patricia Wongrove. OFFICERS President .... ........ B ARBARA MAGKEY VicefPresident ............. TEDDY Bock Secretary ................ BETTY BINDER Treasurer .......... .ELIZABETH SEXVALL Social Chairman .... JOANN GOLDBERGER Intramural Chairman ..... RUTH BROXVN Library Chairman ........ JEANNE PARKS Music Chairman .......... FAY HUPPLER WSGA Representative. .BETTY SCHROEDEL ELIZABETH WATERS HALL OFFICERS OF ENTIRE HALL President. ....... .....,.... . MARTHA WELSH VicefPresident .... .......... . JANE VYVYAN Secretary ....... ........... . JEAN LOEFFLER Treasurer ........... .MARY JANE VROMAN Social Chairman ......... ARLENE SCHROEDER Music Chairman ................ FAY HUPPLER Library Chairman ...... ...... J EANNE PARKS Intramural Chairman ........ MAXINE MERRILL WEGA Representative ..... LOUISE GRIESHABER J Head Resident. ...... . .MISS RUTH CAMPBELL I Assistant Head Resident ........ MRS. JULIE HILL Unit 3 RESIDENT FELLOW: Sue Hadley Sr. SENIORS: Mary Jane Albright, Marion Becker, Margaret Bowen, Edna Brandenberg, Pauline Daub, Sue Hadley, Dorothy Iverson, Clare Lou Lange, Rose Lawent, Dorothy McCormick, Jean Meves, Marian Ossman, Eunice Price, Norma Schoen, Jane Skacel, Ardelle Sokoll, Dorothy Staeffler, Caroline Wahler, Elizabeth Wells, Wiesler, L. Wood. JUNIORS: Ann Armstrong, Bernice Blum, Anita Brossell. Virginia Diercks. Lois Freiburg, Miriam Goodman, Mary Graebner, Elaine Halverson, Virginia Healy, Betty Ann Heth, Esther Kennedy, Lucille Leflingwell, Lorraine Schefsick, Dorothy Smith, June Weiss, Jane Wilkinf son, Elizabeth Wortley, C. Wright. SOPHOMORES: Ruth Asbury, Jane Bailey, Donna Danke, Radiance David, Jean Guthrie, Norma Hanson, Dorothy Heilig, Inez Krenz, June Lieder, Mary Lou Meythaler, Helen Patlow, Ruth Redstrom, Alice Ridley, Ruth Rossing, Janet Rutherford, Mary Ann Schafer, Shirley Small, Lois Stellway, Erda Sved, Jean Wallens, Lucille Weisman. FRESHMEN: Betty Beimer, Marian Buckles, Helen Denning, Alice Dusold, Vivian Gerhart, Jody Goldstein, Rosef mary Grifhth, Joyce Grothe, Ruea Jean Grover, Elizabeth Heckrodt, Marion Homan, Alice Hyde, Jean Jellema, Jacque Kohler, Jean Lawrence, Kathryn Lind' holm, Betty Lou Loomis, Clare Loos, Ruth Marck, Pearl Michelsg Betty Nelson, Therese Pick, Inez Qualy, Margaret Russell, Martha Shaw, Gertrude Speaker, Jean Station, Dagmar Stenseth, Margaret Thiele, Caroline Wagley, Judith Walton, Phyllis Webb, Dawn Williams, Elizabeth Winn, Erla Zook. OFFICERS ELIZABETH WELLS ...... ..... . .President DOROTHY IVERSON ........ VicefPresident VIRGINIA DIERcIcs ........... .Secretary EDNA BRANDENBERG .......... Treasurer VIRGINIA HEALY ....... Social Chairman L. LBFFINGXVELL .... Intramural Chairman ANN ARMSTRONG. .... Library Chairman JEAN WALLENS ........ Music Chairman NORMA SCHOBN. . .WSGA Representative ELIZABETH WATERS HALL Unit 4 RESIDENT FELLOW: Jane Frank. SENIORS: Jeanne Courville, Helen Holland, Janet Knoblauch, Betty Jane Mavrico, Alys Marie Petersen, June Roos, V. M. Schroeder, L. Schultz, B. Shy' manski, Helen G. Whiffen, R. C. Whiifen. JUNIORS: Jeannette Berssenbrugge, Helen Ericksen, Geraldine D. Flader, Hazel Hemmings, Vivian Katz, Margaret Knapke, Ione H. Kulis, Virginia May Miller, B. Ross, H. Rotter, L. Schmitt, Arlyn May Semrich, Martha L. Welsh. SOPHOMORES: June Aleff, Helen Arpin, Cora R. Aussem, Anne Marie Barth, Alice V. Davison, Mary Donohue, Dorothy Frantz, Jacqueline Gerken, Phyllis V. Geske, Margaret K. Gordon, Muriel Gritljth, Marjorie E. Huber, A. Tobie Jacobson, Janet Fuller Jones, Betty Koehn, Katherine Lois Marshall, Jeanne C. Mink, Mary Ruth Moore, Muriel F. Patterson, Harriet Rae Schieber,Audrey Jean Schneck, Pearl Schneider, Kathleen Schock, Dorothy Stafeil, Eugenie Stuesser, Barbara A. Taylor, Barbara N. Timm, Mary Jane Vroman, H. Weinstein, M. L. Welsh. FRESHMEN : Ruth Allendorf, Maurine Cooks, Leila E. Cornell, Barbara Fletcher, Patricia Gessner, Louise Gifford, Nancy Gregson, Marilyn Anne Henkel, Lorrettie May Holaday, Edith Janot, Marion G. Jensen, Janey Kleinschmidt, Shirley Knapp, Marion Mathe, Susan Metz, Muriel E. Meyer, Myrna Jean Meyer, Barbara Muberry, Mabel Parker, Betty Phillips, Marjorie Reese, Mildred Rein, Ruth M. Stafford, Beatrice Tiefenf thaler, June Wegner, Virginia Weiss, Ruth B. Wentorf, Dorothy Wiberg, Martha Frances Wright, Mary Jean Zentner, Jean Marion Zimmerman, Ruth Anne Zimmerman. OFFICERS President .... ........... R UTH WHIFPBN VicefPresident ....... LORRAINE SCHULTZ Secretary ............. PEARL SCHNEIDER Treasurer ......... MARY JANE VROMAN Social Chairman. .... . . .LUCILE SCHMITT Intramural Chairman. . .HELEN WHIFFEN Library Chairman ..... .TRIDI FRIEDMAN Music Chairman ...... MURLEL GRIFPITH WSGA Representative .... K. MARSHALL Unit 5 RESIDENT FELLOW: D. Fischer,Grad. SENIORS: Rose Bartell, Josephine Cermak, Virginia Christopherson, Harriet Fullerton, Kathryn Harper, Ruth Haskins, Helen Hines, Beatrice Huppert, Bernice Jacubinas, Lorraine Kasper, Jean Knocke, Marjorie Kuh, Margery Kuplic, Jean Loeiiler, Rose Marie Luberger, Barbara Milwarcl, Elizabeth Oetking, Yolanda Oliaro, Beatrice Parker, Betty Peters, Helen Rockwood, Laura Schaeffer, M. Steel, A. Thorkelson, M. Zeisler. JUNIORS: Aurelia Barth, Frances Benson, Pat Bissell, Phyllis Carpenter, Allymae Engel, Isabel Erichsen, Virginia Grabinski, Joyce Limpert, Marise Marks, Jacqueline Nordlinger, Marjorie Olson, Marv L. Parker, Betty Tolen, B. Ward. SOPHOMORES: Doris Bekken, Shirley Berkowitz, Helen Bettinger, Jean Blair, Jane Clausen, Roberta Collins, Louise Corbett, Betty Elsner, Dorothy Erickson, Ella George, Marjorie Hempy, Marion Howe, Norma Jandl, Rosalind Kalfus, Jean Klumb, Hazel Matzinger, Maxine Merrill, Margaret Power, Eleanor Siegel, Dorothy Skinner, Kathleen Steinman, Evelyn Urben, Joan Withington, Helen Wollenburg, Elaine Ziebarth. FRESHMEN: Joan Angel, Fern Armour, Marjorie Brei, Phyllis Brock, Carolyn Cross, Nancy Crum, Kathryn Fleming, Naomi Gottlober, Marian Hanf sen, Joan Hartwell, Patricia Hess, Charline Hoesly, Beverly Holmes, Meta Huntingf ton, Charlotte Irgens, Lucille Josephs, Phyllis Knilans, Virginia Knox, Mary Ann Kohli, Margaret Luecker, Helen McQuillin, Elizabeth O'Neil, Fern Parrish, Jean Rappaport, Leonore Rhodes, Agnes Roegner, Jo Ann Rose, La Nore St. Angelo, Ruth Ann Schroeder, Margery Starr, Margery Travis, Marlys Ziska. OFFICERS President .... ........... B ETTY OETKING VicefPresident ...... BARBARA MILXVARD Secretary ............... JEAN LOEFFLER Treasurer ............ KATHRYN HARPER Social Chairman .... ...... B ETTY TOLEN Intramural Chairman. .MAXINE MERRILL Library Chairman ..... DOROTHY SKINNER Music Chairman .... CHARLOTTE ADAMS WSGA Representative .... MARION STEEL 377 LIFE AT "LIZ" WATERS The new millionfdollar "luxury" dorm, Elizef beth Waters Hall which houses 490 girls, made its debut on the campus last year. 378 Every type of girl was included in the 490- from the Prom Queen Pat White to the winner in a livestock show at the Little International. Despite the radio in every room, which parents were inclined to view with alarm, Elizebeth Waters was second in scholarship . . . ranking behind the Nurses Dorm. Early in the year the dormitory was dubbed the "Rock" and most males express great curiosity as to whatpgoes on in the inner regions beyond the date parlors. Life at L'Liz" Waters is really most pleasant. Every morning one is awakened by the dulcet tones of the head waitress, or sometimes a bus boy, announcing that there are ro minutes until breakfast. Bull sessions and bridge sessions occupy many of the girls' time in the afternoon. Before dinner every night classical recordings are played over the speaker system and after dinner, everyone dances to swing records. The greatest frustratior of a "Rockette" is coming into her room and finding her buzzer out, which means that she had a telephone call while she was gone. If there is no message left as to who called, it is better not to know at all. RQ x X x S A X 09 - x fe sq' X fx X ., ' 4 X A X Q I XXX gh , QNX xxx xx xyhxs - K K Nav Y Y ,sv-rrff l S , X woMEN is f . . L. Wisconsin s Women have 've his . ' or " zations to promote their extrafcu ' ac ivi . Athletics, dramatics, literature and selffgovernf ment are a few of the many divisions of these vvomen's diversifications. Drawing from a campus of over 5,ooo women, these associations are strong and unified. XX X Xx 380 Back Row: Mendelsohn, Brice, Smith, Barber, Chynovveth, Dhein, Duescher, Lloyd, Miller, Lillesand, Whitlinger, Delmore. Center Row: Gill, McConnell, Francis, Querhammer, Andersen, Kennedy, Vickery, Asch, Lindholm, Weber. Front Row: Asperheim, Jones, Franklin, Kersten, McAdams, Schocke, Hill, Rathbun, Hess. CASTALIA Castalia is a society attempting to stimulate member participation and interest in musical, dramatic, literary, social, program and interfsociety activity. Ideas and energy have had an opportunity'to promote a use of leisure time which means much to the individual members. Castalia's 76fyear history makes it the oldest literary society on the campus, and the program has adjusted itself to the campus needs during these years. The alumnae banquet in spring brings together old and new members. Currently, the group is establishf ing a scholarship fund. OFFICERS , President .... .... . HELISABETH ANDERSEN Vice President.BETTY JEAN QUERHAMMER Secretary ................ ESTHER KENNEDY Treasurer ................. BETTY FRANCIS Social Chairman ........,.. BETTY VICKERY Forensic Board Representative .................. MARIE GRUMANN Publicity Chairman. . . Luella Barber, Charlotte Bachmann, Margery Bri dgman, Marion Castiny, Edna Chynovveth, Elizabeth Delmore, June Dhein, Kathleen Duescher, Ruby Engdahl, Dorothy Gill, Dorothy Hill, Mary Hinners, Margaret Holden, Mary Hoyer, Sylvia Jakoubek, Aimee Jo Kaumheimer, Melitta Kersten, Fran Kleinert, Joyce Lillesand, Margaret Lindholm, Dorothy Lipp, Shirley Lloyd, Joan McAdams, ........CARMEL ASCH Eleanore McConnell, Charlotte Miller, Jane Noel, Phyllis Rathbun, Norma Reno, Fern Robinson, Lillian Scheefer, Eudare Schocke, Joyce Smith, Betty Sterlinske, Helen Stolen, Hazel Taylor, Charlotte Vanl-Iorn, Genevieve Weber, Gertrude Weber, Carol Jean Weeks, Rachael Weirich, Jean Whittlinger, Margaret Wienbergen, Karen Wil' liams, Jeanne Wiesler, Jane Young. Bottom Row: Lange, Tierney, Helminiak, Gibson, Schindler, Linde. Seco nd Row: Huebner, Herwig, Buerschinger, Piper, Luloif, Ungrodt, Martinsen. Top Row: Meythaler, Crum, Tolen, Wex, Link, Terry, Yerges, Lee. PYTHIA The Pythian Literary Society was organized for those students interested in any of the creative arts. It provides the opportunities for selffexpression in the capacities in which the members are best fitted and strives to further interest in intellectual pursuits. This year the society has turned to members within the organization rather than to outside sources for contributions. Among the literary contributions presented have been reviews of contemporary works and readings of poetry and drama. Literature on various arts has served for discussion material. OFFICERS President ........... '. . ..ALICE HELMINIAK VicefPresident .... ....... Secretary .... . . . . . . . ELOISE TIERNEY BARBARA RUNDELL Treasurer .... ....... . ELLEN GIBSON Publicity .... , . . SENIORS Ellen L. Gibson, Alice Helminiak, Helen Herwig, Ruth Huebner, Helen Hurd, Jane Krawzak, Marian Krueger, ClairefLou Lange, Bernadine Ratzlaff, Helene Zogg. JUNICRS Jean Church, Frances Deneen, Valerie Krapfel, Vera Lee, Lucille Link, Edythe Martinsen, Virginia Nyberg, Eloise Tierney, Betty Tolen, Eva Ungrodt, Rita Wex, Jeanne Yerges. . . MARIAN KRUEGER A SOPHOMORES Gretrude Bayer, Patricia Buerschinger, Gloria Goehle, Elaine Luloff, Jeanne Lungren, Eunice Luster, Mary Meythaler, Cleo Piper, Barbara Rundell, Dorothy Terry, Elaine Ziebarth. FRESHMEN Nancy Crum, jean King, Virginia Knox, Velma Kort, Leslie Linde, Patricia Miller, Katherine Schindler. 381 382. Bottom Row: Annabel Sprague, Flora Jean White, Barbara Stephens. Second Row: Ruth Bonnell, Edith Betts. Tliird Row: Katherine Ley, Janet Hatch, Catharine Leibold. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION "Let your red balloon go up at the first Wisconsin touchdown" . . . W.A.A. added this tradition to the University this year. The money from the sale of balloons was put into the scholarship fund. "Whisker off to Wiskitsf' was this year's slogan for the annual amateur allfUniversity coed show. "Wiskits" was so popular that people were turned iaway at the box office. Dolphin pageant hita new high with difficult rhythmic swimming to complex percussion music. The success of the pageant spread to Milwaukee where the swimmers put on a third performance. Crchesis again produced a very finished program and deserves credit for bringing to the campus an excellent example of modern dance. The field hockey season was climaxed by a Hockey weekend and a Play Day at Milf waukee Downer. Speaking of playfdays, thirty girls went to Northwestern to play basketball in the new Patten gym. W.A.Afs newest and most important scheme of the year was the cofrecreation prof gram. Sunday afternoons turned Lathrop into a lively place with mixed swimming, table tennis, bowling, badmington, and bridge. OFFICERS President ....... ..,. F LCRA JEAN WHITE VicefPresident .......... ANNABEL SPRACUE Recording Secretary ..,....... ARLETA KIRLIN Corresponding Secretary. BARBARA STEPI-TENS Editor of LLSportligIit" ........ RUTH BCNNELL President Dolphin club ICANNE COLDBERCER President of Orclfiesis ..... VIRGINIA BOWDEN President of Basketball club. . .KATHERINE LEY President of Hockey club. CATI-IARINE LEIBOLD President of Outing club .... . . .JANET HATCH Treasurer .................... EDITH BETTS Front: Schneider, johnson, Brandenburg, Hemmings, Waninger, von der Sump. Center: Lawent, Hillebrandt, Merrihew, Moely, Bowen, Smith, Seymour, Belau, Urley. Top: Perren, Segall, jerabek, Baggot, Lingard, Ultenweiler, Christopher, Smith, McMahon. WOMEN'S COMMERCE CLUB Women in Commerce and PrefCommerce are eligible for membership in the Women's Commerce club, an organization designed to establish a closer relationship among Women at Wisconsin who are interested in business. GRADUATE Edith Perren SENIORS Bernice Harris V1cefPresident Edna Brandenburg Rose Lawent Ruth Merrihew Social Chairman Carol Moely Treasurer Clara Smith Secretary Mary Seymour Program Chairman Faye Christopher Margaret Bowen President JUNIORS Arlene Ierabek Dorothy Segall Margaret Lingard Elinor Johnson Hazel Hemmings jean Salzmann Ruth H. Johnson Winifred Ryan Louise Ultenweiler SOPHCMORES Helen Hillebrandt Carol Belan Mary Wiley Mildred Schneider Carol Wanninger Dorothy Von der Sump Dorothy Forslund ERESHMEN Betty Baggot Jane Smith Jane Noel Lorraine McMahon Lossie Beese u 383 384 Top: The art ofthe dance-an asthetic diversion-occupies the time and slrill of interested Wisconsin Women. Sponsored by the Department ofPhys1cal Education and Orchesis-ballet and related dances are practiced, trained. Center-Beefeater's Banquet was the Union's family dinner . . . merriment, typical to the days of Merrie Englunde included tossing apples between dinners at the 'gboardf' Women were no exceptions when merriment was in order. Bottom -One of the most active events of the Women's Affairs committee was the sponsorship of the annual Bridge Tournaments. Competition between houses and campus groups resulted in experience, sociability for Wisconsin Women. I If ZX? 75, X A Hex. ff ,zen X4 W!! Z X Y X y iv xl t X E "3 6 ll X ilfi ,'1 ' 5? as - I - Z-7' ft - ai Pno ' FESSIONAL 1 A 4 Banded together with e .- s sl... , prof fessional societies occupy a 'te ositi ""' the campus community. Offering an opportunity for individuals in like fields to further acquaint themselves with their faculty members, their subject and with each other, professional organif zations encourage social activities and scholastic pursuit. 386 Above: Technicians, the future engineers of tomorrow, these members of the American Association of Electrical Engineers are planning an electrical equipment exhibit for Engineering Exposition. PROFESSIONALS IN ACTION Left: Polo was one of the featurefacts sponsored by the members of the Saddle and Sirloin club at the Little International Live' stock exposition early in Eebruary. Excellent horsemanship and real skill are prerequisites to polo . . . to participation in this Saddle and Sirloin event. Professional organizations occupy a dennite role at Wisconsin. It is their function to accomplish two principle things: to provide a certain amount of training in the field of the individuals chosen professiong and to offer an opportunity for professionally inclined individuals to meet each other out of class on a common ground. Some of these organizations bear Greek letters, others, Americanized names. Both have similar functionsgboth have interested and energetic personnels, Bottom Row: Grieshaher, Bosser, Newton, Becker, Steinhauer, D. Meyer, Brugger. Second Row: Callies, Schroeder, C. Meyer, Martin, Schuette, Cromer, Wiley, Perry. PROFESSIONAL PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Professional PanfI-Iellenic Council is a meinherfgroup of representatives of the professional sororities on the campus. OFFICERS President ...... .............. I EAN BECKER VicefPresident and Secretary. .PEGGY BCLCER Treasurer ........... .... I ANET NEWTON REPRESENTATIVES Sigma Lambda: Virginia Callies, Mariana Martin. Coronto: Joyce Wiley, Cleste Hanlon. Phi Beta: Mary Ellen Steinhauer, Fern Griiiin. Phi Chi Theta: Janet Newton, Mary Jane Cromer, Phi Upsilon Oinicron: Doris Meyer, Louise Crieshaber. Theta Sigma Phi: Enid Schuette, Louise Brugger. Kappa Epsilon: Katherine Czhrs, Celesta Meyer. Zeta Phi Eta: Arlene Schroeder, Betty Bosser. Sigma Alpha Iota: Betty jean Perry, Jean Becker. 387 388 Bottom Row: Bush, Rundell, Bowden, Loftsgordon, Trachte, Hare. Second Row: Newton, Lee, Warner, Griffin, jellema, B. Taylor, Lovell. Third Row: Walsh, Stephenson, Segnitz, Thompson, Nommenson, Adams- Top Row: Henderson, Brostrom, Griem, Samp, Lee, D. Taylor, Steinhauer, Partridge. PHI BETA The oldest speech sorority on the campus, Phi Beta aims to further interest in good speech and to advance the membership intellectually and socially. Phi Beta sponsored individual recitals by its members, held monthly and open to the public. The organization also participated in the National Phi Beta project for judging the most valuable radio program of the year from an artistic standpoint, the winner to be given the Phi Beta Annual Award. Members who took prominent parts in the plays produced this year were june Loftsgordon, Mary Jo Peterson, Nancy Partridge, Doris Warner, Neola Lee, Dorothy Grinde, and Sara Anderson. The Phi Beta year closed with an annual studentf faculty formal banquet. OFFICERS President ....... . . . .BETTY ANN BQWDEN VicefPresiderLt ......... JUNE LOFTSGORDON Secretary ...... . . ..... RACHEL TRACHTE Treasurer ............. BARBARA RUNDELL Rushing Chairman ...... SUZANNE FINDLAY SENIORS SOPHOMORES Betty Ann Bowden, Margaret Bush, Fern Griflin, Francis Adams, Sara Anderson, Margaret Bolger, Dorothy Grinde, Jeanne Hare, Mary Jane Samp, Alphilda Brostrom, Margaret Mutchler, Phyllis Marjorie Stephenson. Newton, Gretchen Nommenson, Dorothy Pile, Barbara Rundell, Mary Segnitz, Mary Steirihauer, JUNICRS Barbara Taylor, Doris Warner. jere Brandt, Suzanne Findlay, Virginia George, Ardis Griem, Ruth Henderson, Neola Lee, Vera Lee, June Loftsgordon, Martha Lovell, Nancy Partridge, Mary jo Peterson, Rachel Trachte. FRESHMEN Jean jellema, Mary Purcell, Dorothy Thompson. Bottom Row: Bennett, Strike, Ratzlaff, Huebner, Meves, Fullerton. Top Row: Callies, Martin, Rockwood, Wineke, Smedal, Gelbach, Bauer. SIGMA LAMBDA A professional art sorority founded at the University of Wisconsin with the idea in mind that certain social, scholastic, and professional benefits are to be gained through the close association of women interested in an art education. In addition to regular meetings and an annual freshman tea, Sigma Lambda has an annual spring banquet for faculty and students, and a spring formal where alumnae, faculty, and present members reunite. Sigma Lambda also awards a prize in the annual exhibition of student art. The sorority is now writing a book in the form of a glossary of art terminology. OFFICERS President ...... ..... F LORENCE HUEBNER VicefPresident ..... .BERNADINE RATZLAFF Secretary .........,........... JEAN MEVES Treasurer .................. ETHYLE STRIKE Rushing Chairman. ..I-IARRIET FULLERTON Historian ............ ELIZABETH BENNETT FACULTY JUNIORS Della F. Wilson. Janet Bauer, Betty Bennett, Virginia Callies, GRADUATE Margaret Gelbach, Miriam Martin. La Verne Bradford. SENIORS Harriet Fullerton, Florence Huebner, Jean Meves, SOPHOMORES Ethyle Strike, Dorothy Wineke. Janet Rockwood, Elaine Smedal. 389 390 Bottom Row: Bachmann, Rathke, O'Hara, Schaefer, Helminiak, Harper. Second Row: Adams, Shroeder, Bosser, Timm, Hansen, Deming, Davvdy, Mueller, J. 'Third Row: Riddle, Cermak, Baillies, Law, Rovvley, Cooke, Hofmann, Skovvland, Mueller, G., Kienzle. Top Row: Bartley, Fischer, Gould, Silverman, Vyvyan, Carpenter, Coyne, Ericksen, Knauss, Anderson. ZETA PHI ETA Cmicron Chapter of Zeta Phi Eta, a national professional speech sorority for those interested in all phases of Speech, is outstanding among the 21 college chapters. The aim of Zeta Phi Eta is to further speech activity and to aid and promote a kinship among those interested in Speech. Each meeting of the group this year was devoted to a special branch of Speech . . .Under the direction of Jeanne Mueller, Zetas presented The Sea Gull at a reading hour in the Memorial Union . . . Won second place in the Play Reading Contest, with a reading of Over Tones by Alice Gerstenberg . . . Ranked high schof lastically among the professionals on campus . . . Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings vvas made an honorary member of Zeta this year . . . It is the oldest professional sorority and has its own chapter room at the College Club. Mary Margaret Adams, Rush 'ng Chairman, Barbara Anderson, Charlotte Bachmann, Barbara Bartley, Jean Baillies, Betty Bosser, Phyllis Carf penter, Josephine Cermak, Vicki Cooke, Nancy Coyne, Jane Dawdy Ruth Deming, Vice President, Isabel Erichsen, Mariam Hansen, President, Kathryn Harper, Eileen Fischer, Alice Helminiak, Bette Hofmann, Phyllis Langner, Mary Law, Virginia McCormick, Gretchen Mueller, Jeanne Mueller, Treasurer, Helen O'Hara, Gertrude Rathke, Thelma Riddle, Arline Schroeder, Marion Skovvland, Ruth Timm, Jane Vyvyan, Dorothy Knauss, Jane Anderson, Mary Eleanor Dithmar, Ann Duffy, Gloria Gould, Betty Sue Kienzle, Patricia Knox, June Kunz, Delores Lamich, Martha Parrish, Lillian Schaefer, Constance Sherman, Jean Sommer, Mary Louis Silverman, Margery Stafford, Betty Tolen. Bottom Row: Wedin, Huckstead, Heebink, Mauth. Second Row: Huebner, Stekling, Meyer, Adler, BuDahn, Stephenson, Grinde, Gangstedt. Third Row: Nelson, Rowntree, Fuller, Framburger, Billcey, Kreuger, Reineck, Gutknecht. Fourth Row: Sirny, Seig, Muskavitch, Kruel, Anderson, Einerson, Britts. AGRICULTURAL STUDENT COUNCIL The Agricultural Student Council is an organization composed of the president and one other representative from each club or the Agricultural Hcme Economics Campus that has been in active operation for at least 4 years. The council sponsors the annual Walkaround held each fall on Dean Christenson's lawn. In charge ofthe Walkaround are the members of Alpha Zeta and Phi Upsilon Cmicron with the president of each group acting as CofChairman. The Harvest Ball and Midwinter Ball are also under the supervision of Agricultural Student Council. Martin Framburger and Kenneth Wedin were chairmen of these dances this past year. The last event of the year sponsored by the council was the Student Faculty Banquet held in the Union. At this banquet, honorary recognition was given to those in Agrif cultural and Home Economics and at that time the outstanding student in Agriculture and in Home Economics was named. Elwin Fuller was presented with the "Milk Can" award as outstanding Senior man and Betty Heebink received the award as outstanding Senior girl. OFFICERS President ....... .... L OWELL HUCKSTEAD ViCefP1'esident .... . ..... HARVEY MAUTH Secretary ....... ..... . BETTY HEEBINK . . .KENNETH WEDIN Adu, DEAN BALDWIN mm ' ' ' OLAV ANDERSON Treasurer .... 391 392 Bottom Row: Pearl4Bowers, john Rovvntree, Marty Framberger, Warren Bilkey, Kermit Cooke, Gretchen Mueller. Top Row: Beulah Hoeft, Robert Rowntree, Dorothy Burhop, Ralph Dennee, Betty McEetridge. BLUE SHIELD The Blue Shield Country Life Club is an organization affording opportunities to students interested in the advancement of rural society. Its policies and activities are directed by the members who wish to make it serve them in training for all phases of rural life. Its activities on the campus are centered about four major interest groups-Recreation, Drama, Discussion, and Music. Extension activities of the club give interested members an opportunity to visit various rural community meetings throughout Dane County presenting evening programs. General meetings of Blue Shield are held monthly and in addition to these Blue Shield annually sponsors the Campus Barn Dance and also a Basket Social. ' - OFFICERS President .......... MARTIN FRAMBERGER VicefPresident ......... ROBERT ROWNTREE Secretary .......... ..... . PEARL BOWERS Treasurer ................. RALPH DENNEE Discussion Chairman ........ KERMIT COOKE Music Chairman ...... GRETCHEN MUELLER Recreation Chairman .... BETTY MCFETRIDGE Drama Chairman ....... DOROTHY BURHOP Faculty Advisor ......... PROF. I. R. BARTON Bottom Row: Steinberg, Arneson, Meyer, Fuller, Ross, Tempas, Framberger, Simon Opperman. Second Row: Conrad, Hockerman, Holstein, Miller, Spitzer, Ackerman, Lueck, Ray. Third Row: Sirny, Ziegeweid, Lamont, Hegge, Bradee, Horn, Hunt, Meier, Vodak. Top Row: Felts, Ream, Wedin, Nerud, Wolske, Schweigert, Craig. DELTA THETA SIGMA Highlight of the year for this professional agricultural fraternity was the purchase of a chapter house. Occupied on a rental basis for the four years, the house has now become the permanent home of the fraternity. Besides maintaining a scholastic average of 1977, the chapter has had a full year of athletic and social recreation. Monthly dancing parties at the chapter house were supplemented by a homecoming dinner dance and a spring formal dinner dance. CFFICERS President ................... ELWIN FULLER VicefPresident .... ......,.. L EROY MEYER Secretary ..... .............. C . TEMPAS Treasurer ........... WILLIAM CPPERMAN Steward ................... LENARD HUNT Pledge Chairman ......., . . .CHARLES SIMON Social Chairman. . . .MARTIN FRAMBERCER Athletic Manager ...... HARVEY STEINBERC SENIORS Morris Arneson, john Craig, Martin Framberger, Elwin Fuller, Hiram Hegge, Willis Holsten, Lenard Hunt, Oliver Lamont, LeRoy Meyer, Harvey Miller, William Cpperman, Harvey Steinberg, Cornelius Tempas, Paul Wolske. JUNICRS Edward Ackerman, Lawrence Bradee, Warren Deppe, LaVern Felts, Wilbur Hockerman, William Horn, Howard Hunt, Arnold Lueck, Robert Meier, Richard Nerud, James Ray, Bernard Schweigert, Charles Simon, Robert Sirny, Leonard Vodak, Kenneth Wedin, Eugene Ziegeweid. SCPHCMCRES Edwin Conrad, Charles Ream, Robert Spitzer. 393 394 Bottom Row: Blohnik, Burhop, Hoffman, Grinde, Steckling, Burnett, Cowie, Smith. Second Row: Peissig, Schumacher, Dregne, Zuelsdorf, Williams, Richards, Kotick, Milward, Ashman, Zachariasen. Top Row: Finn, Baldwin, Sturtevant, Gesley, Berger, Poehler, Davis, Hesprich. EUTHENICS Speakers, supper meetings, panel discussions, demonstrations, and serving about nine hundred meals during Farm and Home Week were some of the activities sponsored by Euthenics Club this year. This organization, whose membership is made up of Home Economic students, meets twice a month. At the meetings faculty members or some other outstanding persons spoke, and Miss Juaire and Miss Schlimgen led two panel discussion meetings. CFFICERS President ...... ..,... . DOROTHY GRINDE VicefPresident .... .... . RUTH HOFFMAN Secretary ....,.........,.. DOROTHY ROTH Treasurer ...,.......... DOROTHY, BURHCP Publicity Chairman .... KATHRYN BURNETT GRADUATES Ellen Fahey, Bertha Kendrick. SENIORS Elizabeth Adler, Marian Ashman, Rose Barber, Dorothy Burhop, Kathryn Burnett, Ruth Cowie, Beth Dregne, Esther Finn, Ruth Gesley, Dorothy Grinde, Katharine Hesprich, Beulah Hoeft, Ruth Hoitman, Ruth Humboldt, Dorothy McCormick, Barbara Milward, Verna Peissig, Helen Poehler, Eloise Richards, Dorothy Roth, Minnie Schuf macher, Genevieve Sell, Doris Sinaiko, Jane Skacel, Marjorie Stephenson, Margaret Sturtevant, Mary L. Thomas, Jeanne Wiesler, Dorothy Williams, Sigrid Zachariasen. JUNIORS Evelyn Berger, Margaret Blauwusch, Helen Davis, Lois Earner, Marie Harder, Theresa Henkel, Jean Hilliker, Eileen Hopkins, Mildred johnson, Bernice Jung, Katharine Karlem, Marjorie Lawson, Betty McFetridge, Virginia Newman, Donelda Olson, Carol Seelman, Dorothea Steckling, Ruth Strader, Rachael Weirich, Catherine Zander, Marian Zuelsdorf. SOPHOMORES Helen Baldwin, Lois Colton, Isabelle Conkle, Hazel Dosch, Hazel Gesme, Cynthia Kersten, Marie Kotick, Roberta Roth, Doris Uehling, Katie Waugh, Margaret Witz. FRESHMEN Edna Chynoweth, Dorothy Skarda. 4-H CLUB The largest organization on the Agricultural Campus, the 4fH Club consists of all former club members or leaders. The fourffold objective of the club is to promote a campus acquaintanceship among former 4fH members, maintain an increased interest in 4fH Workg develop qualities of leadership and serviceg and keep in contact with rural life activities and problems. Activities of the club center around the joint business and social meetings held reguf larly each month. The leading social function of the year is the annual 4fH Dance, held, this year in the fall. Tradition was broken this year when the annual 4fH girls banquet was changed to a function for the entire club membership, as a semifformal affair. The new 4fH Chorus, organized under the direction of Jeanne Brooks, has been the high light of the years' special activities. This group has developed into a very worthy chorus and planned a spring concert along with several other appearances. Other activities which have marked the IQ4O'4I 4fH program have been cooperation with the state 4fH department in planning and conducting the weekly radio broadcasts, helping with the state 4fH club week activities in the spring, and assisting with Farm and Home Week and other extension functions in the College of Agriculture. Delegates represented the club at the national conference of the American Country Life association at Purdue University and at the Midwest Rural Youth Conference at the University of Illinois. OFFICERS President ................... RCBERT SIRNY Vicefllresident .......... CHARLES KRUEGER Secretary .... .... ..... V E RNA SCHRCEDER Treasurer ...... ....... . . .KENNETH WEDIN Advisors V. V. VARNEY AND GENEVA AMUNDSEN 395 396 Bottom Row: Keen, Rienks, Johnson, Dalton, Kruel, Stephan, Framberger, Jennings, Babula. Second Row: Vodak, Riedy, Meyer, Kindschi, Prof. James, Polich, Helmstetter, Harris, Fuller. Third Row: Campbell, Weise, Sommerfeldt, Masterson, Voslcuil, Miller, Kassilke, Brickbauer. Fourth Row: VandeBerg, Hemauer, Stanley, Polivl-za, Winn, Ketchum, Tremaine, Sprehn. Top Row: Blockwitz, Connor, Deppe, Porter, Parrott, Vodak. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA The Collegiate chapter of EEA. is composed of former EEA. members and students interested in the teaching of vocational agriculture, and strives to give prospective agriculf ture teachers training and leadership in activities which will benefit them in the teaching field. Each year this chapter sponsors the State Judging contest held at the College of Agriculture for students in vocational agricultural work in Wisconsin high schools. Seasonal athletics and an annual dance and picnic are held. A degree team, composed of the oflicers of the club, travel to various high schools in Wisconsin to confer degrees on EEA. members and to offer assistance to them. OFFICERS President ......,......... ROBERT DALTON VicefPresidenr .... ........ C ARL JOHNSON Secretary ...... . ......... HENRY STEPHAN Treasurer. . .... MARTIN FRAMBERGER Reporter. . . ........ WILLIAM RIENKS SENIORS Bernard Britts, Franklin Connor, Robert Dalton, Martin Framberger, Elwin Fuller, Kenneth Harris, Henry Helmstetter, Norman Jennings, Carl John' son, Loyal Joos, Roland Keen, Paul Kreul, James Masterson, LeRoy Meyer, Anton Polich, Jim Porter, Francis Post, William Rienlcs, Leo Schaefer, Leonard Sommerfeldt, William Sprehn, Henry Stephan, Lynford Tremaine, Dick Weise, Leonard Winn, Harry Zech. JUNIORS Walter Babula, Lyle Campbell, Warren Deppe Herman Gorz, Benard Hart, Robert Hemauer Bernard Kassilke, Glenn Ketchum, Howard Martin George Miller, Leslie Moede, Bernard Polivka Jercme Riedy, Edwin Staufrracher, Leonard Vcdalq Robert Whitty, Glenn Vosquil, John Wachter. SOPHOMORES Rodney Blockwitz, Elwood Brickbauer, Paul Jaeger Ivan Kindschi, Robert Mattke, Edward Parrot Edgar Zeorb. FRESHMEN Paul Doering, Warren Vodalc, Frank Wing. Leland Smith, Duane Stanley, Gale VandeBerg, Bottom Row: V. Johnson, Hamilton, Heebink, McGreane, Schloesser. Second Row: Pikna, Hanneman, Kelly, Adler, Meyer, Stephenson, Zeman, M. L. Thomas, Peters. Third Row: I. johnson, Humboldt, Perkins, Grieshaber, Morgan, Kutz, Haselovv, Haskins, B. johnson, Bahlert, Uehling. 'Top Row: L. Morgan, Fuller, M. Thomas, Zander, S. Hamilton, Milvvarcl, Dunbar, Huebner, M. Hamilton, Cox. PHI UPSILCN OMICRON This national professional and honorary Home Economics sorority has, as its purpose, to establish and strengthen fellowship and the development of its members, to advance and promote Home Economics. The national professional project sponsors the Consumer Education Service, and the local chapter participates in the activities of Farm and Home Week in addition to a radio program as part of its professional program toward these ends. OFFICERS President ........... VicefPreside11t ........... . . LORAMARIE MEYER ELIZABETH ADLER Secretary .......... MARJORIE STEPHENSON Treasurer . . ....... .... . . . . . .FRITZI LYCNS Social Chairman ..... MARY TCM MORGAN GRADUATES Agnes Bahlert, Marion Rohde. SENIORS Elizabeth Adler, Rudell Cox, Mabel Hamilton, Anita Hanneman, Ruth Haskins, Betty Heebink, Marjorie Hovie, Maryanna Huebner, Ruth Hum' boldt, Fritzi Lyons, Doris Meyer, Loramarie Meyer, Doris Miller, Barbara Milvvard, Mary Tom Morgan, Betty Peters, Anabel Robertson, Dorothy Roth, Marjorie Stephenson, Mary jane Thomas, Mary Louise Thomas, Bessie Zeman. JUNIORS Delores Dunbar, Ruby Engdahl, Helen Fuller, Louise Grieshaber, Mildred Haselovv, Beulah Johnson, Ione johnson, Virginia johnson, Ruby Kutz, Dolores McGreane, Lorraine Morgan, Peggy Perkins, Joan Pikna, Dorothy Schloesser, Catherine Zander. SOPHOMORES Mary Hamilton, Sarah Hamilton, Evelyn N oper Kelly, Doris Uehling. 397 398 Bottom Row: Huckstead, Hanson, Spurrell, Nelson, Syse, Prof, Fuller, Schultz, R. Smith. Second Row: Gluth, Spoehr, Lepeska, Bradley, Hulberg, Howard, Shanklin, May, Gangstead. Third Row: Mork, Wright, Mauth, Winn, Matthys, Vodak, Srdich, Scherwitz, Biddick. Fourth Row: Wing, Holloway, Finger, Schulz, Kindscki, Fuller, Klussendorf, Stallman, Krohn, Rowntree, E. Smith. To p Row: Gutschenritter, Gorz, Zoerb, Stanley, Nettum, Waldo, Felts, Martin, O'Rourke, Carroll. SADDLE AND SIRLOIN Saddle and Sirloin Club was organized on this campus by students who were interested in livestock production. The largest activity sponsored by the club is the Little Inter' national Livestock Show which is run entirely by the members ofthe Club. Proceeds from this show are used to send the dairy cattle, livestock, and meats Judging Teams to the various intercollegiate contests. The club also sponsors annual Freshman and allfUniversity judging contests. Thisgro up wholeheartedly supports the national Saddle and Sirloin Gold Medal Essay contest. Proof of this is the fact that Wisconsin has for four years in succession won the trophy which goes to the college placing the most essays in the high twenty. OFFICERS President ...... .....,.. E UGENE W. NELSON VicefPresident ..,. . . .FRANCIS SPURRELL SecretaryfTreasurer ........... QUINTEN SYSE Sergeant at Arms ....... .EUGENE HALBACH Chairman of Little International, SENIORS Morris Bradley, Anthony Finger, Elwin Fuller, Raymond Hanson, Lowell Huckstead, Cletus Lepeska, Harvey Mauth, Eugene Nelson, William Rienks, Robert Rowntree, Walter Scherwitz, Loris Schultz, Francis Spurrell, Quinten Syse, Leonard Winn. JUNIORS Laverne Felts, Edward Gangstead, Wallace Gluth, Herman Gorz, Theodore Griswold, Eugene Halbach, Arthur Hirsbrunner, Merle Howard, Theodore Hulberg, Delbert Klussendorf, Philip Lautenbach, Malcolm Loesch, Howard Martin, Gilbert May, LORIS SCHULTZ Irving Mork, Albert Spoehr, Raymond Stallman, Leonard Vodak. SOPHOMORES Raphael Carroll, Edward jones, Ivan Kindschi, Bill O'Rourke, john Rowntree, Duane Stanley, Stuart Waldo, Merlin Wright, Edgar Zoerb. FRESHMEN Roger Biddick, Gordon Gutschenritter, Floyd Holloway, Armin Krohn, Gordon Lamont, Hayden Matthys, George Nettum, Paul Schulz, Raymond Shanklin, Eldon Smith, Louis Srdich, Bill Tubbs, Frank Wing. Bottom Row: Walters, Geise, Lamb, Erickson, Fluck, Bennett. Top Row: Schmalz, Rogers, Elmergreen, Burns, Wilson. POLYGON BOARD Polygon Board is the executive board in the Eve engineering colleges-Mechanical, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Mining. Managing all the student Engineering events is its main function. High light of the first semester's activities was the Engineer's Hop. The major activity ofthe Board this year was the sponsorship of the 1941 Engineering Exposition which showed the importance of engineering in modern life through the medium of 35 industrial exhibits and 7o student exhibits. St. Pat's Ball and festivities wound up the big events of the year. OFFICERS President ..,. ....... R AYMCND ERICKSON Secretary .... .......... P AUL FLUCK Treasurer. . . ..DANIEL LAMB CHEMICAL ENGINEERING ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Raymond Erickson, Henry Schmalz. Benjamin Bennett, Lester Elmergreen. CIVIL ENGINEERING Paul Fluck, Paul Sodemann. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING MINING AND METALLURGICAL Robert Bennewitz. Arthur Burns, Daniel Lamb, ENGINEERING Jamgs Rggefs, -Ighg Wilsgg, Walter Geise, II'VII'1g Walters. 399 400 ' 9 - - 4 P till Bottom Row: Pritchard, Antlfinger, Keidle, Hussa, Eckstein, Dunn, Roberts, Reichenberg.. Second Roto: Parker, Ackerman, Allan, Mueller, Cooley, Dowie, Barganz, Hanstedt, Gould. Top Row: Erickson, Borkin, Forsgren, Tabbert, Zimmer, Schwenn, Lanz, Stevens. A. I. Ch. E. This society was founded to foster the interests of students in the School of Chemical Engineering and to promote their welfare as prospective members of the profession. Interesting lectures on technical or nonftechnical subjects were presented with the monthly meetings. An allftime high in membership and an exhibit at the Engineering Exposition, emphasizing the relation of the Chemical Engineer to industry, were the outstanding contributions of this year's group to the society. OFFICERS ' President .................. JOHN ECKSTEIN VicefP'resident .... . . UHARGLD PETERSQN Secvetaryfqdreasurer. . ..... .... 0 WEN HUSSA SENIORS Del Ackerman, Fred Ahrens, James Allen, George Antlehnger, Arnold Bargain. Bob Borkin, Hartwick Brandon, Leslie Brennan. Rowland Clemens, Alfred Cooley, Douglas Lkzwie, Newell Dunn, John Eckstein, Ray Erickson. Karl Forsgren, Leo Francis, Robert Goodman. Charies Gr! 'ld, LeVern Hanstedt, James Hare, Herbert Lia ,selk 3-1, Kenneth Higley, John Hulten, Owen Hussra, Stephen Keidl, Louis Lanz, james Little, William,Loehrer, Howard Merry, Floyd Mueller, George Nichols, John Parker, John Pritchard, John Rasmussen, Leslie Rasmussen, Harold Reichenberg, Arthur Roberts, John Roebuck, Marvin Schwenn, Robert Skamser, john Stephens, Gerald Stuewer, Thomas Tabbert, Arthur Van de Erve. Robert Wamser, john Werner, Ralph Westphal, Granville Zimmer. , Bottom Row: Broekman, Kelling, Hart, Desch, Burton, Hansen, Maloney, Zarky. Second Row: Petterman, R. Miller, Litscher, Kissinger, Bartman, Wheeler, Kean, Tice, Retzer. Third Row: Zastrow, Fiedler, Kuenning Brumbaugh, Bandlow, Sandon, Hauver, Nelson. Fourth Row: Bennett, D. Miller, Gilmour, Block, Ladewig. Fifth Row: Krancus, Manheimer, Ancell, Eklund, Nettesheim, Robbins. A. I. E. E. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is open to all Electrical Engineering students with the principal purpose of aiding students in developing their abilities along professional lines. Programs for the meetings, which were held monthly, included talks by students and outside speakers on such subjects as power distribution, electrical meters, and the "Novachord." Several joint meetings were also held with the Madison Section of the A.I.E.E. and with other organizations. The Branch took an important part in the 1941 Engineering Exposition, sponsoring an exhibit of historical electrical machines and meters. OFFI FERS Chairman .......... PHILIP DESOH VicefChoi1man ...... Secretary ...... GRADUATES Howard Hegbar, Chester Lukas, Robert Noon, Elmer Scheibe. SENIORS james Ancell, Fred Bandlow, Fred Bartman, M. E. Bartz, Ben Bennett, William Block, Carl Bloom, Gordon Brady, John Broekman, 1. W. Brumbaugh, Richard Burton, James Coffin, LeRoy Day, Philip Desch, Merlin Eklund, William Fiedler, A. R. Gilmour, Joseph Grosch, O. A. Hansen, John Hart, G. N. Hauver, Kenneth Howe, Walter Kean, Leroy Kelling, Herbert Kiefert, Milan Kissinger, Anthony Krancus, Robert Kuenning, Earl Manheimer, Boyd McKnight, D. R. Miller, Robert Miller, John Moses, Marshall Nelson, Darwin Nilsson, jack .l RIOHARD BURTON ........JOHN HART Petterman, George Ploetz, John Putz, T. G. Retzer, George Runstrom, William Schink, Raymond Schubert, Alexander Sielicki, Earl Shearier, Robert Thomasgard, William Tice, Edward Toy, Bert Zarky, Orville Zastrow. JUNIORS Ruben Beitz, Elwood Carter, J. P. House, Ruben Imm, Fred Ladewig, Tuck Lower, James Maloney, Henry Nettesheirr: fpencer Olson, D. W. Pendlef ton, Lloyd Sandra Rober Robbins, Michael Supitilov, Blake Vflieeler. SOPHOMORES Samuel Ciazer, E 'gunond Godfriaux, Leonard Hesse, joseph Kelar, Arthur Lytle. 401 402 Bottom Row: Bacon, Warzyn, Hogensen, Belilc, Fintalc, Kuenzi, Ree, Finner. Second Row: Lyneis, Sodemann, Clarke, Lenz, Werren, Vollstedt, Sundermann, Haas. Third Row: Hessler, Brown, Riley, Dent, Remley, Curry, Fluck, Goldsmith. Top Row: McBurney, Joiner, Platt, Ryan, Hanson, Daehn, Mutka. A. S. C. E. The purpose of the American Society of Civil Engineers is the advancement of Engineerf ing training and the promotion of fellowship among the men in Civil Engineering. Cf particular value along these lines, this year joint meetings were held with the Wisconsin Senior Section and the Marquette Student Section of the Society. OFFICERS GERALD G. FINTAK. ....... . .President . ..... .... C HARLES N. BELIK CHARLES BELIK ....,... ..... V icefPresident ..,... . . .MELVIN REE EDWARD KUENZI. . . ..... Secretary. MELVIN REE ..,.... ..... 'T Teasurer. . GRADUATES John Coyne, jesse Dietz, Melvin Noth. SENICRS Charles Belik, Fred Bertle, George Brem, Edwin Brown, Willis Carpenter, Harry Clarke, Robert Cooper, Raymond Cull, Donald Curry, Wilmar Daehn, Julius Dawes, Thomas Driessen, William Faulkes, Glenn Finner, Gerald Fintak, Fred Fish, Paul Fluck, Carlos Hessler, Robert Hogensen, Nathan Itzkowitz, Earl johnson, Edward Kuenzi, John Manthey, Robert McBurney, Charles Metf calf, Robert Nordlie, Harold Platt, Max Pollack Richard Reed, Robert Remley, John Riley, Edf mund Ryan, Irwin Sundermann, Myron Thompf son, Clair Towle, Ernest Tremmel, james Vollstedt, Marvin Weller, Fred Werren, Emil Zitek. 3 . .... .... R OBERT HCGENSEN .WILLARD WARZYN JUNIORS Howard Bailer, Roman Berzowski, Max Brokaw, Arlie Dent, Richard Green, William Hanson, Alfred Ingersoll, Robert Joiner. Roger Peters, Melvin Ree, Robert Reisinger, Frank Sandler, Douglas Scott, Walter Sivley, Paul Sodemann, John Wagner, Willard Warzyn. SOPHOMORES Paul Ebert, Earl Maas, Roger Van Vechter. FRESHMEN Robert Bacon, Merritt Baumann, Kenneth Bischoff, Lester Christensen, Glenn Goldsmith, Wilbur Haas, Robert Lyneis, Gerald Mallmann, john Merrell, Tom Miller, Walter Mulka, John Patter- son, Donald Porath, Gordon Robeck, William Sayles, Elroy Spitzer, Charles Sweeney. Bottom Row: Lamb, Niese, Schaack, Hansen, Wright, Zunke, Zuerner, Altseimer, Erdahl, Sweet. Second Row: Enger, Peterson, Burns, Fisher, Borcher, Hoelke, Hoeft, Hoffman, jelinek, Wilson, Rowe. Third Row: Katz, Graper, Meyer, Gruber, Wedel, Volk, I-Iilgert, Kaiser, Meier, Goedjen. Fourth Row: Fabere, Clark, Rindal, Reuschlein, Valentine, Honigsberger, Suckow, Hermes, Kocha, Boller, Blocki. Top Row: Milauc, Roberts, Loehrke, Yanikoski, Fralick, Patterson, Miller. c A. S. M. E. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a group delegated to promote the interests of the Mechanical Engineers on the campus of the University of Wisconsin. OFFICERS President ..........,...... .RGGER WRIGHT Vice-President. ...... .... G EORGE SCHAACK Secretary ................. WILLIAM ZUNKE Treasurer ..........,,..... WILLIAM ROWE Faculty Honorary Chairman ..... E. T. HANSEN GRADUATES George Volk, Carl Roe, Burton Clark, Alan Arthur Chalfanta Joseph Firey' Drysdale, Carl Klunman, Howard Hoelke, Walter Honigsberger, George Thuering, Roy Langdon, SENIQRS Ray Patterson, Charles Borcher, William Berthold. james Allman, john Altsiemer, Everett Barlow, Ralph Bauer, Robert Bennewitz, Robert Brewer, Edward Brill, Robert Broberg, Arthur Burns, Robert Clark, Anthony Choren, Albert Dorch, Walter Erbach, john Erdahl, Louis Falligant, Clarence Fralick, Raymond Fabere, Robert Freres, Russell Goedjen, William Grieb, Jerome Gruber Norman Halleck, Edward Hackner, Rusk Heagle: Robert Heller, Dan Hermes, Adolph Hilgert, Charles I-Iobatt, Robert Hoffman, Cliif Holmes, John Hoeft, Herbert Hull, Clyde Kaiser, Hilbert Kutsch, Dan Lamb, Melvin Loehrke, Walter Meyer, Walter McDonough, Frederich Nordlie, Don Peroutky, Hjalrner Rindal, Charles Rippy, Sigurd Rishovd, Frederic Rau, Cliff Ruischlien, Elmer Sherer, George Sirotkin, Milton Suckow, Peter Valentyne, Frederick Voigt, Roger Wright, Wally Wagner, George Wedel. Florian Yanikoski, Frank Zuerner, William Zunke, Ferrel Phelps 1 JUNIORS Wallace Borkenhagen, Kenneth Ducat, Robert Enger, Culver I-Ieifernon, Harold Lavin, Frank Milauc, Max Niese, Harle Scott, Kenneth Schroeder, Robert Dibble, Edwin Fisher, Don Lynch, William Rowe, George Schaack, Leonard Sweet, Clarence Zarn, Warren Sommors, Warren Kotz, William Boller. SOPHOMORES Herbert Blocki, Henry Grimm, Donald Jelinek, Edward Katz, James Kocha, Elmer Schwarze, Robert Thompson, Edward Meier, David Miller, Garfield Peterson, Warren Templeton, Fred Trubshaw, John Wilson, Sydney Kastman. FRESHMEN Fred Graper, Harold Miller, Foster Larson, Ralph Rowe, joe Spradling. 403 JUNIORS 404 Bottom Row: Gilmour, Acree, Burton, Miller, Runstrom, Sielicki, Moses, Larson. Second Row: Grudichak, Heisig, Lundberg, Schink, Hesse, Sanden, Kelar. Third Row: Losching, Eising, Kiefert, Elmergreen, D. Miller, Olson, Hauver, Schmitz. Top Row: Schneider, Smith, Logemann, Brady, Krohn, Ancell, Reek, N. Miller, Gerg. KAPPA ETA KAPPA A professional fraternity organized to further interests, foster and promote fraternal relationships among the Electrical Engineering students and faculty. Kappa Eta Kappa maintains a chapter house on the campus and provides its members with an interesting social program. All activities of the College of Engineering are supported wholefheartedly by this group. OFFICERS First Semester LEROY DAY ...,.... .... P resident. .. . . . . NELSON HAUVER. VicefPresident ..... GORDON BRADY . . RICHARD BURTON .... .... SPENCER OLSON. . . LLOYD SANDEN. . . GEORGE ACREE . . . ROBERT GERG .... SENIORS Secretary ...... . Treasurer ....,.... Social Chairman. . . Publicity Chairman. Exec. Board Member .... Steward .......... Second Semester ROBERT MILLER ALEXANDER SIELICKI GEORGE ACREE RICHARD BURTON ' GEORGE RUNSTROM HOMER SCHNEIDER NATE MILLER JOHN MOSES James Ancell, Benjamin Bennett, Gordon Brady, Richard Burton, LeRoy Day, Robert Gerg, Arthur Gilmour, Nelson Hauver, Herbert Kiefert, Bernard Losching, Hugo Logemann, Edward Lundberg, Daniel Miller, Robert Miller, John Moses, Spencer Olson, Joseph O'Neill, George Runstrom, William Schink, Alexander Sielicki, Fred Werdermann. George Acree, Lloyd Burkett, John Eising, Lester Elmergreen, Robert Krohn, Nathan Miller, Elliot Nesvig, John Pfeiffer, Lloyd Sanden, Norbert Schmitz, Homer Schneider. SOPHOMORES Stephen Grudichak, Bernhard Hansen, Garth Heisig, Leonard Hesse, joseph Kelar, George McGilvra, Donald Reek, Leon Smith. Bottom Row: Brehm, Parrish, Dirksen, Mclntire, Nichols, Dahl, Anthes. Second Row: Fontaine, Kohman, Safranski, Deutsch, Gillespie, Raifsnider, Lampen, Dunn, Dovvie. Third Row: Marfing, Kleist, Cooley, E. Johnson, H. Johnson, Starr, Vetter, Syler, Lundsted, Nelson. Top Row: Carnahan, Taylor, Westphal, Roebuck, Foster, Heise, Snyder, Hoffhine. Holm, Eppling, Arndt, Roach. ALPHA CHI SIGMA Alpha Chi Sigma was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 for the purpose of contributing to the advancement of the Chemical sciences by offering professional and social brotherhood to the members of these professions. The organization is active in the professional sphere through its luncheon club, which presents speakers on interesting scientific subjects, and through its participation in the Engineering Exposition. It offers several prizes for high scholarship each year and maintains various displays throughout the year in the Chemistry department. Monthly social functions and intramural athletics round out the activities of the fraternity. GFFICERS President ............ ,... R OBERT GILLESPIE VicefPresidertt ..... .... G ORDON FOSTER Master of Ceremonies. ........ A. B. NELSON Reporter .......... ...... E DWARD GRILLY Recorder. . . .... THOMAS MARFING FACULTY H. Adkins, R. J. Altpeter, C. A. Bauman, F. Daniels A. Dickson, N. F. Hall, E. B. Hart, D. M. Hegsted M. L. Holt. O. A. Hougen, F. Krauskopf, O. L Kovvalke, K. P. Link, H. Mathews, R. S McCaffery, V. W. Meloche, J. Gesterle, R. A Ragatz, G. J. Ritter, H. A. Schuette, E. L. Sevringf haus, C. H. Sorum, H. Steenbock, E. Truog, J. H Walton. GRADUATES H. Anthes, J. Castle, H. Deutsch, F. Fontaine R. Gillespie, N. Gordon, E. Grilly, L. Holm, Q 1 Jacobi, E. Johnson, H. Johnson, T. Kohman, O. Lampen, L. Lundsted, E. Nielsen, L. Teply, R. Vetter. SENIORS ' O. Dahl, D. Dovvie, G. Foster, J. Heise, T. Marhng, A. Nelson, P. Raifsnider, J. Roebuck, R. Snyder, R. Syler. JUNIORS J. Carnahan, F. Eppling, C. Hoffhine, E. Kleist A. Roach, K. Starr, J. Taylor, J. Safranski, B Friedell. 405 406 Bottom Row: Meyer, McNulty, Koenitzer, Palmer, Starr, Miller, Wirth. Second Row: Williams, Kronsnoble, Dodge, Hilliker, Vakos, Misey, Top Row: Beat, Frost, Leigh, Short, Sullivan, Carlson, Faracles. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Designed to aid students desirous of making advertising their life work, this prof fessional fraternity finishes the school year with three practical field work projects to its credit. The advertising group not only completed a customer survey for a Madison department store and handled the advertising for the Homecoming issue of The Daily Cardinal, but it also took charge of the revised Haresfoot program. The actual experience received from these ventures, combined with talks by prominent men in the profession and several tours of Chicago advertising agencies, has been of great aid to graduating members seeking positions in the profession. OFFICERS President ............... WENDELL PALMER VicefPresident ......... BURTCN KOENITZER Treasurer ........ ......, G EORGE CARLSON Corresponding Secretary. . .RAYMOND WIRTH Recording Secretary .......... JACK MCNULTY Advisor and Regional VicefPres., JOSEPH STARR SENIORS George Carlson, Paul Dodge, john E. Frost, Burton Koenitzer, Gerald Leigh, Irving Miller, Wendell Palmer, Robert Schmitz, John Short, Gerald Sullivan. JUNIORS Jay Beat, Grant Hilliker, jack McNulty, Fred Meyer, Edward Misey, Raymond Wirth. SOPHOMORES Lloyd Kronsnoble, Don Kuehneman, Milton Vakos Harry Williams. FRESHMA N Anthony Faracles. Bottom Row: Pedersen, Graf, Bettinger, Prof, Elwell, Hughes, Prof. Fox, Bendyk, Anderegg, Heck, Turner. Second Row: Clkowski, McCormick, Neary, Due, Fuller, Hoene, Bell, Aiken, Welch, Chase, Sulik, Fratt. Top Row: Moe, Miazga, Gerhart, Zahn, Wohlrabe, Bixby, Strauss, Kirkpatrick, Bickel, Anstead, Toefller. ALPHA KAPPA PSI To foster interest in the held of Commerce and to aid in extending the interests of the Commerce School, are the aims of this national professional fraternity. Each year a medallion is awarded to the highest ranking senior in the Commerce School. During the year outstanding business men of Chicago and Madison and faculty members of this campus were guest speakers at meetings. Some of the outstanding members of Alpha Kappa Psi are john Bendyk, Business Manager of the Badger, Joseph J. Miazga, President of Beta Gamma Sigma, Kenneth Bixby, Baseball Captain, and Raymond Zahn, member of the senior honorary society, Phi Kappa Phi, and Student Board. OFFICERS President ...,... ........ . DUDLEY HUGHES VicefP1'esident .... .... I CHN BENDYK Secretary ..... ...... E DWARD DUE Treasurer. . . . .JOSEPH MIAZGA FACULTY F. H. Elwell, R. R. Aurner, B. Taylor, P. J. Fox. SENIORS Howard Anstead, John Bendyk, Herbert Bickel, Chester Birch, Edward Due, Carter Fratt, Dudley Hughes, Joseph Miazga, John Moe, Wilbern Strauss, Donald Toeffler, Walter Turner, Thomas Wohlrabe, Raymond Zahn. IUNIORS Earl Aiken, Robert Anderegg, Chester Bell, Ken' neth Bixby, Richard Chase, John Fuller, Kenneth Gerhart, Franklin Graf, Martin Heck, Lloyd Hoene, William Neary, Virgil Pedersen, John Olkowski, Richard Sulik. SOPHOMORES John Bettinger, John McCormick, Robert Kirkf patrick, james Welch. 407 Bottom Row: jorgenson, Prof. Elvvell, Hagen, Thomas, Anderson. Second Row: Hurd, Gollhardt, Meythaler, Krebs, Brannin, Roberts. Top Row: Fecbhelm, Johnson, Purcell. BETA ALPHA PSI This fraternity offers membership to accounting majors who show superior ability by a tvvofpoint average in accounting subjects and comparable marks in other subjects, and who evidence a spirit desirable to the accounting brotherhood. This year the Sigma chapter won first place in the ranking of professional and social fraternities according to gradefpoint average here at the University of Wisconsin. Bifvveekly dinners are held in the Memorial Union, at which outstanding men in the profession are presented. In addition, social meetings are held every other vveek to develop poise and other abilities necessary to thc accountant through topic presentation. OFFICERS President ...... ........... W ILLIS HAGEN ViccfP1esident. . . ..,....... JACK THOMAS Secretary. . . . .... . . .CHARLES ANDERSQN Treasurer. . .. . HCARLTON JORGENSON FACULTY SENIORS Charles Anderson, Alvin Babler, Robert Gollhardt, Willis Hagen, Jack Hurd, Carlton Jorgenson, Marlin Meythaler, Francis Purcell, Earl Roberts. Fayette H. Elwell, E. A. Gaumnitz, J. Currie Gibson. GRADUATES William Krebs, jack Thomas. David Brannin, Richard Fechhelm, Daniel Johnson. JUNIORS Bottom Row: Meyer, Sunny, Danforth, Smith, Weymouth, Nirdlinger, Mann. Second Row: Doty, Wiley, Brugger, Andrew, Griesmer, Clarke, Dahl. Top Row: Pagel, Shaw, Zevnik, Nordlinger, Bales, Gekler, Aschbrenner, Weizenegger, Kennedy. CORANTO Founded on this campus in 1924 by a group of women with a common bond in Journalism, Coranto, professional Journalism sorority, has flourished for seventeen years as an organization to promote professional interests among the Women in the School of Journalism. Among its activities are faculty teas, speakerfdinner meetings at which outstanding leaders in Journalism and advertising address the group, job symposiums, and social functions, both formal and informal. Most of the members are staff members of student publications and take an active part in campus affairs. OFFICERS President .... .......... D ORCTHY ANDREW VicefPresidertt ...... CHARLOTTE CRIESMER Secretary .... .... .......... . R UTH CLARKE Treasurer ..... ........ L OUISE BRUGCER SENICRS SCPHOMCRES Dorothy Andrew, Louise Brugger, Ruth Clarke, Barnita Donkle, Charlotte Griesmer, Celeste Hanlon, Yolanda Oliaro. JUNIORS Charlotte Dahl, Mary Danforth, Dorothy Ely, Esther Kennedy, Jacqueline Nordlinger, Helen Matheson, Dorothy Pagel, Dorothy Mann, Ann Weizenegger, Joyce Wiley, Betty Zevnik. Mary Campbell, Lynn Aschbrenner, Phyllis Doty, Dorothy Fleming, Audrey Nirdlinger, Margaret Schindler, Dorothea Shaw, Mary Lu Slack, Patricia Slaymaker, Emmaline Smith, Esther Weymouth. FRESHMEN Vicki Bales, Mary E. Gekler, Marjorie Moore, Coletta Meyer, Mary E. Pomeroy, Irene Sunny, Jeanette Tellock. 409 Bottom Row: Boorman, Horidovetz, Corey, Bland, de Hartog. Second Row: Zola, Holmes, Berntsen, Hobbins, Lewis, Welsch. Top Row: Mayer, Prindiville, Mayer, Chapman, Porter, Preisinger. DELTA PHI EPSILON Delta Phi Epsilon, a national professional foreign service fraternity, strives to further interest in international relations and encourage international trade. Activities this year have included participation in intercollegiate conferences on international affairs, publication of a fraternity news magazine, "The Cuanof' participation in the National Foreign Trade Week, as well as the regular bifmonthly program meetings. Delta Phi Epsilon celebrated Founderls Day with a special banquet, and completed a curriculum survey this year. The passing of Professor Chester Lloydfjones, faculty member and national vicefpresident of the organization, has been a serious blow to the fraternity and its activities. F irst Semester HOWARD BOORMAN .... .. . OFFICERS . Second Semester . President ....,. ..... R ALPH COREY RALPH COREY .....,.. .... V icefP'resident .... . . . .JAMES MAYER ROBERT BLAND .... . . ..,. Secretary. .4 .... . . .ROBERT BLAND JAMES MAYER ......... .... T reaswrer .... .... D ONALD WELSCH FORREST CHAPMAN ......... DONALD WELSCH . GRADUATE William Lewis. SENIORS Howard Boorman, Harry Hobbin William Preisinger, Richard Zola. 410 - . . . .WILLIAM PREISINGER . . .HARRY HOBBINS Historian .... Steward .... IUNIORS Peter Berntsen, Robert Bland, Forrest Chapman Ralph Corey, Robert Covey, Hendrick de Hartog Oliver Holmes, Donald Welsch. s, James Mayer, SOPHOMORES Murray Mayer, Allen Porter. Bottom Row: Bjerke, Kellogg, Hessman, Wruster, Schauermann. Second Row: Shatrwka, Schultz, Wrede, Hertz, Woelffer. Top Row: Hanna, Colby, H. Cook, D. Cook, Larson. KAPPA PSI Kappa Psi, national professional Pharmaceutical fraternity, undertakes to promote better fellowship among its members, their classmates and friends in addition to stimulatf ing Xthem to keep abreast of the progress being made in Pharmacy, Medicine, and the allied sciences. During the year Kappa Psi sponsorsa Christmas party, a midfwinter formal, a spring formal, and several other parties and smokers. In conjunction with the regular meetings, reports are given by graduate members on their research work. The installation of windows depicting professional Pharmacy in the Pharmacy section of the Chemistry building is a part of the work. OFFICERS President ................ .LLOYD KELLOCC ViCC'PTCSid5Ht ..... ........ P AUL BJERKE Secretary ,.....,. .... H UGO HESSMAN Treasurer ..... .... . DALE WURSTER GRADUATES Hugo Hessman, Lloyd Kellogg, Harold Larson, Amos Colby, Donald Cook, Lester Feiertag, Karl Schauermann, Royal Woelffer, Rodger Wrede, Elmer Hammond, jack Orr, james Russell. Dale Wurster. SENIORS JUNIOR Paul Bjerke, Harrison Hannan, Robert Hertz, Henry Cook. 411 412 Bottom Row: Welch, Brandenburg, Bowen, Seymour. Second Row: Newton, Kulis, Schroeder, Christopher, Robinson, Merrihew, Staefrler. Top Row: Cromer, King, Lingard, Belau, Uttenweiler. PHI CHI THETA X This national professional sorority for women in the Commerce School, participates in all activities of the Commerce School and strives to promote the cause of higher business training for all women, friendship, and cooperation between faculty and students. Each year, at the Commerce women's banquet, Phi Chi Theta awards a traveling loving cup to the freshman girl in Commerce with the highest grades. Ruth Merrihew, treasurer of the organization, received the honorary key for the outstanding senior member. Besides being a professional organization, Phi Chi Theta offers social events to its members- bridge parties with the Madison alums, a banquet for outgoing seniors, a weekfend house party in the Spring, and a formal Valentine party. OFFICERS President .............. PAYE CHRISTOPHER VicefPresident ........ HARRIET SCHROEDER Secretary ...... . . . .CAROLINE ROBINSON Treasurer. . . ....... RUTH MERRIHEW SENICRS JUNIQRS Margaret Bowen, Edna Brandenburg, Faye Chris' Mary Jane Cromer, Dawnine King, Ione Kulis, topher, Ruth Merrihew, Janet Newton, Caroline Margaret Lingard, Louise Uttenweiler, Martha Robinson, Harriet Schroeder, Mary Seymour, Welsh. Dorothy Staefller. Bottom Row: Sauer, Krembs, Schoengarth, Arnold, Peterman, Berry, Hunt, Pick, O'Connell. Second Row: Wyseman, Goodrich, Young, Bell, Schwoegler, Simeone, O'Meara, Zastrow. Third Row: Dancey, Lewis, Steinmetz, Hammond, Luce, Bird, Bode, DeWitt. Top Row: Rockefeller, Fitzpatrick, Holmes, Uihlein, Milligan, Siefert, Ioanis, Kinney. PHI DELTA PHI t The local chapter of this international legal fraternity, known as Harlan Inn, was established in 1891 and is the oldest professional fraternity on the University of Wisf consin campus. The purposes of the fraternity include the promotion of high professional standards among prospective lawyers, and a prerequisite of membership in scholastic proficiency. At the initiation banquet, former Ambassador John C. Cudahy gave the principal address. Other prominent members in attendance included Wisconsin Supreme Court Justices Wickem, Martin, and Fairchild, Judge Backus of Milwaukee, and many other prominent members of bench and bar in Wisconsin. Professor Oliver S. Rundell of the law faculty was honored for his twenty years of service as faculty advisor to the local inn. OFFICERS Magister. . ....... MARTIN PETERMAN Clerk ..... ........ I OSEPH BERRY Historian .... ...... E LMER ARNOLD Exchequer. . . . . . . FACULTY W. W. Boardman, Frank Boesel, Ray Brown, Charles Bunn, Alfred Gausewitz, Howard Hall, Willard Hurst, William Page, Oliver Rundell, John Stedman. SENIORS Elmer Arnold, Joseph Berry, David Dancey, Oliver Holmes, Robert Hunt, John Krembs, Charles Luce, john O'Connell, Stephen O'Meara, Francis Schwoegler, Martin Peterman, Edwin Pick, William Sauer, Lowell Schoengarth, John Stumreiter, Robert Uihlein, George Young, Frank Bell, Lawrence Fitzpatrick, Ralph Simeone. . CHARLES JOHNSON JUNioRs Marvin Anderson, Adrian Cassidy, William Collins, john Davenport, Jack DeWitt, Fred Griffith, Willis Hammond, Robert Howard, John Ioanis, Charles Johnson, Park Joy, Morris Lewis, James Manwaring, James McArdle, Edward Morse, Robert Millegan, Robert Phffner, Patrick Kinney, Hugh Rather, Jerry Siefert, Alan Stein' metz, George Westerman. SOPHOMORES Robert Bird, john Bode, William Goodrich, William Rockefeller, Thomas Wyseman, john Wilkie. 414 Bottom Row: Knohlock, Murphy, Eennema, Lehman, Woollen, Shetney, Watkins, Eestge. Second Row: Arneson, Willett, Prof. Dvorak, Sur, Prof. Johansen, Instr. Jones, Instr. Szpinalski, Schafer. Top Row: Humphrey, Wendlandt, Voegeli, Markusch, Matson, Hugohoom, Hoots, Thorpe, Wagner. PHI MU ALPHA fSinfonia Phi Mu Alpha was founded in 1898 at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston, Massachusetts. The fraternity strives to develop the mutual Welfare and brother' hood of music students and to advance music in America. OFFICERS President ...... ......... R OBERT WOOLLEN VicefPresident .... .... A RTHUR LEHMAN Secretary ......... .... O RVILLE SHETNEY Treasurer ...,......... MARVIN EENNEMA Supreme Councilman ...... JEROME MURPHY Historian ......... ...... M ILES MARKUSCH Warden ................ ROBERT WATKINS Alumni Secretary ........ ARTHUR WAGNER , GRADUATES Wayne Hugohoom, David Machtel, Donald Thorpe FACULTY Carl Bricken Cecil Burleigh, Edgar Gordon, Leon Iltis, Gunnar Johansen, Earl Svvinney, Raymond Dvorak, Paul Jones, George Szpinalski, William Sur. SOPHOMORES SENIORS Joseph Bradley, Marvin Eennema, James Hume phrey, Jerome Murphy, George Schafer, Orville Shetney, Donald Voegeli, Arthur Wagner, Robert Woollen. JUNIORS Philip G. Arneson, Otto Eestge, Everett Matson Miles Markusch, Robert Watkins. James Hoots, William Knoblock, Arthur Lehman, Donald Wendlandt, William Willett. FRESHMAN Donald Kingston. 9 Bottom Row: Morse, Naset, Moyle, Adams, Becker, Nelson, Young. Second Row: Sutton, Hahn, Dobbs, Brietenbach, Vance, Rovvntree, Stritesky, Huppler, Hammersley. Top Row: Dais, Perry, Shearer, Pederson, Schubert, Speckt, Zipse, Witzemann. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sigma Alpha Iota, composed entirely of Music majors, aims to form bodies of repref sentative Women to uphold the highest ideals of a musical education and raise the stand' ards of productive musical Work among all students. It is the only professional sorority on the campus to have Weekly dinner meetings to which faculty are invited as guest speakers. At these meetings the members of the sorority present musicales. A chorus has been formed by the members and has performed at the PanfHellenic banquet. An allfgirl swing band, which won honorable mention in Wiskits, assisted the Dolphin pageant. OFFICERS President ...... ....... C HARLOTTE ADAMS VicefPresident ..... Secretary ....... Treasurer ....... Chaplain ........ . Social Chairman ...... Editor .............. SENIORS Charlotte Adams, Jean Becker, Fay Huppler, Yvonne Naset, Marjory Nelson, Dorothy Stritesky, Frances Sutton, Clare Schvvarztrauber, Margaret Witzemann, Marion Young, Evelyn Zipse. JUNIORS Katherine Bryan, Jeanne Dais, Betty Hahn, Patricia Moyle, Marian Morse, Betty Perry, Marjorie Shearer. ........JEAN BECKER . . . HYVONNE NASET . , . .IRENE EASTMAN . . . .PATRICIA MOYLE . . . . .MARION YOUNG DOROTHY STRITESKY SOPHOMORES Mary Breitenbach, Jeanne Brooks, Elsbeth Dobbs, Vera Hammersley, Evelyn Pederson, Helen Rownf tree, Paula Speckt, Helen Schubert. FRESHMAN Alice Vance. 415 416 Bottom Row: Russell, Smith, Roe, Gerend, Ward, Houlehen. Second Row: Bussewitz, Payne, Moses, Holten, Siegrist, Prof. Thayer, Schlosser, Samuelson. Third Row: Cechal, Luedke, Neilson, Curtis, Strey, Doerflinger, Patterson, Beers. Top Row: Koehl, Tjoflat, Lewis, Rand, Conrad, Olson, Pelkin, Gray. SIGMA DELTA CHI Sigma Delta Chi was organized to associate college journalists of truth, talent, and energy into a more intimately organized unit of good fellowship. The local chapter at Wisconsin, largest of 45 in the nation, was founded in IQII. Gridiron Banquet, attended by more than 4oo people each Spring, constitutes the local chapter's biggest social event. It is an "off the record" discussion of national and international affairs in which famed journalists participate. First Semester JAMES SCHLOSSER. . TOLMAN HOLTEN. JAMES PAYNE ...... MARTIN SIEGRIST ......... ROBERT HOULEHEN . FRANK THAYER. . . SENIORS Marger Bussewitz, Tolman Holten, Robert Houlehen, Edgar Koehl, Orville Luedke, Donald Millar, James Moses, Gordon Neilson, Robert President ...... . . .. . Vice' President .... . . Secretary ...... . . . . Treasurer. . . . . . Historian. . . . . Second Semester TOLMAN HOLTEN JAMES MOSES JAMES PAYNE MARTIN SIEGRIST ROBERT HOULEHEN Advisor .... FRANK THAYER JUNIORS David Briggs, Raymond Cechal, Brooks Conrad Walter Curtis, Frederic Doerflinger, Kendig Eaton Robert Lewis, James Olson, Marvin Rand Howard Patterson, James Payne, Dwight Pelkin, Robert Samuelson. Prinslow, James Schlosser, Clarence Schoenfeld, Martin Siegrist, Ruben Silvola, John Strey, Kenneth SOPHOMORE Tjoflat. William Schilling. X Y xxx ,QQQQQ df' f x ii, HONORARES 'M 5 Distinguishing those o ave a ' especial f5lQgQg' nition in their respective fields, honorary or ions include outstanding students, scholastically and otherf wise. Exclusive only insofar as the natural limitation of numbers of individuals meeting their requirements, honorary societies offer an incentive and a goal. SCOTT H. GOODNIGHT Founder of Wisconsin's Phi Eta Sigma STEPHEN M. BABCOCK Wisconsin's Alpha Zeta Bears His Name The late Stephen Moulton Babcock was an outstanding Wisconsin scientist. More than that, he was generous enough to give his greatest discovery, the butterfat test for milk, to mankind-that all society might benefit from his discovery. An outstanding faculty man in the early IQOOHS, he was influential in the establishment of the local chapter of Alpha Zeta, national honorary fraternity for students enrolled in the College of Agriculture. Because of his prominence, and his inf terest in the organization, the Wisconsin chapter of Alpha Zeta was named the Babcock chapter, Wisconsin's was the twelfth chapter of Alpha Zeta founded at any institution. 418 Dean of Men Scott H. Goodnight has been a pioneer among deans. Always apparent has been his foresight for new ideas that would best serve the interests of the student body. In March of IQ23, there was founded at the University of Illinois, an honorary fraternity for freshmen men, Phi Eta Sigma. Dean Goodnight along with other outstanding administrative leaders recognized the possibilities of an organizaf tion such as this. On May 16, 1927, he founded on the Wisf consin campus the Wisconsin chapter of Phi Eta Sigma. Today, the largest chapter of Phi Eta Sigma's 48, it serves as a reward and an incentive for Freshmen men. ALPHA ZETA Alpha Zeta is the national honorary fraternity for students in the College of Agri' culture. The local chapter was founded in r9o6 and named in honor of the late Stephen Moulton Babcock of the University of Wisconsin. Scholastic requirements for Alpha Zeta are a 2.25 gradefpoint average for juniors or a 2.1 average for seniors. Men selected must also be of high character and show pronounced interests in outside activities. The program of the year includes outstanding speakers in the agricultural field, a regular business meeting at bifweekly intervals, a service project, and an annual banquet. OFFICERS Chancellor ............. CHARLES KRUEGER Censor ......... LAWRENCE MUSKAVITCH Scribe. . . ........... HARVEY MAUTH Treasurer .... .... W ILLIAM CPPERMAN Chroriicler. . . ......... ROBERT SIRNY SENIORS Francis Post, Gerald Quackenbush, Charles Schaller, Warren Bilkey, Elwin Fuller, Eugene Delwiche, Amos Einerson, Lloyd Graf, Anthony Finger, Joseph Green, Elroy Hagberg, Raymond Hanson, Kenneth Harris, Lenard Hunt, Rolan Keen, Charles Krueger, James Lowe, Harvey Mauth, Harvey Miller, Lawrence Muskavitch, William Opperman, Sol Resnick, Loris Schultz, Edwin Sprengler. JUNICRS Edward Ackermann, Anthony Agathen, Lavern Felts, Edward Gangstad, Charles Hill, Robert Hougas, Philip Lautenbach, Richard Nerud, Vernon Rendig, Bernard Schweigert, Robert Sirny, Kenneth Wedin, John Reid Wilson. First Row: Delwiche, Sirny, Krueger, Prof. H. L. Ahlgren, Mauth, Muskavitch, Cppermann. Second Row: Lowe, Miller, Rendig, Einerson, Nerud, Bilkey, Wilson, Lautenbach, Gangstad. Third Row: Schaller, Hanson, Felts, Schultz, Graf, Schweigert, Fuller, Harris. Fourth Row: Hill, Sprengler, Green, Wedin, Post, Hagberg, Hougas, Keen, Resnick. 419 420 r , ' rf "5 Bottom Row: Christopher, Prof. Elwell, Collhardt, Prof. Fox, Prof. Trumbower, Merrihew. Second Row: Miss Hensey, Miazga, Meythaler, Avery, Miss Lins, Nielsen. Top Row: Hagen, Barnett, Weingartner, Kratochwill, Nelson. BETA GAMMA SIGMA Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary Commerce fraternity, was established to promote scholarship and leadership qualities in Commerce students. Election to the organization is limited to those students in the first ten per cent of their class in the case of seniors, and the first two per cent in the case of juniors. It is a custom of the local chapter to award a scholarship plaque which reposes in the Commerce office to the highestfranking sophomore in prefCommerce yearly. Beta Gamma Sigma also participates in sponsoring the freshman Commerce smoker early in fall and the annual Commerce school banquet. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester ROBERT A. COLLHARDT ..... President .... . . .JOSEPH J. MIAZCA JOE R. BARNETT ............. Treasurer. . .. . .JOE R. BARNETT FACULTY Faye Christopher, Willis W. Hagen, Richard F. Fayette H. Elwell, Philip C. Fox, Henry R. Trumf Kratochwill, Ruth H. Merrihew, Jack C. Nelson, bower, Miss Angeline C. Lins, Miss Irene A. Arthur C. Neilson, Jr. Hensey. SENIORS Joe R. Barnett, Merlin J. Meythaler, Joseph J. JUNIOR Miazga, Harry W. Weingartner, Robert L. Avery, Robert A. Gollhardt. Bottom Row: Bertle, Werren, Prof. Cottingham Cadvisorj, Clarke, Tenney. Second Row: Manthey, Curry, Fluck, Hogensen, Fintak, Finner. Top Row: Ree, Riley. CHI EPSILON Chi Epsilon is the national honorary fraternity for Civil Engineers. Active membership in the fraternity is open to all junior and senior students in the Civil Engineering course who have maintained a scholastic average in the highest oneffourth of their class. The selection of active members is based upon scholarship, character, practicability, and sociability-the four requirements of a successful engineer. Chi Epsilon was established on the Wisconsin campus in IQZS as one of thirteen chapters of a national organization founded at the University of Illinois in 1922. OFFICERS Second Semester . . . . .P1'esident. . ..... .... F RED WERREN F irst Semester FRED WERREN .... JOHN RILEY ,........ ...,. V icefllresident ...... . . .HARRY CLARKE GLENN FINNER ..... ..... S ecretary ....... .... G ERALD FINTAK JOHN MANTHEY .... ..... T reasurer ..... ..... V ERN TENNEY PAUL FLUCK ...... ..... A ssoc. Editor. . ..... FRED BERTLE SENIORS Harry D. Clarke, Donald A. Curry, Glenn F. Finner, Gerald G. Fintak, Paul G. Fluck, Robert C. Hogensen, Nathan Itzkowitz, John F. Manthey, John D. Riley, Vern W. Tenney, Fred Werren. JUNIORS Fred A. Bertle, Melvin C. Ree. 421 422 CRUCIBLE Crucible was founded in 1921 as a local organization. Membership consists of repref sentative junior women. In 199.3 it became an honorary women's society based on scholarship, leadership and participation in campus affairs. New members of Crucible are announced each year at Senior Swingout. U OFFICERS ANN LAWTCN .......... ..... . .President BETTY BIART. .... ........... V icefP1esident MARJCRIE NAVOTNY. . .. . ..... Secretary MEMBERS Betty Biart, Ruth Brown, Louise Grieshaber, Ann Lawton, Janet Lillegren, Marjorie Novotny, Charlotte Riff, Elva Ristau, Arline Schroeder, Carla Waller, Mary Jane Wolcott. GRADUATES Garner, Nicolas Granscharoff, Albert E. Koch, First Row: Resneck, Prof. Witte, Bilkey, Prof. Groves, Berkley. Second Row: Miller, Paradise, Moore, Teige, Milsap, Koch, Schoenfeld. Third Row: Winger, Nehs, Arneson, Garner, MacDonald, Yeomans, Orummins. CJMICRON DELTA GAMMA Omicron Delta Gamma .QArtusj is the national honorary Economics fraternity. Require ing a 2.175 average in Economics for membership, with character and personality standards as well, it elects a selected few of the large numbers of Economics majors within its membership yearly. During the past year the idea of Artusfsponsored forums was conceived. This resulted in the bringing of David Lilienthal, director of the T.V.A., to Madison for a forum open to the University. The organization is a device for bringing together students of excellence with faculty members outside the more formal classroom atmosphere. W OFFICERS Master of the Rolls ......... WARREN BILKEY Master of the Round Table. ELLIOTT RESNEGK M aster of the Exchequer ,... ROBERT BERKLEY Richard Ohristopherson, August Echart, Dave Fromstein, Douglas Milsap, Archie Muchin, Arthur Mockrud, Myron Pressman, Edward Weinberg, Nathan Weise, Thomas Winch, Thomas Wyseman. SENIORS Robert Bird, Raymond Black, Jack Boettcher, Warren Bilkey, Lionel De Bardeleben, Richard James MacDonald, Frederick Moore, Harvey Miller, Elliott Resneck, Henry Schoenfeld, Gens Sorenson, Peter Teige. JUNIORS Philip G. Arneson, Howard P. Bachman, Murray Grummins, Robert Berkley, Franklin Nehs, Filmer Paradise, Edwin Sadek, Ralph Simeone, Robert Lewis. 423 424 Top Row: Bernice jacubeinus, Doris Miller, Betty Heibink, Claire Tiefenthaler, Doris Sinaiko, Carolyn Bishop. Lower Row: Ruth Haskins, Marian Rohde, Miss Cowles, Verna Peissig. OMICRON NU Cmicron Nu is an honorary sorority for Home Economics majors. The Eta chapter on the Wisconsin campus was organized in IQIS. The object of this society is to recognize and promote scholarship, leadership, and research in the field of Home Economics. Members are selected from those with highest scholastic averages for the junior and senior years. They are elected by active student and faculty members of the chapter. Each year Cmicron Nu gives a scholarship, usually Szoo or 3250, to a senior or graduate student who is deserving on the qualifications of worthiness, intelligence, and financial need. OFFICERS President ........... MRS. MARION ROHDE VicefPresident .............. VERNA PEISSIG Treasurer. ....... .......... . DORIS MILLER 'Secretary and Chapter Editor . . .RUTH HASKINS Faculty Advisor ....... MISS MAY L. COWLES MEMBERS Mrs. Marion Rohde, Carolyn Bishop, Mary Jane Thomas, Bernice Jacuheinus, Doris Meyer, Claire Tiefenthaler, Doris Sinaiko, Verna Peissig, Doris Miller, Ruth Haskins, and Miss May L. Cowles. PHI ETA SIGMA OFFICERS HOWARD MALSTADT ..,.. ....... P resident FRANCIS BOUDA .... . . . . . ..VicefPresident MERK HOBSON. ...... ...... S ecretary ROBERT MUNSON .... . . .ffreasurer ALLEN JONES ..,................. Historian JOHN L. BRUEMMER. ..... . . .Senior Advisor DEAN SCOTT H. GOODNIGHT Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Carl M. Akwa, Ashley Anderson, John C. Betf tinger, Martin S. Blumenthal, Francis 1. Bouda, Robert J. Bradley, John M. Brown, John O. Brown, Russell H. Brown, Robert A. Buckley, Philip J. Charley, Donald W. Christensen, james L. Cock' rell, James T. Coliz, Robert A. Daane, Gerald M. Daetz, Gerald O. Dahlke, Edward R. Drott, Jr., Marvin W. Dundore, Warren W. Evans, Chester T. Feczko, James R. Felix, Charles J. Freeman, Lawrence C. Fruchter, David J. Fruit, Chester S. Goldstein, Albert W. Geigel, Henry A. Geisler, Phillip Gerhardt, Felix E. Geiger, O. Alfred Granum, H. Copeland Greene, William K. Grinde, William H. Gutstein, Robert J. Hader, Howard T.Hanson, Leaonard F. Hesse, Merk Hobson,Lloyd F. Hoehn, George A. Hough, III, Roger C. Huebner, L. Harold Hueschen, Joseph F. Jull, Charles O. Iltis, Phillip I. Johnson, Allen R. jones, Daniel C. Kading, Saul Kasdan, james A. Kennedy, Vernon D. Kirkpatrick, joseph H. Klein, Lloyd Kronsnoble, Thomas G. Lamb, Harold O. Larson, Russel H. Larson, Sheldon M. Levin, Donald F. Livermore, Harmon G. Lewis, Roland J. Lohuis, Aldon V. Lokken, Neal D. MacAllister, John C. McCormick, Howard V. Malmstadt, Robert O. Maschke, Billy H. Mayer, john W. Moon, Robert C. Morbeck, Robert L. Munson, Earl W. Nelson, Willard C. Notbohm, Frederick P. Nause, James R. Oberly, Arnold N. Offerdahl, Harvey N. Olson, Paul F. Opitz, Owen Otto, Charles D. Owens, Theodore E. Pauly, Roman J. N. Pitzen, Karl L. Pennau, Henry A. Peters, james M. Price, jason M. Rabinovitz, Norval E. Rather, George A. Rea, Frederick R. Rehm, Orval C. Rheingans, Donald C. Robinson, Clraj Bertram Rubin, james R. Ruchti, jesse C. Saemann, Jr., Herbert B. Schmalz, Jesse M. Scholl, Donald W. Schroeder, William C. Schuknecht, Eugene F. Seehafer, Calvin F. Settlage, David J. Sievers, Ballard F. Smith, Gregory C. Smith, Dave G. Soergel, Alfred Sotfer, John M. Spindler, Robert R. Spitzer, Duane D. Stanley, Robin E. Steussy, Harry P. Stoll, Swen H. Stone, Gordon H. Svoboda, Loron F. Thurwachter, Ray H. Thomas, Nathan P. Vahldieck, john G. Ver' geront, Donald W. Vilberg, Karl O. Wegener, John C. Wickhem, Keith B. Witte, Howard B. Woodside, James S. Yonk, Isadore A. Zyduck. 425 42.6 5 K H , L' d , Sh , B l'k, McBurney, Hyers, Bongey, Bachmann. Second-Row: Bemm, El7clgbTe1nRC1larkee Eixck,mV.Eniren,alTIice,eEinner. Third Row: Clark, Ree, Giese, Riley, Faville, Schmook, Curry Bossart, Bosser. Top Row: Kuenzi, Ellis, Elmergreen, Hogensen, Dorward, Bobber, Hanson, Robbins, T PI MU EPSILON Pi Mu Epsilon was founded at Syracuse University in IQI4 for the purpose of promoting mathematics and scholarship among University Students. The local chapter was founded in April, 1939, and since that time has been rapidly making its mark on the campus. This year the organization has started the awarding of an annual prize for the best essay written on a mathematical subject during the school year by any undergraduate student. The requirements for membership in the society are a 2.5 average in mathematics through integral calculus, and a 2.9 average in all other subjects. OFFICERS President ............ CHARLES N. BELIK, JR. ViCefPreside-nt. . .ROBERT HARRISON SHAW Secretary ..........,i...,.. BETTY BCNGEY Treasurer .......... .RCBERT S. MCBURNEY Hughes. 1 GRADUATES R. P. Arndt, Dietz, R. A. Good, R. C. Hughes, N. L. Johnson, C. B. Lindquist, B. Morell, P. R. Czanne, R. H. Shaw, E. H. Scheibe, R. D Wagner,gR. L. Wilson. SENICRS C. Bachmann, W. Bates, C. N. Belik, Jr., B. E. Bennett, C. Berzowski, R. Bobber, B. Bongey, C. A. Borcher, G. F. Brady. B. E. Clark, H. D. Clarke D. A. Curry, D. W. Dowie, N. C. Dunn, A. M Einerson, P. G. Eluck, G. P. Einner, W. R. Giese E. V. Goldstein, W. R. Goodier, C. Gould, C Adrian, M. Hogben, R. C. Hogensen, A. P Jankowski, W. W. Johnson, B. Kelly, I. E. Kelly M. P. Kissinger, D. E. Klaus, G. I. Krueger, E. W Kuenzi, D. H. Lamb, A. M. Linden, E. bl. Lundberg E. A. Manheimer, I. E. Manthey, R. E. Manthey R. S. McBurney, E. Milauc, Jr., A. B. Nelson D. Nelson, D. K. Nilsson, A. N. Pines, J. L. Putz C. A. Reis, S. D. Resnick, L. E. Reuter, J. D Riley, H. T. Rindall, J. A. Rosenberg, B. J. Rowe W. N. Schink, R. E. Schmidt, A. J. Sielicki, A. B Steele, M. A. Suchow, D. Swift, T. Tabbert W E. Tice, E. M. Toy, I. E. Weeks, F. Wells, Werren, R. E. Wilfong, G. Zimmer. 5 1 JUNICRS W. V. Arvold, T. R. Atkins, S. J. Baisch. Bates R. A. Bemm, E. A. Bertle, R. C. Berzowski, W. C Boller, R. Borchardt, D. Bossart, R. P. Bosser, I Brann, W. Brown, D. Buswell, J. Carnahan, H Dorward,J. Eising,H. N.Ellis, L. G. Elmergreen, I E. Enters, J. Erickson, H. C. Eaville, D. F. Frank J. Gilbert, R. C. Green, M. C. Hanson, G. N. Harris, W. G. Huber R. A. Imm, A. C. lngersoll W. Kemnitz, E. Kleist, A. Koehne, E. Kottler, F. P Knipfter, R. D. Krohn, R. Lescohier, A. Lind, S Lipton, R. E. Lochen, J. Loether, H. Logemann C. Lufter, D. Markham, E. A. Mellman, F. Morley E. M. Nesvig, D. K. Nilsson, L. G. Nussbaum, E H. Parduhn, R. Peters, M. H. Peterson, W. M Piper, F. J. Prinz, J. W. Ranftl, M. C. Ree, C. J. Reuschlein, A. I. Roach, R. W. Robbins, sl. S. Rogers, C. B. Rowe, H. A. Schlintz, H. Schamalz, E. J. Schmook, K. A. Schroeder, H. P. Schultz, K. Schultz, D. Scott, N. L. Smith, D. Starr, D. Stonemann, M. Szelonski, H. L. Theis, G. Timm, E. R. Vetter, C. E. Wulff, R. E. Zoellner, B. Zolin. SOPHOMCRES K. L. Clark, H. P. Nettesheim, L. D. Smith. s 7 3 Pl TAUJSIGMA OFFICERS President ........... ANTHONY M. CHOREN Vicefllresident ........ .CLARENCE FRALICK Treasurer ...,,............. FRANK DURZO Corresponding Secretary. .ROBERT ZOELLNER Recording Secretary ...,.. WARREN JOHNSON SENIORS James M. Allman. John H. Altseimer, Charles A. Borcher, A. C. Burns, Anthony M. Choren, Robert A. Clark, Burton F. Clarke, A. Dorsch, Frank Durzo, John M. Erdahl, Clarence Fralick, Robert Freres, Jerome M. Gruber, Ed. Hackner, William Hermes, Lawrence Jacobsen, Warren Johnson, Robert Kolar, George Kuetemeyer, Hugo Maeschler, Ernest H. Padthofer, Raymond T. Patterson, Ferrel E. Phelps, Hjalmer T. Rindal, Warren Rosenberg, Ben Rowe, Carl B. Rowe, Francis Schiffer, Milton A. Suckow, George Thuering and Roger Wright. JUNIORS Robert E. Borchardt, Donald J. Bossart, Edward Schmook, Kenneth A. Schroeder, Donald F. Uecker, Carl E. Wulfl, Robert E. Zoellner. Bottom Row: Allman, Zoellner, Fralick, Choren, Durzo, Johnson, Altseimer, Gruber. Second Row: Bossart, C. Rowe, Patterson, Jacobsen, Schiffer, Wulff, Rosenberg, Freres, Kolar. Third Row: Suckow, Kuetemeyer, Uecker, Borcher, Hermes, Borchardt. Top Row: Schmock, Clark, B. Rowe, Phelps, Maechler, Schroeder. 427 428 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA OFFICERS President. . ........,.. .FLORENCE OVRUM VicefPresident ..... KATHERINE MARSHALL Secretary ................. JEAN SACHTJEN Treasurer ................. .JEAN GUTHRIE Historian .........,.......... . HAZEL VOSS Publicity Chairman. MARGARET SCHINDLER I-IONORARY MEMBERS Susan B. Davis, Emma L. Fisk, Ann M. Pitman, Gertrude E. Johnson, Abby L. Marlatt, Helen C. White, Louise T. Greeley, Julia Hill. MEMBERS Rose Anderegg, Kathleen Anderes, Helen Baldwin, Anne Borth, Carol Belan, Jane Bennett, Edith Betts, Mary Donahue, Hazel Dosch, Gloria Gaehle, Rita Mae Gordon, Muriel Griflith, Marion Gunderf son, Jean Guthrie, Cornelia Hadley, Jane Hammond, Jeannette Hawkins, Marion Howe, Sarah Day Jones, Lora Joos, Cynthia Kersten, Eleanore Kostka, Brieitta Kraft, Inez Krenz, Bernice Larson, Jean Le Poidevin, Katherine Marshall, Jane Morris, Virginia Olson, Ebba Olson, Florence Ovrum, Virginia Parkinson, Lea Ruth Pearlman, Patricia Pederson, Loraine Pepin, Betty Jane Querhammer, Jeanne Rodger, Mary E. Von Rohr, Jean Sachtjen, Constance Schanz, Margaret Schindler, Harriett Scribner, Rosemary Squire, Carolyn Staurett, Mary Strong, Jacqueline Sweet, Dorothy Terry, Geraldine Tofson, Josephine Trumbower, Hazel Voss, Mary Jane Vroman, Jean Wallens, Anne Williamson, Elizebeth Wilson, Joan Withington. 1 i A Bottom Row: Keutemeyer, Hart, Maechler, Fluck, Curry, Roberts, Hilgert, Keunning. Second Row: Bossart, Webbere, Allman, Pritchard, Desch, Tice, Zarky, Nelson, Fell. Third Row: Suckovv, Bandlow, Peroutky. Fourth Row: Singer, Manheimer, McBurney, Miller, Peterson, Hussa, Kelling, Roebuck. Not in Picture: Burns, Erickson. TAU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi is an honorary society for undergraduate students in all branches or engineering. Selection for membership is based on outstanding character and ability in their college training, or those participating in engineering practice who have received distinction by their work in that field. The Alpha Chapter at the University of Wisconsin was established in May, 1899, and has as its alumni many of the leaders and technical experts in the industrial World of today. New members elected in the Spring of 1941 were initiated at a joint banquet in Milf waukee with the Wisconsin Beta Chapter of Marquette University and Illinois Beta of the Armour Institute of Technology. OFFICERS President .................... . PAUL FLUCK VicefPresident ........... HUGO MAECHLER Corresponding Secretary ..... DONALD CURRY Recording Secretary ......... FRANK ROBERTS Cataloger .... ....... ...... . J OHN HART Treasurer. . . .... ....... D ON GORDON Faculty Adviser . . . .PROF. K. F. WENDT SENIORS Maechler, Earl A. Manheimer, Daniel R. Miller, Marshall W. Nelson, Donald C. Peroutky, John O. Pritchard, Frank B. Roberts, John M. Roebuck, Bernard Singer, Milton A. Suckow, William E, Tice, Fred J. Webbere, and Bert Zarky. james M. Allman, Frederick H. Bandlovv, Arthur C. Burns, Donald A. Curry, Philip F. Desch, Ray' mond A. Erickson, Malcolm M. Fell, Paul Fluck, John S. Hart, Adolph Hilgert, Owen L. Hussa, Leroy Kelling, Robert W. Kuenning, George M. JUNIORS Keutemeyer, Robert S. McBurney, Hugo C. Donald J. Bossart , Harold E. Peterson. 430 Bottom Row: Christiansen, Wiley, Zevnik, Hanlon. Second Row: Schuette, Brodhagen, Brugger, Booth, Andrew, Burnett. Third Row: Bigson, Matheson, Bradford, Dahl, Rose. THETA SIGMA PHI Theta Sigma'Phi is the national honorary and professional Journalism sorority. It was established in 1909 at the University of Washington. Alpha chapter was founded by Dr. Willard G. Bleyer, in 1909. At the University of Wisconsin, Beta chapter was established in 1910. The objectives of Theta Sigma Phi are: to unite Women engaging in Journalism, to confer honor upon women who distinguish themselves in journalism or letters, to achieve definite standards in Journalism and letters, to improve Working conditions for Women in these fields, and to inspire members to greater individual effort. Theta Sigma Phi's principle functions are sponsorship of the annual Matrix Banquet and the maintenance of a scholarship loan fund for needy students in Journalism. OFFICERS President ................... HASSIE BOOTH VicefPresider1t .......... DOROTHY ANDREW Secretary. ......... . . .ELVIRA BRODHAGEN Treasurer. ....,........ LOUISE BRUGGER Archivist ...... . ENID WARZYN SCHUETTE D th A d I-?ENKBRSh El ' B dh JUNIORS oro y n rew, assie oot , vira r , . . Louise Brugger, Kathryn Burnett, EllenOGiBggii, Sign g5i?fGfI'1BeVa3Iy lane Chsitlansen' Shar' Ann Celeste Hanlon, Lois Hagen, Enid Warzyn JO Ce WH t Bit? Z atkesonv afgafet 055, Schuette, Mildred Schumacher. Y ey, V Y evm '. fx fmsfd I 4.1 X X lx I 3 g f 0 1 flu ? , X 53. fl XX pp i A Q CHURCHES N The religious organizations of the Wisconsin campus are fortunate in having strong, active leadership and intensely interested membership. Attractive student houses are maintained in which an extensive social and cultural program is carried on. Maintained by a parf ticular association or denomination, these groups include all interested students within their membership. 432 Bottom Row. McCanse, Merriman, Hinners, Boorman, Smith, Aust, Blenker. Second Row: Mueller, Shale, Smith, Schein, Beniqnus, Houston, Brandt, Wright, Tice, Achtenberg. Top Row: Harris, Zucker, Overcash, Rhyner, Trost, Robbins, Hilborn, Fralick, Boynton. UNIVERSITY RELIGICUS COUNCIL The University Religious Council, composed of students, faculty members, and student pastors, was organized to act as a coordinating body for the student churches and the Christian associations at the University of Wisconsin. Highlight of the year's program was the annual Religious Emphasis week, March zfg, which fostered special programs at the churches and organized houses, and organized a University convocation with Dr. T. Z. Koo and President Dykstra speaking on the subject, L'Religion Makes a Counterfattackf' Other projects sponsored by the Council have included a drive for the World Student Service fund, a religion drama festival, and a series of radio programs on WHA. Koinos, campus interffaith group, has carried on an active program in cooperation with the Religious Council. , OFFICERS President ...... HOWARD BOORMAN, YMCA VicefPresident .... MARY HINNERS, ST. PAUL'S Secretary ........... DOROTHY SMITH, YWCA Treasurer ...... MR. R. L. SCHUMPERT, YMCA Bottom Row: Erdmann, Sievers, Schneider, Steckling, Meier, Rev. Burhop. Second Row: Janot, Timm, Marquardt, Schaefer, Hilgendorf, Burhop. CALVARY LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY CHURCH Ever since its erection, Calvary Lutheran University church with its chapel, lounge, and recreation rooms, has been the religious and social center for students belonging to the synods comprising the Evangelical Lutheran Synodical Conference of North America and for others desirous of using the church facilities. Both religious and social functions of this student church, such as discussion hours, regular services, cost suppers, and social programs, are under the direction of the student council and the Rev. William C. Burhop. In 194o, as in the past, the group participated in Religious Emphasis Week by sponsoring two special services and discussion hours at which outstanding guest speakers were heard. In addition to the above, special activities were arranged for Homecoming and Parent's Week End. OFFICERS: STUDENT COUNCIL President' ............ LEONARD SCHNEIDER VicefPresident ............., ROBERT MEIER Secretary .... .... . .DOROTHEA STECKLING Treasurer ...,.............. DAVID SIEVERS Entertainment Committee Chairman JAMES SCHAEFER ARLYN MARQUARDT Chairman of Ushers .......... GEORGE TIMM EDNA JANOT Hostesses ........ . . . VIRGINIA ERDMANN ESTHER BURHOP Publicity Chairman .... . .RUTH HOEEMANN Choir Director ....... HAROLD HILGENDORE 433 434 Bottom Row: McPherson, Smith, Baldwin, Mutchler, Second Row: Humphrey, Ryan, Robbins, Skeels, Guptill, Robbins. Top Row: Daniels, Hoyer, Wright, Page, McBurney, Strait, Volk, Reid. CONGREGATIONAL STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION Since its beginning in IQO6, the Congregational Students' Association has been the "Home Away From Home" to Congregational students at the University. Its headf quarters are at 422 North Murray street. The organization of 194of41 shows great changes from its early years with nearly 450 active members participating in some aspect of its varied program-spiritual, recreational, social, and educational. During the second semester, C.S.A. has produced the Chapel of the Air, a radio service of meditation broadcast four times each week over WHA. The work of the Congregational Students' Association is allied closely with the First Congregational Church of Madison, of which Dr. Alfred W. Swan is minister. This year's activities have been led by Rev. James C. Flint, and the cabinet. OFFICERS President ........,....... .ROGER ROBBINS Bradford Club Leader. . . .... JAMES PAGE . . . .RUTH WILSON Treasurer .......... ..... . ROBERT SKEELS Social CofCl1airrnen ..... EEEEQTCPEEEQJPTILL Secretary .......... St d S , YMARTHA LOVELI., LL ent CCTCEQTICS , .... Bottom Row: Hauver, Kingston, Lehman, Boorman, Little, Ctto, Stevenson. Second Row: White, Strader, Clark, Dais, Schmidt, Burghduff, Ferguson, Kasen, Tilton, Tierney. Third Row: Winn, Van Gelder, Neipert, Johnson, Thompson, Houston, Heebink, Ross, Mrs. Cecil W. Lower, Miss Helene Thomas, Taylor, Stevenf son, Newkirk, Steele. Fourth Row: Ferguson, Knobloch, Wright, Jones, Schmidt, Black, Buchholtz, Bayley, Fralick, Jackson, Rev. Cecil W. Lower. PRESBYTERIAN STUDENTLCENTER The Presbyterian Student Center is the home of the University Presbyterian Church and is the recreational center for Presbyterian students and their friends. The only allfstudent Presbyterian church in America, it draws its entire membership and officers from the Presbyterian student group enrolled in the University. "Pres House,'l as the center is known to many students, sponsors religious services, and studies of Christianity in a program geared to meet student needs, as well as offering to its members social opportunities, such as coffee hours, informal parties, and music. The highlight of the present year, in terms of the development of Presbyterian work on the campus, was the burning of the mortgage on November 1, 1940. Thus, the building was rededicated and the center put on a more stable hnancial basis than at any time since the work was started in IQO7. GFFICERS 'B Session: Howard Boorman, clerk, Janice Neipert, Janet Houston, Julian Clark, Jeanne Thompson, Ray Black, Kenneth Buchholtz, Carol White. Trustees: Arthur Steele, chairman, Nelson Hauver, David Jones, James Little, Betty Heebink, Ray Bayley. Deacons: Betty Burghduff, secretary, Janice Van Gelder, Arthur Lehman, Stanley Custer, Morris Bradley, Rudell Cox. Cabinet: Clarence Fralick, president, Len Winn, Jeanne Dais, Herbert Ferguson, William Knobloch, Wilf liam Wright, Ruben Schmidt, John Jackson, Ruth Strader, Ann Johnson, Sheldon Schmidt, Betty Ross, Jeanne Ferguson, Dan Kasen, Ann Tilton, Eloise Tierney, Alida Ann Taylor, Virginia Newkirk, Thomas Otto, Isabel Wright, Janet Rutherford. 435 436 Robert Woollen Dorothy Gill Henry Stephan Joe Keating Francis Hess John Duffy Wm. Schilling ST. PAUL'S CATHOLIC CHAPEL Founded in 1906 by the late Rev. Father H. C. Hengell, as the first chapel on a state university campus, St. Paul's Catholic chapel, under its present pastor, the Rev. Father Alvin Kutchera, now has facilities for religious, social and cultural functions. The Newman club, the Catholic Daughters of the University, and the Holy Name Society take care of the religious as well as the social needs of the students, sponsoring monthly Communion with breakfast following, two formal dances a year, weekly informal parties, teas, and coffee hours. The St. Vincent de Paul Society provides needy students with clothing and food. It is maintained by contributions from students. An eating cofoperative enables eightyf four members to cut food bills. In addition the chapel has a student choir and usher group, and conducts a weekly class in study of the Scriptures. OFFICERS HOLY NAME SOCIETY ' President ,..... .............. I OE KEATING NEWMAN CLUB VfCefPfe5fdem ............ HENRY STEPI-IAN President ,,,, ,,,,,,'.,,,,,,.,, J QHN DUFFY Secretaryfffreasurer ......,, HAROLD RADTKE VicefPresidenc, .... .,., M ARY HINNERS Head Usher -......--------- .JERRY FINTAK fcffatfy ----"' --"-- H ELEN HINE5 sr. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIETY reasurer ..... .......... I IM GREEN , Publicity- . . Y I t h . . I I ' I U l PTCS1d61'7,f.4 ................. Choir Director ........... ROBERT WOOLLEN V1CC'PffS1dem '-'Q------- -JIM VAN LANEN Secretary ....... .... H ENRY SZUJEWSKI TTGJSMTCT. ...... ........... J UNIVERSITY CATHOLIC EATING cofoPERAT1vE President .....,............ DOROTHY GILL President ......... ........... F RANCIS HESS VicefPresident ......... .IRMA SCHWIEGERT VicefPresident ....... RUDOLPH SCHNURRER Secretary ............... GRACE ZAKRZESKI Manager ................ HAROLD RADTKE Treasurer ............ CATHERINE ZANDER Work Steward ...... ......... J ERRY FINTAK Social Chairman .............. ELLEN FAHEY Secretary .....,. ....... M ARY HINNERS Publicity. ..... .... ...... A L VINA BRUSOK Treasurer ..... ..., . VINCENT SCALLON Bottom Row: Sivyer, Mitchell, Brown, Warwick, Yunger, Cavanaugh, Rev. Collins, Bohanan, Blankenburg, Nelson, Anderle, Oliver, Collins. Middle Row: Lewis, Morris, Cassity, Way, Mrs. Collins, Dorman, Roberts, Morris, Delwiche, Warwick, Porterfield, Wright, Rohwer, Wittwer, Evans. Top Row: Napper, Poehler, Cook, Allen, Roberts, Harris, Wilkenson, Britts, Britts, Haynes, Britts, Dewey, Bishop. WAYLAND CLUB Wayland Club is a group of Baptist students seeking friendship and fellowship away from home. As a club it offers opportunities for personal expression in worship, leadership, and working together. The studentfplanned program is full with discussions, dramatics, deputations to churches throughout the state, music, sports, and social good times. It furthermore extends to the student the guidance and companionship of its leaders, Rev. and Mrs. Collins, and Rev. Moseley. OFFICERS President. . Q ...... ......... . PAUL COLLINS VicefPresident .... .. . HDOROTHY BROWN Secretary ...... .... . ANNE WARWICK Treasurer. . ..... HAROLD NAPPER 437 438 Bottom Row: Fell, Beavin, Kassilke, Hilliker, Kracaw, Ransom, Swan, Cumble, Brovald. Middle Row: Hamilton, Farmer, Ossman, Willett, Gilmore, Hodgell, Shale, Bauer, Niccolazzo. Top Row: Johnson, White, Thomasgard, Richardson, Burris, Dunn, Palmer. WESLEY FOUNDATION The Wesley Foundation Student association is the organization of and for 1,200 Methodist students, to help them realize the Christian ideal individually and through the spiritual inspiration of a group. The facilities are provided by the Methodist churches of Wisconsin through the Wesley Foundation, a board of directors who formulate basic policies and employ the staff. University Methodist church is located in the Foundation building at 1127 University avenue, and includes many faculty members and students in its membership. The program of W.F.S.A., covering a broad range of activities, both religious and social, is planned, financed, and executed entirely by the studentfelected officers and their cabinets under the guidance of the staff. . u OFFICERS CABINET MEMBERS , Eugene Ransom, Celia Gumble, William Willett, President "" ' ' """" GRANT HILLIKER Phyllis Wisner, Maurice White, Willard ViCe,Pyg5id5m, l ,,,,,, MALCQLM FELL McCreary, Maxine Peckham, Margaret Scheidef Secretary .... Treasurer .... . . . . . . .KATHRYN BEAVIN . . .BERNARD KASSILKE Social Chairman .... . . . . .ARNOLD FOSTER man, Arthur Palmer, Neal Kirkpatrick, Ernestine Nicolazzo, Russell Cardinier, Margaret Gelbach, Carl Adam, Larry Swan, jean Hilliker, William Tice, Margery Shale, Paul Thomasgard, Victor Kilmer. Front: Huebner, MacDonald, Boorrnan, Lampman, Stange, Sellar. Back: Kasen, Goodman, Peter, Nestingen, Louden, Dahlberg, Fclce, Preisinger, Palmer. UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. The University YMCA is an organization providing opportunities for students work' ing together, and with faculty members, to meet personal problems and social responsif bilities. This aim is accomplished through programs initiated and carried out by eighteen student committees, their chairmen, and the three elected officers, comprising the YMCA Cabinet. The program, broad in its ideas of service and leadership training, embraces many significant phases of student life and interests. With opportunities for activity in a wide variety of specific programs, ranging from the discussion groups and social programs, to the less diversified Commuter's club, Cofop Eating club, and an organization for handif capped students, all students may participate in some phase of the Y's program. YMCA sponsored guidance programs are available not only for those who wish guidance, but also for those who desire to help in giving aid to other students. The vof cational guidance program, the study techniques program, the popular tutoring groups, and an embracing program of freshman guidance, including both a preffreshman week conf ference and a yearfround program, are examples of this phase of the work. Throughout all phases of this extensive program, group fellowship and individual effort combine in the realization of the aims of the Young Men's Christian Association. Service, leadership training, participation, and persnnal satisfaction, all enter into the background of the one significant phrase: Friendship in Action. OFFICERS President, Robert Lampman Vice President, Howard Boorman Secretary, Karl Stange Significant Living Series, Steering Committee, Alastair Sellar Christmas Festival, Steering Committee, jim MacDonald How To Study Series, Bob Fisk Vocational Guidance, Bill Preisinger Conferences, Harry Weingartner House President: Harley Griffiths Commuter's Club, Kenneth Palmer Student Town Hall, Melvin Ecke Social Activities, John Dahlberg Freshman Activities, Al Louden FacultyfStudent Discussions, john Nestingen 'LWisconsin Men," Ben Peter L'Wisconsin News," Dan Kasen Harry Goodman, International Relations Publicity, Dick Leonard Religious Discussions, Thomas N. Godfrey Cooperative Eating Club, Keith Baumeister Religious Council Delegate, Aldon Lokken Tutoring Groups, Kenneth Gerhart 439 440 Top: C. Dean, A. Disu, W. Mf:Creary, F. Kotick, E. Gustaveson, G. Kressin, H. Taylor, A. Louden, R. Goebel, R. Werner. Fourth: O. Ikejiani, R. Hogensen, L. Pagel, V. Perry, G. Jorgens, F. Westin, R. Ellison, P. Mueller, A. Ristow, R. Lampman, VY. McHenry, C. Thomley, G, Carlson, G. Alberts, E. Jacobson, W. Schroeder, R. Ries, A. Wormet. Third: R. Holton, W. Smitz,LEl Litscher, W. Ehlers, V. Richard, W. Ei' chenberger, G. Brighty, J. Nichols, J. Skuhra, D. Ehrlinger, R. Wormet, J. Dahlberg, W. Saucerman. Second: D. Markham, J. Moe, M. Schuweiler, K. Baumeister, A. Gamm, J. Matheus F. Hessler, W. Larson, H. Clark, J. Wright, D. Lewis. First: K. Stange, T. Skarakis, A. Lokken, R. Gunn, M. Bussewitz, H.Gritliths, D. Anderson, E. Spitzer, "Butch," L. Markham, E. Broege, C. Gratt. Y. M. C. A. DORMITCRY OFFICERS President .... . . . . . . .HARLEY GRIFFITHS Secretary ..... ..... M ARGER BUSSEWITZ VicefPresident .... .... J AMES BROTHERS Treasurer. .. ...... RCY H. JOHNSCN George Alberts, Donald Anderson, Wallace Anderson, Robert Avery, Dean Barnlund, Kieth Baumeister, Fred Bertle, John Biteno, Gerry Bong, Peter H. Bosman, Gilbert Brighty, Elton Broege, James Brothers, James Buchanan, Marger Bussewitz, George Carlf son, Arthur Carr, Glen Chesebro, Roger Christenson, Harold Clark, Robert 1. Clarke, Wilmar W. Daehn, John Dahlberg, Philip Dahlberg, Charles C. Dean, Abdul Disu, Paul Doering, Daniel Dunn, Walter Ehlers, David Ehrlinger, William Eichenberger, Richard Ellison, Andrew Esterley, Richard Farley, Warren Foote, Charles Foster, G. Carter Fratt, Archard J. Gamm, Kenneth Berhart, Richard Goebel, Lloyd Graf, Truman Graf, Harley Grifliths, A. C. Grorud, Ralph Gunn, Earl Gustaveson, William Hanson, Fred Hessler, Robert Hogenson, Ray Holton, Carl L. Hoth, Manson Hoyt, Ckechukwu lkejiani, Jerome Isaacs, Elgin Jacobson, Walter Jackola, Roy H. Johnson, Gaylord Jorgens Donald Leeffe, Franklin Kotick, George W. Krah, Gustav Kressin, Robert Lampman Richard Larson, Warren Larson, Donald Lewis, Maynard E. Lindemann, E. C. Litscher Aldon V. Lokken, Alwyn Louden, Willard McCreary, Wendall McHenry, David Mark' ham, Leroy Markham, John Martin, John Matheus, Merton Mattison, Exner Menzel, Ervin Mintzlaff, Stephen Miske, Emil Mitzo, John B. Moe, Palmer Mueller, John Nestif gen, Donald Netzer, James Nichols, Lyle Pagel, Vincent Perry, Benedict Peter, Merlin Peterson, Robert Ray, Burton Reese, Victor Richard, Robert Ries, August Ristow, Edward A. Robinson, Wilmer Rusch, Willard Saucerman, James Schleifer, Gerald Schmidt, Richard Schoonover, Crval Schroeder, William Schroeder, Melvin Schuweiler, Heinz Seidel, Michael Shatrwka, Spencer G. Shaw, Francis Shelley, Harry Shelley, Thomas Skarakis, Joseph Skuhra, George P. Smith, Lincoln Smith, Willard Smitz, Elroy Spitzer, Joseph Spradling, Karl Stange, Hubert Taylor, Fred Teuscher, Curtis Thomley, James L. Vance, Robert Werner, Fred Westin, Joseph Weybrew, Robert Wichser, F. E. Winter, H. Arthur Wormet, Robert Wormet, Jasper Wright. 3 I 9 Front: Smith, Haskins, Stoll, Roberts, Achtenberg. Center: Stavrum, Anderson, Clarke, Larson, Seip Barta, Bleckwenn. Back: Roth, Danforth, Lee, Colton. Y. W. C. A. This year the YWCA extended its activities, becoming more and more a service organization. It has aided in the appeal to women who are not participating in other activities on the campus and who wish to perform some service for their community. In cooperation with the YMCA a Barn Dance was held early last fall, the two groups worked on the annual Christmas Festival and planned a "Comic" dance together in the Spring. The "X" 'committee cooperated with the Dean's oflice on Chocolate Hours for girls who bring their lunch to school and performed other service' functions for girls who work for room and board. A spring Plant Sale and Parents' Weekend Corsage Sale raised money to help carry on the services of the organization. A student working in the organization participates in the activities of these and other committees and attends meetf ings which are held monthly. , CABINET MEMBERS Mary Charlotte Stoll, President r Velma Roberts, Vice President Louise Grieshaber, Secretary Ruth Haskins, Treasurer Lois Colton, Monthly Meetings Sue Hadley, Christmas Festival Jean Mclntyre, Conference Dorothy Roth, Finance Eleanor Lee, Community Social Service Betty Anderson, Campus Social Service Edna Ianot, Studentflfiaculty Relations Esther Stavrum, Social Jane Bleckwenn, Membership Connie Husting, Public Relations Ruth Clarke, Publicity Mildred Barta, Philosophy of Living Grace Seipp, HX" Committee Ethel Larson, Recreation Mary Lenore Danforth, Vocational Guidance Dorothy Smith, MemberfatfLarge Marjorie Achtenberg, Executive Secretary 441 Goodnight ......,. THE BOOK INDEX 1941 f-oN WISCONSIN" BADGER ' 304 458 Administration ....... .... 1 9 Acacia... .......,.... Acknowledgements .... .... Agricultural School . . .........., 26 Agricultural Short Course .... 174-178 Agricultural Student Council ,..,, 391 A.1.Ch.E. ...................,.. 400 A.I.E.E. .... ............,.,.... 4 01 Alpha Chi Omega. . . , . . . 280 Alpha Chi Rho ..... .... 3 05 Alpha Chi Sigma . .... .... 4 05 Alpha Delta Phi ...... .... 3 06 Alpha Delta Sigma. . .. . . . . 406 Alpha Epsilon Phi .... .... 2 81 Alpha Epsilon Pi . . .... .... 3 07 Alpha Gamma Delta ..... .... 2 82 Alpha Gamma Rho .... ,.., 3 08 Alpha Kappa Lambda .... .... 3 09 Alpha Kappa Psi ...... ..,. 4 07 Alpha Omicron Pi . .. . ..,. 283 Alpha Phi . . ....... ,... 2 84 Alpha Tau Omega .,.. .... 3 10 Alpha Xi Delta .... .... 2 85 AlphaZeta...... 419 Alumni ..,....,. .,., 5 1-57 Anderson ..... .,.. 3 6 Ann Emery ..... ,... 3 68 A.S.C.E ..... . .... 402 A.S.M.E. ....... .... 4 03 Assisting Staff .,.. . . 66 Athena .,...,..,... .,., 2 19 Athletic Board . ..,. .,,. 2 29 Athletics . . . .... . . . , 227 Babcock .,....... ..... 4 18 Badger Beauties .... .... 1 63-169 Badger Club .... ......, 3 367 Badger Staff .. . . .... 190-193 Band Officers . . .. .... 204 Barnard Hall .... ..... 3 69 Baseball ....,... ..,. 2 60-261 Bashford . .. .. .... ... 354 Basketball .... 248-254 Beefeaters . ........ .... 1 59 Beta Alpha Psi ..,.... ...A 4 08 Beta Gamma Sigma. . . . . . 420 Beta Theta P1 ............... . . Blue Shield Country Life Club .. Board Committees ....... ..,.,, Book 1 ....,....,, Book II .. . , Book III . ., . Book IV ...,. Book V . . . Botkin .. . . . Boxing ...., Calvary . .....,. . Candid Shots . . ., Cardinal ,.... . . Castalia ...,... Chadbourne .... . Chamberlain. . , Chemistry. , . Chi Epsilon ,,.. Chi Omega. . .. ChiPhi......, Chi Psi ...,... ..,. Christensen, Dean. . , Churches ....,.... Cochrane House ..... Colonial Lodge ..,. Commerce School .... Concert Band ..... Concert Series .,,. Congo .....,... Conover ...,...., Contents . . ....... . . Contents, Book 1. . . , Contents, Book H ..... Contents, Book IH .. .. Contents, Book IV . . . Contents, Book V . . . Convocation.. . . . . Coranto ..,......... Country Magazine. . , . . Crew. ..........., . , 2 . 311 . 392 62-63 . 16 . 70 . 138 . 224 . 274 . 355 "W'f14-247 . 433 .....194-197 Cross Country. . . ...,..... . . . . Crucible ........... Curry, John S.. .1-13, Delta Chi .... ..,,.. Delta Delta Delta .. . Delta Gamma ..... 17, 72, 2-173 . 380 . 370 . 356 . 43 . 421 . 286 , 312 . 313 , 27 . 431 . 371 , 372 . 41 205 . 210 . 434 . 356 . 15 , 18 . 72 . 140 . 226 . 276 . 143 . 409 . 201 , 266 , 262 . 422 139, 225, 275 . 314 . 287 . 288 Delta Kappa Epsilon .... Delta Phi Epsilon . . Delta Sigma Pi ..... Delta Tau Delta . . . Delta Theta Sigma . . .. Delta Upsilon ...... Delta Zeta, .. . .. Diversions ......... Dormitories, ....,.... Dormitory Cabinet . Dormitory Council .... ..... Dormitory Life .,..... .... Dykstra, President .... Editor's Foreword ,. . . Education . ....... . Elizabeth Waters ..... .... Elwell ............. Engineering... . . . Esthetics .. . . . Euthenics .... Extension .... Faculty . . ., Fall ...,.. Fallows .... Faville .. . Fencing .. F.F.A .... ......, Football ...... ..... Football VVeekend .. Forensics .......... 352- 315 410 316 317 393 318 289 141 351 354 355 353 21 14 37 ' 316-378 Four-H Club .,.. . ....,.... . . Frank, Glenn-In M Frankenburger . . .. . Fraternities ......' Fraternity Life ..... ernoriam . Fred ................ . . Freshman Athletics .... . . . Gamma Phi Beta ..... Garrison, , . , .... . Gilman... .. Golf... .... Graduate School .... Graduation .. . . . Greeley .... . . Gregory. . . . 40 29 203 394 30 45-50 230 -231 357 357 257 396 232-241 152-153 221 -223 395 44 222-358 299-336 300 .272 -301 35 -273 290 32 358 267 A Fai, 418 34 58 23 359 442 Haresfoot .... Heil ....... .....216-218 20 Hesperia .... .... 2 20 High. ....... .... 3 59 Holt . . ,.i..... ...... 3 1 Homecoming .... ..... 1 50-151 Honoraries ..................... 417 Hoofers . ...,............... 188, 255 House Presidents' Council . ...... 61 House Presidents' Banquet. . .. , . 65 Indoor Track . . . ...... . . . 263 Inter-Fraternity Ball ...... . . . 180 Inter-Fraternity Board .... .... 3 02 Inter-Fraternity Council ......... 303 Intramurals ................. 270-271 Iron Cross ............. ...... 7 5 Johnson ....... ....,... 2 8 Junior Prom .,.. . ..... 170-171 Jones... .... ....360 Kappa Alpha Theta .... . . . 291 Kappa Delta .......... . . 292 Kappa Eta Kappa. ...... . . 404 Kappa Kappa Gamma .. . . . . 293 Kappa Psi ............. . . 411 Kappa Sigma . . ....... . . 319 La Follette . . .. . . 360 Langdon Hall ..... . . 373 Law . . . ............ . . 33 Letters and Science ,.., . . 25 Mack . .......... . . 361 Mathews, J. H .... . . 42 Medicine . ....... .... 3 8 Middleton ..... ...... 3 9 Military ............ ..... 3 37-343 Military Ball .......,.. ...,. 3 48-349 Military Engineering ,... .... 3 50 Mortar Board ....,.... . . 75 Noyer .... . . . 361 Nurses . ..., . . . 374 Ochsner . ............. ...,.. 3 62 Octopus ..,................. 198-199 Omicron Delta Gamma .... .... 4 23 Omicron Nu .. ......... ... 424 Organizations .. . . ..,. . . 277 Orientation ,..,.... ..., 6 7 142 Outdoor Track ,...,. . . .264-265 Outstanding Coeds . . . ...,, 154-155 Outstanding Persons. . , ..... 148-149 Pan-Hellenic Ball. . . Pan-Hellenic Council ,.... Parent's VVeekend . . Pershing Rifles ..... Phi Beta........ Phi Beta Kappa... . Phi Chi Theta . . . Phi Delta Phi .... Phi Delta Theta... . Phi Epsilon Phi . .. . Phi Eta Sigma. . ... Phi Gamma Delta. . Phi Kappa Phi ...., Phi Kappa Sigma ..... PhiMu........... Phi Mu Alpha . . . Phi Mu Epsilon.. . . Phi Omega Pi .... Phi Sigma Delta ...... Phi Sigma Sigma . .... . Phi Upsilon Omicron Pi ' Beta Phi ........... Pi Kappa Alpha. .... . Pi Lambda Phi. .. Pi Tau Sigma .,.. Politics .......... Polygon Board ..... Pre-Military Ball ..... Pre-Prom. ....... . . Pres. House .......... .... Press Personalities ......... 158 279 68 344-345 H56 Professional Pan-Hellenic Council Professionals .............. Psi Upsilon .. . . . Publications . . .. Pythia . .. . . Regimental Bands .... Richardsen . . .. . . . . Rushing .... Saddle and Sirloin .. . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Sellery . . .......... . . Senior Ball .... . . Senior Council. . . Seniors. . ...... . Showerman. ......... . . Siebecker .......... Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..... Sigma Alpha Iota ...... Sigma Chi ........... Sigma Delta Chi . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma ..... Sigma Kappa . .. . . . Sigma Lambda ..... SigmaNu....... Sigma Phi . ....... . Sigma Phi Epsilon. . Skiing ..... ...... Soph Shuffle . .. r . . 380- 144- N182- 388 76 412 413 320 321 425 322 77 323 294 414 426 295 324 296 397 297 325 326 427 157 399 347 162 435 202 387 386 327 189 381 206 362 145 398 346 24 183 74 73. 78-137 363 363 328 415 329 416 428 298 389 330 331 332 256 181 Sorority Great . . .. Spooner . ...... . Spring .... ..,. St. Paul's ............ Student Board ....... . . . Student Board Seniors . . .. Stuhldreher ............ Swenson ............. Swimming ........... Symphony Orchestra .... Tarrant . .. . .. Tau Beta Pi. .. . Tennis......,....... Theatre Productions .. . . Theta Delta Chi ..... Theta Sigma Phi . .. . Theta Xi ......... Triangle ..... Turner .... Union Activities ..... Union Directorate .. . . University Chorus .......... University Religious Council. . University Theatre . . .. . . . . Vilas ........ Villa Maria .... W.A.A.. . . . Wayland . .. . VV Club . .. VVesley .... Winslow. .. . . . . . Vilinter .........., Vifinter Carnival .......... Wisconsin Engineer ........ Vilisconsin on the lVeekend . . . 1Visconsin Players . ..... . . . Wllisconsin Players' Productions ............... Vilisconsin thru the Week ..... Wisconsin Vilard System .... VVomen's Section . .......... . VVomen's Commerce Club . . .. VVomen's Page . . .......... . . Viforking thru College. ...... . Wllrestling ....i......... . . X.M.C.A ..... ........, Y.M.C.A. Dormitories . . . Y.1V.C.A ..... ....... Zeta Phi Eta .... 258- 278 364 259 436 59 60 228 364 257 207 365 429 267 212 333 430 330 335 365 185-187 .208- its 184 209 432 211 366 375 382 437 269 438 366 242-243 214 179 200 160 213- -215 161 69 379 383 384 146-147 256 439 440 441 390 443 Barber, C. .... ........ 7 9, 285 Bellow, B ...... ......... 3 69 Barber, L. .... .... 7 9, 369, sso Belond, V. .... .......... 2 81 TH E Barber,R .,..... ..... . 379,394 Be1ow,D...... ....,.. 364 Barbour, M. .,.. .... 2 93, 368 Bemm, R .... ,... ..... 3 4 6, 358, 426 Barckley, M. .,.. ..... 8 0 Bemmann, I .....,.............. 359 1941 "oN wlscoNslN" BADGER EafdW1U',5-"-'- ---5335 arganz, ,, ,, ,.., en e On, ...... ......... . Barirell, S. .... .... 2 09 Behdyk, J ....... 74, 81, 182, 183, 192, Barhas, M .,.. . .... 307 Q . 193, 330, 407 Barkow, F .,... . . .80, 286 Bengarmn, .. 1 ............ . . . 372 370 Eariow, 1 . . .... Bennett, Bengaruln. ..81, 2405? 33024 ndres, R. ....,,.... ....... a r ow, ..... .... . , , QQeHS0n'1B'5I "" ' ' ' ' fihdreseh, Malcolm ..,.....,...., 320 Barnes, C. .... .... 3 65 Bennett, Ehgabeth .............. 389 Abgogg gil H I ' ' I A I 368 Andrew, D .... ..... ..... 7 9 , 409, games, ........,........ 37? lgenneg, 51516 ...... .....,... 3 Z4 , -------4 1 ' ' And,-ew, V ,,,,, 1 ......... arnes, .... ...........,... , 7 enne , . ...... ,.,.,.. . . . . 5 Achtentferg' M" ' " "' 33, Andrews, J. .... ,. ,.... 272 Barnett, J. ..... 68, 76, 77, 80, 318, 420 Bennett, J .,.... . .......... 290, 428 jfcferi ' ' ' ' ' " ' 289 Angel, Joan ..... .... 2 96, 377 Barnett, S. .........,.... ,, . . . 1 257 Bennett, M. E ...... . .s1, 191, 193, 297 Acker eyh ' ' ' ' 400 Angus, A .... . . ..,.,. 374 Barney, D ..... ........,.... 2 01, 295 Bennett, M. M ...,. ........ . . . . . 291 Ackerma ' "" ' ' ' 393, 419 Anonich, B .,., .,..... 3 75 Barnlund, D. .... . . . . . 440 Bennett, W5es1ey .... .... . . . . . . . 81 Agrjgmcijun' 1' " '404 Ansfead, H .,.. ..., 3 63, 43g Barr, M. ...... ..... . .. genheuh,Wg1am .... .... 2 gg, ig? ' ' """"' "" ' ' ' Anthes, H ....., ....,. 4 Barr, R ...... ....., 2 73, ennewitz, . .... . . . . , mam, C.-'i -C' 'M -"' ""' 1 22' gi Antlfinger, G.. .... ...79, 400 Barr, W ..... . ........ 326, 327 Bennie, V. .... .. 207 amowgim' 1 'tt ' """" fig 208' 415 Anuohheau, N .... . .... 79 Barre11,I ...... ..... 1 99, 296, 376 Behmr, P ..... . ...... . 68 Adams' C fr 01 ' ' 333 Appleton, B. ..... .. 284 Barrows, D. ..... ...... . .. 206 Bensick, J ..... ...... 3 28, 357 igams' EO Eng "" 'A"' 4 l ' 78 Ardern, W. B ..... . 1 365 Barry, R. ........ ..... . . . 364 Benson, F. .... ........ . . . 477 Adams' F' """ "" ' H 388 Arganbright, J.. .. . , 368 Barsamian, R. .... ...,. . ,. 316 Bentley, J ..... ..... . . . . . . . 312 Adams' fw ' ' ' ' ' ' 361 Armhrust, W.. . . .1 356 Barca, M .... .... ....... . . . 441 Behrzeh, D ...,. . .... 266, 273, 365 Maxi' 'mn ""' ' I jjj 285 Armour, F .... .... .... . . . 377 Bartell, R ..... .... 6 0, 208, 377 Boehch, E. .... . . . ....... . . .. 328 Adgms' Joe """"' A U Q 351 Armstrong, A. ,... ......,.. 3 76 Bartells, H. ..... .....- . . . ... 80 Berckmann, E .... .. . , . . . . . .. 370 Adams' M ""' 77 78 291' 390 Armstrong, D ..... ........... 2 86 Barth, A. M ..... ..... 2 08, 282, 377 Berg, B. ....... . . .273, 344, 367 Ad ' N- '--- -' ' ' ' A 288 Armstrong, J .,., . . .341, 346, 347 Barth, A. ..... ....... . 1 . 377 Berg, C. ..... .. . . . . . . . 361 Adams' R' 1,155 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " 367 Armstrong, R. .... ......... 2 86 Barth, W .... ..... . 1 . 358 Berg, H ..... .... 3 10, 363 Adazi' Rgthr ' ' ' ' ' A ' ' ' ' ' " 192, 293 Armstrong, V. .... . . . 286, 368 Bartlett, E.. . . .... so, 209, 329 Berge, A. J.. . . .... . . 52 Adjshgk S ""' ' ' ' ' 326 Arhdt, M ..,.. .. ...... 375 Bartlett, S ..... ..... . . . 327 Berger, B .... ... . . . 297 Adk- H ' "" "" 405 Arndt, R ...... ......... 2 09, 426 Bartley, B ..... .... 8 0, 286, 390 Berger, E.. . .... 188, 394 Adkmsf N ""' ' ' ' ' 230 Arneson, M ...... .....,...... 7 9, 393 Bartling, A.. , . ..... . . . 368 Berger, M ..... . . . . . . . 366 Adkinsf S " ' - ""' " ' 285 Ameson, P ..... ..... 2 05, 327, 414, 423 Bartman, F. .,.... .... 6 0, 360, 401 Berguhde, J ..... ... 620, 344 Ad! HSE E --"' ""' rj 8' Q63 391 Arnold, B. .,....... .... 3 28, 346, 355 Barton, Prof. J .... ..... . .. 392 Berhart, K. .... .... , , 440 er' ' """ ' ' '392' 594' 397 Arnold, David .... ......... 2 06, 367 Bartwell, L .... . . . , . . . 191 Berkley, R. . . . . . . . . . ,81, 423 Ad - C """ "" ' ' 425 Arnold, Doris, . . . ..... 79, 373 Bartz, M. ...... .. . .. . 401 Berkrnann, R., . . . ,... 372 A Flin' W -E "" ""' 21 5,5 362 Arnold, E. ....... ....... 4 13 Barwood, L. ..... . . . 208, 209 Berkowitz, s.. . , 1, 377 AgPf'd2f'G R " -' "" gi 269' 365 Arnold, M. A. .... .... 2 87, 375 Baskerville, J. .... . . . . 280 Beruhger, M., ,, 81 A 9 d 'W' 'A - H -"' 1 ' 46 Arnold, M. ..... ...... 3 73 Bass, M. ,...... ....... 3 24 Bermwifz, 51, , 1 ,, , , , , 356 A321115 A --'-- ""' ' " 419 Arnold, P ....,. . . . ......... 555 Bassarr, D ...,. . ......... 427 Berman, M. ,... ,. , . , , , 81 Aga. en'H """"" "" ' ' ' 366 Arnold, Ralph ...... ........... 3 41 Bassewitz, I. . , . ........... 372 Berman, H ....... . . . .307, 363 Aianrre' ' 5' ' ' ' ' ' ' 77 Arnold, Robert ................. 341 Bassford, E .... .. .... 80, 208, 292 Berman, J, ,,,,,, , , , , , , , , , 360 Ahlgfeenf If B - - ---- ' ' ' 285 Arvold, V ....... .1 . ..,. 205, 367, 426 Bast, Ted ...... ......... 1 88 Bernstein, B ,,,. 1, , , ,, , , 370 Ah Sion? ' """" ' A ' 400 AI'1'1fS9H, I. ..... ......,.... 2 72 Batas, Aldalla .... .... ,,...... 2 8 4 Bernstein, Charlotte ,,,, , , , , , , 81 Aufebj' ' '-'-"' ' """" 326 Arpin, H ...... ...... 2 86, 377 Batas, A. ...... .,,........... 2 84 Bernstein, clarice ,,,, ,,,, 2 07, 208 A.k' R "" ""' """"' 3 2 9 ATPS, C ........ .... 2 23, 366 Bates, Jane ............... . . 291, 373 Bernstein, F. ....,.. .... 3 72, 376 Alkf F ---- -"' 2 26 Sh 407 A1-tmann, R.. . . ....... 67 Bates, John ......... 266, 269, 318, 426 Bernstein, N, ,,,,, , , , , , , 356 A1521 C- W: "'- " ' 1 ' 425 Ashgma R.. .1 ....l .... 2 83, 333 Bates, ..... .......... 3 sg, 332 Bembe-en, Peter ..... .... 8 1, 410 ' ' "" 1 Asc, arme ..... ...... a tes, .... ........ 5 ,4 Beme,N, ,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,372 21291 TG ----- Zig Aschbrenner, L ..... . .... 409 Bathhe, A. .... .......,. 2 82 B91-nig-,J1 ,,,,, ,,,, , H 367 Amer Ht A ---- - - - 1 272 Ashmah, M.. ..... . , 394 Bauer, Janet .... .. .207, 369 389 Berry, B, ,,,,,, ,, , , , ,284 369 Albrecht' H ""' """ 3 34 Aske, V ........ , . . 284 Bauer, Jerome .... . . .264 268 269 Ben-y, J' ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 20 413 Albright' J- "" ' ' ' 78 Askew, E .... . . ........... 374 Baller, Ralph .... . . .206 358 403 Berssenbrugge, J' ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,255 377 Albr. ht' "" ' ' 376 Asleson, J. .... ............ 3 08 Bauer, Robert .... ......... 3 10 Berthgld, W, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , 403 Albgght, N'E" ' ' ' ' ' ' 364 21611, 13 J. ..,. . . .79, 184, 185, S62 Eauek R355 ..... . . . 319 323 Bertle, ......... 402, 421 426 44? ' ' "" "" ' ' ' IHS, ...... ............ 2 ug Il, .... ...... B ertram, ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,, , , , , S ..... . . . 293, iillgus, .... ........... Z Baum, E .,.... ..,. 3 Berzowski, C ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 8 1 426 ' ""' """ 1 HS, . ., . . ............ aum, . ...... ....... B erzowski, R, ,,,, , , , ,402 426 gexangeff gf -"-- '- 5- 283 323 Atwood, J. ..... ........... 2 72, 327 Bauman, . . . ........ 563 Begch, Betty, ,,,,,,,, , , , 1, , , , , , 281 Afxandeff W- - - - -- ' 366 Atwood, W.. .... . . .79, 267, 268, 269 Bauman, J ...... . . ........... 362 Beskel J ,,,, ,,,,,,,, , M, , , , , , H 370 Afxail Sr' ' "" " ' 374 Aurner, R.. . . . ....... 1 ,193, 407 Bauman, M ........ ., .333 364 402 Bettinger, H, ,,,,,,,, ,Y , , , , , , , , I 377 AHOY -D - --"-'3- " - 313 Ausman, V.. . . ........... 79 Baumann, C. A. .... ......... 4 05 Betfinger, J, ,,,, 67, 192, 193, 320, 344, Allen- J ---" "'A ' ' ' 312 Aussem, C .... . ............ 377 Baumann, R ..... . ...... 232 268 355, 407, 426 Allen: Jac ----- --356 466 343 Austin, R. .... ........... 2 20, 367 Baumeister, D .... . .131-13, 350 440 Betts, E ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 76, 382, 428 Auena aflff- ' ' --'- 1 1 377 Ave-ry, R.. ., .... 59, 60, 61, 63, 75, Bayer, G ........... ......... 3 81 Beutler, T, ,,,, , ,,,,, , , , ,, 360 Alfn of ' L-- ' - ----' ' - - 374 77, 79, 143, 156, Bayliss, Dean Z .... , ....... 65 Be Vier, E ,,,,, f-,,,RuM.284 376 Aumgtolg ---- 111-1 ' -- 374 161, 184, 420, 440 Bayley, R ........ ...... 4 35 Bewicky A ,,,,, ,,,,,, ' 359 A112321 ""' "" 403 Awe, J .... .. .............. 358 Eaygfr, E-il ....... . ... 332 Bewick, H., , , , ,,, 284 ' ' ' "'- "'4 ' ' ' ea e, ...... ...... 3 wie T. .... 207 A1 e H A 4227, 3133 Babler, A ...... ,... 7 9, 322, 408 Beamish, J.. . . .... 363 jgeyey-FII ,,,, , ,,,, ,H 364 Al? 1' ,. ----- - - - 5781 322 Babula, W .... ......... 3 96 Beamsley, V .... .......,... 2 91 Beygry R ,,,,,, ,,,,,, , , , 69 Altemeleft ' ' t1---- ---1-1 5 1 570 Bach, R. ..,.. .............. 3 17 Bean, F .,..... ............ 3 04 Beyer W ,,,, , , ,,,,,,,,, , , 355 Alt?-15151533 . ..,................. 372 Bachman, H ..,. ......,...... 3 24, 423 Beardslee, . .... 77, 80 193 284 Biarffg, ,,,, ,, ,155 179, 422 Altfgldf D -'------ - - 64' -621' -,jg -143 281 Bachman, C .... ..,. 7 4, 76, 77, 79, 222 Beasley, A ..... ............ 3 65 Bible, CU , , H ,162 179, 305 , . ........ , , , 350, 390, 426 Beat, J .... .... .........,. 4 0 6 Bice E, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 3 69 Hman, RA- 3 111-----11----1 - - - 33 Bachhuber, A. J. ............ .... 3 65 Beattie, J ...... . ....... 310 Bice, S ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, , 3 67 Altmeyflff - -1------1-------1' 266 Bachhuber, L ..,,. . . .64, 67, 77, 79, 279 Baudelte, F .... . .......,. 315 Bick'e1, H, ,,,,, ,,,, 3 1 355 407 Altoni ---- 'tt--'-'----- 4 05 Bachhuber, R .... ............... 7 8 Beaumet, W .... ...... 2 68 323 Bickler J, ,,,, ,,,,, A 81 297 P? Eff - -1-- 1-r-11---1---r- , Bac1ch,A ...... . ............ 207 Beaumont, A., , . . .205 214 215 ' 1 5 G ' 344 A1 m JH 0 , , B1CkE5, ...331, tS91 er, . ..... . .78, 403, 427, 36 Backman S 79 Beavm K 80 438 . . , A1tshuler,A. s ..............,... 78 Backus judge "" ' ' 413 Bechalfd B -11-1 --11- ' 293 ggggckiv? ---- -r-- 3 60, Ahvih, R ....... 253, 254,267,268 325 Backus' M "" " 76 Beck E1 '--- - ---11-- 26 . r, . ...- ...... fimbfoijy R ----- --11--1--- 1-11 V . 2232, Bacon, R .... . . 1 1 . 402 Beck, M. ....... 1 Q 307 522125, 4"' Q 'f Q ' Q 4"""" ' gig Ames, . .j. , .......... ...... 3 12 Bade, W. ........ .... : 305 Becker, A. ..... . . 209 Bilkvgy Wf H.7'Z' '3i'223' 391' 392 Ammafimv - - - - - 395 Badertscher, L,. , . ...... 273 Becker, Dean B. ,,,, 329 ' """' ' ' ' 416 425 Axggdiggf ---- --1- 2 61 Baertschy, K. .... ....,.. 3 16 Becker, F ...... . ,,,,,, 80 Bilotti . - ' ig05' 205 Amundsony P -6 ----- -----1 7 8 Baggot, B. ..... .... fs 76, 383 Becker, Harold .............. 207, 314 Binderz A, ,,,,,, ,,,, 2 30' 376 Amundsonf R- ---- - ----1 269 Bagley, E. .... ..,. 7 9, 291 Becker, Herman ................ 365 Binder, Betty ,,,, . ,,,, 280i 376 Amundsonf 11--- 1--t 3 17 Bahlert, A. .... ...... 3 97 Becker, J ..,..... 80,'208, 293, 387 415 Binngy, VVN A Z A . .-1. 266, 273 Amen J 1 '1-- ' -1-- 404 Bahlke, H ..... ....... 3 58 Becker, Marion ............. 1 .80 376 Binson, BM , , , , , , ,184, 186 Andel-egg. R ,C ..,. .... 3 63 407 Ea1Iq0HiHG .... .... gi gg, Eecllier, Illlflary D ...... ........... 3 69 Birch, C.. . . .... . . 407 ' ' ""' 2-1613 .... .. .... , ecer, ' iggglligggisilzose -'-- ---11- 3 Bailey, Jane .... ...... 3 77 Beers, R. ....... . . .76 I ' ' Q ' ' ' U ' Ander1e,E, ..... ........ 3 75 Ba11ey, Jeanne .... .... 2 86 Beese,L ,.... .. 383 Bird, RQ". Iff.. .'f.'.liiS 423 Anderlef F 'A--- A -w---4 296 373 Ba1ley, S. ...,., ....,. 7 6, 79 Beger, B.. . . . . 287 Birnigerg 'H, ,,,,, , , , , , ,' 360 Andersehy V I- 'A If '78 311 380 E:EH?g59?11,R -.... .268 .370 EES, E ..... .. Bhsher, . ' ........,. 61, 289 jxxgggiig, Ig. ,H .7.. ..... 2 73 323 Bainbridge, D.. . . . . 200, 206, 335 Behling, A .... . 1 I so EEhlfgffC?'ff ' '21 666 Zigi Andaman, ALVQA . . '-.- A 373 Ba1rd, J. .......,,....., 200, 262, 263 Behling, E ..,.. , , , 209 Bisno 'H I ' 219, 353 A d ,A M ... ...... K. 2, Ba1rd, M. ...................... 290 Behr, N. ...... ...... 3 61 Bisseli J" " ""M"'20g' 280 H M0111 S SY ---'--'- 273 305 4 D Ba1sch,S .... . 1 1343, 346, 347, 350, 426 Behrens, G.. .. ...so 318 B- U' fi' " 1""" 99' BV Qngerson, Barbara ........... 21a 39? Baker B 355 Behrens K ' 80 B556 ' J "" "" 1 '446 UEYSOUYBQVCY -AA-- -x4..-.- 4 4 BakerZC,,.: 'ffI1fQ'f"'A""28s BehrensyR-"I Uno' Qgggfiofh ---A '--.,. 4 2 gg Baker, H. ..... ....... 3 67 Beierle, '11, . I I I .' f f 27:5 532 313253 LA' ' ' ' ' ' ggi Andeisgn, D- --4- - -3213 fig 440 Baker, M. ..... .,.. ,.... 2 6 5 Be1me1, M. .... ..,... ' 208 Birfhef B" ' A A 'Si 332 Q,,3e,S,,h, gh . i . .. ........ 213 Balm, H ...... ..... ......... 3 6 1 Bekkeh, D.. . , .... ' 5.644 363 353213 E11 1 1 1 ' '260' 261' '269 1666 335 Agdgiggy H32-Qui ij -. -,.. 78 4 Ea1f1a5hbM. ......,.... ....... 2 82 B615r6i,L .,... ........,. ' 81 Bjehhe, P11 ..., ' .... ' .... ' . .811 411 Anderson, Jane ..... ..,. 73, 390 a c , . ............... ...... 2 08 Belgu, C. ,.... ..... 3 69, 383, 428 Bjgrklunq J ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 08 Ande,S0n1J,nef5111' iff 2061 376 5253355502 ' 1 ' 1 1 1 1 266 323 52125112 ' 1 ' 1' ' 781' 354' 402' 3522 Blackf B-7 ---- ----5--'--"-1- 5 S5 332233, ifgjlljlr . . .. . .. 332 531335 15 ,......... .... 3 94, 332 32114523361 .... .. ......... 3 336 512351 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 i QQ 293 2233231 I. .1 1. . gglijilgflaiel .bhiah .H .U .... 369, 328 523465, L.. H H l l A, 362 Black, R .... , . . 81, 143, 135fag'1f?i1f3? Anderson, P. ..,... , , , 322 Banentiney Dorothy. ' . E . V V .2851 371 Ben, C: .... ,... Jggackburn, C.. ............... . . Qggefsonf gm '--- 322 Ba1lietr,V ....... 1.... ..... 6 4 ,373 Bel1,F ,413 Blggmgpgblkl ' '179"1'68 262 356 erson, eone. . , ..,, ' ' """ '--" 1 -, - , , , 1 gngersoni T- Aj' A U ' I r E I , 353 .... . . .jg .tm 333 Z .... .. . gg? gap, games .................... n . . .... "" 7 ' , - - '---- a1r, ean .,.............. efsfmy W ---A 78, 44 Bancroft, A ...... ...,... 7 9, 282 Bellmer, C ..... .. . 206 Blanchard, D.. ,. .... 171, 328 444 Bland R. ..,..... ..,... 4 10 Bowers, Pearl. .............. 208 392 Brown, W ..... ..... . . .318, 426 Calhoun, J ..,.. . . , , , , , 357 Blankienburg, A. .... .... 3 55, 358 Bowers, P ...... ..... 2 05, 216, 314 367 Bruce, R .... . ...., 267, 269, 328 Call, B ..,,. . .... .... 2 85, 368 Blankenburg H .... ...... 8 2 Bowler, J ...... ............., 3 62 Brucks, R. .... ....,.....,. 3 56 Callaway, O. .... .......... 6 6, 195 Blankenship ,B. ...... 78 Bowman, C .... . ............ 83 Bruechert, L... . .....,..... . 356 Callen, G .,.. .... ..... . . . . . . . . . 330 Blatz B .... ..... . . . .291, 368 Bowman, L ..... . .... 208 376 Bruemmer, J. ....., 59, 60, 77, 84, 184, Callies, V ..... ..........,,... 3 87, 889 Blawflsch, M.. .... . ...,. 394 Boyce, D .,... . ...... 331 187, 210, 318 425 Calllgaro, K. J. ...... 67, 341, 354, 360 Bleamsley, V ...... .........,.. 3 68 Boyd, M .... .... 2 05 Brugger, L. .....,..,. 84, 387, 409 430 Calllgaro, L. J .... . . .232, 269, 320, 356 Blecker C. ..................... 373 Boyden, B .... . . . 368 Brumbaugh, J.. . . ...... 84, 357 401 Callow, W. ..... ...... . . , , , , , , 327 Bleckwgnn, J. ............... 287, 441 Boyer, E .... . . 344 Brumm, F. ...., ........... 3 04 Calloway, O.. . . ..... . . . . . , , 285 Bleckwenn, W.. .... 257, 269 272, 322 Boyle, J. .... .... 3 12 Brunka, R .... . . . .... 343 350 Calvl, R ..... . . , , , , 314 Bleecker M., , , .............. 370 Boyle, . ...... 288 Brunner, M ..... ...... 3 57 Calway, M. .... , . . . . , , . . , , , 368 Blewett 'P .... , ............ 310 Boyle, P ....... ....... 2 72 Bums, E ..,.., ...... 3 12 cambum, E .,.................. ara Blinder, S. .... ......... 3 59 Boyle, W .... .... .... 3 1 2, 344 Bruns, R ....... . . ..... 312 Cameron, N. .................. . 47 Bliss Bl ..... ........ 8 2, 193 Bradbury, J ...... .... 2 06 363 Brunsell, W ..... .... 2 72 331 Cameron, Scott ..... 269, 318, 346, 348 Bliss, F, ,,,, , , .208, 285, 376 Bradee, L. ...... ..... 2 8, 393 Brusen, R ...... ....,. 2 05 Cameron, W .......... ....... . . . 344 Blixt, E ..,.. ......... 2 92 Bradford, H ..... .... 3 76, 430 Brusok, A .,...... . . .84, 436 Cammler, F ...... ...,........ 3 19 Blixt, M ,,,, .... 2 92, 369 Bradford, L .... . ......... 389 Brust, Richard .... ...... 2 06 Campbell, A. .... ..., 3 68 Blgcli R, ,,,,, ...... 2 55 Bradley, C ..... .......... 1 88 Bryan, G. ......, ....... 4 6 Campbell, C. .... ...... . . . 298 Blochi W. ...... ....... 8 2 Bradley, D.. . . ............ 179 Bryan, K ...... .... 2 07, 415 Campbell, L. .... ..... . . . . . . 396 Blochwitz, R.. . ...... 201, 308 Bradley, E ........ ...,. 2 62, 269, 306 Bryant, J ..... . . . ...... 331 Campbell, M .... ..... 1 81, 373, 409 Block, A ...... ....... 3 26, 362 Bradley, E ...... ................ 3 76 Brynelson, B.. . . ..,. 374 Campion, E ..... ......... . . 293 Block, D ..... .... 8 2, 193, 368 Bradley, H ...........,...,.. . . . 46 Bu Dahn, A. .... . . 84 Canright, G ...... ....... . . 317 Block, J. .... . . .,..... 61 Bradley, Dr. H. C .... ........,.. 1 88 Buchanan, J .,... ..,. 4 40 Cantor, S ..... . . . . . 366 Block, S ..... .... 8 2, 281, 372 Bradley, J .... ..... 7 6, 77, 83, 184, 185, Buchbinder, B .... . ,.... 372 Cape, W. R ..... . .... 356 Block, W Iht. ,,,,,,, 3 43, 401 255, 414 Buchelt, W ...... .... 2 06, 354 Capps, W. ,... .... 3 26 Blocki H ...... ..... 2 09, 356, 403 Bradley, M ...... 83, 251, 268, 364, 398, Buchen, J ..... ...... 3 15 Capron, J ..... ......... 3 41 Blockwitz, R.. . ........... 396 435 Buchholtz, K .... ..,. 4 35 Carbon, S. .... ......... . 369 Blong, F.. . . ........... 312 Bradley, R .... ................. 4 25 Buchholz, D ...... ....... 3 73 Carey, J .... .,....... 2 97, 368 Bloom, C.. . . ,..., 342, 346, 401 Bradley, Ted ...... ......... 1 88, 255 Buchholz, E ...,...... .,....... 3 76 Carle, N ..... ..... 3 12, 344, 355 Bloom P .,,, ........,. 3 72 Bradley, Thomas ............ 255, 268 Buck, Prof. P. M. .... . . .46, 76, 310 Carlin, F .,.... .............. . 368 Blooml S.. .. ......... 341 Brady, Gordon ....... 83, 401, 404, 426 Buckles, M. ........ ..,. 2 91, 377 Carlin, M. ............... . . . . . . 370 Blow, A. ...... ....... 3 10 Brady, John ..... .............. 2 73 Buckley, J ...... . . .... 255, 292 Carlsen, K .................. 264, 269 Bloxdorf, O .... .... 3 41, 346 Brady, W. .... ............ 3 61 Buckley, M ...... .... 2 86, 373 Carlson, G. C .... 74, 85, 182, 183, 196, Blum, BU , , ..... 376 Braeger, B... . . .... 193, 327, 360 Buckley, R. ...... .....,. 4 25 197, 406, 440 Blum, D, ,,,,, ..... 3 68 Bragei, J ..... . . . ....,,... 205, 330 Buckeridge, H ..... .... 2 08, 370 Carman, D.. . . ....... . . . . . . . . 344 Blum, E .,,,,,. . .... 74, 82 Brafman, R. ..... ....... ....... 3 7 0 Bu Dahn, A ..... ..... 3 91 Carmes, R ....... ........ . 85 Blumberg, E. ..... ....... 3 28 Brainerd, J. .................... 370 Buebner, F .,.. .... 3 89 Carnahan, J. .... .... 4 05, 426 Blumenfeld, J, , , . .... 326, 359 Brandenburg, E. ..... 83, 376, 383, 412 Buehner, R. .,... ...,........ 3 11 Carolan, P ..... . . . , . . . . . . . . 313 Blumenthal, M .... .... 2 72, 425 Brandis, G ...... ................ 3 21 Buergin, R. .....,.............. 344 Carpenter, C .... .......,... 2 87, 369 Bly, L. ,.,..... . ....... 374 Brandon, H ..... . ......... 367, 400 Buerki, F ....................... 214 Carpenter, L. .... ........ ...... . 2 08 Boardman, . ......... 413 Brandt, J .... ..... .... 3 6 9, 388 Buerschinger, P ...... 188, 255, 368, 381 Carpenter, P ........ 191, 297, 377, 390 Boas, N ........ .....,.... 3 60 Brandt, CNJ G. .... .......... 8 3 Buesseler, J .... ............,.... 8 4 Carpenter, W .... ........ 8 5, 359, 402 Bobber, R .... ...... 8 2, 253, 264 Branky, J. ...... ............ 3 92 Buetow, R ...., . . ..........,. 373 Carr, ........ . . ........... . 440 269, 367, 426 Braun, J ....... ..........,... 4 26 Bugher, D ..... ...... 3 20, 358 Carrelll, J. ...... ....... 2 06 Bocaner, G .... .......... 3 76 Brannin, D ...... .... 6 7, 83, 329, 408 Bugher, N ..... .... ,.,. 8 4 , 373 Carroll, J .... ..... ..., 2 0 8 Bode, J. ...,... .,....... 4 13 Brashamp, .T .... - -.----.-. 322. 362 Bulger, C ..... ...,. 2 60, 261, 269 Carroll, Raphael .... .... 3 98 Bodenstein, A.. . . .... 269 Brauer, M ....... .......... 3 76 Bull, L.. . . . . .......... 341 Carroll, Ruth. . . . . . . . . 376 Bock, T. ....... .. . 376 Brauer, S """ ' ' " -.... 83, 281 Bullard, J. .... .,.. 3 22 cart, F ...... ....... . . .. 370 Boden, M.. . .. ...., 376 Brauhn. Mrs. C ..... ..... 1 97 Bullis, H ...... .... 5 4 Carter, Elizabeth. . . . . . . 368 Boebel, R. ..., .... 2 67, 318 Braun, Ernst ..... ,... 3 21 Bulloch, L. ....., .... 2 45 Carter, Elwood. . . . . . . . . 401 Boedeker, . .-.- 316. 358 Braun, Eunice ..... .,,, 3 72 Bullwinkel, B .... ..... 2 86 Carter, F. ....... . . . . . . . 216 Boeder, G ..... ..... 8 2, 354 Bray, M ....., . . . ...., 304 Bullwinkel, C.. . . . . .84, 365 Carter, L ..... . . . . . . .205, 310 Boeger, P .,,... ..... 8 2 Bray, V .,..... . ..,... 286 Bumann, J.. . . .... 376 Carteron, L ---- . - ---- - . . . . 68 Boelter, W ..... ....... 3 58 Brefka, P ..... .... 2 07, 370 Bump E. , . . . . .... 369 Carterton, E. .... .... . . . . . . 341 Boerke, P. .... .... 2 80, 368 Brehm, L ..... . .... . 367 Bunn,, C ..... . . . ,.... 47, 413 Caskel, A ..... . ....... . . . . . 85 Boerner, B ..... ..... 3 63 Brei, F .... ...... .... 3 6 5 Bur, N ............ .... 3 44, 360 Cass, C. ..... ..... 2 14, 215, 218 Boese, H. ,.... ....... 3 61 Brei, M .,......... .... 3 77 Buran, R ..... ...... .... 1 5 8, 294 Cass, R.. ..... ........... 3 63 Boesee, F ....... ......... 4 13 Breitenbach, C-' ' " - - . . - 365 Burchfield, M. C.. . . ...,. 356 Cassidy, A.. . .. .... . . . . . 413 Boettcher, G .... ....... 2 08, 376 Breitenbach, M .... ....... 2 08 Burczyk, C ....... .... 3 62 Cassity, M.. . . . . 375 Boettcher, J.. . . .,.. 82, 360, 423 Brem, G. ....... ..... 8 2, 402 Burg, D. ........ .... 3 74 Casting, M.. . . . . . . 380 Boettiger, B.. , .. ...... 82, 373 Brenn, L. ....... ..... 3 72 Burger, M., . .. .... 368 Castle, J.. . . .. 405 Begin, B ....... . . . . . . 370 Brennan, L ........ .... 4 00 Burgess, G ...... . .... 84 Castle, M. .... . . . .288 368 Bohlmann, E.. . . . . . 367 Brereton, Beth ..... .... 3 69 Bullwinkel, C.. . . . . .84, 365 Caswell, J.. . . . . . . . . . 376 Bohn, J. ..,... . . . 207 Bresernan, A .,... . , . . . 273 Bumann, J .... .... 3 76 Cates, W. ..... ..., . . . . . . . 344 Bohn, M ..,, ..... 3 71 Brewer, B. ........ ..... 8 3, 293 Bump, E .... .... 3 69 Catlin, E. ....... ............ 8 5 Bohn, R .,..,. ..... 3 32, 371 Brewer, R. ........ ...,. 8 3, 403 Bunn, C. ........ . . .47, 413 Cavanaugh, J ......... 67, 85, 195 280 Bohne, B. ..... ...... 2 97, 368 Breytspraak, Jean ..... ..... 3 68 Buran, R ..... .... . .... 1 58, 294 Caves, K. ...... .......... 8 5 305 Bohstedt, C ..... ..... 3 12, 343, 346 Brickbauer, E .... . . . .... 396 Burchfield, M. C.. . . ..... 356 Caves, M ...... .... . . . . . . . 85 Boisclair, T.. . . .......... 329 Bricken, Prof, C ..... ........ 4 14 Burczyk, C ...,... .,.. 3 62 Cayell, M. .... . . . . . . . 376 Bulger, J.. . . ......... 318 Bridgman, M. .................. 380 Burg, D. ........ . , 374 Cechal, R. .... . . . .323-, 416 Bolger, M .... . ...... 387, 388 Briegel, R. .............,....... 332 Burger, M ..... ......,.. 3 68 Cedar, I .... . ...... 368 Boller, W ........ .... 3 55, 358, 426 Briggs, D .... , . .184 187, 354, 362, 416 Burgess, G ...... . .......... 84 Cefalu, J. ..... ..... . . 365 Bollogh, E ...... . .......... 365 Brigham, C .... ................. 3 13 Burghduff, B ..... . .......,.... 435 Cerf, C ...... . . . ....,. . . . 368 Bomberger, A.. . . ........ . . . 209 Brighty, G ...... ......,.,....... 4 40 Burhop, D. ............. 210, 392, 394 Celentano, L .... ..... . , . . . . 344 Bonadio, M. .... ......... . . . 82 Brill, E ..... . .... 83, 355, 366, 403 Burhop, E. ..................,.. 433 Cerrnak, J ...... . . . . . . .85, 377 390 Bong, G ...... .... 6 9, 74, 82, 156, Brindis, C .... . . ........... 83, 296 Burhop, Gertrude ..... ....... 8 4, 376 Chadbourne, G.. ...... 273 361 183, 440 Brindis, G. .... ............ 8 3 Burhop, Grace ,................. 290 Chafaris, G ..... . .... 206, 364 Bongey, B ..... ........ 8 2, 426 Bringe, V ..... . . . .... 83 Burhop, Rev. W. C .... .......... 4 33 Chait, A ...... . . . . . . . . 85 Bennell, R. .... ..., 8 2, 285, 312 Brinkman, J ..... .... 3 56 Burkart, G. ............ 77, 78, 84, 375 Chalfaut, A ....... .... 4 03 Boone, F ....................... 376 Brinsmade, L.. . . .... 328 Burke, D .... . ..,.., .......... 3 12 Chancellor, P.. . . . . . 288 Boorman, H ..... ....... 6 8, 74, 77, 82, Bristol, L ..... . ....... 288 Burke, M .... ....,.... 3 22 Chandler, C ..... .... 2 86 410, 435 Britten, M. .... .,... 3 08, 341 Burkett, L ..... .... 4 04 Chantler, D. .... . . .85 361 Booth, H.. ....... 77, 82, 279, 287, 430 Britts, B. .... . . . .83, 308, 396 Burleigh, B., . . . . . . 263 Chandler, M... . . . . . . 376 Boots, F. ................... 206, 356 Britts, D ...,. ...,.. 8 3, 391 Burleigh, C.. . . ,,.. 414 Chantland, D .... . . . . . 85 Borchardt, R '..--., -..--.... 4 26, 427 Broberg, R. .,.. .... 8 4, 362, 403 Burling, W .... ..........,. 3 14 Chapman, F .... ....... 4 10 Borcher, C ..... . .82, 335, 403, 426, 427 Brock, P ..... ...., 2 91, 377 Burnett, D.. . . ........,... 84, 305 Chapman, J .... . . . ,207, 372 Borden, G. ..................... 326 Brodhag, E.. . . ,...... 357 Burnett, K ....... .... 8 4, 201, 394, 430 Chapman, S.. . . . . . . . . . . . 364 Borege. ----- '1------------. 2 08 Brodhagen, E .... ..... 8 4, 430 Burnham, W ..... .............,. 2 06 Charles, N ..... ........... 8 5 BOFGHSWIU. L-- - - ---------- 216 Brodhead, R ..... ..... 3 18 Burns, A ......, ..... 3 99, 403, 427, 429 Charles, R .... .... 8 5, 355, 360 Borgman, Pat ..... .- .... 255, 338, 373 Brodsky, B .... .,.. 3 69 Burnson, C ..................... 208 Charley, P. ..... ...... 3 11 425 Borkenhageu. W-- - - ------- 255. 403 Brody, B. .... .... 3 62 Burris, J. .......... ............ 2 06 Chase, R ......... . . . . . . . 407 B01'k1Y1. R --------- ----. 3 2, 400 Broege, E ..... ..... 4 40 Burroughs, Mrs. J. .............. 374 Chase, S.. .......... . . . . 376 BOFHIGW. W ...... ..... 2 73 Broege, G. ...... ....,.. 3 70 Burrowbridge, D. . . .316, 340, 346, 348 Cheney, Charles .... . . . . 367 BOFH, B ....... . . . 368 Broekman, J ..... ..... 3 42, 401 Burton, R ...... .......... 8 4, 401, 404 Cherin, R. ....... ...... 3 76 BOTH. F- ---- ---- 3 20 Broh, J ........ ........,. 2 98 Busch, A. .,..... ......... 2 68, 361 Chesebro, G.. . . . . . . . . . 440 Burst. L -... . 82 Brokaw, M .... .......,,.,. 4 02 Busch, R.. .. ....... 320 Chladek, K .... .. ....339 350 B0l'St, R -4----- --.. 3 61 Bronson, P. .... .... 2 32, 268, 328 Bush, E .... . .... 313, 359 Choles, G ...... . . . . . . . . . 344 B0I'SUk, G- .--- .-... 2 05 Brooks, A.. . . .......... 84 Bush, M .... ,...,.. 8 5, 388 Cholewiusz, A ..... . . . . . . . 358 BOFQ1. A- -.--- -----.. 4 28 Brooks, B.. . . ......... 291 Buss, M ..... ......,.... 3 69 Choren, A ...... ...... L 103, 427 BOFUYI. M-. . .- ---- 199, 326 Brooks, C.. . . .... 344, 358 Buss, R ..., .. ..... 195, 216, 328 Chrisler, M.. .. ,....85, 208, 282 BOSIEY, E ..... . ....... 335 Brooks, J. .... .... 2 08, 415 Busse, C. ..... ........... 3 64 Christ, C ...... .....,....,. 7 7, 85 367 BOSUWH- P ----- - - -' .---.- 440 Brassell, A.. . . ..... 376 Bussewitz, M .... .... 8 5, 416, 440 Christen, V. .......,.... . . . . . . . 85 BOSSHIT, D-- . . --..-.-... 426 Brosa, A. .... .... 1 49 Buswell, Don .... ..... 3 13, 362 426 Christensen, Dean C. L. .... 27, 44 174 BOSSGY, B -.---- ---- 3 3, 387. 390 Brose, M. ....... .... 2 06 Butcher, B .... ........... 3 73 Christensen, D. ....,... ...... 4 25 BOSSGF, R --..- - - - -.---....-.... 426 Brostrom, A., .... .... 3 88 Butler, J. ...... ......... 3 44 Christensen, E. ..... .... . 85 201 BOSSl'H11'd, D- ...-------.-....... 429 Brotherhood, R. , . . .... 359 Butler, M. E .,.. ......... 2 85 Christensen, L ..., ,... 3 60 402 BOS-Sllhjfd, JH ----- 59. 62. 134, 135, 309 Brothers, J. ..... ....... 4 40 Butts, P ..... . . ........... 310 Christensen, V .... ..... . 303 BOSUVYIQK A- .-.--. . -.----.-. 320, 353 Brown, C ......... .... 2 93, 368 Butz, J ..... . . . ............ 344 Christensen, C .... . . . . . . 312 B0tWlf1lCk. G --... I -----.-....... 363 Brown, Delmar, . . ..... 354 Buxton, E.. . .. .... ,264, 265, 269 Christenson, R.. . . . . .76 440 B0l1d21. F- -.--.-- 58. 344, 355, 365, 425 Brovim, Dewin ...... ..... 3 35 Byers, F. ..... ........... 3 67 Christiane, A .,..... .... 2 72 B01-1maU, J --4------ ---------.-.. 3 19 Brovlm, Dorothy .... ....... 4 37 Byrnes, W ..... ......... 3 58 Christiansen, B ...,,. .... 4 30 R01-Indy, M. ..... ....... 2 89 Brown, Edwin ..... ..... 8 4, 402 Christiansen, E ...... ...... 2 89 Bflutelle, M -..... ......... 2 95 Brown, Eric ...... ..... 8 4 Cachel, R. ,.... .,.... 1 46 Christi, D. .... .. . . . ,86 358 BOUUWGU. L ---- - . -..-.... 286, 371 Brown H. ..,...... .... 3 56 Cady, R ..... ..... .,.,... 3 1 9 Christie, J. ..... ........... I 314 Bowden, B .... .... 8 3, 284, 388 Broom John M. .... .... 4 25 Cagney, H. L ..... . , . .232 269 Christoph, H ...... ............ . 369 B0Wd9Y1, J. ....... .......... 3 64 Brovim John O .... .... 4 25 Cahen, S ....... , ,.... 372 Christoph, P .,... ............ 2 355 2360 B0Wdff3'11y V- -.----.,---......... 382 Brown Jules .... ...,. 3 64 Cahill, J. A. ...... .......,.... 3 59 Christopher, F. ....... 86, 383, -112 420 B0Wd1fCh, P ---------.------ -297. 368 Brown Ray .................. 76 413 Cairns, D ..... .........,....,... 3 370 Christopherson, R .,.. ,.......... 23 BOWEN, Mafgaret ..,.. 83, 376, 333, 412 Brown Rolland ......... ........ 8 4 Calabresa, N. F ...,... 85, 260, 261 269 Christopherson, V.. ....... 86, 284 ,377 Bowen, Mary K. ..........., 293, 368 Brown, Russell ................. 425 Calaminci, D ....,.. ............. 2 73 Chritton, W ....,... .,...,.. 7 6, Bower, D ...... . . . ........... 376 Brown, Ruth ......... 68, 255, 376 422 Caldwell, D ..... ............ 3 360 Chuflacoff, M. ..., ....... 506 Bowers. J -...... ...83, 294 Brovlm T .,.... .............. 3 11 Caldwell, J .... .. Chuclic, E. ....., .... 3 23, .156 445 Church, J. ,..,. ..... 2 82 381 Cooper, R ....., .,-- 4 02 David, R -.-- - . - . . 377 D0mS, K. ........ . . . . 367 Church, R .....,. ......., 2 14 Cooper, W .... .... ...... 3 5 4 Davrdson, H.. . . . . 359 Donahue, J. ........ . . . . . . . 311 Chynoweth, E. . . ..... 380 394 Cooperman, L .,... ........ 3 72 Davfes, D. .,.. . .- 209 Donahue, M. ........ .,.. . . . . . 428 Cibelius, C .,,.. ...... 8 6 293 Copps, W .... ,.... .... 3 2 7, 356 Davges, E. .,.. . . 284 Donaldson, R. M .,.... ........ 8 8, 288 Cichocki, V ..,.. ..... 3 44, 358 Corbett, B. L. ..,. ...... 3 64 Davges, F ..... . . .... 317 Donkle, B ...... ..,. .... 8 8 , 369, 409 Cihla, D ,.,,.. ...... 3 16 Corbett, L. ....... . . .. 377 Davzes, J. E.. . . ...... 53 Donnellan, D. S. .... .. . . . . . .. 272 Ciscel, B, ...... ...... 8 6 Corbett, R. L. .... . . . 87 Davies, M. ....... ....... 3 74 Donohue, M. ...,. ....... . . . . 377 Cladwell, J.. . . . .......... 206 Corcoran, N. ..... . . . 369 Davies, Dean ..... .... 1 43, 428 D'O1-azio, N ...... . . ,260, 268, 269 Clafiin, M. J ...... ......., 2 87, 373 Corey, R. ,........ .. . 410 Davis, D. ...... .......,. 3 15 Dorman, C. W.. . . . . . . . . . . . 343 Clark, B ....... . . .77, 86, 403 426 C01-mack, G. O. .... .. . 359 Davis, E.. .... .... 7 8, 87, 293 Dorman, R. ,..... ... . . . . . . . . 369 Clarke, H .... ........... 4 40 Cornelius, R., .... .... 3 33 DHVIS, F. .,... ........ 3 57 Dorsch, A. H. .... .... 8 8, 427, 403 Clark, J. M .... . .......... 354 Cornell, L. ....... ...... 3 77 Davis, H. ...... ......,., 3 94 D01-Wald, H .,... ......... 4 26 Clark, J. R. .... ..., 8 6 358 Cornheim, B. ,..... ........ 2 81 Davgs, J. L. .... ......,. 3 73, 344 Dosch, H ..... .... 3 94, 428 Clark, Janet .... ..... 2 85 Corrigan, T. M .... . .... 262, 268 Davis, J. B .,... . . . .208, 290, 373 Doty, P .... . . . . . . .370, 409 Clark, Jean ........ . . . 368 Com-moyer, R ..... ..... 3 55, 356 Davgs, J. ....,. ......... 3 13 Douglas, B.. . . . . . .89, 346 Clark, Jerry ......... ..... 3 64 Courville, J. .... ........ 3 77 D3V1?0H,A .,.. ....... 3 77 Douglas, D ................,.... 356 Clark, John Lee. . . ........ 311 Couture, D. ,... .......,. 2 73 Davlm, L ...... .,.. . . 361 Douglass, B. ..........,..... 331, 357 Clark, John Lewis ...... .,... 3 11 341 Covey, R. O., .. .... 327 356, 410 Dawdy, J ..... .... 2 97, 390 Dow1e, D. W.. .5-343, 350, 362, 400, 405, Clark, Julian ........ .......... 4 35 Cowgrd, K ...... ....,.... 2 94 Dawe, G. ..,. ...,.. 3 44 426 Clark, O ....... .... .........,. 3 6 2 Cowxe, R. C.. .. ...., 87 376, 394 Dawes, J. H.. .. .... 87, 402 Downs, E ....,....... . . .251, 269, 273 Clark, Robert ,,,,, .,.. 2 60, 273, 403 Cowles, M. L... . . ........, 424 Dawes, M .... . ...... 291 Downs, F ..... .,... . .318, 360 Clark, Robert A .... .......... 4 27 Cox, R .... ..... ..... 3 9 7, 435 Dawson, K. .,., . . . 344, 362 Downes, R.. . .... . . , . 355 Clark, Robert J .... ........,.. 2 69 Coyne, F. .... ......... 3 14 Day, G. F .... . ..... 88, 318 Drake, V ..., . .... 365 Clark, s. ....,,., .... 2 57, 268 273 Coyne, J., ..... ........ 3 46, 402 Day, L .... . .. ..... 401, 404 Draves, R., ., 207 Clarke, W ...................... 304 Coyne, N. A ..... . .... 290 373, 390 Day, M. G.. . ...... 33 Draves, E ..,... . . . 376 Clarke, B. ...,.,............... 427 Coyner, H. R. ,.., ......... 8 7 Day, W ........ ........ 3 18 Drayton, W. ..... . , . 344 Clarke, F, .............,........ 339 Crabb, R. R .... ........ 3 63 Deakyne, T ....... ..,. 3 44, 860 Dregne, B ......... , , , 394 Clarke, H. ...... 86 321, 330, 342, 350 Crarg, G .....,.. ,,... 2 64, 269 Dean, C. C .....,.... . ..... 440 Dreltenbach, M ..., ...... . ...... 4 15 402, 421 426 Craig, J. W ..... . . . 87, 393 Dean, D ..,... .....,... .... 2 9 1 Dressel, B ..,......,. ........... 3 73 Clarke, J. .........,.,....... 215 315 Cranston, N., . . ...... 374 DejBardeleben, L. ...... . . . 423 Dreggel, L, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,, , , , A 373 Clarke, Robert ,,... ........ 2 15 Crase, E ..... ..... ......,. 3 7 6 De Bardeleben, M. E .... . . , 88 Dressler, P. .59, 60, 61, 63, 89, 151, 317 Clarke, Robert E. ............... 272 Craven, P -......-.. ---. 2 86. 376 D9 BY19, G -.----.----- --.. 3 60 Dretzin, J ...................... 375 Clarke, Robert I. ............... 440 Crawford, D. A.. . . ...,.. 58 De Chow, G. H. ..... ...... 3 39 Drew, A. W ....,.. ......,.. . . . . . 359 Clarke, Ruth.86, 158, 195, 278,279: 292, Crawford, E- .-...-.. ........ 2 91 De Chow, H. ..... ........ 3 74 Drew, H. R ...... .... . . . 356 409, 441 Crawford, Robert .... ..... 2 06, 360 Decker, C.. ...,.... .... 3 44, 358 Driessen, T, ,,,,.,.,.,, , , , 402 Clausen, D. .... ...,......... 7 6 374 Crawford, Ross .... .... 8 7, 365 Deerhake, B. L. .... ...... 8 8, 368 Driggers, Maj. C. E.. . . . . . . 339 Clausen, J. ..... ..... 3 77 Cresswell, M. ,.... ..,.. 2 98, 373 Deerhake, W. .... .... 1 80, 317 Driscoll, P. .T .,,,,... . . , . . . , 89 Clayton, R. .... . , . 358 Cretney, D ....,., ...... 2 01 Dega, R, ..... . . . ,... . . 329 Drott, E. ......... . . . . .357, 425 Cleary, G. ,,,,,, . . . 384 Crguziger, C. E.. . . ..... 344 358 Degner, E. F ...... ......,, 8 8 Drum, C. .... . . . . . . 281 Clemens, R. .... . . . 400 Cx-lst, T. D.. ,..., ...., . 355 De Groot, E. N.. . . ..,...... 88 Drysdale, A ..... . . . . . . . . 403 Clements, H .... ......,.... 3 27 Crockett, J. E ..... ..... 3 63 Dehn, W ......... ..... 8 8 219 221 Du Bois, C. .,.. .......... 3 16 Clifford, J. ..... ........,.. 3 05 Cromer, D. .....,. .....,.. 2 06 Delmore, E ...... ........ 2 86, 373 380 Duqat, K ,,,,,, ,,,, 2 05, 364, 403 Clifford, R., . . . ...,........... 207 Cromer, M- J --..- --.. 3 37, 412 Delwickef E- A ------- 88, 341, 346 419 Duckert, F. .,.. ...... , . . . 272 Clifton, W .... 76, 204 205 363 Cronin, T. J. ..... ...... 3 56 De Master, J. .......... ,...,... 3 20 Duckert, R ..... ........ 2 72 Clocki, H .... , ........... 200 Cross, B. A. ....... ..... 3 75 Deming, R. H- -.--.--. 77. 88, 215 390 Ducklow, W ...... ....... . 323 Clusen, D.. . . ........... 33 gross. giirglyn ..... . . . 377 geneen. E .... . . ......... 335 333 gudley, R. .....,.. . , . . . . . , . . 315 Cnare, E. ..,. ........ 3 09 ross, y e ...... .,.. 3 13 ennee, .,.... ....... u Domaine, J ..... ........... 3 22 Coates, B., I A t ,,,,, 297, 368 grourgu, SJE, ..... ...... 2 83 Benning, gl ..... .... 3 84 113119, ,,.,,, ,,,,, 8 9, 358, 407 Coates, E ...,.. . ...... 214 row er, .. . ,. .... 87 29 enning, ..... ...... u el, . ...,. .... . . .89, 355 Cochrane, B.. . . .,... 368 Crowe, M.. . . ........ 370 Dennis, W .... .... .....,.. 2 0 7 Duenk, E ..... . . . . . . . . 374 Cockrell, J. .... . . . 425 ...-- ---- . 377, g91'1I1iSt0H, XV --.-- ----- 3 19, guer, . .. ...... 323 Coen, J. ..... ........ 3 72 rum , ., ,.... , ....., ensmore, ...... ...... u esc er, .. , . . . . . . . . 5, Coerper, P.. . . ,......... 327 Crummins, M. ..... .... 4 23 Dent, A. ....... ,....... 4 02 Duffey, J. C .... .... 8 9, 312, 436 Coffin, J.. . . .... 86, 328, 401 Cudahy, J. .......... ,....... 5 5 Dentz, H .,... . ..... 306 343 Duffy, A. ..... ,... 2 90, 368, 390 Coheen, J.. . . .......... 86 Culbertson, G. W ...,. ......... 3 57 Depew, W ..... ,.... 3 15 344 Duffy, R ..,. ..,,,,. . . 327 Cohen, A. .... ,....... 3 26 Cull, R. T. ......... ..... 8 7 330 402 Deppe, M.. . . ..,..... 373 Duggar, . . . . . , . . . 285 Cohen, E. ...... . . . 361 Cullander, . . ...... 344, 358 geppe, ..... ..... 3 3:13, Ilgunat, E .,.. . . . . . . . 325 Cohen, L. ........, . , . 321 Cummings, . . ........ 358 eppe, . .... ..... u nbar, D .... . . . . . . . . . 397 Cohen, Miriam .,.. . . . 208 Cuml-pings, M., . . ..... 291, 368 Dereleth, A .... . ...,., 178 Dundore, M, W .... . , . . .365, 425 Cohen, Myer .... . . , 307 Cunngngham, G .... ..,.,. 2 65 Dernburg, M ...... .... 3 '72 Dunford, M. ..... ..... . 367 Cohen, P., ..... . . , 86 Cunnmgham, J ..... ..... 2 08, 373 DeRoche, M. E.. . . .... 208 Dunham, C. R. .... W, . . . . . . . . 89 Cohen, R .... . ' . . . 361 Cunningham, L ..... .... 2 05, 207 Derrick, H. G ...... ...... .... 8 8 , 334 Dunn, D. D ...... . . Q ........ 89, 440 Cohen, S. .... . . . 208 Cunningham, W.. . . .... 260, 269 Derse, P ...... ,...,............. 3 82 Dunn, H. E ..... ......... . . . . . 272 Cohn, W. ...,.. . . . 360 Cuno, V. ......... ......., 2 07, 292 Deruchowski, A. .....,....,.. 273, 356 Dunn, N. C .... . .... 89, 216 400, 426 Cohodas, E. .... ..... 8 6 gupery, .... ......,...... 3 60 395511, P- - .77, 33, 200. 401. 433 gunn, W .... ..... ............. 3 2 Colbert, R.. , , ,..... 346 urrent, . . ,...........,..... 358 e imone, . . ............... unwiddie, W .... ...... w 209g'3 Colby, A. .... ........ 4 11 Curry, D. A. ...,..... 27, 329 402, 421 Detling, T. ...................,. 320 Dupuis, M ...... .........., . . 208 Colby, D. ...... ..... 1 97, 356 Curry, Donald C ...,,........ . . . 429 Dettlaff, E. V.. . .88, 216, 217, 316, 360 Durzo, F ..... ........ . . .31-4, 427 Coldwell, R ..... .. .... 86 297 Curry, John S. to 13, 17, 71, 139, DQHSS. J -.--' ----,-.---..-.---.. 2 85 Dusold, A.. . . ...,......... . . . 377 Cole, Dr. L. R.. . . ..., 47 305 178, 225, 275 Deutsch, H. ..............,..... 405 Dvorak, R. ......... 143, 153 204, 414 Cole, R. ......... ..... 3 O5 Curtin, John .................,. 306 Deutsch, I ..... . .... .... 3 75 Dwerkin, A. ...,,......,......,. 195 Coleman, E. ....... . , , 364 Curtin, Joseph .... ........ 8 7 De Witt, P. .... .,.. 2 90, 373 Dwgrak, N, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,. 2 20, 223 Coleman, Jeanne ,.... ..... 3 68 Curtis, A- ...--- ,'-- ------,-' 5 4 De Witt. R -..- V ---.- 320, 413 Dworkin, A .... ...,.. ...... 3 6 4 Coleman, John ,.... ...... 3 17 Curtis, R. .... ..........,,,. 3 25 Deyo, C .... .... .......,. 3 6 0 DWO1-Schack, R, GH , A , , , , . , 362 Coleman, R ...... . .... 191, 362 Curtis, W. .... .... 1 79, 195, 232, 416 De Zanek, D .,.. ....,....., 3 70 Dwyer, J. A, ,,,, 4, , , , .89 193 Coleman, T ..... . . ...... 313 Curtiss, C. F .... .... ,..,...... 3 5 9 Dhein, J ....., .... 2 08 283, 380 Dwyer, M ,,,, ,AAA ,,,,,,,, 2 3 0, 369 Colingsworth, R... . ,....,,. 374 Curtiss, P. .... ......,.. 2 09, 318 Dibble, R- -.-- '--.-, 3 14, 403 Dwyer, R. D .............. . . , . . , 89 Couz, J. ....,. ..... 358, 425 Custer, S.. . . .,.,.. 435 Dick, J ....... , .... 264, 269 Dykstra, C. A .,.. .... 5 8, 157, 170, 353 Collentine, J .... ,... 2 45, 273, 312 Custin, T ..., . . . ....... 357 Dick, R. N ...., ,..... 3 65 Dykstra, Mrs. C. A. ...,. 161 170, 353 Colley, A. ..,... ....,.,.. 4 00 Cuthbert, K.. . , .... 205, 207 Dickerson, M ..... .... 2 85 Dykstra, F. ....... ...,.. 1 86, 191, 318 Collier, J. G.. . . ....,... 86 Cutler, Jerry- . - ...-.- 326 Dickert, H -..- -- V ------ 31? Eagan, J. ......... .. . . . . . . . 305 Collins, P .... , .... .86, 437 Cutler, John .... ........ 3 67 Dickert, J. J .... ..... 3 41, 346 Eagan, M., , U ,,,,,,,,,, 89, 373. Collins, R. ..... ..... 2 90, 377 DiCkSOI1, A- ...- -,,,,. 4 05 Eagen, W. .... ........... 2 66, 273 Collins, Wm.. . . ....... .77, 413 Daane, R. A .... .. ........ 356, 425 Dickson. D --,.--. .----. 2 S8 Eager, L.. , . . .,...... . . , . . . . . 329 Colton, L. ..., ..,. 3 69, 394, 441 Daehn, W- W -.... .- -.... 87 402. 440 Dieckmann. J- .--. -.--.-.- 2 86 Eaton, K.. .....,.... 193, 218, 330, 416 Coluccy, J ....... .,....,,. 3 74 Daehnert, R. H. .... ....... 8 7, 367 Dieckmann, R.. . , ..,. 344, 363 Eatgugh, E, ,,,, 4 ,,,,,,,,,, , , . 365 Compton, L. ..... .... 2 91, 373 Daetz, G. M .... . . . .,..... 425 Diedrich, M .... .,...... 2 55 Ebbott, H .... ......,,.,.. . 355 Conant, A. R. ...,... ........ 8 6 Dahl, C- ....... .... 4 09, 430 Diehl, R-. .---- ---- 2 00, 353 Ebener, C. ..... . . . 375' Conant, Richard.. .... 315, 361 Dahl, D .,.. .,.,.. 2 88 Diener, S. J.. . , ...,.. 290, 369 Ebener, D., .... . . . . . 375 Conant, Robert .,., ....., 3 17 Dahl, H ..,. , .,.. 65, 374 Diercks, J ........ .....,..... 3 19 Ebenstein, W. .... .... 4 8 gongfm,ID. ...... .. , 360 Dahl, J. ...,.. ...... 3 ss Dierchs, R- H ""' " 1232. 319, 353 Eberhardn, A. .... . . . . . , 365 OU 9, - ....... ........ 3 94 Dahl, O. J .... . . .... 87, 405 Diercks, V. ..... ........ 3 7 Eberhardt, L. ..,, ..... 8 9, 330' Connelly, T. J.. . . ..... . , . 361 Dahlberg. J -..- . -...-... 440 Dietz. J -... . . . . . . 402, 426 Eberle, .. . . . .290, 368 Connolly, J. P.. . . ..., 354, 355, 359 Dahlberg, P.. . . ......,.. 440 Dignan, M., . . ..,..,.. 288 Ebert, P.. . . . . . . . . . . 402 Connolly, J. J .... , ......... 376 Dahlke, G ..... .. .355, 361, 425 Dinet, E. ..... 219 327, 365 Ebling, P. .... . . . . 304 Connor, C ...... ........ 2 91 Dais, J ....... . . . .208, 415, 435 Dings, L. J. .... ........ 3 59 Echart, A.. , . . . . . 423 Connor, F., .. .... .86, 396 Dallman, A ...,. ...... 1 99,311 Dinneen, J.. . , 169,291 Eck, J., . . .. 89 Conover, D ...,. .,... 2 88, 368 Dallman, E. .... .......,. 3 76 Disman, M .... . ...... 364 Eck, R.. , , A .,,...., , , , , 356 Conrad, B ..... .... 1 62, 317, 416 Dalton, R. R. .... ..., 8 7, 308, 396 Dismeier, R ..... . .,..... 269 Eck, W. .... .......,...... 3 76 Conrad, E ...... ........, 3 93 Daly, K. ...,..... ........... 3 67 Disu, A, ......... ......... 4 40 Ecke, M.. . . .... 221, 223, 267, 367 Conrad, F. C ..... . . .86, 311 Dammen, A.. . , .... 305, 354 Dithmar, M. E. .... ...290, 373, 390 Ecker, F. .... ..... . ,.,..... 69 CONT?-d, L. ........ ...... 3 17 Damos, T. .... .... 2 32, 268 Dittberner, V ..... .... 8 8, 312, 346 Ecker, R, ....., ..,....... 6 7, 316 Constance, C. E .... ........ 8 6 Dana, B. ...... ... 206, 363 Dix, C. W. ....... ......... 8 8 Eckman. V., . . . . . . . . , ,. 291 Conway, M ..... .. ...., 209, 314 Dana, P. ......... , . . .75, 370 Dmoch, C. V ...... ..... . 88, 358 Eckmanh, K .... .... 3 55, 357 C00k, D .... .... ...... 4 1 1 Danaher, D. A .... .... 8 7, 319 Dmykaa, R. A .... ........... 2 O8 Eckstein, J.. . . .... 89, 400 Cook. H. ..... ........ 4 11 Dance, D., .... ............ 3 08 Dobbs, E. ...... 207, 376, 415 Eckvall, R. ..... . . . . 308 5 ..... .. .... gig, 333 gan?e5QhDH.5 ..,............., 45 Bobllging, .... ..... 3 72, 325 Ecfcva1l,hYEV.R ..... 13533 ,. .... .... .... , a nor , .. ................. ocery,. ..... .... . .. ccwng , Cooks, M ..... ..... ...... 3 7 7 Danforth, M. L ..... ,201, 285, 409, 441 Doda, S. ......... ...... 3 69 Edelstein, R.. . . . . . 208 COOL Prof. C. E.. .. .. , 316 Daniells, B. ................. 284, 368 Dodge, D. W. .... ........ 8 8 Edger, T.. , . . . . . . 273 Coolgey, A. B. ...... . . . 87 Daniels, F. ....... , . ........... 306 Dodge, H ...... . .... 205, 364 Edgerton, A.. , . . , 48 Cvolgdge, C. M. .... . . , 362 Daniels, F. A. .... .......... 7 5, 77 Dodge, P. ...... ........ 4 06 Edie, R. .... . . . . . . 208 C00hdgG, H .... . .. ...... 332 Daniels, F. M.. . . ... .87, 285, 405 Dodge, P. M ..... . ..... 290, 373 Ednie, N.. . . . .. ... . . . 359 C0011, F. B ..... . . .87, 314 Danielson, P.. . . ...... 209, 367 Doerfiinger, F .... . ........ 416 Edwards, D ....... . . .89, 344 COOH, J. S. ..... ........ 3 63 Danke, D. .... ........ 3 77 Doe-ring, P ...... . , . .396, 440 Edwards, J. ....... , . . . . 208 Coonley, R.. ..... .... 3 55, 363 Darcey, J ..,... ... 375 Doerrer, C ...... ... .311, 356 Edwards, M. L ..., ,. ...... 371 COODQF. D- C-. . . ,..... 304 Daroff, L. ..... . . . 372 Dohmen, E .... , .... 297, 368 Edwards, W.. . . .. , . .89, 310 COOPER H -... . . ..... 357 Daub, P. M.. , . .... 87, 376 Doke, H. B. ..,. ...... 3 33 Eggen, Olin ..., . . , . . . . 89 Cooper, I .... ...... . , . 362 Daus, V. ....... ..., 3 68 Doll, M. 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W... . . . , , 93 Eklund, M.. . . ....... 401 Fechhelm, R. .... ....... 4 O8 Foster, J ....... ..... 2 73 359 Gamm, A. 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I I 255 Ender, R. ..... . . .171, 196, 197, 358 Ferguson, Jean .... ...... 9 1, 435 Frank, Dr. Glenn .... .....,,.,. 4 4 Gates, H. ....... , . , 206 Enderlein, I.. .. ............. 373 Ferguson, John, , .. . ....... 366 Frank, J ----.. .---- ------ 9 2 , 377 Gates, Joel. . - . - . . . 323 Em-11-eg, C, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 6 6, 186 Ferguson, R. .... .......... 3 19 Frank, Ralph .... ....,... 3 05 Gates, John ,.,. , , , 365 Engdahl, R, ,,,,,,, ,,,, 3 80, 397 Ferry, E. .,,,,, ,,,,,.,,, 9 1, 368 Frank, Rosemary .... ......,... 2 82 Gauer, A .... ..., ,,,,,,, 2 8 7 Engebretson, N.. . . . ,... 369 Festge, O. ....... ..,. 2 07, 216, 414 Franke, Harry. . . .... 317, 344, 360 Gauger, P. W .... .... . . .355, 358 Engel, A. ...,,,, , . . 377 Feuerpfeil, W ..,. ,,,,,,,,,, 9 1 Franklin, B .,.... .....,.... 3 76 Gaumnitz, E. A ...... ..,, , 408 Engel, E, ,,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 08 Feurig, A. ..... ......., 3 64 Franklin, E. ..,.... ........ 3 69 Gausewitz, A. ...,. , . , 413 Engel, Jeanne, , , ,,,,,,, 375 Fidler, A. ,.,,,, ,,,,,,, 3 67 Franklm, B. T. .... . . .32G, 362 Gausewitz, C.. . . , , . 329 Engel, Jerome ..... ..,.. 6 6, 360 Fiedler, W ....,. . . .361, 401 FFS-HkS, B- ....-. ........ 3 65 Gavic, J. V ..... . . . . , 365 Engel, R. ........,........,.... 392 Field, A. ..... ..,..., 9 1 Frantz, D. ...... .....,.... 3 77 Gavin, R. .... ,,,,,, , 354 Engelbretson, R ..... .,......, 2 73, 367 Field, C .... .... 9 1, 284 Frantz, Jean ..... ..-- 7 4, 92, 284 Gay, A ..... . . . 67, 331 ranger, R. ...........,.......... 403 Field, J.. . . ..... 284 Fmse, John' - ' ' """"' ' - 4 - 361 Gay. G.. . .. . . . . . 374 Englund, G, ,,,,,,,, 251, 252, 254, 268 Field, J. ...., , , , 216 Fratc, G. C .... . ,,.......... 407, 440 Gay, I. ..,... ,, , A , A l 205 Engstrom, B, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 76 Field, M. ...... ..... 2 84 Fratt, H ..... . . ........... .... 3 60 Gazel, N. .... . . .320, 359 Enlge, H, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 06, 216 Fieschko, J. .... .... , . , 360 Frazer, R. .... .. 171, 179, 269, 306 Gahrig, A. . , , , . , , , , , 374 Enneking, M ..,., ..... 2 97 Figi, C .... . . . . . .216, 127 Frazier, D .,....... , ............ 362 Gehrman, R.. , . . . . . , , 359 Eno, P, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 273 Finch, L ...... ..... 9 1 Frazier, W .... .....,............ 3 04 Gehrs, K. ...... . . .375, 387 Enters, J. ....,................. 426 Findlay, S.. .. . .. . 284 Freak, Vernon --"-'4 .. . 273 Gehrung, B... . . . . . , , 207 Epperson, C.. . .25l, 253. 254, 268, 319 Finger, A- .... ...398, 419 Fred, Dean E. B. .... ... 187 Gehrz, J-. . - . .....206, 355 Eppling, F ..,. ................ 7 6, 405 Finley, F .,.. . . . .191, 288 Frederick, D. ..... . .......... 356 Geidel, R ....... ....... 2 57, 272 Epstein, M01-ton ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 324 Finley, P. .... ............... 2 88 Frederick, G. .... ........... 3 61 Geigel, A. W.. , . . .... 216, 363, 425 Epstein, Muriel ...,.,, .,,,,,,, , 372 Finn, E. .... ................ 9 1, 394 Frederick, K. .... . . ,68, 78, 92, 280 Geiger, F. E.. . . .,,,, , ,324, 425 Erbach, W. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 90, 403 Fenner, G. ...... 91, 359, 402, 421, 426 Frederick, L.. . .. .......,... 371 Geigner, V ..... . , , , , , , , , 375 Erdahl, J.. .......... 90, 360, 403, 427 Fintak, G .,.. , ..,... 91, 402, 421, 436 Frederickson, E.. . . .......... 365 Geise, W. .,... . , , 4 . , 399 Erdmann, E.. . ,, .,,,,,,,,,,,, 369 Firey, J.. ...... .........,..,., 4 03 Fredrichs, M. .... .,.. 1 97, 255, 369 Geisler, H. 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R.. . . .... 93, 401, 404 Greaves, H. ...... . . 209 Hackett, George ................ 95 Harris, K.. ..... .... 3 96, 419 Gilmour, J .... . . . ......... 311 Greco, S ..... -.---4-- ------- 1 9 9 Hackner, E ........ ..... 3 60, 403, 427 Harris, M. ...... .... 1 95, 326 Gilroy, V. J ..... . . ....... 93 Grade, E. .......... ............ 3 27 Hader, R ..... .,.. ....... 3 e 2, 425 Harris, R. ........ .... , . 208 Ginsburg, A. J.. . . . . 307 Greeley, Dean L. T. ........ 23, 65, 70, Hadley, B .......... ......... 3 04 Harshaw, M. 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B. . . . . ..,.... 257, 326 Hagen, H ...... ......... 3 43 Hartman, M. J. ...,........ . .97, 288 Glassco, R. J. ........ 93, 263, 269, 316 Greene. A- W --'-' - - ---- 94, 257, 268 Hagen, L... . ....... 430 de Hartog, H. T .......... 97, 320, 410 Glasson, L .,,. . .............. 366 Greene, H. C ..... ....... 1 91, 313, 425 Hagen, O .... . . , ...... 48 Hartwell, J. ........ ........ . 377 Glayer, E ...... ............ 3 69 Greenoughy E' M' "" """' ' ' 94 Hagen, W ....,. . . .... 408, 420 Harvey, M. D.. . . . . . . . . . 97 Glazer, S.. . . .... 206, 401 GFGGIIWZ-111, A- F ----' -'----- 3 59 Hager, E. .......... .... 2 56, 268 Harvey, M. E. ............ . .199, 292 Glendier, E .... . . ..-,- 309 Gregvry, D- .----, -.-, 2 73, 314 Hahn, Captain C. .... ....... 3 38 Haselow, M ..... .......,....., . . 369 Glenn, A. ........ ,... 2 10 Gregson, N. ,.... . . . .284, 377 Hahn, C. L.. ....... ......... 3 50 Haskins, R. D. , .97, 377, 397, 424, 441 Gliekman, M. 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H -,-- --r------ 2 93 Griefling, A ---- ---------------,- 2 82 Halbrnan, J ..... .... 2 08 Hathaway, F. C.. . . .... 327, 355 Godfrey, J ..... ........... 2 88 Grieshaber, E- W -,--- ---- ------ 3 5 3 Halfen, D. ..... .... 2 O9 Haufe, W. D. .... .... 9 7, 304 Godfrey, T. ..... .... 6 7, 319, 328 Gneshaber, L.. .67, 326, 387, 397, 422, Halferty, W., , , ,,,,,, 356 Haugen, T, on , , , , , H 232 Gndfriaux, R .,,, ........, 4 01 441 Hall, A. .... . . . ......, 367 Haugen, C. T. .... . . . . 334 Goebel, D. .... ....... 3 29 Griesmer, C- E ------- 94, 191, 197, 409 Hall, C. ...,.. .... 2 93, 376 Haugian, T. P.. . . . . . . . . 97 Goebel, R, , , , . ...... 440 Griffin, F. ...... ..... 2 87, 387, 333 Hall, Dr ..... . . . ...... 188 Haus, T. E. ...... . . . . . . . . .97, 358 Goedjeu, R.. . . ....... 403 Griffin, J. ..... ........... 3 20 Hall, Helen ....... .... 2 93 Hauser, G- W- ---- .-.,.--. . . . . 364 Goehle, G. .... .... 2 08, 370 Griffith, F. .... .... 3 15, 413 Hall, Howard ..... . . . 413 Hauser, J .... ................ . . . 356 Goettei- MH - - '--- - - 360 Griffith, M.. . . .... 377, 428 Hall, I ......... ....... 3 69 Hauver, G. N. ....... 97, 401, 404, 435 Goff, F, ,,,,, .... 6 6 Griffith, R ..... . .... 280, 377 Hall, N. .... . . ......... 405 Hanzlik, R. L. .... ........ . . . , 272 Goff, M ,,,,, . . . 359 Griffiths, H. . . . ...... 440 Halle, L. .... .... 9 5, 354, 360 Hawkins, J. .... ......... 2 89, 376, 428 Gghben, C .,,., .... 7 6 Grilly, E. ..... .... 4 05 Halleck, N .... ......... 4 03 Hawkinson, R. M. ............ 97, 318 Gold, S. C. .... ...... 3 07 Grimm, H. ..... .... 4 03 Halleux, L .... .... ....... 1 4 9 Hawkinson, W. 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K. ....... 61, 205. 306, 425 Hamel, H. ..... .. ......... 360 Hague, R. ..... . . . . .. 403 Goldman. S .... . . . .... 372 Grindrod, M -... ---...-.. 2 07. 370 Hamel, L. .......... ........... 3 34 Healy, V. ........ .... . . . 376 Goldsmith. G- .... ...... 4 02 Griswold. F ---- - .--- .-,.--. 2 92 Hamilton, J. ............ 263, 272, 360 Heck, M. .......... .. . .3s7, 407 Goldsmith, R .,... ........ 3 26 Griswold, T .... . . .... 308, 393 Hamilton, Mabel ..... ......... 3 97 Heckenkamp. W.. . . .... 311, 367 Goldstein, C. ....... .... 1 95, 425 Gr011. J- .--------- - --r-- 298 Hamilton, Mary. . . ......., 397 Heckrodt, E. ....... .... . . . . . . . 377 G01dSt91T1, E. V. . . . .... 94, 426 G1'0T1S9'f11, M. L. . . . ........ 95 Hamilton, S. ..... ........ 3 97 Heckrodt, W. 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M.. . . . . . 405 Goodchild, R. .... .... 3 23 Gross, Marion .... ...... 2 84 Hangggk, John ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 3 20 Heibel, D. ,,,,,, , , , 283 Goodell, W. G. ................. 94 Gross, Melvin .... .... 3 24, 360 Handrich, R .... .... 9 6, 206, 309 He-iden, C. M. .... .... 9 7 Goodhue, R. ......... ....... 2 93, 368 Gross, R. H ...... . ...... 359 Hanisee, A.. .. ........ 214 Heidi, Horace .... , . . . . . 170 Goodier, W. R. ..94, 266, 269, 366 426 Grossenbach, R .,,. .... 3 20 Hankjn, A ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,, 326 Heil, Governor. . . ..... 58, 156 Gooding, L ..................... 320 Grossman, B. .... .... 9 5, 321 Hanlnn, N ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 326 He-ilig, D. ,.... , . .... 297, 377 Goodland, R. ................... 317 Grossman, H ...... .... 3 21 Hanley, M. ..................... 322 Heilman, R... . . . . . . . , 311 Goodman, A. ....... .... 9 4 321 Grossman, L.. - . -- - 320 Hanlon, A. C. .... 166, 287, 353, 337, Heim, A. H ..... . . , , .97, 305 Goodman, H. 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H. .... 257, 269, 272, 322 Guthrie, J. .... .... 3 77, 428 Hardrath, M. .... ..... 9 6 Hennig, A ................,.... . 344 Graetz, R.. ..,.........,,... 344, 367 Guthrie, R ...... . . ,,,... 360 Hare, James ..... .... 3 12, 400 Henning, K. L. .........,.... . . . 289 Graf, F. ........ ......,.. 3 64, 407 Gutnechr, O. ....... .... 3 91 Hare, Jeanne .... ,.... 9 6, 388 Henning, R. H. .,,........... ,67. 143 Graf, L.. . . .... 419, 440 Gutschenritter, G .,... .... 3 98 Harker, R. ,.,. . . ,.,.. . . 368 Henning, R. W. .61, 69, 75, 77, 183, 197 Graf, T.. . . ..... 440 Gutstein, W. ........ .... 4 25 Harmony, J ....,. .... 2 85, 376 Henrich, R. J. ......,.... .. . . . . . 272 448 Henriksen, M. J. .... . . . 284 Hofmann, B. ..... . . .290 390 Hugoboom, R. W. ....,.. 184, 207, 414 Jenkins, W ...,. , . . , ,280 370 Henry, B. ........, ...., 2 05 Hofmann, R. .... .,,.... 9 9 Hulberg, T. ....... .......... 3 98 Jennings, N ..... . .... 102, 396 Henry, G. P.. . .. ...341, 367 Hogan, H. C. .... .,.. 9 9 318 Hulbert, B ..... .. ........ 288 Jens, W. H.. . .. MUN' 355 Henry, H. .,,.. ...., 2 90 Hogan, L ---- ---- ..... 3 6 1 Hulburt, R. .................... 364 Jensch, R ...,. ,,,,,, 3 67 Henry, J. ..,. . . , 308 Hogbenv C. A .... .... 9 9 354 Hull, E ...... .......,........,.. 2 08 Jensen, C ..... ,,,,,,,, 3 74 Henry, L. ..... ...., 2 06 Hogben, M. .... ,,............. 4 26 Hull, H. ....... 101, 328, 342 350, 403 Jensen, J. .... ..,., 3 54 355 Henry, R. W.. . . . . .232, 268 Hogben, S. ..................... 376 Hulligan, K. W. ,........ 142, 322, 355 Jensen, M. ....... .. . . .2os' 377 Hemel, W .... ,.,.. ....... 3 4 4 Hogensen, R. ..., 99, 402, 421, 426 440 Hulse, T. .......... .,,.,. 3 35, 360 Jenswold, J. F.. . . ..... . . ., 102 Hensey, Miss 1, ,.,, ,,,,, 4 20 Hoiem, A. ......,.....,.,.... 99 255 Hulten, J ........ ......... 7 4, 322, 400 Jerabek, A. D ..... ..... 3 76, 383 Hepburn, E. ..... ........ 3 75 Holaday, L. M. ........,..,..... 377 Humbert, M. J ..... ........,..,. 1 01 Jerde, D ........ . . ..... 195, 287 Herbert, E. T .... ..,..,.. 9 8, 361 HOlbr00k, W. .... ........ 3 18 Humboldt, R. ....,..,... 101, 394, 397 Jerome, W. H .... ..... 1 02, 308 Herbert, W. ....... .....,.,,,,, 3 14 Holcombe, R. C .... ..... 2 05, 363 Humleker, A ..... , . .101 320 355, 356 Jeselun, L. ..... .,... 1 02, 335 Herbuveaux, D., . . .... 293, 349, 373 Holcombe, R. E ..,. ..... 1 00 310 Hummel, H ..... .....,.......... 3 07 Jewell, D ..... ,,,, , - 266 Herdegen, R ..... ,,,,,,,, , , 329 Holden, M. ...... .......... 3 80 Humphrey, J. ........,., 101, 205, 412 Joanis, J. ...... ,,,, , 413 Herman, T. ....... . ....... 376 Holdorf, R ..... . . .........,. 209 Humphrey, Robert .......,...... 319 Johannes, L. ,... , , , , , 303 Hermann, J .... ..... ....... 2 9 1 Holgate, J. G. .... .... 2 72 328 362 Humphrey, Ruth ..... ........ 2 01 Johansen, B. .......,.......,.., 207 Hermansen, P. 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F .,., . . . .... 98, 436 Holmes, H .... . . ..... 320 HurSt, W ---- -4---.--. --.---.. 4 1 3 Johnson, Charles .... 206, 326, 329, 364 Hess, Neal ...... .... 3 56 Holmes, J. ,..., ........ 3 68 Hurtado Delgado, . ...... . 285 413 Hess, Norene .... ........ 3 70 Holmes, K. ....... ...., 2 90, 373 Husband, DT' R- WH - 4 A-A- 135, 332 Johnson, Daniel .............. . . . 408 Hess, P. ....... .......... 2 84 Holmes, D. W. .... ..... 4 10, 413 Huser, G .......... , . ........ 361 Johnson, David ...... ......... 3 22 Hesse, A. ...... .......... 3 65 Holmes, P. C.. . , ...... 100 Husher, R -... .-------.-..... 2 86, 373 Johnson, Donald ........,.... ., . 255 Hesse, L ........ . .401, 404, 425 Holmes, R. ..... ..... 3 04 HUS011, J. ............,......... 101 Johnson, Earl A.. . . .... 102, 364, 402 Hessel, D. M.. . , .......... 98 Holsten, W. .... ...... 3 93 HUSS. H -...- -...-----....... 1 01, 362 Johnson, Earl H ...... ...... 3 61, 405 Hessler, C. E.. . . .. .98, 305, 402 Holt, F. O. ..... .... 3 1, 143 HUSS21. O- ------ 324, 350, 364, 400, 429 Johnson, Edward .... . . . . . . . . 328 Hessler, F. ........ ........ 4 40 Holt, M. L. .... ...... 4 05 Hust?-fl, E- -4.-'.A-.-.--........ 374 Johnson, Elinor ....... .,.... 3 83 Hessman, H. E.. .... 98, 411 Holten, T. ...... ........ 4 16 HUSUYEE, C- -----.-4----- 101, 290, 441 Johnson, Elizabeth ........,.,. . . 370 Hesson, R ....... ..... 2 06 Holton, R. B. .... ..... 3 44, 440 H'-1tChlT1S0U, L- ---- ----.-- 1 01, 371 Johnson, Frances ............ 102 282 Herb, B. A. ..,. . . . 376 Holtz, can ....... ,..... 3 55 Hutchmsony M ---- - '---4'-- 208 J ohnson. G. E ...... ........... . . 428 Heup, A. ,.... . . . 76 Holtz, Catherine. . ..... 208 H1-liter, M ----- A - V 4 -101, 297 Johnson, Harold .,... 209, 322, 365 405 Heup, M. .... .. . 375 Holtz, M. ......... ..... 3 26 Hllxtablev J- ----, '.---.-- 2 91 Johnson, Helen ,............. . . . 368 Hianny, B... . ... 208 Holtz, P.. ....... ...... 3 61 Hwitable. M -...-. --.. 2 91. 369 Johnson, Hugh .....,...... . ,313 356 Hibbard, C ..... ... 367 Holvenstot, R.. . . ..... 206 355 Hyde, A -..-A ---4 4 . .-.- 377 Johnson, I... . . . . ...... 397 Hibbard, P. ..... ..... 3 11 Homan, M. .... ....., 3 77 Hyland, M- L ---- ----- 2 34 Johnson, J. R. ..... ..... 3 64 Hibscher, H. W.. .... 98, 322 Homer, A. ........ .... . 330 Hyman, N ----- - - - 0326, 362 Johnson, Leon ...... . . . . 367 Hickey, F. ...... ..... 3 67 Homuth, R .... .,..... . . .100, 358 Johnson, LeRoy E ..... ,.,. , 361 Hicks, C. .... ..... 3 12 Honigsberger, W. J. ,... . . .100 403 Ihlflfllfeldtf S ---- ----- 1 01 304 Johnson, Marion ..,..... .,,,. , 376 Hicks, J. .,..... ..... 1 88, 290 Hood, C ..... ........ ..,.,. 3 7 3 11401131111 O ----- - 4 --------- 440 Johnson, Mary Helen ......,.... . 373 Hiesinger, J .... .. .......... 398 Hood, J. ......... ..,..... 3 es NUS, C ------- .... 2 05 331, 425 Johnson, Mayetta ---.-- 4 .--- 102. 280 Higley, K. E. . . . .. .98, 317, 400 Hood, W. .,...... ..... 2 73 306 NUS, L ---- - - - ------- 304, 414 Johnson, Merrill. . . ., .....102, 316 Higley, R ..... ....... ..,..... 3 1 7 Hooghton, E .... . .......,.. 56 Imhoff, L -.-..- A 4 ----4-- 205 215 Johnson, Milan ...... ......,. 1 02 Hildebrand, J. F ...... . ....... 98 Hook, E. ,...... ............... 2 67 Imm4 R ----- ----- ---- 3 6 3 401 420 Johnson, Mildred ,... ..... 3 69, 394 Hildensperger, A. L... . ........ 272 Hoots, W. J. ........ ,... 2 05, 414 356 Immefmanf J ---- ----------- 3 13 Johnson, N, L ..,., , . , . . , 426 Hiigendorf, H .... .... .... 2 0 5, 433 Hope, D ..... .................,. 3 66 Ingersoll, A-- - - ---- 207 402 426 Johnson, Nancy. 4. .. . . . 368 Hilger, A. J. ....... ...... 9 8 Hopkins, Professor A. W. ..,..... 77 Ingersoll, L ----- ------- V 4 . 49 Johnson, 0. .... ..... . . . . . 356 Hilgert, A.. .. , . .403, 429 Hopkins, E. .............. . . . 394 Inlandefy H- ---- -1--4--. 3 72 Johnson, P. T .... . . . . . . , . . . . 425 Hill, C. ...... ,. .419, 273 Hopkins, H. ............ . . . 284 Ifgensf C' -A-- M ' '64 377 Johnson, Robert O ..... . . . . . . . . 358 Hill, Don ...... ..,.. 2 73 Hopkins, M. L. .... 100 Ir10f1.F -..--. --.-. 3 04 Johnson, Robert R ..... ..... 1 02, 313 Hill, Dorothy .... . . . 380 Hopkins, P. ..... . . . 368 IFWHI4 W ----- ..-.. 3 05 Johnson, Roy H .... .. .... . . . . . . 440 Hill, E. ........ .. . 365 Hoppe, J, A., , , , , , 100 Isaacs, J --.-.- ------- 4 40 Johnson, Ruth .... .... 1 91, 369, 383 Hill, H. ...... ., . 360 Hoppe, R ...,.. . . . . . 216 Isely, L- ...... . ----- 101 201 Johnson, Ruth V .... . . . . . . .102 292 Hill, J ..... . . . . 344 Happen, M. H ..... . , . 100 Isenberg. S- ..... ..--i----- 3 75 Johnson, cP.5 Q.. . . . . . . . . . 102 Hill, Julia .... ..... 4 28 Horidovetz, E .... . . . . . 100 Itzkowltzf N ------ ---- 1 02 402, 421 Johnson, T. Ellis ..... . . . . . 28 Hill, M. ......, .... 9 9, 291 Horlamus, J. P ..... ,. . 359 IVGPSOH, B- ----- ---------- 2 98 Johnson, Theodore ..,. . . . 103 Hill, P- A- ---... .-..... 9 9, 364 Horlamus, R. S.. . . ... 359 Ivefsonw D ----- - ---- 102 376 Johnson, Thomas. . ,. .... , 103 Hill, Reuben .... , .....,.., 184 Hom, A. D. ,.,.. . . . 100 Ivmon. R -... . . 4102. 354 Johnson, Vermont .... . . . . . . . . 309 Hill, Robert ..... . .273, 329, 362 Hom, W, ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 9 3 Johnson, Virginia ..,..........,. 397 Hill, T. E. ..... .,.............. 3 60 Hgrnaday, J, C., , , ,,,,,,,,,, 357 Jackola, W. .... . . . 440 Johnson, Warren A .... ....., , 365, 427 Hillebrandt, H ........... ....... 3 83 Horner, F, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , , , 293 Jackson, C ,,,,,. , , , 308 J0hl'1S0l'l, Warren W ...... 103, 365, 426 Hillenbrand, J.. . ....... , . . 370 Horningy E, M ,...r .... 1 00 191, 297 Jackson, E ...... . ..,.. 364 Johnson, Wesley... ., , . , . . . . . . . 273 Hiller, D. ...... . .77, 99 184, 185, 361 Horock, D, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 3 35 Jackson, H. ....... ...,,. 3 15 Johnson, William .... ..... , . . 346 Hiller. E- ..............-..----- 373 Horowitz, S .... . ........,., 372 Jackson, James ...... .,..,... 2 73 JOh1'1St0l1, K- -------- ----- 3 59 Hiller, M. .... ........... 3 44, 360 Horton, D. ...... ..,.., 2 57 269, 319 Jackson, John R. .... ..,.. 2 01 435 Johnston, Robert .... 4 -..-- . 4 311 Hilliker, G. .... . .197, 406, 438 Horwitz, H. ................,,.. 362 Jackson, Joseph ,... ....... 3 29 358 Joicus, A ....................... 188 Hllllker, J- -.---.- ------- 3 94. 438 Hoskins, M. H. ..... 232, 240 268, 320 Jackson, V ....... . . .67, 191, 288 Joiner, R. G. ..........,.,... 343 402 Hillis, E. .....,... .... 6 4, 66, 293 Hoth, C, L, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 440 Jacobi, H ...,. . . ........ 405 Jollos, E ..... . . ......... 74, 103, 195 Hilsenhoif, R- L-4 4. ...... 193, 218 Hoth, R. C ..... .........,... 3 63 Jacobi, M .... .,,. 6 8, zss Joliymore, W. ..245, 246, 247 268, 311 Hilton, L- ------- ---------- 3 54 Hotmar, W. .... ...... 3 70 Jacobinas, B. .... ..... 4 24 Jonas, D. ....................,. 324 Hinchcliffe, H -... . .... 67. 74, 99, 354, Hougas, R. ..... ..,. 3 08, 419 Jacobs, Anne ...,.. ...., 2 os Jones, A. R ........, 272, 273, 364, 425 355. 362 Hougen, O. A.. , . ....,..,..... 405 Jacobs, Ascher L. ....,....... 102, 366 Jones, Barbara ..,..........,. . . . 369 Hines, H ----. ---- 4 A .67, 99, 377, 436 Haugh, G. .............. 181 330, 425 Jacobs, Beatrice ............, 293, 376 Jones, Benjamin ....,.......... . 320 HiK1HGrS, M- H-.. .--99, 380, 436 Houlehen, R. ....... .67, 100, 194, 195, Jacobs, Burleigh. . . .162, 193, 267, 268, Jones, Bernice, . . . . ., . ,. 369 Hintz, H. E .,.... . . ........ 99 367, 416 269, 320 Jones, Charles W. ,... . . . 358 Hirsch, Elaine ,.,. . . . ........ 370 Houpe, D ....... . ............ 76 Jacobsen, L ...,.. ............ 1 02, 427 Jones, Charlotte. , . . . . , . . , . 368 Hifsffhi E522-beth .--- ---------. 3 '72 House, J. ............... 333 343 401 Jacobson, A. T ...., ..... 3 77, 313 Jones, David ................... 435 Hirsch, H. ......,...,.......... 359 Houston, James ............ 313 365 Jacobson, E. ..... ...... 4 40 Jones, Dorothy ........,,,...... 103 HiFSChbrUHI19l', A- ..----- 308, 398, 232. Houston, Janet B.. . .100, 208 285, 435 Jacobson, H.. . . ..... 318 Jones, Edward D ....,.. . .268, 269, 273 253, 308 Hovie, M ...... ................. 3 97 Jacoby, R ...... . . . 370 Jones, Edward W.. .103, 311, 341, 346, Hirtenstein, J.. . . ........ 326 Howard, M, J ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 73 Jacqmin, R. ..... . . . 325 393 Ho, K. ........ ..... 9 9, 362 Howard, Merle ,.,. A , , 398 Jacubinas, B. .... . . . 377 Jones, Elizabeth ........... . . .67 293 Hoag, D. W.. . . ........., 358 Howard, R.. .... , .. 413 Jacyna, G ...... ... 344 JOHGS, H- D- -------- -01, 75, 103, 130. Hobart, C .... . . . . .99, 354, 403 Howe, H. ...... ..... 2 07 Jaeger, A. .... . . . 369 310, 341 345 Hvbbins. H --..- ------------ 3 19, 410 Howe, K. .,,. ............. 4 01 Jaeger, B. ,... ..... 2 06 Jones, James ,... .,.,......, 2 06 Hobkirk, J ..... .....,........... 3 14 Hgwe, M ,.,, , ,,,,,,,,,, 377 428 Jaeger, D ..... ...... 1 O2 Jones, Janet .... ,..4. 2 93 377 Hobkirk, K. ......,, 205, 207, 216, 367 Hgwell, C ,,,, A ,,,,, 100, 310 340 346 Jaeger, P ..... ..... 3 57, 396 Jones, June ..,. ..... 2 87 373 Hobson, A. ..... .......... 3 04 Howell, J. .... ...... V .100 218 329 Jaeger, R .... . ...... 368 JOIIGS, P. G .... . .. ..,..208 414 Hobson, M. ,... ..... 3 18, 425 Howell, M .... ..,...... 2 88 376 Jahnke, U.. . . ..... 273 Jones, Robert A .... ,.... . 356 Hochmuth, D... . . ......, 201 Hgyel-Y M ,,,, , , 100 380 Jakoubek, S ..... . . . 380 Jones, Russell. . . . . , . . 359 Hodgell, R- .--- -- '12, 190. 191 Hoyt, J. M. .... ,,.,. 4 40 Jakovich, H.. . . ... 208 Jones, Sallie W.. . .. ,.. 287 Hoellel, J -..- - --.'.--- 327 Hrabik. B.. . . ., . 100 James, J. ...,. .. . 304 Jones, Sarah D... .. , . . 428 Hoeft, B. M.. ...99, 392, 394 Huber, G .... .... . .. 426 Jamieson, P ..... ,. , 297 Jones, Stanley. .. . . . . . . .. 367 Hoeft. J- ..... -------. 4 03 Huber, M. ........ , . , 377 Jandl, A ..... . . . . 376 Jones, Susan ,.... ...,. . . . . , 368 Hoehler, C .... ........ 3 73 Huber, W ..... ................. 2 09 Jandl, D. ..,. ..... 3 76 Jones, T. E ..,. . . . .,....., 262 301 Hoehn. D -.... .--- 7 5, 77, 99 Huchthansen, W .........,....,. 356 Jandl, N. .... . . ...... 377 Jones, Tom. ,.... ....,,, 2 63 2641, 265 Hoehn, K. ..... ..... 2 66, 328 Huck, A ..... ................... 1 95 Janecky, G. .... ..,....... 3 55, 356 Jones, William D. .,.. .......... 2 232 Hoehn, L ...... . . , ...... 367. 425 Huckstead, L .,,,,. , ,100, 308, 391 398 Janisch, J. ..................... 373 Jones, Winston ....,. ...,.... I 508 HOGUKQ, H4 H- ..-. - - .99, 360. 403 Huebner, C .... .......,......... 3 91 Jankowski, A., .............. 102, 426 Jonkeson, Jeanne, , .. . . . . 208 HOGHG, L- .-A-.. 4 . . 4 4361, 407 Huebner, Florence .........,.... 100 Janot, E. ......... , 377, 376, 433, 441 Joos, Lora ......... ..... . 1125 Hoeppner, F. .... . . , . . . 376 Huebner, Fredrick .............. 306 Jansky, J .... . . . ............... 373 Joos, Loyal ....... . , .36-fl. 390 HOSSCNGF, R .... . ..... 310 Huebner, M. ............ 101, 376 397 Janssen, H ...... ..,.......... 2 73 Jordan, Betty. . . ,.... 3370 HOGSIY, C. ..,.. ....,. 3 77 Huebner, Roger. . . .......... 425 Janzer, L. ...... ........ 3 75 Jordan, J. ....... . 4 4 309 Hoeveler, G.. . . . . .199, 312 Huebner, Ruth .... ..... 1 01, 208 Jarman, C. ...... .......... 3 73 Jordan, M. E .,,. . . 4 . . 291 H05, A. ...... ........ 2 16 Huebner, W. .... . .... 356 Jaszewski, A. .... , .......... 357 Jorgens, G. ...... .....4 A 110 Hoff. M -... . 4 ..... 320, 356 Huegel, R. ,..... . . . 291 Jefferson, E. ..... ..., 2 72, 329, 35-'1 Jorgensen, A .... . . . . . , . . . , 3511 Hofline, C ..,.... ...,.. 4 05 Hueschen, L. H.. . . . . . 425 Jefferson, J. ....... ..,,.. I 329, 354 Jorgenson, C. M.. . . . . 103. 405 Hoflman, G. ...... ........ 2 84, 368 HLLfTer, H ..... . . . . . . 292 Jelinek, David ..,.. ...,..., 3 61 Joseph, B ...... . . . . . , . 3110 Hoffman, Robert ............... . 403 Huggins, W .... . . . ..... 312 Je-linek, Don ..... . . .376, 403 Josephs, L.. . , . . . 4 I-7 Hoiiman, Ruth ..,.... 99, 289. 394, 433 Hughes, D. ......... .... 1 01 407 Jellema, J4 ..... . . 377, 388 .Iosc-phson, M .,... . . . . .361 Hoffmann, L .... . .......... 357 Hughes, M. CProf.1 .... ..... 3 33 Jenkins, B- J- ---- A---4 2 34 353 JOY. P. ------,4 - - - 'llji Hofheimer, J. .,.. ...,...... 9 9 Hughes, R. .,...,. .. . 426 Jenkins ,R ...... . . .328 365 Joyce, M .... . . , . .l02l, 252 449 Joyce, W. ,..... . . 234 Kessenich, F. ,... .... 2 97 Knuth, G. ..... . . . 366 Kronmuller, E. ..........,. . . . . . 358 Jude, J ...,. ...,.. .... 3 1 7 Kessie, M. ..,. .... 3 08 Knutson, G. ..... ..... 1 05 Kronsnoble, L- ...... 197, 425, 356, 406 Juez-gens, R. C.. . . .... 362 Kessler, E ..... ..... 3 '74 Knutson, M. .... . . .... 208 Krueger, B. ............. . . . . . .. 370 Jull, J. F ....... .... 4 25 Kessler, H ..... . . ....... 104 Kobal, F. ....,. . . .105, 367 Krueger, C. ....... 67, 77, 105, 388, 391, Junck, G ...,.. .... 3 69 Ketchum, G. .... , . , .209 396 Kovel, M. ..... .... 3 61 395, 419 Jung, B, ,,,, .... 3 94 Ketlner, D ..... ..... 3 75 Koch, A. E., ,, , . . 423 Krueger, G. .... ....... 1 05, 209, 426 Jung, R, H, .,.. .,.... 3 64 Kenner, K.. .. .... 359 Koch, A.....- 287 Krueger, H. ..... ........266, 268, 269 Jung, W ........ .. .... 333 360 Kemp, F.. . . ......... 364 Koch, D. ..... . . , 356 Krueger, M.. ....... 105, 201, 280, 381 Jungman, H. W .... . .... 355 365 Keyes, W.. ., .......... 361 Koch, E. ...., ..... 3 75 Krueger, R. .... ..... . ,. . . . . . , , 273 Junk, E. J. ....... ..... 3 67 Kiefer, S. . . . ..........., 272 Koch, H ..... .... ......, 2 0 7 Krueger, S. ..... ....... . . . . . . 106 Juve, J .... . .. .. .... 373 siege-it-ti. .. .... 104, 401, Eoclli, . . ..... ...105, gugel1iiiI..j.... ..... 360 1e oer, ..... .......... 0 c , osep me. . ,,. .... . use e, ..... ..... . 62 Kabat, C .... .... 2 64, 269 Kielhofer, E. ..,. ..... 3 29, 344 Koch, M. ......... , . , 373 Kubal, F. .... . . .273, 360 Kade, J. .... ..... 3 75 Kienitz, R. .... .......... 3 05 Koch, P. ........ , . . 305 Kubitz, G.. . . . . . . . 207 Kadez, K ..... . .... 369 Kienzle, B. .... .... 2 80, 368, Ilgocg, , , , , , 105 gusty, A.. . . . , , , 332 Kadin , D .... . ..., 425 Kies, W. .,... ....,..... o c , . ...., .. , 320 u y, H .... ...... . . . 322 Kadisgn, J .,.. . . , 324 Kiesow, M ..... ........ 3 64 Kocha, J. ..... . . . . 403 K1-ucirek, C .... ...... . . . 364 Kadlec, H. .... . . . 208 Kietzman, A. ..,. . . . 374 Kochanski, A. .................. 371 Kuechenmeister, H.. . . . . . . 304 Kaemo, A. ...... . . . 354 Kilmer, V. ...... .... 4 38 Koegel, G. ..,.................. 272 Kuehl, W .,.... ...... . . . 343 Kael-wer, H ,,,, , , ..... 318 Kilpatrick, R. . . . . , . 206 Koehl, E. ....,, 267, 105, 269, 334, 416 Kuehling, W... . . . . . . . 206 Kaether, R., , , ....... 205 Kimmel, D .... . .... 372 Koehn, B .... ....,... , ....... 2 90, 377 Kuehlthau, G. ........... . . . . . . . 317 Kagan, L ,,,, .... 2 05, 365 Kimmel, R.. . . .....,.. 361 Kuehne, A ......., .,...,. 3 43 364, 426 Kuehlthau, R. ....,.......... . . . 317 Kahn, E ...... . ....,.. 372 Kimpel, R ..... ....... 2 93, 373 Koenig, L. ...., .,........ 3 73 Kuehne, H. ...... 77, 106 208, 279, 282 Kailing, R ,,,,, .... 1 03, 316 Kinard, I .... . . ........,... 206 Koenig, O. ...... ........... 3 10 Kuehneman, D. ........... .... . . 406 Kaiser, B ,,,, .... 1 95, 285 Kindschi, I .... . .... 201, 396, 398 Koenig, V .... ..... , . . .105, 354, 361 Kllelling, H .... ..,..... ....... . 1 06 Kaiser, C ,,,, ..,.. 4 O3 King, D .,... . . . ....... 369, 412 Koenigsdorf, J. .... ,......... ' 281 Kuenning, R ..... .... 1 06, 429, 401 Kaiser, H ,,,, ....... 3 68 King, D. A., . . ........ 291 Koenitzer, B. .... ........ 4 06 Kuenzi, E. ....... .... 1 06, 426, 402 Kaiser, J.. . . .... 103, 320 King, E .,.... ..... 2 83 Koepsell, F. .... . . ,306, 363 Kuenzi, M ..... .... . . . . . . . . . . 106 Kalfus, R., , , .,,. 296, 377 Ilging, . . .... Eoepsell, .... ........ 3 04 guitemeyer, G. .... . . . . .106, 427 Kalt, H, ,,,, ..... 3 70 ing, . ..... . . . , oepsell, .. . . . . .306, 363 u , M.. . . . . . . . . . .348, 377 Kalt, L, ,,,,,, . . . 856 King, Jerry .... .... 1 93, 293 Koerner, M ..,. . ...... 356 Kuhlman, P.. . . , . , , , 288 Kaminsky, A.. . . .,..i 210 King, Paul ...... . . .273, 257 Kohlbeck, J .... ..... 3 15 Kuhn, E. .... . . . , . . . 208 Kamm, J ..,.. . ..,. 103, 373 Kingston, D. .... , . .341, 414 Kohler, J. ...... . . . 377 Kuhns, W., . . . . .206, 360 Kampen, O., . . ..... 192 Einne, .,... . . 288, Eomgase, ,... .. , 305 Kulis, I. . . . . . . . .377, 412 Kanevs , F .... . . . . 37 inney, .. . . ..... o epp, ..... . .. 368 Kull, A. ..... .. .. .201, 332 Kantexyki ......, . . . 216 Kinney, R .,.. . . . . 104 Kohli, M. ...... . . , 377 Kummel, B... , . . . . . . , . 106 Kanter, A ..... . . . . ..,.. 324 Kintzler, R.. ., ........ 362 Kohman, T.. .. .. . 405 Kummel, R... .. .....266, 355 Kantz, W., . ....... .... 3 55, 362 Kiplinger, J. .... ...,.. 2 87, 369 Kohn, E. ..... .. . 374 Kundert, M.. . . . . . . . . .279, 283 Kanzelberger, G .... . . .... 355 Kirkpatrick, N.. . . .... 104, 205, 438 Kohn, P .... . . . 205 Kunz, J .... . . . . . .290, 368, 390 Kaplan, H ..... . . , ...., 273 Kirkpatrick, R .... . ...... 205, 407 Kolar, R. ..., , , , 427 Kuplic, M.. . , . . . . . , .106, 377 Kaplan, P ..,.... . .,.... 370 Kirkpatrick, V .,... .,,. 2 05, 207, 425 Kolar, S.. . , . . . 105 Kurick, M ..... . . . . . , . . 369 Karcher, C ..,. .... 2 93, 376 Kirley, E .... .... ............ 1 0 4 Kolb, J ...... . . . . 284 Kurth, R .... . . . .320, 365 Kark, J. ...... ..... 3 56 Kirlin, A ....,.. .... 1 04, 285, 382 Koman, E.. . . , . . 273 Kurth, M.. . , , , , , , , A 368 Karlem, C. .... , .... 394 Kismet, R .... . .......,.. 260 Komar, J. .... . . . 305 Kurtz, E. ..... . . . . . . . 359 Karlen, M. .... ....... 3 68 Kissel, M ..... . . . .,........., 326 Konrad, J.. . . , , , 264 Kutsch, H., , , ,, , , ,368, 403 Karr, S. ...... .... 2 93, 373 Kissinger, M. , , . .... 104, 401, 426 Kopp, H. ...... .1 . 372 Kutz, R.. . . . , . .375, 397 Kasdan, S. .... .... 3 65, 425 Kissling, A.. . , .......... 328 Kops, H ..,.. .... . . . 376 Kyle, A.. . . . . . . . . . 106 Kasen, D ...... .... 3 70, 435 Kitchen, L ..... ....,.. 2 73 Kordenat, K. ...... ..... 3 73 Kyper, T.. . , . . . . 273 Kasper, L .,.,. ..... 3 77 Kittay, M. .... . . , 357 Koritzinsky, M. .... .... . . . 105 Kassel, T .... . . ....... 372 Kitz, R. ..... . . . 366 Korst, P. ....... . . ,199, 311 LaBoule, L.. . . . . . . . . . 322 Ilgassilke, B... . .... 396, giviela., xl? ..... . . . Sort, ...... ..... 3 81 II:aBudde. K. ........... . . . . . . . . 106 asten, F. .... ..... i v in, ..., .. .. . oss, .... . . . . 335 aChapelle, T. .......... . . . . . , . . 366 Kastmar, S.. . . . . . 403 Kloeser, G .... . ...,. 360 Koss, W ..... . . . . 335 Lachenmaier, R. W. .... . . . . . .232, 319 Katz, E .,... .,. 403 Klang, D .,.. . . ...... 367 Koster, E. .... . . , 363 Lachmund, E .... .67, 74, 106, 159, 179, Katz, J ..... . . . 372 Klang, R .... . ......... 341, 367 Koster, M... . . . , 373 182, 183, 184, 185, 188, Katz, M ..... , . . 361 Klatz, H.. . , . ............. 207 Kostka, E ..,... , . . . . 428 310 Katz, R. .... . . . 103 Klaus, D.. . . 354, 355, 365 426 Kostreva, J. .... . , 216, 328 Ladd, K .,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,, , , , , , , , 273 Katz, S. ,..... . , . 281 Klayf, B. ,,., ....,....... 3 07 Kotchian, J .... .,.......... 1 71 Ladewig, F ..... . , .232, 332, 268 401 Katz, V ...,. .... , . . 377 Kleckner, J .,.... ...,. .... 1 0 4 369 Kotick, F ..... ........,.... 4 40 Ladewig, R.. . . ........ . . . . . 358 Kauffman, D.. .. ... 269 Kleffen, C ....... ,. ..... 360 Kotick, J.. ,. ...105, 201 255, 304 Lagergren, J.. . .. ............ 344 Kaufman, E. .,.. ..... 3 73 Kleimenhagen, R... . ......... 366 Kotick, M ..... ............., 2 01 394 Lahm. M .... . . . . . . , 365 gaufman, R ..... ........., Efein, D. ..,...,,. .... .28065 33? settler, E ................. ..... 4 26 Laier, C ..., . . ..,,,,,,..,,, 209 364 aufman, F ..... .,........ 1 , ein, J. ..,..... ..., , 1 , 1 Cuz, J .,,. ,.... 2 51, 252 253 254, 268 Laire, B... . ..........,.., . . . . 37 Kaufman, s. ................... 372 Klein, J. H., ,. ,...... 425 Kotz, W ....... .............,... 4 03 Lake, D. ...... 106, 151, 179, 182, 1233? Kaul, H. ......... 103, 320, 340, 346 Ilgein, M ..... ,.,,. .,,, 3 6 4 Kovar, L. ...................... 296 196, 194, 195 319 Kaumheimer, A. ........,.,,, 298, 380 ein, P .... . . ,........ 328 Kowalke, O ..... . , 322 405 Lakin , EJ, . ............ . . . . . 7' Kautser, H. ....... ......... 2 73, 308 Klein, R ...... . ,........, 372 Kozak, A. ,...,.. ..... 3 69 Lalk, iii ....., ........ 1 06 Kavaler, B. .,... ..... 3 07 Kleiner, J. ...... ..,..,... 1 71 330 Kozuszek, P. .... ......, 2 73 Lamb, D ..... .... 3 99, 403 426 Kavner, W., , . ....... 355 Kleinert, F. ....... .... 1 04, 395 380 Kraemer, J. .... . . . 206, 344 Lamb, E. .... ,., , , , , , , , 206 Kaye, E ....,. ..,. 1 03, 358 Kleinheinz, W. ..... ...,... 1 04, 329 Kraft, B .,.... ...... 2 os, 428 Lamb, T. ..... .,..,,,. 4 25 Eaye, .Ig .... ..... 5 Kieinsclllmigt, 53 ..,. , ..... 273 366 graft, M ..... ..,. . . 105 374 Lambert, W. .... , . , 313 ayes, .. . . . . . ' K einsc mi t, . .... ....... 7 7 aft, W. ...... .,., 3 41 346 364 Lambrecht, PM , , I I . - A 1 Kayon, R.. , . , .. . 103 Kleist, E. ,........ .... 4 05 426 K1-ah, G .... ..... .......... 4 4 0 Lami, R. ...... , , , , , , , Kealey, W .... . .,... 344 Kleuter, R .,... . . . .... 305 Krakower, L. ...... ........ 3 64 Lamich, D ...,.. ,,,, 3 75 390 Keon, W. ..... , . . ,103, 401 Kline, R ...... . ..,.. 358 Krakowiecki, L ..... ,,, 358 Lamm, B .,,, , , , , , , ,' 106 Keating, J. .... ,. ..,...,., 364 Klinkert, K .... ......, 3 41 Kramer, G ..... ,, ... 368 Lamont, G.. , . , , , 4 A , , , 398 Keating, J. M. .... .... 6 7, 103, 436 Klinner, R.. . . .... 355, 360 Kramer, M .... ..... 3 21 Lamont, O .... , .,,,, A A A , , 393 Kedzierslri, S.. .. ......... 104 Klitsner, I. .... ..... 3 26 Kramer, R. .... . . .105, 245 Lamp, K.. . .. ,, A ,142 291 368 Keeber, E. .... ....... 3 46 Klofanda, J .... ..... 1 04 Kramer, S. ,... .,... ....... 3 7 6 Kampen, O.. . . , ..... ,. . . . 405 Keegan, L. .... ..,..,...... 1 04 Klofauda, R. ,... .... 2 06, 356 Kramer, W.. . . ............. 365 Lampman, R.. . . . . . . . . . . 440 Keen, R ..... , . ............... 358 Klongland, H. ..... ...,. 3 64 Krancus, A.. . . . . .342, 266 269, 401 Lamson, R.. . . . . . 373 Keen, R. G.. . . . , 104, 358 396, 419 Klotzbuecher, R ..... . . . 360 Kranick, B. .... .......... 2 55 354 Landsberg H.. . . Q 370 Kem, L ....... .,............ 2 18 K1umb,J .... ...,., . . . sw Kwpfel, V ...... . ., .368 381 Lane, P... . . " ' ' ' 214 Kehlert, R ..... .....,,..,,. 2 32 Klund, J. .....,, .. . . 314 Krasno, J. ......... ..... ' 376 Lane, W. .... ' ' ' 515 367 Kehoe, R .... ..... 3 22 Klunick, C.. . , ,.,. 658 Krawehwiu, R. .... . . . 420 Lang, C.. .. " ' ' 328 Keidl, S.. .1 .... .....,. 4 oo Knake, D. .... ,... 3 13 Krarze, D. ...... . . . 281 Lang, H.. , , . . ' ' A ' ' 308 Kelar, J .... ..... ......, 4 o 1, 404 Klunk, F.. ..,... ,, . 329 Kraus, G. ..... . . . 364 Lang, L ....... . " ' ' ' 344 Keleman, H. .... ......... 3 24, 355 Klunman, C. ...... . .. 403 Krause, D... . , , , 334 Langdon RH , , ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 403 Kellett, O. .... ........,..,.. 3 12 Klussendorf, D... , ..,. 398 Krause, G. .... 4, , 376 Lange, Ai ,,,, , ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' A 358 563651, 11? ..., .... 7 6, 77 104 13132 gapimdmij ..,. ..., 3 lg grause, 111111 ..... ,. , 341 Lange, C.. . . .'.'.'.'7'7, 106,616 361 eey, .......,....... apun, ..,. . ..... rause, . ,..... Lane Kelley, J ...... ,. 104, 310, 357 426 Knapp, s .... . . ....... 377 Krauskopf, F.. . . .. . ig? Langei ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Kelling, L ..... . . 104, 367, 401, 429 Knappe, H .... .... 2 09 361 Krauthofer, B .... . . . 297 LanghcflH.'C. ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' A ' ' A ' 297 Kellogg, L. .... ..........,... 4 11 Knauf, J. . . , . ...... , 364 Krawzak, J.. .. ..,,, 381 Langlas G, HU A ' ' ' 373 Kellogg, V. .,,. ...,...,.... 3 70 Kmuf, P .... , .... 291 366 Krebs, W. ..,.... ..,... 4 os Lamloii 4 A ' ' ' A ' ' 2 ' ' ' 266 Kelly, E ..,.. .... 6 97 Knauf, V. ..... ..... 2 19 Krecklow, C ..... .. .326 361 Langner, 11" " ' A ' ' ' 166 '37-5 390 Kelly, P ..... .... . . . 356 Knauss, D. ..,. ....... 3 90 Krew, T. ..,... ..... ' 255 Lankier 3, " " ' ' ' ' ' " 362 Kelly, R ...... ..., ..... 3 1 3 Knauss, M .... ..,. 2 80, 368 K1-eher, J .,,, , b A l 359 Lanphgar ' ' ' ""A' ' ' ' ' 365 Kelly, Rosemary .... .... 2 91, 368 Knee, J .,... ..... 2 so Krehl, T. .... ..... 3 22 Lansberg, H " " A ' A ' A ' A 2 199 Kelly, W ......... ..... 3 22 Knight, C., . . .... 273 Kreick, R., . . . . .241 268 Lantenba'ch 'P' AA " A 393 Kalman, V ...,.. . ,.... 326 Knight, D. .... ..,. 6 10 Kreisle, M. .... , , ' 373 Lanth B ' " ' " ' ' ' 285 Kelso, E. ..... .... 2 66, 328 Knight, J ..... . ..... 344 Krembs, J.. . . A A ' 413 Lanz kg. A' 1 ' ' ' ' ' """ ' ' 36i Kemke, R -'4---- -r--' 3 92 Knight, R- -.---- .--- 2 05, 354 Kremer. J-. . . H 376 Lanz, L.. ' 'H' H-H105 '361 400 Kemmerer, W ..... ...,. 3 32 Knight, Roger ..,.. ..... 2 05 Kremers, R. .... . . h I 361 Lapifiushfql ' ' ' '1g4' 186 376 Kemngtz, W. .... .... 3 64, 426 Knilans, P. .,.,.. .... 3 77 Kfenz, 1. .... . 671 428 Lappleyy J 'A A A A ' ' ' A ' 208, 670 Kendx-1ck, B. .... ......... 3 94 Knipfer, F ..... . . ............ 426 Kfeseh, H .... ,,' .,., , 369 Larkin if " ' ' 'A ' ' """"' ' '376 Kendnck, M ..,.. ...,........ 2 94 Kmbxauch, J .... .......... 1 04, 377 Kress, F. ...... 356 365 Larned R' A A A A A A A A ' A A A A A A 344 Kennedy, E ..... ..... 3 76 380 409 Knobloch, W. ,.,.,...... 209, 465 414 Kressin, G. ..... . . . ' ' ,440 Lan-ab6e R' ' ' ' ' " ' ' A 145 Kennedy, J. ..... ,......... 4 25 Knoch, F. ..... 343, 345 646 360 Kressin, H. ,.... ..... f I 1122 1 105 Larsen R " A A AA " " ' 544 360 Kennedy, K .,... ...... 1 O4 293 Knocke, 1 .,... .....r...... 3 69 Kressin, R. .,., .... 1 05 205 316 L3FSOH,AiliZilgJl:1iI' A ' A A A A 4 301 Kennedy, M. .,.. ....... 2 93 Knocke, J. .... ........, 1 04 377 Kreul, M. ..,. .... ' 105 Larson' Arthur 'H' " A A ' 219 Kennedy, R. .,,. .... 2 73 365 Knoesel, E .,,... .... 2 94, 206, 373 Kreul P. ...... 165 691 396 Larson' B A A A A A A A " 428 Kenyon, G.. . . ..... 458 Knowlton, H ..... ............... 3 27 K1-eyling, S. ...,. D ........ 7 271 Larson' DM I ' I H U h 205 if-rpke, .......... ..... 3 gg gnowlggn, V. ................... 670 Krielkamp, R.. .. ....... 374 Larson, A ' A A AA '298, 441 917195, ..........,. ...,... n ox, ' . .............,..,...... 365 Krier, R. ...,.. ...... , -I ' n ' V Q Y ' ' y Kemhard, Q. ......... .... 2 91, 668 Knox, H ....., . 262, 263, 264, 266, 269 Kriesel, 1. ...... , 232' 32 i2f2g2'11if2f1iZS" A A A A '206' 6192 KETSChGHSt91H6T, M. .,........ 273, 326 Knox, Hallie .,............,.... 209 Krivanek B. ' ' ' 365 Larson, G H H n l ' A V A Y U I A 320 Kershner, F ...... ,....,......... 3 17 Knox M. ...,..,....... . 2 y N- A ' A V , ' ' 44'4" "" ""A - ' H - I - 4b4, '- 73 K!'0h11, A--1. ... .. 308 398 Larson H. O.. . . ..,.365 423 Kerst, K ..... ....,.......,., 1 04, 367 Knox, P .,... . ..., 366 390 Krohn R. 404' 426 Larson, H P ' ' ' ' 710.2 .340 346, 441 Kersrerhc. .... .,... 2 01,394 428 Knoxv ...4.. .. 377,381 Kr ' ' ' ' """ - ' f m , ..,. , ome, ....... .. . .... 105 355, 361 Larson, Jack, . .. .....,,. ..325, 344 gefitenj MM -- .4".-. 376 323 KHudS0r1,L -... ..... 6 17 Kron, R. ...,......,. .......... 3 64 Larson, Joyce. . . ..... . . .369, 616 GS Q, -.-.- -..----- - 3 Km-ldS0H, R.. , . . , 105 Kronenberger, J .... . . . . 273, 356 Larson, Lars .... . . . . . 199 450 Larson, Lucille ...., , . . 376 Lewis, Maiv ..... ..., 1 91 297 Lundberg, E .... . .... 404, 426 Mackey, B. .,..,.. 59, 64, 184, 280, 376 Larson, N. ....... . . . 205 Lewis, Morris ..... ......... 4 13 Lundgren, H.. . . ....., 410 Mackey, K. .....,,.... . . . . . .280 369 Larson, Ray ......, . . . 367 Lewis, P ...,.. . . ........... 369 Lundsted, L.. . . ......, 405 Madden, J ..... ........... . . . . . .I 354 Larson, Richard. . . ........ 440 Lewis, R. ...,. . . .195, 416 423 Lungren, J.. . . .... 368, 381 Madigan, M. P.. . . , , , , , 110 Larson, Robert .... ........ 3 05 Lewis, S ...... ......... 1 48 211 Luster, E .... ..,... 3 81 Madorin, L. ,.,,, ,,,, 2 96 372 Larson, Roland .... ........ 1 07 Lewis, W. .... ....... 1 0'1, 344 410 Lustig, P. .,... ............ 3 54 Madson, R. .,.. . ,,.,, Y 350 Larson, Russel. . . 206, 216 425 Ley, K --.---- ---- 7 7, 107. 255 332 Luther, G ,... ....,...... 7 6 Maeschler, H ..,. .... 4 27, 429 Larson, V. ...., ........ 3 68 Leyk0m, J ---- 4A--,.-..-- - - 319 Lutz, A. ...... ..,........,.,.. 3 65 Maffet, D. .... ,,,, , 344 Larson, W.. . . ......,, 440 Leyse, E. ....., ........... 2 93 Lutz, C .... . .... 44 245 246, 273 Mahler, D... . . , , , , 372 Lask, D. .... .... 2 65 Lhevinne, M. ,.... .... 3 73 Lybarger, D.. . . ....,..,... 255 369 Mahler, L. ...... , , , , , 355 Last, R. ,,,,, .,.... 2 60 Li, T ..,,.. .,....,, .,.... 3 6 4 Lynch, D ...... ........... 4 03 Mahon, J. E.. ,... .... 1 10, 284 Lathrop, W ..... ..... 3 29 360 Libman, D. .,....... ......,. 3 69 Lynch, Jean .... ...... 1 08, 282 Mahoney, R. N. .... , ,,., 354 Latondress, G .... . ...,.. 360 Lichtenwalner, G ..,., .... 2 08 376 Lynch, John .... . . .251 268 330 Mahi-e, R. J. ,.... .... 1 10, 371 Latour, W ..... . . . .... 322 364 Liebner, B .... ..... ...... 3 6 5 Lyneis, R.. .... ...... 3 57, 402 Mainzer, K. ,... ...... . . . 365 Latsch, E. . ........ .... 1 07 316 Lieder, J. ........ .... 3 77 Lynn, I ..... ....... 3 58 Maitre, J ..... . ....... 290, 368 Laubenheimer, M .... ...... 3 16 Lienenkugel, C. .... 4 - - 311 LYHH. L- .... .... 2 87 375 Makris, G .... . ..... 232, 241, 269 Laudon, M. ....... . . . 368 Lieth, C .... ..,... . . . 330 Lynott, B. .... ....,...... 3 27 Malcheski, J ...... ...... . . . . . 201 Laue, M ....., .... .... 3 7 6 L1fS0l1, A. ...... . . ,..... ..... 3 72 Lyon, B. .... . . .109 297, 368 Moldmann, G .... . ,... . . . . . 266 Lam-ant, F. .... ...... 3 60 Lightbollrn, F .,... .............. 3 12 Lyon, E... . ....... 286, 368 Malinow, D ..,.. . . . . . . . 296 Laurich, M .,... ...,..., 3 67 Lillegren, J ...... .... 1 58, 195, 287 422 Lyons, E ..., . . .232 240 268 Malisch, W. ..... .... 2 64, 269 Lauritsen, H .... ..... 3 44 358 L511eS2nd. J .... . ........... 370 380 Lyons, . . . .109 282 397 Maliszko, A ...., . . . . . . . . . 375 Laursen, C. ...... ........ 2 09 Lfmpeft, J .... .........,... 3 77 Lyons, J. ...... ......... 3 68 Mallmann, G .,... .,......... 4 02 Lautenbach, P. ..... .... 2 01 419 Lind, A ........ . . . 343 436 Lystad, R.. . .. ...... 109 358 Mallom, R. J. ,... . . . . . . . . . . . . 365 Lautenbach, W ..... ....,. 2 73 Lind. R. ......... ...,,.,.. 3 30 Lystad, W ..... ....,... 1 09 319 Malm, J. G. ...... ..... 2 72, 318, 357 Lauth, B, J ,,,, , , , .... 369 Lindblom, M .,... ........ 2 97 365 Lytle, A. ...... . . .205 360, 401 Malmstadt, H.. . . . . . , . . . .66, 925 Lavalley, T. .... .... 3 60 Lindt-2, L- ,'--4--- 4 - -203, 376 331 Malmstadt, R .... . .,... . . . . 333 Lavin, H ....... ...... 4 03 Lgndemann, M -... ......... 4 40 McAdams, J .... ......,.. 3 70 380 Malone, T. ..... .. 320 Lavoldelli, L.. . . ........ 367 Linden, A- -'--- 4 - - -75 107 MCAId1Q, J. ..... . . .354 363 413 Malone, W.. . . . , 366 Law, Marc .... .... 1 07, 323 Lindholm, K .... . . ...,.... 377 McArdle, K .... ................. 3 75 Maloney, J. ,.,, , . 401 Law, Mary ..... ....., 2 86, 390 Lindholm, M .,... ..,. 1 07 380 McBurney, R. S. .... 109 426 429, 402 Malstadt, H.. . . . . 333 Law, S. .......... ....---- 2 93 Llndgafdv M ---. . - . - . . . 383 412 McCaf1'ery, N. ...........,,..... 109 Mandel, R... . . , , 373 Lawent, R. E .,... 107 376, 383 LindqUiS'C, C. B.. . . ....,. 426 McCaffery, R. S. ..,........ 405 Manclell, R. . . . . . 376 Lawrence, H. ...... 107 279, 294 Link, K ..,.,..,.. .,..,. 4 05 McCannel1, A. ..,. ...... 3 30 Mandiks, H. .... ..., 3 76 Lawrence, Jackson. .. ......... 361 Link, L -----'4' - 4 457 381 McCarthy, E.. . . . .... 286 373 Mane-r, I.. ,... . . . . . . . . . 284 Lawrence, Jean ..,. ........ 3 77 Lins, A .... .... 4 20 McCarthy, M. A.. . . ....,.. 285 Mangan, M ..... ....,,. 2 20, 367 Lawrence, Joseph .......,.... 329, 366 Lins, T. ..... . . . 361 McChesney, D ...... ..,.,.... 3 08 Manheimer, E. .,.. ,.... 4 01, 426, 429 Lawson, M. .................... 394 Linton, T ...... .............. 3 44 McCollow, J. .... . . . .67 109 366 Manis, N .,.. . . . . ..... . .279, 296 Lawton, A ...,....... 67, 279 290, 422 Lipp, D .,..... ................ 3 80 McCommond, J. K .,.., .,,.,,,,, 1 09 Mann, D .... ..... 1 91, 373, 409 Lazar, W ..... . .,., ,..... . . 222 Lippert, D .... .... 5 9, 60, 107, 322 362 McConnell, E. J. ,... . . ,... 109 380 MZHH, F.. . . ..... 257. 268, 356 Leader, R. .... ..., . ..... 2 05 Lippincott, B. ......,..,..... 273 322 McCoi-kle, FJ ...... , ,......... 291 368 Mann, R. .... ..,.,... . . , 356 Learner, D. .... ,.,.... 3 24 Lippmann, V. ........,..,.. 106 368 McCormick, D. 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F. ....,. 110, 402, 421, 426 Lee, E ..... . . .67, 107 369, 441 Little, J. ..,........ 108, 325, 400 435 McCoy, R. ......... ...... 3 22 Manwaring, J .... ......,,.... 3 23, 413 Lee, G. ..... ..,...,...... 2 32, 273 Little, L. ............... 288, 349 368 McCreary, V ...., . .,,,, , , 76 Mai-achowsky, J. J. .......... 110, 307 Lee, H ....,........ ,.......,... 3 26 Livermore, A. .... ...,,....... 2 07 McCreary, W. .... .... 4 38 440 Marek, R ....,. ..... ...,... 3 7 7 Lee, Neola ........,..... 282 375, 388 Livermore, D ..... . . . 205, 425 McCi-ory, D. ,.... .... 3 54 365 M81'COUi11er. W .,., .... 2 06, 359 Lee, Nicholas. . .107, 246 247, 268 Livie, W. ........ ...... 3 65 MCCFOFY, R. .,.,... ...... 3 56 MHFCUS, C ..... . .. . 4 . .110, 381 Lee, V .,.,..........,...... 381, 388 Livingston, H. ..,. ........ 3 68 McCrory, W. VV. .... 109 306 Mardiks, R. H .... ...,......,. 1 10 Leedom, J. ..............,...... 313 Lloyd, S ..... ..... ......... 3 8 0 McCue, J. F. .,... ...... 1 09 Maresh, L. .... . ............ . . 370 Leeffe, D.. . . .. . 440 Lloyd-Jones, D. ..,. . . .328, 341, 346 McCue, J. B.. . . .... 109 Marvqng, T. E. ...... 110, 340, 367, 405 Lees, J. ,.... . . 370 Lochen, R ..,. .... ..... 3 1 1, 426 McCulloch, J. .... ..,. 2 88 Margetis, N.. . . ........, . , . . . 205 LeFeber, A .... . . 286 Locke, H .,.... . ........ 375 McCullough, A.. ...... 286 MaTg011llS, S ---- -----.1,.--- 3 70 LeFebv're, J ..... ,... 3 64 Lococo, T. ,... .... 1 08 McCullough, M. E.. . . .... 109 286 Margwaffh, E-. . . . . . 280, 376 Leffingwell, L ..... ,,.. . . . 376 Loefiier, A. .... ........ 3 63 McDermott, J. P. ..,, ....... 1 09 Mafiki M- ----4.- --,--. . 373 Leffiingwell, W .... .... 2 09, 356 Loefiier, D.. . . ....... 108, 200 McDermott, W. .... .... 3 44 403 Markausch, M.. . . . . , . . . . 205 Legard, G. ..... ........... 1 07 Loefiier, J. ...... .... 7 7, 108, 377 McDonald, R. ,..... ,...., 3 17 Markham, D ..... 4 4 - 420. 440 Legner, D. .... ,........... 3 70 Loehning, G .... ......... 3 58 McDonell, D. J.. .... 358 Markham, L. ,... . . . . . . . . . . 440 Lehman, A.. . . 209, 414, 435 Loehrer, W ..... ....... 4 00 McDonough, W. ................ 403 Mafkham, L. R ..,.. .... 3 09, 358 Lehman, B.. . . ........... 291 Loehrka, M ..... ...... 3 61, 403 McEldowney, J. ................ 284 M?11'kS, H- ----.--- 1 1 1 - - . 324 Lehman, C.. . . ....... 367 Loesch, M .,... ......... 3 13, 398 McFadin, R. ,.................. 363 Marks, M- -----. --A.---- - - - - 280 Lehman, E.. . . . . 364 Loether, J ..,. . ....... 355, 355, 426 McFadzean, J. 232, 240, 241, 263. 268, MRFICS, T- ----------- -- 4 - - - 4 - - - - 216 Lehman, R. .,.. . . . 362 Lofgren, C .... .................. 3 70 273, 322 Marks, V. S. .... ..........,. 1 10, 369 Lehmann, L. . . . ...... 210 Lofthus, N .... ...... 1 O8 218, 334, 361 McFetridge, E. .............. 392 .394 Marlcusch, M- D- ---- 77, 207, 367. 414 Leiberg, L. .... ....... 3 68 Loitsgordon, J. .......... 215, 287, 388 MCG aughey, H.. . ..... 356 1V-194T1f1tt1 A- 11- --------------- - - - 428 Leibold, C ..... .... 2 84, 382 Logan, B. ........ ............ 2 01 McGilvra, G. ..... ....... 4 04 Marling, J- .---,-. .-------.--- 3 22 Leigh, G .,,, ...... 4 06 Logemann, H. .... ........ 4 04, 426 Mc-Grath, D. .... .... 1 09, 284 Mafmlgf W- R ---- ---. 1 10. 322 Leigh, M.. .. ... 289 Lohr, W. ....... . . .262, 269, 273 McGrath, J .... . . . ...... 368 1V1fll'1OW, Wh - - -- ---- - - - . . 4 4 . 273 Leisk, M.. .. .. 369 Lohuis, R. .... ... . . .356, 425 McGrath, M. K. .... ...... 1 09 Marow, R ----.--11- 41-1--1---H 253 Leith, C .... . ,. 205 Loizzo, J.. . . . . . .220, 305 lVIcGrath, M. G .... . .... 284, 369 Marquafdtv A- A-- 4 -11-04 219. 221, 223, Leith, K ..... . . 304 Loizzo, S... . .... 108, 220 McGreame, D ..... .... 3 68, 397 433 Lelchuk, J. .... . . . 324 Loke, C ..... . ..... 363 MCG uire, VV. J... . ...... 364 Mafquafdfv G ----- - - - - 4 - - - - 4 - 4 367 Lemberg, R ..... ....... 3 55 Lokken, A ..... . .... 425, 440 McHenry, W. .... .... 3 20, 440 MHFS11, E- M-1 4 --A- 110. 288 Lembert, G ..... . . .... 107, 361 Lombard, C .... ...... 1 08 McHugh, F. .... .... 1 95, 320 Marshak, R ..... ...... 3 66 Lemkin, E. ............. 216, 312, 341 Longaker, D.. . . ....... 201 Mclntire, D. .... .... 3 46, 345 M31'S1'1a11, B- LH 4 - - - 1 -110. 290 Lemmer, Dr. K. .... ....... 3 05 Longrie, C ..... .... 2 73, 364 McIntosh, R.. . . ........... 200 MP11'S11a11. KH - - - - - -377. 428 Lenheiser, R. ..... ......... 2 51 Lons, W ..... . . . . . 307 McIntyre, J.. . . ........... 293, 441 MaTS11H11. L-- - - 4 - - 4 4 1 1 244 Lenz, A .........,.. ....... 3 04 Look, J. ...... .... 3 56 McKay, H ..... ................ 2 06 Marshall, R -..... -.-. 3 65 Leonard, Robert ................ 364 Lommis, B.. . . ........ . . , 377 McKay, R ..... . 232, 241 268, 332 Martens. R- P-. V - 110 Leonard, Richard ........ 186, 195, 332 Loos, C. .... .............. 3 77 McKearn, T .... ........... 3 64 Mafth, W- ----- - - 329 LePoidevin, J. ...... ....... 4 28 Lopp, F .... . . . ............ 272, 308 McKean, W .... ........... 3 28 MHFFQH, CM - - 4 - - - - 255 Lepeska, C ....... .... 1 07, 398 Lorenz, A .... . . . . .108, 232, 266, 333 McKenna, R .... . . .215 216, 313 Martmv G ------ 4 - - - - - 332 Lerner, M ..... ...... 3 76 Lorenz, T .... ....... 1 06, 266, 268, 269 Mfxern, T ..... . . . ,266 273, 306 Martin. H.. ..-... . 4 . 4 1 1 - 206 Lernor, S. ..... . . . 307 Losching, B ..... .............. 4 04 McKinnon, R. .... ......... 3 18 MHYUH. H- M ----. 1--- 3 96 398 LeSac, A ....... . . 311 Louden, A ..... . . ......... 108, 440 McKitriCk, R.. ... ......... 207, 209 1V19-P11111 -1 ----- - - 4 4 - - - - - 440 Lescohier, D.. . . . . 330 Loursbury, E. .... .. .108, 279. 286 McKei-row, I ....... ......... . . . . 376 MHFQH, MH - -4 - - - -387 389 Lescohier, P.. . . . . 107 Lorthain, R .... .. ..... ,.., 1 08 MeKnighr, B. E. .,.. 109, 269, 401, 269 Martin, R. ..... . . . .110 319 Lescohier, R.. . . . . 426 Love, F. ...... . . . 288, 373 257 Martm. W -...- 1- - - - 4 - 4 - V 306 Leslie, H. ,.... . . . 107 Lovell, M. ,... ..,. 3 88, 434 McLeiscl1, G.. . . .........., 308 Martineau. P- A ----- 4 4 - - - -111 311- LeTel1ier, G .... ,..... 3 56 Lovelock, P. ..... .... 1 08, 280 McMahon, J. .... .... 2 67, 269 Martinson, . . .282 375 381 LeTe1lier, M. ..,. .... 3 10, 356 Lovett, H. .... .... 3 19 McMahon, L.. . ..,... 383 1V1a1'U!1S0I'l. A- C --4-- '--A-- 1 11 281 Levandoski, E. ..,.. ,..... 3 61 Lowe, B. .... ..,.. . . . 311 McMillan, R .,... . ......,,, 152 Martinson, K- 4.-. 1 - - - - 4 - 364 Levi, A ...... ......., ..,,,.. 2 8 1 Lowe, D ..... ....... . . . 108 McMillan, J. J .... ,.,,.,. 1 10, 316 Martmann, M.. . . 191 Lewandrowslri, D ..... ......... 3 44 Lowe, J. ..., ........ . . . 419 McNamar, D... . .. .199 273, 314 Marts, R. O.. . .. . . 458 Levenick, R .... ..., ,..,...., . . 344 Lowe, R. .... ...,. 2 08, 209, 364 McNamara, T.. . .. . . . . 310 Marty, J.. . . . . . . . 322 Leverich, J. ...... 266, 273, 355 Lower, J. ..... .,..... . . . 401 McNamera, C.. . ....... 319 Marty. L ----- - 4 - - 4 4 376 Levin, B. . . . . . ,.,... . 375 Loznff, E. ...... ...... 3 07, 357 McNaughten, V. .,.. .........., 2 84 Maschke. R- O ---- - - - - -125 Levin, S .,., . .. ..,.... 425 Lobergen, R.. . . .. ... 377 McNeil, C. ...,... ...,.,...... 3 20 M21S19Y. A--144 4 - - 4 - - 257 Levine, H. .... . . 362 Lobotzky, H.. . . . . . 108 McNally, L. ........,,.......... 208 MZSOD, C ------ --4-- - - 273 Levine, M. ..... .. 209 Lubow, S .,,. .. . . 356 Mcnelly, T. '77, 1.10 209 332 Mason, E .,.,.. .... 1 11 369 Levinsohn, A.. . . . . 372 Lucas, W.. .. ...... 360 McNulty, J. ..,... .........,.. 4 06 Mason, R.. . . .. . . . . . . . 367 Levy, C. ..,... . . 372 Luce, C. .... . .,.,,. 413 MQ-Quiiiin, H. .,..,. .,..,...,., 3 77 Masters. M -...... 1--- 2 79 2922 Levy, D .... . . . 324 Lucey, P.. . . ,..,..... 219 Mcfluillin, R. .. .... 110 282 Masterson, J .....-4 1 1 4 4 - - - 396 Levy, 1 ..,... . . 281 Luck, M ...... 1,.. 6 6, 67, 221 Mcstay, F. W.. . . ..,... 343 Matoyoshi. S- R 44..- -4-- - - 4 111 Levy, R. .,.. . . 321 Ludwig, B. .... .... 2 ss, 368 Mmgue, R.. . . ..,. 368 Matke. M- .-.1.1. 4 - - -208 2222 Levy, S. .,,. . . 307 Luebbing, M .... ...... 3 68 MeTrusty, L .... . . 334 Mathe, M. ..... ..-.4. 5 317 Lewein, S ...,.. .. 310 Luebke, W.. . . ....,.,..... 355 Mather, G. L. .,.. ..... . 4 367 Leweling, H.. . . . . 314 Luebs, A.. . . ............,. 206 Maas, A .... . ...... 363 Mather, T ..... . ....., 310. 344 Lewis, A. ..... .. 296 Luebs, H.. . . .... 205, 207, 216, 363 Maas, D. ..... .......,. 3 23, 361 Matheson, H.. . .. 1369. 1109, 115111 Lewis, C.. . . ... 365 Lueck, A. ..... ........., . .. 393 Maas, E. ..... .. .......,.. 363, 402 Matheus, J.. . .. . ....--- 6140 Lewis, D. ...... . ...., 440 Luecker, M. .,... ......, 2 90, 377 Mar:Allister, N.. .,.. 181 273 333, 425 Mathews, J. G .... . . . . . . . 4? Lewis, G ..... .... .... 1 0 7, 365 Luedke, O. .... ...108, 359, 416 MacArthur, R.. . ...313, 343, 350 Mathews, J. H.. .. ------- 11041 Lewis, Hamilton .... .... 3 06, 365 Luedtke, G .... ..... . . , 360 MacDonald, J. 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R. ,. . . . . . . . 111 451 EN h 's, H ...., .. . 308, 398 Miller, G. . , , , . . . . .273, 313 396 Mueller, P .,.. .... ...... 4 4 0 Newman, F.. . . . . . . . 321 Ligxisijn, MH.. ...... 440 Miller, G. A.. . . ..,...... 358 Mueller, R. C ..... .... 3 15 364 Newman, V -... - ....... 394 Mattke, R .,... . ..... 396 Miller, G. ...... . ........ 374 Mueller, R ..... . ....., 356 Newman, W. ..... ....... . . 209 Mattlin, M ....... ............. 3 73 Miller, G. E.. . . ...,......... 356 Muellner, C ..... ...,.. l 13 Newton, James ..... . . .308, 341, 346 Matzingen, H .... ............... 3 77 Miller, H ....... ...,..... 2 09, 344, 403 Mnlloorg, J.. . . . ....... 219 Newton, Janet .--. -- -282, 387, 412 Maurer, E. ..................... 320 Miller, H. H. ............,...... 360 Mulberry, B. .... ..., 2 84 377 Newton, M. .... ....... . . 115 Mauth, H. W. ...... 111, 391, 393, 419 Miller, H. W. .....,. 112, 393, 419, 423 Muldoon, B ..... . . ...... 369 Newton, P.. . . .. . .291, 388 Movrioo, B. J. .....,.... 111, 287, 377 Miller, 1. ....... 69, 112, 179, 196, 197, Mnlka. W. ....... ..........,... 4 02 Ngchols, G -..- . ..... 400 Max, M. ..l.., ............. 1 11 406 Mullen, A. .,................... 359 Ngohols, J. ..... ....... 4 40 May, G. ....,.. ..... 3 03, 398 Miller, M ..... ......,,.l..... 1 82 Mnllonooro, G. E ..... ........... 3 63 Ngckolax, D .... .. .... 115, 318 Maybgy, D, ,,,, ,,,,,, 3 33 Miller, .J ,...,. ..,.,... 2 90 Mullens, C. ..... .... 2 20, 221, 223 305 Nicol, D. .... . .... 344, 363 Mayer, H.. . . ,.,,, . . . 362 Millor, K. ...... ...,..... 2 05 Mulligan, P. A .,.. ......,.,.. 1 13 370 Nicol, J.. . . . ... . .. 361 Mayor, J. J .... . . ..,. 111, 410 Miller, K. S ...., ........... 1 12 Mullin, W.. . . .. ............ 205 Nicol, R. ....... .... .... 341 Moyer, M.. . . .,...... 410 Mlllor, N ....., ..,. 2 08, 370 404 Mundt, M .,,. .,,. ....... 3 3 1 Nicola. A. ................., . . .. 115 Mayor, W .,.... ....,...,. 3 10 Miller, P.. . . ...... 376 381 Monson, R. L., . . .... 361 425 Ngcolazzo, E. .......... ..... . . . . 438 Mayor, W. M .,... .... 2 51, 319, 425 Millor, R .... . . .... 401 404 Monson, G. .... ..,... 3 67 Ngelsen, Arthur, Sr. ........... .. 55 Maynor, D.. . . . ......... 210 Miller, R. M .... ...... 1 12 Murdoch, M.. . . ...... 373 Nielsen, Arthur, Jr- ---- 74, 75, 77, 115, Mann, M. . ,,...... 111 Miller, s. A ..... .. . . 112 Morley, B. M.. . . .... 289 369 150, 152, 183, 193, 267, Moo,-s, O. ...... ....,... 2 08 Miller, s ...... ...... 3 72 Mosn, R- ...... ....-- 3 75 268, 269, 331, 340, 346, Moolslio, J ..,. ,...... 2 05, 326 Miller, T ...... .,.. 9 60 402 Murphy, O.. . . ..........,. 369 , 347, 348, 349. 420 Meek, J ....,.. ..... 7 6, 111, 331 Miller, V. M.. . . .,.... 377 Murphy, F. .... .............. 3 69 Nielsen, E .... .............. . . . . 405 Meek, R, ,,,,,, ,........ 3 17 Miller, W ....... ,... 2 06 304 Murphy, J. T.. ,.,.. 208, 209, 314 414 NQSISOH, W- - - - --,--- - . . . . . 325 Mook, W. J .,.. . ,... . , .. 310 Milligan, R ..... .. .,.... 312 Morphy, M. ..,..,....... 75, 113 370 Nrelson, W-. . . ... 361 Mukof, P ,,,,, .,...... 3 76 Millington, M ..... .... 3 74 Murphy, T. ........ , .......... 354 Nlelrler, J- ---- --.. 2 72 Mehl, W. ..., .,... 2 62, 265 Millrnan, C. .... ..,. 2 20 Musch, J. ......,...,.,.......,. 364 NQQT9, G ------ - - ---- - . 358 Mehne, D. ..... ..... 2 84, 368 Mills, M. ...... ............. 3 10 Muskavitch, L. E. ...... 266, 269, 391, N1!'d111'lg91', A- ---- ---- 1 97, 409 Mohnoro, F. .... ...... 3 70 Mills, W. G ..... ............., 1 13 419 443 Ngese, M -----.--- ...... 4 03 Mehrlust, E .... . . .,,..... 350 Milsap, D. .....,............ 363 423 Musselman, R.. . . ..,... 317 363 Nfeee, E ----- - - - - - - - - 373 Meier, E ....,..... .... 3 67, 403 Milward, B. A ..... , . 113, 377, 394, 397 Musser, W ...... ...... 3 12 Nfllls, J- ------- ,------ 3 44 Molor, R. ........... .... 3 93, 433 Milward, H .... . .............. 374 Mutchler, M.. .. .... 388 Nglsson, D -....- . - - . - -401, 426 Meiklejohn, R. A.. .... ...., 1 11, 341 Minikel, L .,.. . ............. 273 Myers, A. ...,.. ,... 3 61 Nlmphlus, W- --4- ------- 3 6? Meinhardt, L ...... ...... 3 65 Mink, J ........ 377 Myerson. P- .... ...... 3 24 Noble, M. ..... ...... 2 86, 373 Meisner, J. ,...... ...... 3 14 Minowitz, B. .... .... 3 76 h Noel, E ------- -------- 1 15, 373 Melby, C .... ...... ........ 3 2 7 Mintzcaff, E.. . . ..,.., 440 Nachrelner, N.. . . .... 114 316 Noel, J ---------- - - -283 380, 383 Melendy, B. A. ..... .. .. 111, 366 Mil-isch, W. .... ...,.... 3 26 Nadel, R. ....... .... 1 14 372 N010P, W ------ - - - ---- - - - - - 314 Melhuse, A. M. .,.. ...... 1 11 Mirman, R. .... .... 1 80, 324 Nalley, E .... . . ...... 376 N01te, P ----- ------- ----- - - 205 Mellin, L. V. .,... .... 1 11, 373 Misey, E. ..... .... 3 61 406 Nanla, T. ..... ..,.... 1 14 Nommenson, G- ,--- ---1--- - . 338 Mellman, E. A .... . ...... 426 Miske, S. ,..... ...... 4 40 Napper, H ..... ......... 4 37 Noon, R ------ ---- --1------- . 4 01 Meloche, V- W- .,.. ...... 4 05 Mitchell, D. C.. .. .... 113 313 Nosor, Y .... .. .114, 205 415 Noorqhoff, L.. .- ---115, 195, 361 Melvin, G. J ...... ..... 1 11, 328 Mitchell, E ..... ...... 2 06 Nash, R. ...... ....,.,.. 1 99 Nordlle, F.. . . ......,.. 115, 403 Mendelsohn, R .,... ....,. 3 69 Mitchell, R. .... .... 2 14 Nashban, H-- - . ..--,-- 355 Nordlze, R- ---, -,------,- - - - - 402 Mendelsohn, I.. . . .... 321 Mitka, M ....... , . . 206 Natanson, A .... . ,... 324 366 Nordllnger, -T ---- ---- 1 88, 287, 377, 409 Mendenhall, L.. .. ... 322 Mittler, I ..... ..... . .. 208 Nation, L-A ' ' ' ...... 370 Nordstrom, M.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 370 Mendleson, N .... . ........ 376 Mitropoulos, D ..... ........ 2 10 Nault, E. ..... ...... 3 56 N0!'eT1, B- ------ ------- --,-- 3 7 0 Meng, K ....... ......... 3 76 Mitzo, E. ........ ......... 4 40 Nauman, D. .... .... 3 55 356 Noreng, H ---- - -----, 309 Menick, M. .... ........,.. 3 74 Mockrud, A ..... . .......... 423 Nause, B. ..,.. ....,.. 2 97 Norris, E.. . . .... 158, 288 Menzel, E .... .... 2 73, 369, 440 Moe, J. B. ...... . . .113, 407 440 Nause, F. ..... .... 3 20 425 North, J. ..... . . . .l15, 297 Menzel, H ...... ...... 3 56, 373 Moede, L ...., .... ......... 3 9 6 Navran, H ..... ...... 3 72 North, M ------ -.--,-. 3 75 Menzel, M ....... . ..,..... 373 Moeller, F. E. .... ........ 1 13 Neary, W. ..... ...... 4 07 N0rt0n, C ...-- ---- 3 10, 344 Menzel, M. J ..... . . . 111, 376 Moely, C. M.. . .... 113, 383 Necker, E. ....... ....... 3 67 Norton, I ..... . . . . . . . .. 374 Meon, W.. ..... ...... 3 20 Moen, D. ........ .... 2 83 356 Neerland, I. H... . .... 114 344 Notbohm, M- - - - - - - -284, 363 Merkow, W ..... ............... , 112 Moerke, E. L. .... .... 2 16 367 Neidner, W ..., , . .... 188 255 N0tb0hm, W ---- ----------- 4 25 Merrell, J. ..................... 402 Moeser, W. O ..... .... 7 7 209 Neesam, R. ..... ...... 3 55, 366 Noth, M ...... ............ 4 02 Merriam, J. T ....., ......,...... 3 65 Molbreak, B.. . . .... 305 Nelzer, R ...... . . . ........... 357 Novak, R. ...... ...... . 263 264, 269 Mei-rihew, R. H. .77, 112, 383, 412, 420 Mollen R. D... . ... 333 Negendank, R.. .. ...114 354 356 Novotny, M .... . . . .66, 279, 291, 422 Merrill, J .... .... ............... 3 2 0 Monnst, R ...... . . . 316 Negley, B. ..... ......... 2 08 Noyes, G. ........ .......... . . 374 Merrill, M ..... ...........,..... 3 77 Monowitz, I.. . . ............. 281 Nehmer, E.. . . ....... 344 Nussbaum, L ..... .... . . . . . . . 426 Merrill, R- L --.--. ----- 1 12, 360 Monroe, L. .,....,.............. 370 Nehs, D .... . . . ......... 327 Nyberg, V ----- - - --.- 232, 381 Merriman, C- ..... ...... 1 43 Montague, G. L. .... 113, 222, 223 361 Nehs, F .... ..... . . .327 341, 423 Nye, R ...... .. . . . . . . 209 Merriman, T ---.. . ....-. 331 Montemayar, B. M. ....,........ 369 Neighbours, J ..... ,... . .339, 350 Merriman, R. .... . . . 206, 316 Montgomery, E. ............. 291 368 Neilson, E. ..... ........... 3 68 Oakey, C- WU -- - - , - - - 115 Merritt, D -.-., - ...... 327 Moogk, R. ...,..... ...... 3 64 Neilson, G .... . .... 114, 194, 195, Oakley, -1 ---- ---- ------ . 3 10, 356 Merry, H ..... .,,.. 3 60, 400 Moon, J, W ,,,, , .... 425 , 328, 416 Oatway, W. H.. .. . ........ , .. 322 Mesigal, L. ..... ......... 3 72 Moon, T. B .... . ...... 373 Nellson, J ...,. . .......... 328, 358 Oberley, J. R ..... . . . 66, 181 320, 425 Metcalf, C- M-- - - - - .112, 329, 402 Moore, A. ...... ........ 3 13 Neiman, S ..... .............. 3 26, 359 O'Brien, P. F. .... .... . . . . . . .. 272 Metcalf, R- S ---- - ,.-- 112, 201, 235 Moore, B. ........ ..,.,. 1 45, 290 Neipert, J. ....... 77, 78, 114, 285 435 O'Brien, W -.--- .- ..... - - 322 Metz, S- ------r ------ 2 85, 377 Moore, C. W ..... . ....,...... 113 Neitzel, K. .... ................ 3 25 Ocheltree, B. ..... .... 3 75, 208 Meuckler, R --.- ......... 2 73 Moore, F. T. .... . . .113, 350 423 Neitzke, V ..... . .............. 369 O'Connell, J. ....... . . . . . . 413 Meves, D. E.. .. ............. 356 Moore, J.. .... ......... 3 73 Nelsen, N .... ..... ..... 3 1 1 340 346 O,COHUGll, K. A.. . . . . . .. 115 MeVeS, J- L-- - - -..-,.. 112, 373, 389 Moore, L ..... , ..., 286, 370 Nelsen, Abner ..... .... 7 4, 114 426 O'Connor, M. ..... . . . . 361 Meyer, B .... ................... 3 73 Moore, M. ..... .... 2 08, 409 Nelson, Alden .... ......... 4 O5 O'Conno1-, Robert .... .... 3 66 Meyer, C- A -....... 112, 282, 370, 387 Moore, M. E. .... .... 1 13, 290 Nelson, B. .,.,.. ....... 2 80, 287 O'Connor, Rosalie .... . ...., 291 Meyer, C ------ ------------'- 3 70, 409 Moore, M. R. ..,. ....... 3 77 Nelson, B. J. .... . . .191 297, 377 Odbert, J .... ........ ..... . . 374 Meyer, D- EH - -112, 282, 337, 397, 424 Moore, W. ..... .... 2 08, 370 Nelson, C.. . . . ......... 114 Odegard, E. A .... ,.... . . . .342, 346 Meyer, F- ------ 273, 341, 346, 361, 405 Morbeek, R.. . . ...,.,... 311 425 Nelson, D. ...... ....,.... 3 56, 426 Odegard, Elizabeth ..... .... 2 08, 293 Meyer, H- A- .--.-----.--AA--.-. 366 Moreau, R., . . .........., 273, 322 Nelson, Earl .... .. . ....... 361, 425 Odehnal, C ........ .. . . . . . . 282 Meyer, L- N ----- ------- 1 12. 393, 396 Morell, B .... ............,.,.... 4 26 Nelson, Elwyn ......,........ 330, 364 Oehlberg, E ....... . . .... 375 Meyer, L ........... 112, 208, 391, 397 Morey, B. H. ....,.. 113, 145, 158, 297 Nelson, Eugene ..... 114, 308 391, 398 Oeland, M. J .... .... 2 80 Meyer, M. P ..... ............... 2 80 Morey, P .... . . .............. 208 Nelson, G. .,.................,. 344 Oesterle, J. .... ..... . 405 Meyer, M. ,.... .........,... 3 77 Morgan, A.. . . .........,.. 307 Nelson, Jack C. ...... 76 114, 315, 420 Oestreich, P. . . . . . . .-355, 356 Meyer, J- -1 ----A ---- 2 03, 236, 377 Morgan, J. J.. . , . . .340, 346, 358 Nelson, James A. .............., 344 Oetking, E ..... ...... 1 15, 377 Meyer, R- V --.,.. --.- 2 72. 344, 359 Morgan, J.. . . .,....... 273 Nelson, James K.. .. ,...... 220, 361 Oerking, P.. .. .. .273, 266, 318 Meyer, R ------- ----,- 3 60, 363 Morgan, L ..., . . ........ 397 Nelson, Jane ..... ..,,,, 1 14 Oetking, R, ,,,,, ..,,,, , 318 Meyer, V .... . .. .....,.. 376 Morgan, M. T.. . . ,... 397 Nelson, Jean. . . .... 114 Olferdahl, A.. . . ...... 425 Meyer, W- E- --.. ....-. 1 12 Monk, I .... .... ...... 3 9 8 Nelson, Lee ................ .... 2 20 Ogclon, W .,... ....... 2 09 Meyer, W. W .... . ..... 360, 403 Morley, F. ..... .... 3 15 426 Nelson, Lois ..................., 376 O'Hara, H: ..... .... 1 15, 390 Meyere, E -..- - - - . . . .321, 356 Morman, F. .... ...... 3 67 Nelson, Margaret ............... 374 Ohnhaus, M .... . . . . . . 374 Meyers, K .... .................. 3 67 Morner, A. ..... .,.. 3 32 Nelson, Marjory .... 114, 208, 375, 415 O'kOnsky, C.. . . .. . . 76 Meyfheler, M ------- ---,----. 3 77, 381 Morrill, S. .,...... . . 360 Nelson, Marshall .... 114 357, 401, 429 Olbrich, M. . . . . . 313 Meythaler, M. J ..... 77, 112, 312, 408, Morris, D. H. .... . . . 341 Nelson, Marvin .... f .... 114 354 359 Olbrich, R. ..... . . . . 76 - 420 Morris, J. ...... . . . 428 Nelson, N. ....,.. ....,.... 1 14 341 Olcott, M. J. . . . . . . . . . . 376 Mozga, J. J.. . . ..... 112, 407, 420 Morris, R. ..,. .........,,,. 2 06 Nelson, R. ..,...,.............. 363 Olson, P. ,,,.. .... . .. . . 376 Mlchels, B ..... . .......... 206 Morris, S. .,.... .............. 3 66 Nelson, V. ..................... 114 Olds, C ...... ........ 2 06, 309 Mlchels, P ....,. . ........ 377 Morris, W. ............ ...... . . . 374 Nelson, Walter .,............,.. 114 Oliaro, Y ...... ..... 1 15, 377, 409 M1ChelS01'1, B ..,.. ...... 3 68 Morrissey, W .,.... . .260, 269, 325, 361 Nelson, VVarren .114, 180 191 329, 344 Olinger, J ...... . ............. 364 Mrek, E -..-....... ........ 3 44 Morrow, M. ,,.. ............,. 2 86 Nelson, William ................. 363 Olk, H ..,. .,,...,,,.,,,, , , ,,,., 332 Mickelson, E. ....... ..... 2 06, 369 Morse, R. ...... ............. 4 13 Nemschoff, L. ................. , 365 Olkowski J. ........ 205 216 310 407 Middleton, W. A. .... .... 3 9, 310 Morse, M .,.,.. . .. ,..... . ..,. 415 Nop,ool,G .... ..,.. 272 Olmstead, A .... ..... f 370 Midthlm, M ------- .r--- 3 54 Mortensen. J- ..-. .----....--. 3 63 Neprud. R.. . . . . . 333, 358 Olmsteadz D .... . ...... . . .32O, 361 Mlkulesky, D.. . . . . . 370 Mortenson, W. ................. 305 Nero, M ..... ...... 2 09 Olsen, L .... . . . . . . . . . 360 Miles, E. J ...... ........ 2 72 Moses, J. M ..,.. .. . .74, 113, 320 416 Nerud, R ..... . .... 393, 419 Olsen, R ...., . . . , 273 Mlkl-Hide, S .,.. . .......... 344 Moses, J. ..... ,........ 4 01, 404 Nesbit, N. ..... ...... 2 93 Olsen, T ..,.. ,,,,, , 312 Milaeger, R ..... ........... 3 29 Mosher, D ..... . .........,. 366 Nesbit, Dr. W.. . . ..,, 320 Olson C, ,,,, 115 358 Milauc. P. ..... .,.. 2 32 403, 426 Moskowitz, M.. . . ...... 324 Nossliodo, G ..... .... 3 20 Olson' Df il ........ ,...,. 3 67, 394 Milburn, E. .... .......... 3 69 Mosler, A. ..... .... 1 93, 326 Nestingerl, J ..... ........ . 440 Olson, E. V . . . ....... . .l 428 Milburn, V ----- --.....- 2 82 Moss, H. ...... ...,.. 3 57 Nestingen, H.. . . ....... 273, 366 Olson, H.. R i D i i Q i i . . . . . . 425 M11kew1fz. B ..... . . . 361 Moths, L. R .... .... 1 13 Nesvig, E. ,.,. ..... 3 43, 404, 426 Olson, J. .Q Q Q179 163 ' 195 204, 205, M1ll. D -..... . .. ..... 374 Moths, L. .,... ...... 3 56 Nethercut, L.. .. . . .191, 193, 297 ' ' ' '313 363 416 MQHZT, D .... . ,..... 416 Motter, J. .... .... 2 84, 368 Netko, E. ,.,.,... ......... 1 15 Olson Marjorie . 1.2821 377 Mdlar, M -... . . ..... 328, 341 Motz, J. W ....... ........... . . 113 Nooooshonn, H.. . . ........... 401 Olson, Mornlyn' ' I ' ' ' ' ' ' " I ...' 284 Millegan, R ..,.. . ...... 413 Mowry, W. A. ..,..,............ 504 Netturn, G. ..... .... ........ 3 9 6 Olson, R. " ' ' ' ' ' . . . 357 M1llonlool,, J. D .... .,... 3 54 Moylo, P .... , .......... ..... 2 07,415 Netzer, D. ..., ..... 2 04, 205, 440 Olson' s. " ' ' ' ' " H-'401 404 M,llonl,ol,, R. P... . ,... ..... , , 364 Mrkvioks, E. L ...,. .113, 267, 269, 313 Netzow, E. ....... .......... 3 15 Olson, vi ' ' ' ' A A 'A ' ' ' 428 Millor, A ...... .. ..,........,. 356 Muchin, A .... .................. 4 23 Nonloone, D. ....... , ......... 370 Oltmzin ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 373 Millor, O. F ...,. ..... ....... 1 1 2, 364 Mooks, A. ...,.. ,.,.. 2 32, 304, 319 Neuman, M .,.. ...... .... 3 6 9 O1Moll,Sy M ' " " ' ' ' ' ' " 369 Minor, O ...... .,..,,. 6 7, 379 330 389 Moolrs, G. ....... .....,... 3 19 Neuman, Rionord .... .... 3 58 O'Malley, s " " ' ' ' 192 193 320 Minor, D. R. .,..... 112, 367, 401, 429 Mnoggo, J. H., . . . .... 113, 298 Neuman, Robo. A. .... .... 3 12 O'Moo,o 's " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 413 Miller, D. ............,...,..... 403 Muehl, R. ,,.... ...... 3 69 Neuman, W. ....... ....... 3 71 O'Neil D " " i"""'i 327 Mule,-, D. E, .,.. ..........., 2 32, 268 Mueller, E. ....... .,....,...... 3 60 Neumann, C. ........ ...,..... 3 62 O'Nell, ' 4' ' 230 377 Miller, D. K ......,. 112, 285 397, 424 Mueller, F. W. ...........,.. 358, 400 Neumann, Robo. C. .........,,. 325 O'Neil' M' " A ' ' ' ' 115 Miller, E. ...... 184, 187, 204, 205, 357 Mueller, G.. ........ ,...... 3 90, 392 Newell, G. ......... .... 6 7 191 209 O'Neil' W" ' " ' ' ' ' " 115 Millor, F. ....,..,........,..... 273 Mueller, J. L. ....... 113, 145, 291, 390 Nowlnrk, V. ...... ..... ' .... 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268, 367, 423 Risch, P.. ..... ......... 1 20, 322 Ross, M. ........ ............... 3 70 Sayles, W.. . . ......... 402 c oen e 11 Erman ........,. . . . 301 Rishovd, S ,,,,, , . . .120 331, 403 Rossbach, M. .... ,....... ....... 2 8 8 Scallon, V ..,... .,.. 1 22, 436 Schoengart , .... ....,....... . . 413 Risovich, J ,,,, . . ........ 356 Rossing, R, ,,,,,................ 377 Schaack, G.. . . , ....., 403 Schoemke, H. ...... 262, 263, 264, 265 Ristau, E.. . , .... 370, 422 Roth, D.. ....... 75, 121, 394, 397, 441 Schaal, L. .... .... 1 22 268, 269, 323 Ristow, A.. , , ..... 440 Roth, John ...... ............... 3 44 Svhadde, A. .... ........... 3 57 Schoenmann, E. ......,..... . . . . 123 Ritchie, S .,.. ............ 3 68 Roth, Jeannine ................. 373 Schaedel, R .... . . . , ..,......... 206 Scholl, J ..,.. ...... .......... . . . 425 Ritter, B... . . .......... 280, 368 Roth, L ........... ..,.......... 3 66 Schaefer, H. ......,............. 122 Scholz, W ..... ....,. 1 23, 213, 216, 323 Ritter, G. .... .... ........... 4 0 5 Roth, Richard .........,........ 356 Schaefer, James ..,... 76. 122, 209, 433 Schomisch, R.. ...,........,. 341, 346 Ritter, W .... . . .257, 269, 272, 304 Roth, Robert ...... 261, 268, 273, 314, Schaefer, Jarvxs ............. 288, 368 Schoonover, R ..,. ............. 4 40 Ritz, E ..... .....,...,... 2 68 356, 361 Schaefer, K. ..................., 272 Schraa, M. ..... ........ , 208 Ritz, R ...... . .........,... 330 Roth, Roberta .............. 201, 394 Schaefer, Laura .......,......... 377 Schrack, H. .... ........... 2 32 Ritzow, N. .... ............... 3 65 Roth, W. ...... 153, 244, 245, 246, 247, Schaefer, Loo- ...,.........,,. 122 396 Schrage, W ..... ..... 2 51, 254, 268 Roach, A ..... ..,. 3 43, 355, 359, 380, 327 Schaefer, Lillian ..... 122, 295, 370 390 Schramm, A.. . . ........... 273, 307 405, 426 Rothenberg, L. .........,....... 372 Schaefer, P. .........,......,... 257 Schne-lber, P. ...,..........,. 288, 273 Roach, W ,,,, ,,,.,.,,,, 2 14, 323 Rothohild, J.. .. ..... 207, 376 Schaefer, R. .... ............. 2 85 Schreiner, D .... .... 2 32, 241, 268, 320 Robarge, D... . ..... 369 Rutter, H. .... ...... 6 6, 208, 377 Schafer, G .... .... 1 22, 207, 414 Schroedel, B ............. . . . . . . . 376 Robbins, G. ..... ..., 5 8, 314 Rowe, B ...... ....... 1 21, 426, 427 Schafer, M.. . . ......... 37,7 Schroeder, A., . .347, 376, 387 390, 422 Robbins, R ,,,,,,,, ..... 4 01 Rowe, C. ........... 209, 367, 426, 427 Schafer, W.. . . .... 311, 36K Schroeder, Baxter .........,. . . . . 325 Robbins, Roger .... . . .426, 434 Rowe, Ralph ................... 403 Schaffer, S .... ...... 6 5 Schroeder, Betty .... .........,.. 2 92 Robeck, G .... . . . ..... 402 Rowe, Robert .... ..,.... 3 13, 356 Schaller, C.. . . .... 122, 419 Schroeder, D ..... . . ....... . . . . . . 425 Roberts, A ..... ....... 4 00 Rowe, W., ..... ...... 4 03 Schaller, R. . . . .,.... 364 Schroeder, H. ........... 123, 280, 412 Roberts, B ..... . . .288, 368 Rowen, F.. . . ...... 319 Schallert, S ..... ...... 2 20 Schroeder, K ........ 364, 403, 426, 427 Roberts, C ....... ........ 2 84 Rowles, B.. .... ......., 2 07 Schamalz, H.. . . ........ 426 Schroeder, O. .....,......... . . . . 440 Roberts, D ........ .... 3 61, 369 Rowley, J ..... . . . ...... 121, 368 Schanz, C ...... .... 2 80, 428 Schroeder, Richard .............. 360 Roberts, E .............,.... 341, 408 Rowntree, H ..... . ............. 415 Schaper, A ...... . . ...... 222 Schroeder, Ruth ..... .... 2 85, 377 Roberts, Edward ................ 317 Rowntl-ee, J.. . . ....... 308, 392, 398 Scharnberg, J ..... ........ 3 44 Schroeder, Verna ..... ..,.. 3 77, 395 Roberts, E ...,.. ................ 2 09 Rowntree, L .......... ......... 3 08 Schaut, .T ..,.. .... .,.. 2 7 9, 284 Schroeder, Vernon .... . ,,.. . . . 304 Roberts, F .,,....... 77, 120, 273, 355, Rowntree, R. ,..... .121, 391, 392, 398 Schauer, H, . ,... . . . ........ 206 Schroeder, W. ...... . . . .310, 440 361, 429 Royston, G. .................... 319 Schauermann, K .... .... 3 58, 411 Schubert, D ...... ...... 3 68 Roberts, G. ....... ............ 3 69 Rozmarynowski, T. ..... ........ 2 72 Schaus, W. ....... ..,..... 3 67 Schubert, H. , . . . . . . . . 415 Roberts, H ...,............., 120, 321 Rozran, D.. ,........ ..... 3 26, 366 Schauz, M. .,.... .... 1 23, 375 Schubert, M .,,. ........ 2 08 Roberts, John, E ..... .... 2 32, 268, 333 Rubin, I. ......... ..... 3 24, 425 Schechter, M. ..., ...... 3 56 Schubert, R.. . . ..,. 124, 401 Roberts, John L ...... ....... 2 56, 361 Rubin, P ..... ........ 7 6 Scheefer, L ..... .... 3 80 Schuck, H .... . . ....,. 316 Roberts, K ........ ..... 3 28, 355 Ruchti, J ..... ..... 3 54, 425 Scheel, L. .... .... 3 44 Schudson, A.. , . . . . . . . 326 Roberts, V. ,.... . .... 120, 441 Rudesill, M .... . ...... 282 Scheel, P .... . . . ...,.. 344 Schuete, W ..... ..... . . . 124 Robertson, J. .... .......... 1 52 Rudolph, L. .... ...... 3 60 Schefher, M.. . . .... 280 368 Schuelke, D.. . . . . . . , . . . . .124, 310 Robertshaw, J.. , . . .... 273, 311, 366 Ruess, R. .... .... 1 21 376 Schefsick, L ..... ...... 3 76 Schueller, L. . . . ..... . .124 221, 310 Robertson, A.. .. .... 120,295,397 Rueth, L. .... ...... 2 as Scheibe, E ..... . .. .,.. 401 426 Schuette, E. ........ 124, 371, 387,430 Robertson, B.. . . ........ 376 Rueth, R .,.. . ..... 290, 368 Scheideman, M ...... ............ 4 38 Schuette, H. . . . ,,..... 124, 288, 405 Robertson, J. .... ....... 1 52 Rui, K. .... ...... 2 73 Schein, A .... ................... 3 07 Schuette, J. ...... ..,....... 1 42, 306 Robertson, M.. .. . . .120, 376 Ruff, C. ...... .. . 369 Scheiwe, E. ..... 251, 260, 268, 269, 319 Schuknecht, W ...... . . . . .359, 425 Robertson, R.. . . ...., 359 Ruh, E .... ..... . . . 370 Schendel, E ...... ....,....... 1 23 309 Schultz, B. ....... .....,. . . , . . . 364 Robeson, P ,,,, , ...... 210 Ruhman, R .... . . ..... 362 Schenke, L .... ...... 1 23, 205, 323 359 Schultz, D .... . , ,,...,,. ...... 3 29 Robins, A. ,...., . . 321, 361 Ruischlien, C.. . , ........ 403 Schensky, R. ,............... 341 346 Schultz, H ...,,...... 76, 341 346 426 Robinson, A., , , . ..... 290 Ruland, J. ..... . . . ......... 362 Scherbarth, D.. . . .......... . . . 374 Schultz, Jack. . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . , 364 Robinson, C. .... . . , 412 Ruland, R .... ............... 3 27, 362 Scherr, R. ....... .... 3 41, 345 346 Schultz, John .,... ...,..... . . 357 Robinson, D. .... ..... 4 25 Rundell, B. ............. 280, 381, 388 Scherwitz, W. .... ...... 1 23 398 Schultz, K ...... ,..,......... 3 67, 426 Robinson, E, ,.,, ....... 4 40 Rundell Prof. O. S. ........... 77, 413 Schieber, H ........ ........... 3 77 Schultz, Loraine .............. 76, 377 Robinson, F.. .. . . .283, 380 Runge, C. .,...... 59, 63, 331, 341, 346 Scheifelbein, R. ..............,.. 333 Schultz, Loi-is ..,,.... 77, 124 398, 419 Robinson, J .... . . ..... 373 Runkel, H. ....,.... 121, 220, 222, 223 Schiff, M. . .,.......... 67, 68, 74, 281 Schultz, Ralph ................ . . 363 Robinson, L. .... ..... 2 88 Runstrom, B .... ............. . . . 374 Schiffer, D.. . ............. 123, 307 Schultz, Robert ..... ......., 2 73, 362 Robinson, R ..... ....... 1 20 Runstrom, G ...., ......... . 401, 404 Schiffer, F.. , . . . .123, 335, 342, 348, Schultz, V, ....... . . . . . . . . 369 Robock, L .... ..... . . .273, 361 Rupp, B. ....... . ..... 280 350 427 Schultz, W. ...... ..... . . . . 218 Rockefeller, W. .... ..... 4 13 Rupp, L ..... . ........ 365 Schiffman, J .... ......,...... 3 07 Schulz, P .,........ .........., 3 98 Rockwell, B. ,... ,. . . , 282 Rusch, M.. . . ..... 197, 358 Schiller, G... . ............ , 366 Schumacher, D.. . . . . . . . .341 346 367 Rockwood, H... . . . .120, 327 Rusch, R. ,... ...... 3 11 Schilling, A. .... ............,. 1 23 Schumacher, J. ......... . . . . . . . . 305 Rockwood, J. .... , .... 389 Rusch, W. ..... .... 4 40 Schilling, R.. ..,.,,. 260, 267, 269 366 Schumacher, Mildred .......,. 124, 430- Rodder, H. .... . . . 260 Ruse, J ..,,. ,... . . ...... 159 Schilling, Walter ..........,..... 363 Schumacher, Minnie ,,,,,,,, , 124, 394 Rodewald, M.. . . . , . 283 Ruslarlder, S. L .... ..... 1 21, 326 Schilling, William ........ 67, 180, 329, Schuster, B. ..., 64, 65, 75, '77, 124, 285 Rodger, J ..... . . . . 290 Russell, E. .,.,,.. ...... 1 22 416 436 Schuster, D .... ....... , ....... . , 363 Rodgers, D., . . . . . 272 Russell, J .... , , , . . . 411 Schillinger, B. .,.. . .... 123 Schuster, R... . . . . . . . , . . . . . 281 Roe, C. ........................ 403 Russell, M .... . . . 377 Schilt, F ....... ..........,...... 3 59 Schutz, H. .....,. ....,. . . 358 Roe, H.. ....................... 209 Russell, N.. . . , . . . 312 Schinagle, D. ..........,........ 294 Schuweiler, M.. . . . . . .219, 440 Roebuck, J. .... 121, 269, 400, 405, 429 Rust, P .,.. .... ...... 3 3 0 Schindler, K. ........ , .,..... 376 381 Schuyler, R .,.. . . . . . . , . . . . 365 Roaokel-, C. ..........,......... 356 Ruston, P. ....... ........ 2 06 Sohihdlar, M. .... 63, 195, 370, 409, 423 Schwahn, C. ,.,,,., .,,, 1 24, 323 Roeckleim, R. .,................ 334 Rutherford, J ..... .... 3 77, 435 Schink, W ...... 123, 367, 401, 404 426 Schwalbach, M ..... ........ 3 63 Roegner, A.. . . ..... 377 Rutz, B. .,.,... ........ 3 68 Schinke, W ............ ......... 2 32 Schwarm, E. ...,.. .... , . . . . 364 Roegner, F.. . . ....... 363 Ryall, P. ..... ..... 2 95, 370 Schlager, A. ............,....... 307 Schwarting, C. .......,... , . .320, 361 Roehl, J. ..,..., . . .121, 291 Ryan, E. .... ..... I 22, 402 Schlass, J .... . .... 355 364 Schwartz, Richard ....... 205, 324, 361 Roeium, B .... . ....... 309 Ryan, K. ...... ...... 2 85 Schleifer, J. .... ...... 4 40 Schwartz, Robert ..,. .,....... 1 24 Rogers, B.. , . . . .344, 357 Ryan, L .... ,.... ........ 3 3 3 Schlintz, H. .... .... 4 26 Schwartzberg, J .... ........ . .124, 321 Rogers, C.. . . ......,.......... 297 Ryan, Marian .... ..... 1 22, 434 Schlitz, W. ..... ...... 3 56 Schwartztrauber, C ...... .124, 207, 415 Rogers, G. ..................... 310 Ryan, Mary .... ....,. 1 22, 297 Schlom, C ......,. ,..,.... 3 12 Sckwarze, E. ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 4 03 Rogers, J. S ...... ..,............ 4 26 Ryan, W. .... ........... 2 383 Schloesser, D. .... .... 3 69 397 Schweigert, B, ,,,,,, ,,,, 3 93, 419 Rogers, James. ,206, 343, 350, 367, 399 Rydell, J ..... . . .... 122, 269, 320 Schlosser, J. ....... ........ 4 16 Schweigert, I., ,. . . , . . . 436 Rogers, L ...... ................. 2 97 Schlossmann, W .... .... 3 26 365 Schwengel, C, 4,,A ,,4, 2 68, 269 Rogers, S. ..,................,.. 50 St, Angelo, L. .,.. ........ 3 77 Schlutter, E. ..,.. .... 1 23, 329 Schwenn, MH , , , , , , , , 400 Rogers, T-- . - 4 1 344, 367 St. Georgfi, B. .,.,. . , . 323 Schmall, J A.,. .... .... 2 0 7, 356 Schwonn, V.. . . . , . . . 272 Rohde, M., . . .. 397, 424 St. Germain, J. ,... . . , 365 Schmalz, Henry ,... ...,,,... 3 99 Schweppe, H.. . .. . . . . 367 Rohde, R .... . . ..,,. 365 St. John, M. ...... . . , 375 Schmalz, Herbert ........ 206 365, 425 Schwinem, W ,,,,, , , , 209 Roherty, G.. . . . . . 356 St. Onge, K. ,........... ....,. , . 209 Schmid, A. ........ ,.,. ...., 3 6 4 Schwoeglep F, , , , , , , , , , , . 413 Rohm, M ..... . .. ...,. 121 Sachtjen, J. ....,.,..,,...,.. 344,428 Schmid, J .,....., . , . .333 357 Scoon J.. .i . . . .... . , . . . 370 Rohrbacher, B. .... ..... 2 73, 364 Sachtschle, R. . .244, 245, 246 , 268, 308 Schmidman, A.. . . ....,. 360 Scott ,C ..,.. , ...,.. . . .124, 314 Roll, R ..,, ...... .......... 3 3 4 Sadak, E .,..................... 423 Schmidt, B.. ,.... ...,.. 3 74 Scotty D. . A . . .365 402 426 Rollins, E .,.. .. ....279, 281, 372 Saamahh, H .,,. ..... 1 71, 190, 191, 312 Sohmidt, C. ....... ......,. 1 23 Seoul Eafl.. .A .,,.. ...... A. . . .A 367 Rom, .R ....... ..,...,,., 3 44 Sacmann, J. .... ......,.... 3 12, 425 Schmidt, Daniel .,... .... 3 44 367 Scott, Elinor ,,,,, 151 152 288, 347, Romama, H. ..,. ......,. 3 55 Safrahslai, J.. . . ..... 341, 346, 405 Schmidt, Dolores ..... ...... 3 76 ' ' ' ' 343, 349 ROTUGT, H- 4-4-- - - -341, 357 Sahlin, E. ...... ,....,.,, 1 22 Schmidt, Donald ..,., ..,... 3 58 Scott, H .,,... ,.,.. 2 51, 268, 403 Romley, R .,., . ...., 350 Sakin, L .... ..... ......,. 3 5 8 Schmidt, Doris .... .,...... 3 76 Scott Jane ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 3 76 Romm, F .... . .. . 369 Sakrison, P. A.. . , . . . 255 Schmidt, E. ...... .... 3 55, 364 Scott, John . . . . . . . 365 Rood, C. ..,.,...... ..... 3 63 Saladino, J. .... . . . 219 Schmidt, G. ........ , . . .341 440 Scott' M.. A A . , . 359 Rood, L. ............. ,...... 2 06 Sale, V. ,...., . . . 122 Schmidt, Robert .... .... 2 06 359 Scott, W. A , . . , 365 Roos, J. ,...... , ........,.... 121, 377 Sala, A .... .. . . . 332 Schmidt, Rogar ...... ....,... 3 65 Sommer H A A A A . .. 428 Roosevelt, President .......,.,.,. 157 Salter, E. .... .............. 3 61 Schmidt, Rueben ..,, ...... 4 26 435 Seamonsyon A A A A A . . . 124 Ropella, M. .............,....., 121 Salter, M .... ......1.....,...,.. 1 22 Schmidt, Russell. . . ......,.... 363 Soavar H ' AA A A A A A ' .314 359 Roao, J. ,........... 191, 203, 297, 377 Salzmann, J. ..... ...,.......... 3 83 Schmidt, S ....... ..,. 1 23 361 435 Saavar' RAA A A A A A A A ..., ' 328 Rosa, Margaret ..,.............. 430 Samp, M. J. ...... 74, 75, 77, 122, 179, Sohmiadar, H. .... ......... 3 76 Sebaldy W A A A A AA A A A A A A A 206 362 Rose, Mary 1. . .121, 191, 279, 297, 332 280, 333 Schmi1t,F'.. .... ........ 3 56 Sahasfiah AJ' AA A 'A1A01AA191A193' 293 Roaomah, H.. .,...... .......... 3 21 Sampson, L .... , ......,........ 372 Sahmilr, G .... .... 3 56 Secord vs? AA A A A A A A A ' ' ' 327 Roaah, N .... , ......... ...... 1 21 357 Samuels, A. ..... ........ 3 26 Schmitt, L ..... . ...... 377 Sedivei CAA A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A 255 Rosenbaum, N ,.,. . ,. .121, 208 Samuelson, G. .... ..... 2 20 273 Schmitz, N .,.. . .... 367 404 Seefeld A J.fQ I A A A A A A A A f I I A i f 124 Rosenberg, B.. . . ..... 360 Samuelson, H. .... . ,,.. 195, 416 Schmook, E. . . . .... 426 427 Seehafdr, E.. . . . . .344, 425 454 . .... .376, 394 sin pr, B. ,.... .... 3 65 429 Summers. D.. .. .--...--. 319. 344 Stephens, T ..... ........... . . . . . 318 Sggirlirriizjlllg, . . ,........, 356 Singer, E. .,.. ..,... 3 70 SOIHHIQF. J- -4--- - ------ 284, 376, 390 Stephenson, M .,..... 75, 128, 201, 388, Segal, ........,.. 372 Einglesjfl-' A"' Eg g0:2eriYgLLL. 305. 843, 350.23132 St 1, D 391, 394, 397 .inner,,. ....,... 0 ere , - --4- ------------ 9 Ping, - .... ..... . 3'S53ii,J15.','.'.'. A Sinitzky, L. W.. . . . . . 126 Summerfield, B.. ............,,.. 374 Sterlinske, B.. . . , , , , , , , Segall, R. ...... .... 1 24 Sipe, C. ...........,............ 329 Sonneman, K.. . .... 205 Stern, A .... . . . , , 372 Segnitz, M. .,,, 363, sss sipes, L .,..,.....,...,......... 370 Soref, N .... .... . .,... 3 56 stem, H ..... 128 sehring, H ..... .. ..,. 322 sipp, V. ,.......... .....,.,.,.,. 3 es Sorem. C- H- ------- -...... 3 10 Stern, J ........ ...... 3 72 Seidel, Adeline .,... .... 2 87 Sirny, R. ....... 201, 391 393 395, 419 Sorenson, G. H. .... .... 1 26, 205 Stern, L. ......... ,,,,, , , 373 Seidel, A,-thu,-, I , , . , 315 Sirotkin, G. ............. 126 318, 403 Sorenson, G. .... ...... 4 23 Stern, R. .......... . . . .l28, 321 Seidel, H ,,,,,., .. . 440 sith, C. ,....,. ......,......... 3 28 Sorltar, M --.... ....... 1 26 Sterzenbach, N ..... . ..,.. . . 354 Seidelmany Ju t A l I I 4 356 Sivley' W .IAAAA , ,,,,,., 4102 Scrum, C. H .... ......... 5 0 Steudle, G ..... . . . . . . .128, 285 Seidenbond, M. .... . . . 369 SIVYGT, A. W.. .. ......... 358 301119. G ----4 - . - -------..-- 375 Steussy, R ..... . . . . . . 195, 425 Seig, D ,,,,,, ,,,,, .... 3 9 1 Skaar, M. ..,... ........... 3 '15 S0111-3-Y. D- .-.-- - - -264, 269. 311 Steuart, V ..... ,.,, , , 290 Seims R. ,,,,,, .... 3 34 skacei, J. L. .... .. .126 376, 394 Soutar, M -"' ""' - ......... 2 91 Steuwer, G.. . . .. . . , , 346 Seipp' G., U ,287, 441 Skamser, R ..... . ...,.. 367, 400 Spoesbury. J- M .... 127, 373 Stewart, F ..... .... 3 05, 344 Seitz 'C, ,.,, .207, 367 skarakis, T. .... ....... 4 40 Sparks, M. L.. . ...... 297 Stewart, H .... . . . . . . 372 sen, G ..... . .124, 394 skarda, D. .... .... 3 94 Sparrow. W .... - .... . . 215 Stewart, R. ..... ,,,, 3 22, 357 seiiar, A. .,,, . .... 69, 367 Skatr, S. ...... ........... 3 74 Speaker. G.. . . ....... 377 Stiennon, O. .... 15, 128 Seller-y, G. ,,,,, .... 2 4 Skeels, R. ..... ...,...,.... 4 34 SDS-Chi. P ----. . . . 207. 415 Stier, L. .... . . , . , 273 Semrich, A. .... ..., 3 77 Sklffington, R. ....... 61 354 355, 363 311911091 E ---.- ...... 3 76 Stillman, R. .... ,...,, 3 63 Senna C, ,,,, ,,,, 2 og Skelding, G ..... . .....,... 272, 356 Spencer, D. .... . . .. 319 Stobbe, R ..... .... 1 28, 361 Senty, R., , . .344, 359 skillrud, H.. , . .......,... 310 Spencer, F. M ..... .. 127 Stock, H.. . . .. , . , , 333 gessofy, ,QIVI ,.,. 3 63 Skinner, D.. . . .... 284, 377 Spencer. R -.--.- .. 206 Stocks, B .... .. , , , 374 settiage, C., , .205, 425 Skoog, J. A. ...... ...... 2 80, 368 Sperle. B -.-... . . 280 Stoel, H. .....,. . . . , , . 251 Sevems, J. ,,,,. .290, 368 Skowlund, C .... .... ....... 2 0 7, 363 Sperle. E ---- . . 230 Stoepher, C .... . ,,.,,4, 217 Severs, B. ........ .... 3 73 Skowlund, M. A.. . . . . .126, 373, 390 Sperry. J, ----- .. . 293 Stoffel, A ..... . . . . . . .313, 362 Severson, G. ....... .... 3 76 Skrenes, A. ....... .......,. 3 14 SP?th. C- J- ---- . . - 127 Stokstad, L. .... , , , , , , , 128 Sevringhaus, E. .... . . . 405 Skuhra, J .... . . ....... 440 SPQGCZYHSICY, E ---- . . . 365 Stolen, H ...... . . . .128, 380 sewau, E, ,.,,,,,, .... 3 76 Skuldt, K. B... ...... 126 Spieczyriskl, S -.... . . 365 Stoll, H. ..., .... 3 19, 425 se-wail, G. ..,...... ......... 3 76 Skye, W .... . .. ....... 317 Spiegel. W ---- .- .--- 356 Stoll, M. ...... 441 Seward, Robert .,., . .......... 124 Slack, M. L. .,.. .... 3 68, 409 Spgekermarm. -T -....- ...... 3 64 Stoll, R. ..... . . ..,,,,,.,, , 365 Seymour M. .,... ....124, 383, 412 Slater, P. ......., ...... 1 26 Spgller. R -.-, . .. ....... 320 Stolpher, C ..... . ...216, 329, 341 shabino, H. .... .... 3 10 Slater, W. ..,.,...., ....... 3 so Spgndler. J. .... .... 3 18, 425 swipher, W., . . .... . 355, 356 Shale, M. ,.,.. . .76, 438 Slaughter, G. T.. . . ......... 58 Spgra. G ---- . . - ....... 372 stone, H. ...... .. . . . . .68, 266 Shane, P. ,,., .... 3 68 Slaymaker, P. ..,. ........... 4 09 Spitzer. E -.... .... 4 02. 440 Stone, Richard ...... ..,, 3 61 Shankljn, R ..,.. . . . 398 Slayton, D ...... . . 323, 344, 356 SDQUZEF, R- ---- ..-..-- 3 93 Stone, Rosemary ..... . . . . . . 297 Shannon, R .,.. . . . . 313 Slemmons, A.. .. ........, 327 SPIYZSF. R ---- 4 - ---- 272. 425 Stone, S ..... ....... . . . .318, 425 Shapiro, B. ..... .. . 370 Slette, D. ...,. ....... 3 16 Splitswne. E -... ...... 3 69 sronemann. ...... ....... . . . . . 426 Shapiro, B. J., . . . ... 125 Slidell. P., . . .. 297 Spoehq. A -....1 ....... 3 55 Stoner, E ...,.. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 325 Shapiro, H. .,,,, ... 125 Slifkin, s .... . . 356 Spradlmz. J-. . . .-.-.. 403. 440 swphiet, D ..... ,... 1 28, 186, 212, 213, Shapiro, S ...... .....,... 3 63 Sloan, . . . . gpraaewg- - - . . St J 215, Sha son,L. .... ........... 3 70 omc. H pre l 1 1 Orey, .. ....341,3 Shailow, R ..... . ...125, 205. 365 Small. M" " in 208 Spoehri All 2 2 H '- ------ 398 Storey, R ..... . ...... 339 Shatrwka, J ...... . ......... 125 Small, S. ...... . . 377 Sprengeler. E. .. . . .127. 354. 419 Stortz, R. ..,. . . . . . . . . 266 Shanrwka, M ...... ........... 4 40 Smedal, E.. . . . . . 294 Sprenger. P. --.. . ........ 369 Stouffer, D .... . . . .326, 327 Shaw, D ........ . . .375, 409, 436 Smiles, A... . .... 374 Springer. Floyd ..... ....... 2 20 Stowe-11, H .... . . . . .128, 290 Shaw, E .... .. ......... 315 Smiles, J. ..... ...... 2 88 Sprmger. Frank ..... ......... 3 62 Stoyre, J. ..... ....... . 304 Shaw, L.. . . .... 125, 298 Smiles, W. .... ....... 3 15 SDTOUL E -1---- - -------- 285. 373 Strader, R ..... . ........ .394, 435 Shaw, M.. . . .... 377 Smith, A. P .... .... 1 26, 269 SDUFFQI1. F ----- ---- 7 7. 127, 393 Stradling, D.. , . ........ . . .206, 370 Shaw, R ..... .... 2 72, 426 Smith, A. ..... ......... 2 60 Squlre. R ---. ......... 4 28 Stratford, R ...... ..........,.... 2 85 Shaw, S ..... .... 4 40 Smith, B. F .,.. ........... 4 25 Srage, H. .-..- -...-,- 3 21 Strain, T ..... . . . .251, 253, 254, 268 Shaw, V. ..... .... 3 76 Smith, B. ..... . . .191, 297, 368 Srdich, L -'-- ' ' - ----- ----... 3 98 Strait, E.. .. . . . . . . . . .76, 77, 128 Shearer, C.. . . ....,.,.. 322 Smith, C. ..... ....,. 1 26, 286 S1582.lSOIl, N. .... ............ . . 359 Strang, J ...., ...... . . . . . . . 361 Shearer, . . .,..,...... 293 Smith, c. F .... .,..... 1 26 Stache. C-' - ' ' ' ""- - A A . ....... 127 smsser, C.. , . .. .. . . . , 273 Shearer, M.. .. ...20s, 293, 415 Smith, C. E. .... .... 1 26, 383 Staeffier. D.. . 127. 376. 377. 412 Straud, C .... . . . .. ... 288 Shearier, E.. . . ......... 401 Smith, D. W.. . . ....... 267, 269 St3ff0I1. J ----- -,--,------ 2 30. 377 Strauschild, E.. . . . . . 128, 368 Sheldon, R.. . . .... 317 Smith, D. ..... ......... 3 76, 447 St?1E0l'd, F ------ --.-- 2 62, 263, 273 Strauss, W ...... . . . . . . 407 Sheehan, .. . . . 76 Smith, E ..... . . . .76, 264, 265, 269 Stafford, M-- -1-- ' ""' -- - ' 390 Snreckewaid, F.. .. . .. 341, 357 Sheen, D ...,... . . . 367 Smith, E. L... . ....,.... 283, 373 S'Caff0fd. Rflbeff, ---- --.-... 3 41 Streich, E. .,.. . . . . . . . 356 Shefferman, S. ..,. . . . 324 Smith, E. D. .... ........... 3 98 SiZ2f'f0l'd, R'-lth. - . . . 377 Strelitz, V.. . , . . . . . . . . 326 Shelley, F. ..... . . . 440 Smith, E. M.. . .... 207 Staky, R. ...... . . . 331 Strebel, E.. . . . . . . . . . . 370 Shelley, H .... ., . 440 Smith, E. G.. . ....... 409 Srallman, R -.... . . . 398 Strey, J .... . . . .. . .128 195, 416 Sheng, J ..... . . .... 336 Smith, E. E. .... .... 1 54, 375 Stang, Me - ' 1 ' ' A - 286 strike, E. ...., . . . . . . . . 128, 389 Shepard, G. .... .... 3 63 Smith, E. H. .... .... 2 05, 358 Stange. K. .... ....... 4 40 smtesky, D. .... . . .207 370, 415 Shepard, M .... . .... 321 Smith, G. P .... ....... 4 40 Stangel. W-. . - --------. 365 Strong, D. .... ......... . . . . 368 Shepard, V. .... ..... . 344, 358 Smith, G. C. .... . . . 315, 425 Stanich, M -.-- . --.-.------ 329 Strong, M ..... ........... . . . 428 Shepard, W ..., ................. 2 86 Smith, H. R.. . ..... 373 Stanley, D. . . . . . . .396, 398, 425 Strong, S ,... , . ...,. , , , , . , , 298, 369 Sherer, E. ............... .360, 403 Smith, H. ..... ...... 3 57 Stannard, G .... ...... 3 31, 356 Struck, G.. . . . .... 269, 311 341, 345 Sherer, H. .......... 257, 272, 361 Smith, J .... . . . ......... 335 Stark, A ....... .... 1 27, 333 Struck, L, .,.... ,,,..,,,,,. , , . 374 Sherman, Carlton ............... 195 Smith. J. E. ..... ...... 2 08, 383 Stark, E "" ' ' ' -..--.. 205 Strupky, K ..... ........... . 209 Sherman, Chris ................. 365 Smith, J. D. ..... ............ 3 80 Stark, S .... .... ..., 1 2 7, 324 Stuart, J. .,.,.. , , , 322 Sherman, Constance ..... 290 373, 330 Smith, L. D.. . .. ..... 404, 355, 357 Starr. D- K ----' --H405. 426 Stueber, C .... . . .. 306 Shervey, Dean W. ,.......,... . . . 125 Smith, L. ,...... ..... 2 61, 396, 440 Starr, M. ...... .... 2 92, 377 Stuedemann, J ..., , , , 375 Shetney, O. .... 125, 205, 209, 296, Smith, L. A. .... ...... 3 68, 369 Stateson, K" ' ' ' -...... 289 Stuesser, E.. . . . . . . 365 414 Smith, M. T... ......... 288 Statz, R ...... .. .... 320, 367 Stuessy, . , ..,.,.. . . , , , , , , , 316 Shilfer, F.. . . ................. 346 Smith, M. L.. . .... 322 Stauffacher, E ...,. .,.... 3 96 Stuewer, G. .,,,..,,..,,,, , , , , , , 400 Shofelt, R. .... .... 2 09 Smith, M. ....,. 369 Staulfacher, M .... .... 1 27, 373 Stuhldreher, HN150, 226, 228 229, 233 Sholtes, L. .... ...........,.... 3 75 Smith, M. M.. .... 126, 325 Staurett, C ..... ...... ,.... 4 2 8 Stumpner, R, ,,,.,,,,,,, 206 257, 269 Shonts, M. .............. .29O, 368 Smith, M ..... . ......,......... 220 Staver, G ..... . ............ 376 Stumreiter, C. ............... . . . 364 Short, J. E. ...., 77, 125, 220, 222, Smith, N. J .... ................. 3 33 Stavrum, E -.--- ---- 6 4, 65, 127, 297. Stumreiter, .T ..... . ..,..,..... 413 361, 406 Smith, N. ...... 74, 183, 310, 355, 365, 873, 441 suupka, R .,.. .... . , .232 269, 360 Short, R. .............., .200, 366 426 Sravrum, M... . . . .127. 284. 373 Sturtevant, M. ,.., ...4... . . . 128, 394 Shovers, M.. . . . .... 364 Smith, N. O. ..............,,... 317 Stearns, O. ..., .... , .... 1 27 Sturz, R. .......,..,.,,...,, , . . 1 28 Shovers, N.. . . .... 125 Smith, R. K., . ........... 322 Stearns, R. .... ........ 3 55 Suchy, F. ......,....... . . . . . . . . 273 Shufelt, R ........ .... 3 63 Smith, R. ..,.... . . .200, 267, 268 Stebbins, J. .... .... 3 20 Suckow, M. .... 77, 128, 426 427, 429 Shultis, L ...... .... .... 3 7 0 Smith, R. G.. . ,.....,.. 269 Stebbins, M ..... ...... 2 86 Suhr, A .,.,....... . ,.... 341 346, 364 Shultz, J. ........,.. ......... 3 73 Smith, R. P ..... .....,. 3 64 Stecker, G. ..... ...,.,..,.. 3 58 Suhrke, R. ,.,, . .,,,,,,,,,,,, , , 128 Shymanski, B. R ......... .125, 377 Smith, R. J.. . . .......,. 374 Steckling, D.. . . ..,...... 394, 433 Sulik, R .... . . . . .361, 407 Siefert, J. .......... .... 3 28, 413 Smith, T ........ ....... 2 01, 362 Stedman, J.. . . .....,.....,.. 413 Sulkis, E. .... .... . . . . . 319 Sieg, D. ..,.,.... ........,..,... 3 08 Smith, V. B. .,,. . . .126, 290, 368 Steel, M. ....... ..... 7 6, 77, 127, 377 Sullivan, B., , . ,,,,,, , , , , , 251 Siegel, D. ...................... 376 Smith, W. ..,... ...,.. 3 44, 355 Steele, A. ......,. ..... 1 27, 426, 435 Sullivan, G... . . . .128 195, 406 Siegel, E. ,... ............,..... 3 77 Smith, W. C.. . .... 328, 365 Steenbock, H. .... .,.......,. 4 05 Sullivan, F. ,,.. ..... . . . . 290 Siegrist, T. M.. .125, 194, 341, 416 Smith, W. ...... 359 Steensland, D. .... ..,..... 2 05 Sullivan, H .,.. . . .... 128 208, 376 Srelaff, E. S. ............. .125, 305 Smithbeck, L. .... ..., 3 76 Steffen, F ...... . ......,. 363 Sullivan, K .,... . . .... 161 293, 368 S1elaiT, G. W ..... .........,..... 1 25 Srnitz, . .. . , 440 Stelfes, R ..,., . ......... 272 Sullivan, N ....... . . . . . . . 161, 368 Sielieki, A. J. .,..... 426 401, 404 Smolan, M.. . . . . 361 Stehr, W .... ,... 3 12 341, 346 Sullivan, Richard ,... .... . . . . 206 Siemens, E.. . . ........,..... 330 Smythe, H ..... . . . 329 Stein, D ..,. . ......... 366 Sullivan, Robert. . . . . . 268, 273 Sxevers, D. J... . ........,..., 425 Smythe, J. H. .... . . 272 Stein, F ..... .... 1 27, 282 Sumner, K.. .,... . . . . . . 311 Sievert, M. A. .... .343, 350 Sneeberger, M.. . . . . 376 Stein, L ..... ...... 3 72 Sumner, W.. . . . . . . 311 Siggelkow, R. A.. . . .... 125 Sneeberger, R. .... ..,.... 3 64 Stein, M .... . . . 372 Sun, H. ...... . . . . . 356 S1ker, R. ....... .... 3 75 Snell, K. R.. . . ....,.... 126 Stein, N .... . . . . . 324 Sun, M ..... .... . . . . . . . . 356 Silber, E. ....,... . . . 372 Snow, M. ........ .,......... 2 93 Stein, T. ....,.. ,,.. 3 64 Sund, R. .......... . . . . . . . . 346 Silbermann, I. ...., . . . 359 Snyder, R. H. .... . . .1Z6, 315, 405 Steinauer, J ..... . . ...... 257 Sundermann, I ..,. . . . . , .129, 402 Silberman, S. R.. . . . . . 125 Sobel, M. ...., ......... 2 86 Steinberg, E. ...... ........ 3 70 Sundt, G. ....,... . . . . . . . . 264 Sllbefmml, J- ..-.. . . . 296 S0b9r, H. ........ ........... 2 09 Steinberg, H .... ..... .... 1 2 7 393 Sunny, I. ..... .............. 3 70, 409 Silver, E. ...... .... 2 96 Sodeman, P. ....... . . .335, 399, 402 Steinhauer, Coach . . . ......... 267 Supitilov, M ............ . . . . . . . . 401 Silver, J. ....... .... 2 15 Soehnlein, C. P. ,.,.. .....,... 1 26 Steinhauer, M ...... .,...... 3 87, 388 Sur, W. .,....................,. 414 Silver, R. ........ ......... 3 '72 Soenke, M. L.. . . ,...,...... 126 Steinke, H. ...... .... 1 92 193, 312 Sutton, F. ...... 129, 158, 203, 282, -415 Silverman, M. ...... .... . 125, 324 Soergel, D.. ..... . . .263 273, 425 Steinmann, K ...,. ...... 2 80 377 Sved, E. ......,.......... . . . . . . 377 SQIVQTUIHH, M. L., . . .... , 349, 390 Soergel, G.. . . . ......... 363 Steinmetz, A .... ..... 3 32, 413 Svitavsky, T. ....,. ,.,.. . . . . . . . . 272 Silverman, S. E.. . , ...,..... 125 Soffer, A.. . . . . ,.... 425 Stekling, D ...., ...... 3 91 Svoboda, G .... . . . . 356, 425 Silvers, D. .......... ......... 4 33 Soifer, H.. . . ....... 220 Stell, R. ....... ........ 2 72 Swain, E. .... . . . . . . 288 Silverstone, M. E. ....... .125, 208 Soit, R .... ......... 3 65 Stellwag, L. .... .... 2 80 377 Swale, B.. . . . . . 360 S!lV0la, R- --..-.-.. ---- 2 55. 416 S0k01l, A .... . . .126, 282, 376 Stelzer, S ..... . ...... 307, 360 Swan, L. .... . . - 438 Simeone, R ..... . . .... 413, 423 Solberg, L. .... . ........ 297 Stemmler, R .... .... 3 08 344 358 Swan, P. .... . . . 221 Simmons, K.. . . . . . 205, 322 Solberg, R. ..... ....... 3 66 Stenjem, E .... ...... 3 13, 341 Swan, V. ......... ..... . . . 3119 Simon, C .... .. . . ..., 393 Soldatos, G. E.. . , . . . 126 Stenseth, D .... . ..,...,. 377 Swanson, J. ....... . . . . . . . . . 368 Simon, D ..,.. . .179, 326 Solie, E. ....... . . . 313 Stephan, C .... ...... 2 60 269 Swanson, Robert ........ 315, 3-'14, firvi SEYUQHSGYI, H... . . . .206, 364 Soloman, L. .... . . . 330 Stephan, H ...,. . . . . . 127 361, 396 Swanson, Roger .... . . . . . . . . . 363 Sinaiko, D. M.. .. . . . 394, 424 Soloman, R.. .. .. . 372 Stephens, B. .... .... 1 27 293, 382 Swanson, V. .... . . . . . . . . .-. . 51111 Singel, R. D. .... .... 1 25 Solomon, S.. . . . . . 324 Stephens, J ..... .... 1 28 330, 400 Sweeney, C. ..... , . 3327, 21:17, .102 455 Sweeney, J., , , . . . 327 Thornally, R. . . . ..... 232, 268, 322 Underwood, S .... . ,... 288 Walker, E. . . . . . . . . 132 Sweet, E. .... .... . . . 296 Thornberry, J. ..,. ........... 3 67 Ungrodt, E ..,... . . . 381 Walker, N... . . . . . . 286 Sweet, Jack ....... . . . 365 Thorpe, D .... . . . ...... 207, 414 Upham, F. M. ,,.. ...... 3 55 Walker, T.. . . . , , , I 313 Sweet, Jacqueline .... .... 4 28 Thousand, D .... ..,........ 3 70 Upjohrl, E ,,,,, , . .,.. 292, 376 Wall, J .... . . , , , , 311 Sweet, Janet ....... ........ 1 29 Throrlson, H.. . . ..... 261, 273 356 Urberl, E. .,.,... ...... 3 77 Wallace, C ..... . , , , , , 132 Sweet, L. ........ ..,, 2 60, 403 Thue,IM. ...... .............. 3 76 Urquhart, D. .... ....... 3 63 Wallace, E.. . , . . . .288, 368 Sweet, R. ...... .............. 2 96 Thuerlng, G- ...--.-- 130, 363, 403, 427 Urschitz, H. ...,., .,.,..... 3 10 Wallace, J. .... . . . . . . 360 Swennes, R. ,... ,,........., . 129 316 Tharwachter, L. .....,....... 327, 425 Urtubees, I .,,....,, ........... 3 70 Wallace, M .... ..,,,., 4 26 Swenson, M. ....,.........,..,. 370 Tice, W- .--- - - -77, 130, 401- 426, 438, Usher, R. ................ 76, 317, 340 Wallber, F.. . . .. . . . .132, 362 Swift, D. ......... 76, 77, 129, 282, 426 I 429 Uttenweiler, E. 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L. .... ........... 4 40 Walsh, M. .... .......,.... 1 32 Szujewski, H .... .... 3 61, 436 Tyndall, R- .----- ------------ 2 91 Vance, M ...... .......,.,....... 2 09 Walsh, R. ,,.... .... 3 66 sznslik. A. ..., ...... 1 29 Tmker, E -....- - - ---- 370 Van Cleaf, W- J -.... 341, 346, 347, 201 Walsrad, Jud ..... ...... 2 66 Tgnsman, B. J -.... .... 2 80 VandeBerg, G .....,....... . . .... 396 Walgtad, Justin ,,,., ,,,, 2 73, 356 Tabaeehi, Z ..,, ................. 3 70 Tgpler, G. ....-.. - - 130 VandeErv9, A. D. ....... 131, 358, 400 Walstad, M ..... . . ..., . . 376 Tabachnick, A. ..............,,. 207 Tlpple, L- ----. ..-- 2 07 Van Dell, C ...... . , . ..,.,..... 209 Walters, 1. .,,,, , , . . , . 399 Tabbert, T. .... 129, 355, 360, 400, 426 Tgtner, In - - --,- 321 Vanderwalker, J. .... .......,, 3 76 Walthers, B ,,,,, , , , , , , , 312 Taber, B. ...................... 364 TJ0f13'C, K- ---- ---- 4 15 VanderWegen, S .... . ...,...... 356 Walthers, R. ,,,. ,,., 2 OO 363 Taborsky, C. .....,.....,.,.. 129, 332 T0b1H, M -.-- - - ------- 150 Van Dreser, R. ..,..,,.......... 220 Walthers, W ,,,, .,,,,, , 312 Taft, E. ....... .... 2 86, 371 Toblsh, S -.-- - - ---------.-.-- 376 Van Gelder, J, ........,. 131, 285, 435 Welton, J, ,,,, ,,,, 3 77 405 Tambke, W ....., . .... 266, 273 Toefler, D ----- -------,------- 4 07 Van Herpe, G ..... ,............. 3 17 Walz, A, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 66 Tangerrnan, J ..... ...... 2 86 Tofsorl, G- --.- - - -155, 165, 182. 183, Van Horn, C .... 201, 279, 295, 370, 380 Wamser, R .,,,,,, , 400 Tank, R ,.... . .. ....... 310 369- 423 Van Lanen, J- .............,.... 436 Wenennnker, A .... .. 370 Tarlnert, Tom .... .,.. 3 44, 363 T0gS15?ld, C-- - - -------------- 344 Van Notta, A. ..,.............., 209 Wang, 1, ,,,,,,, , , , , 132 Tappero C ...,. ...... 1 29 Tolerl, B -..- --.- - - -66, 377, 381, 390 Van Roo, C ..... . . .,,........ 357 Wanninger, C, ,,,, , , r , 383 Tnppinsf R. ...... .,...,. 3 69 Tollakson. W-A - - - -----------. 314 Van Sickle, L. .... ,....... .... 2 6 0 Ward, B ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,, , , , , , , 377 Tarling, M. J ...,. ,... 2 06, 373 Towson, BD A A 8 A A ' A A A A A A A A ' ' 309 Van Sickle, R- .......... 260 269 325 Ward, E .,.... . ...,,....... 209 Taschman, H ..... . . .. . 321 T0m.IF-- ------------ ,--- 1 30, 323 Van Vechten, R .... . ...,.. 360, 402 Warfleld, L., , r ,,,,, 59, 60, 64, 143, Tasso, P. ....... . . . 358 TOm15Y1S0Hr C1'f3I'10S ----- ----- 2 06 Varga, M ..... .... .......,. 4 5 8 184 280 Tatum, B. ,,.. .. . 374 Tomlinson. Chffvrd ----- ---- 3 04 Varney, R. E .... . . . 344, 367 Warne, H. .... ...... . . . . . 374 Tatum, G. .... . . . . . . 320 T0m11HS0f1r D- -,------ ---- 2 85 Varney, V. V .... ..,... 3 95 Warne, R ,,,, , , , , 344 Teusehe, D. .... ..... 1 29, 311 Tomlynson, M -.-..- - -... 374 Vater, R. F ..... . .... 131 359 Warren, M.. . . . . 287 Taylor, A. ..... . . .129, 213, 435 Tomlmson, R- ---. ---- 3 73 Vaughan, E. A .... ...... 3 04 Warshaw, L., , , , , , , , , , 364 Taylor, B. .... . . .377, 388, 407 TOOPS, E- ----- - - ---- 359 Vaughn, C. G ..... .... 3 40 346 Warwick, A, ,,,,, , , , , , , , 437 Taylgr, H, ,,,, , , .... 289, 380 T0PPr I- ------ ---- 2 09 Vaughn, W ...... ....,., 2 O6 Warzyn, W, ,,A,, ,,,,,, 2 O5 402 Taylor, H. ....... ........ 4 40 Topo, V -,.-- -- --.- 208 Vea, J. ......... ..,,,., 2 84 Washburn, W, ,,,, ,A,,,,,,A , , 132 Taylor. James ....,. . . . 328 405 Torgersfm, R -.-. .--- 1 30 Vea, W. ........ ..,, 2 67 273 Wassel, R, A,,,,,, A,,,,,,AAAA , 366 Taylor, Jamesal ..... . . . 129, 330 Torke. B -------- ------ 3 69 Vellenga, F. ........ ..,. 2 90 373 Wasserhach, L .,,. ....... 2 32, 268 319 Taylor, Jane., .. . ...,.... 369 Torkelson. H-- - - --,---- 209, 361 Vergeront, J. G.. . . .68 425 Wasserburger, R., , , , , , , , , ,309 358 Taylor, Joan ..... ..... 2 80, 376 Torkelsorl. I --..- --------,--- 1 31 Verl'1eyden,A ..,.. ....... 3 70 Wassersteen, M., , ,, ...,,,,, 368 Taylor, John ..., , ..,.... 341 346 TOFHOW- E-- - - ----- 131, 232. 263 Verona, C. ...... .... 2 44 245 Waters, D. ,,,A,,, ,,A,,,, , , , , , 313 Taylor, M ..... ..... ..... 7 7 129 283 Torres, J-A ---- ----------- 3 30 Verran, E. M.. , . ...... 131 Watkins, R .A,,,, .,,,, 2 05, 207 414 Taylor, Robert .... ........... 3 28 T0f1'0y, B- ---- ------ 2 83, 373 Vetter, E. R.. . . ,... 426 NVatSQn, .I .,,,,, ,,,,,A,, , , , 323 Taylor, Roger .... .... 1 29 205 331 Torrqe, D -.-- ---- -----1 2 0 1 Vetter, R. ..... .. 405 Watson, R. ....... .....,,. . 132 Taylor, S. ..... , ......... 306 Tortge, W- ------- ,------ 3 12 Vickery, E .... . . . 380 Watterman, J .... . . . 344 Taylor, V ....... ..... 2 88 368 Tottmgham, R-- -- ---- 205, 330 vig, David ..... , , 273 Watts, L.. . . . . . , , 132 Taylor, W. .,.,... ....,...... 3 23 Towle, C- --'--- ---4--- 4 02 Vig, DeVerne ...., , . 273 Watts, M, 4,,,, , , 356 Teckmeyer, R ...,. .... 2 57 269 318 T0W19r J- ----- ---4 2 53, 273 Vilberg, D. W ..... . . 425 Waugh, K. .......,.,.. , , , , 394 Teeling, G ..,. .. ,.... 129 288 Town, Y -...--.- ---- 1 31- 309 Vilberg, R. ....., . . 219 Vlfatzke, R. ....A....,.... .A... . 209 Teggatz, C. ..,............. 129 316 Townsend, G-- - - ---- 369. 434 Vincent, J ..... .... 3 28 Weaver, Lt, Cglonel WM ,.,., 338, 339 Teifert, D.. ....,............... 332 TOY, E -.-,- 1 - - 4--- 401, 426 Vincent, R ..... ...... 3 59 WVebb, P. ,... ,..... ...... . . .208 377 Teige, P. ....,... 77,129, 151,315 423 Trachte, R-- .. ---.-- 388 Vincent, V., . . .... 317, 363 Webber, D. ,..,...... . ....290, 368 Teisberg, E. ...............,.... 208 Tracy, B- ------ ---1 2 91 Visgar, G.. . . ...........,..... 361 Webbere, F.. . . .,.. . . . . . . . . . . 429 Telin, J. ,..., ................ 3 13 Tracy, B- J- .--. -- 291 Vlaeh, J. ...,............,...... 206 Weber, A .,,, .4,,,,,,,,,4,, , 132 Telleelr, J. .... . .. 375 409 Trapp, P -..---- - - 333 Vedeh, L. A.. . 306, 341, 393, 396, 398 Weber, E. ...,,.., 75, 76, 77, 132, 194, Tellev, M.. . . ....,. 370 Trammal, H-- - - ---.----- 304 Vedek, W. ..................... 396 195, 280 Tempas. C- .....-- .- --- 130 393 Tfaub, M ------ .---------- 3 72 Voegeli, D. J.. . . .. .131, 205, 414 Weber, Genevieve .... . . . . . . . . . . . 380 Templeton. E- ..--..--.--------. 331 Tfwmannr P --"- "--- 2 08- 350- 370 Voelker, W.. .. ........... 320 Weber, Gertrude .... ...... 2 ss 330 Templeton, W- ...-.------------ 403 Tfavlsr M- ----- ----------. 3 77 Voelz, c .... .... ......... 3 5 6 Weber, Jer-ee ..... .......... 3 68 Tennant, J. .... 150, 152, 232, 233, 241 Traxler, S- ...- --------- 3 50 Vegas, E. E. .... ,. . 272 Webster, C, ,,,., ,,,,,,,,, , r , 132 Tenney, J .................. .... 2 55 TFHUPGY, H ----- - - - ---- 376 Vogel, E .... . . . .... 310 Webster, J.. . . . . . , .208 344 375 Tenney, V-. . - -------- 130- 301- 421 Tfeb11C0Ck- G ----' 1-------- 2 95 Voglr W. ...... ..... 2 06 Webster, R.. . . ......... .231-1 344 Tevly, L -..-.. -.----1---- 4 05 Treceli' M ----' 1- ------- 340: 340 Voight, G. .... ....,.. 3 67 Wedel, G ..... ............ 1 32' 403 Terry, D. ...... .... 2 07, 381 428 Tfemame- L ---- - ---131- 301- 396 Veigi, F. A... . .... 131 403 wedin, K .,,. ...391 393 395, 419 Teuscher, F- .... .- -1----1-- 440 Tfemmd- E- -1-- ---1311 343- 402 Voir, H. .... .... 3 11 354 Weeks, c .... .. ..... T... . . .' 330 Thaler. A. ......... .-.-.---- 2 69 TPQPQ1- 1- ---1- -------4- 2 90 Volk, B. ......... ....... 2 83 Weeks 1. ....... ..,..... 1 32 426 Thayer, D. ..................... 222 Trepfe, D -1----- ---- 3 10, 360 Volk, G. H ......... . . . 131, 403 YVegen,er, K. .... . . . 0344, 425 Thayer, F. QProf.l ....... 193 3011 416 Treschl, E. ....... ....... 3 36 Vollstgdty J, ,..-,,,A., I I I I 402 WeggI MI .,"' .---A I ' 373 Theil, B. .......... ......... 2 08 Trgwarthar M ---- ---- 2 88, 373 Von der Sump, D ...... . . . . 383 Wegner, E., , , , , , ,232 268 Theilerr D- ------- --1----- 2 97 Tflmbathv D '--- ------ 3 70 Von Grueningern, .......- .... 2 85 Wegner, F. ,,,. . . . 250, 251 Theiler, N-. .. .-.-.... 344 Trosr. W ----.- - -..- 131 Von Rohr, J. ..... ...,..... . . . . 329 Weener, J. .... . .. .' 377 Theiler, R .... . . . . . 329 344 Trotter, L. ....... ...... 1 31 Von Rohr, M, B ,,,,..... 203 370I 428 Wegnen RII I I I I I 204 205 Theisr H- L- ---- -------- 4 26 Tfowbfldger J ---- - ------- 193 Voorsanger, E ..... .............. 3 70 VVevner.,W. ..... 1 . Y 348 Theis, T. ........ .... 2 69, 358 Trubshaw, F ------ - - ---- 318. 403 Vepel, G. ...... 146, 257, 260 268, 269 Wehrmann R.. . . ' 273 318 Theisen, James --1- ------ 1 30 TfU0k011bf0df M ----- ------ 3 70 Vosburg, W ..... ......... ....... 3 1 0 Weidberg J. ' A A A A132, 281 Theisen, John .... .... 2 72 329 Trueninn, M. ..... .... 3 70 Voskuil, G .... .................. 3 96 Weidemann W. ' ' ' ' ' ' 501' 969 Thiel, B. ....... ...... 1 30 Trurnbewer, H .... ...51, 420 Voss, A, M, ,,,,, ,,,... 1 31, 329 Weihert 1. ' "5 '570 Thiel, F ...... .... 3 54 Trumbower, J -.... .... 4 28 Voss, A. H ..... . 63, 180, 192, 193, 320 Wein sf . . Q1 ' ' ' ' 370 Thiele, M. ..... . . . 377 Trumpy, R. .... . . 131 VOSSI HI .-,-,,.,'-.-.---...'.', 428 Weinijaum FI ' ' ' ' ' ' 376 Thielekv, V-5 ..... . . . 360 Truvg, E -.---- . . -405 Vewinkel, J .... ................. 3 58 Weinberg 19 A A ' " A A A 423 Thoke, F. ........ , . . 360 Trussel, P. .... . . 323 V,-abeCI A ,'.-., .A4A..-,--, 2 72 Weinberg' SI ""' "" -496 Thoke, H .... . ...... 356 Trnbbs, B. .... .... 3 98 vraneshh, G. ...., .r...... 2 72, 303 Weinberg, W' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' E155 Thomas, B.. . ........ 130 Tucker, I .... . . ....... 317 V,-Oman, M, J, "-. ',.,- 2 08 377 428 Weinberger "" "" E460 Thomas, .... ..... 1 30 375 Tufker, . . .... 131, 223 Vyvyan, J, SM I I ,,,,, I 131, 276 Weiner E ' " ' " "' ' ' 296 Thomas, . .... ......... .... 3 4 1 uane, .... . ....,. 2 V anIN,II. ,---. III'- - ' I Themes, H. ..., .,r........... 3 29 Tunik, B ...... .... 3 56 Wy 369 322223 I1120VrfS?0?e" ' ' ' ' ' A Thomas, J .... ............... 1 30 408 Turck, N. .,.... . . 297 Wachmany J ,.-,, ,..--.-44- I I I 357 Weinergtein I """""" ' ' 356 Thomas, M. J. ...... 130, 288, 397 424 Turchen, M ...... . .... 307 Wachter, GH I , ,,,,,,,,.,7 I A I 360 Ween artnell ""' 420 Thomas, M. L. .... , ,.... 130 394 397 Turchen, Max .... ...... 1 31 Wachter J IIII IIII 2 00 308 350 90 7 g . 1 ' """ ' ' ' 9 ' 1 , 3 WS1Hh3TdL, J. ............... 133, 287 Thomas, R. ...... ............. 4 25 Turco, P. ...... . ...... 363 WadeI J, I,II AIIIIIIIII 2 00 Weinshel E ,-6 Thomas, T.. ....... .... 2 16 325 Turner, A ..... .. . .293, 368 Wade, V, ,,,,, ,,,,II,,II Q ' ' ' 132 rveinsteha H ""' "-"' - ' 1 ' ' ' 347 Thomasgard, P. .... .... 1 30 438 Turner, D ..... ...... 1 83 Wagley, C, ,,,, ,,,,I,IIIII ' A 377 Vveinstpin' R ""' ' " ' 208 Thomasgard, R.. . . ...... 401 Turner, E ..... .... 2 07 Wagner, A. ,.,,,.,,, 132 205 207 414 Wen-ieh' R A' ' 'A ' 330 394 Thomley, C .... . . . . . .... 440 Turner, L. .... ...... 3 71 Wagner, Hale .......... , .... 317, 362 Weige N M ' ' ' A A ' ' ' 493 Thompson, A. ....... ........ 3 69 Turner, O. .... ......, 3 44 Vvagne,-I Harold IIIIIIIIIII ' 307 Weige' P "" ""' 08' 374 Thompson, D. ......... .... 3 88 434 Turner, R. .... ...... 2 06, 360 Wagner, J, IIIJIJ A 402 W 4 e' R' ""' ' "" ' " ' 396 Thompson, Fern ................ 370 Turner, T. .... ........... 3 69 WagnerI L IIII I I A ' ' ' 206 We.Sf'Idf ""' '-"A" ' ' ' 307 Thompson, Frederick ........,... 356 Turner, W. .,... . . .131, 357, 407 WagnerI R IIIII ' ' ' ' 426 Wels 9 ' L' "" ""' ' 3,-7 Thernpren, H. ...... ......... 3 12 344 Twerldell, W .,.. ......... 3 20 wagner, Wh , , ' ' 422 403 WPESUQ1' - 1'-- 4 - - -133' QQ- Thompson, J. ....... 191, 284, 298, 435 Tyler, J ....... ....... 3 69 Wah1I FI IIII 'A" 1 354 Wefss' J" ""' "" ' Q72 Thompson, Lloyrl .........,.... . 317 Tyler, M.. . . .... 297, 368 Wah1erI C IIIII I I "" 376 Welssf """" "" E377 Thompson, Lorraine ............. 288 Tylor, M.. . . ...... 357 Waisbren, B, ,,,, "'A 3 26, 300 Weis' '1"' "" ' ' ' ' ' 361 Thompson, Margaret .... . . . 376 Tysob, J. .,... .... 3 69 Waisman, P.. . . V ' A ' ' 321 Wefvermannf ' ' ' ' ' ' 409 Thnnlpsen, M. J. ...... . . . 373 Waite, G. ,.... ' ' A ' 329 363 We1'im131ger' " ' ' ' ' ' '207Y 280 Thompson, Myron .............. 402 Ubbelohde, K. ,,.. .... 4 34 Werre, D .,.. ' ' ' ' ' 368 Welch, J " ' ' ' ' ' A ' ' ' 407 Thompson, P. ...,.............. 363 Uchida, T., Jr ..... .... 1 31 Wake, J .,..... ' ' ' 200 368 We KA ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 133 234 Thompson, R. ...... 130, 353 364 403 Ueelfe, B ....... ...... 3 69 Welrle, s. ..... ' ' ' ' ' 378 em' B' J" A ' " ' ' ' 402 Thomson, Lois ......,....... 285 368 Ueeker, F. .... ....... 4 27 Waldman B.. 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D. .... .,...... 4 10 Wilf, N. ....... ,........., 2 86 Witte, M. ....,.... ..... 2 S0 Yonk, J. ....... 266, 273, 318, 365, 425 Welsh, G-. ,,,, ..... 3 74 Wilfong, R. .... . . .134, 426 Wittenwyler, C ..... . , . 358 Youmans, H. ............. . . 322, 359 Welsh, M.. . . .... 377 412 Wilfred, T.. . . ..... 212 Witz, M .,... .... ..... 3 9 4 Youmans, M ..... ....... . . . . . . . , 290 Welty. R. .... ....,... 1 33 Wilke, H.. 359 Wirzel, W ...... ............ 2 09,356 Young, G ..,........ 413 Wendland, K.. . . ........., 332 Wilke, M. ,... .... , 287 Witzeling, W ..,... ............,. 2 09 Young, Marguerite ...,....... 290, 368 Wendlandt, D.. . ,, .... 205, 207 414 Wilkie, J. .... . . 255, 413 Witzemann, M.. .77, 135, 207, 415, 434 Young, Marion. ...,... . .135, 208, 415 Wenstadt, J. ..., .......... 2 97 Wilkie, R ..... ..... 1 88 Woberil, R .... ........,,.....,. 3 66 Young, W. M... . ....... . . . 273 Wente, J. .... ........ 3 26 Wilkin, W. .. . ., . 325 Wobosil, R. .... .....,........, 3 67 Youngman, J. . . . .... . . . . .. 269 Wentorf, R ...... .. . 377 Wilkins, J.. . . .. . 363 Wochos, R ....., .....,. 3 18 Youngs, E. J ..... ...... . .. .136, 369 Wenzel, A. ........ . . . 287 Wilkins, V. ..... ............, 1 34 Woelffer, R .,.,. . . .135, 401 Youngs, J. .......,.,.... 295, 370, 380 Wenzel, D. .......,. ..... 3 41 Wilkinson, J .... ....,.,........ 3 76 Woerfel, M.. . .. .. .135, 370 Youngson, G ........ ,... . . . . .200, 373 Wenzel, William .... ....... 3 11 Will, H ....,. .,.,........,..,... 3 67 Wohl, D ...,... ................. 3 72 Yount, G .......... 262, 263, 323, 343 Wenzel, Winton. .. ...133 316 Willding, R ..... ...232, 260, 261, 268, Wohlrabe, J. .............,.. 344, 360 Yuhasz, E.. .. . . . . , . . . , . . . . . . 367 Werblen, R. ....... ...,. 3 73 269, 328 Wohlrabe, T. ................ 135, 407 Yundt, C .,., . ..,.,.,,,,,, , 362 Werdermann, F .... .,... 41 04 Willett, D ........... ........... 2 05 Wolcott, C ...... .77, 135, 191, 199, 2901 Werener, J. ...... ..,.,.. 1 99 Willett, W. ......... 205, 207, 438, 414 Wolcott, M ..... ..... 6 8, 162, 191, 199 Wernex-,'C ..,. . . . . .328 366 Willi, M. ....... ......,........ 1 34 290, 422 Zabel, R. W. ...., .... 1 38, 260, 319 Werner, J ...... . , .320 400 William, R. ..... ,......... . . . 367 Woldenberg, C ..... ........,... 2 81 Zabel, S, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , , , , , 317 Werner, M. .,.. .,...... 2 90 376 William, D. .....,. .......,,.. 3 77 Woldenberg, N ..... .......... 3 26 Zacqigng, M, ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,, , , 209 Werner, P. ..,.. .......... 2 05 363 Williams, D. J. .... .... 1 34, 208, 394 Woldt, J .....,... .... 7 7, 207, 354 Zachariasen, S. M.. , ,136, 279, 298, 394 Werner, R. .... ............... 4 40 Williams, F. ..... ...,........ 3 13 Wolf, A. .... , . ........ 372 Zahalka, H. J. .,.........,,, .257 269 Wernig, R. .... . . .133, 319, 340 346 Williams, G. .... ........,. 2 09, 207 Wolf, M .... ....... 3 57 Zahn, E. ........ .......... . . . 369 Warren, F.. . . .... 133, 402,421 426 Williams, H. ................ 162, 406 wolf, N. ..... . , . 368 Zahn, R. ....,,. .... 5 9, 60, 63, 69, 77, Warren, J. .... ........ .,.., 3 2 5 Williams, J. W., . . , .322, 327, 344, 362 WOIH, D. .... . . . 365 136 318 407 Wesh, W ........ ....,....... 1 33 Williams, K. ...,............ 134, 380 Wolff, J. ..... . . . 344 Zakrzeski, G. R.. ,. . . . ,136, 375, 436 Westerman, G. ..., . . . -413 Williams, Katherine ............. 315 Wollf, W .,.... ..... 3 67 Zander, C. .,..... .... 3 94 397, 436 Western, A. ..... . . . 369 Williams, L ..... ...... . . .344 363 Wolfgram, W. . . . ..,. 341, 359 Zarky, B. ...... ..... . 136, 401, 429 Westfahl, J .... ..... 3 57 Williams, Lucas ..... ..... 3 64 Wolfson, H .... ..... 1 35 Zarn, C ...... ...,... 3 43, 346, 350 403 Westin, F. ..... , . .133 440 Williams, M. .... .. . 287 Wolkov, B ..... . . . 372 Zame, R. ......,..,,.. . . . . . . , . . 326 Westmont, G., . . ..... 335 Williams, P.. .. ,.. 373 Wollen, R. ........ ... 328 Zastrow, 0. W.. . .. ....136, 364 401 Westphal, E.. . . ..... 370 Williams, R .... . . . 134 Wollenburg, H ...,. ..,.. 3 77 Zaum, R. ....... ...., . . .69, 316 Westphal, I. ..... ,... . . . 373 Williams, T .... . . ...........,. 319 Wollensak, C.. . . ....... 318 Zdanowicz, C.. . , . . . . . . . . 310 Westphal, R. .... . . .133, 400 Williams, W .................... 365 Wolske, P. ..... .... 1 35, 393 Zeasman, I.. . . . . . 344 Westring, C ...... ..... 3 56 Williams, W. R. ..,............. 134 Wood, C. ..... , ...... 76 Zech, H .,.... . . . 396 Wetherbee, J ..... . . . 313 Williams, William. . .263, 264, 265, 268, Wood, L. ..,............ .... 1 35, 376 Zedler, L. ...,. . .. . 358 Wetzel, C. ..,.. . . . 358 269 333 Wooderick, G. .......,........., 362 Zedler, R .... .... . . . 356 Wex, R. ....... ..... 3 81 Williamsen, L.. . . ....,........ 376 Woodlief, J ...,.... .......,..... 3 30 Zehner, M. W.. .. . . . 136 Weybrew, J ..... . ....,.. 440 Williamson, A ..... . ...,. 428 Woodside, H. ,... 66, 181, 263, 311, 425 Zehrt, W ...... . ..... . . 365 Weyrrlouth, E .... . . 284, 409 Williamson, F. ....... ....... 2 88 Woodson, M. ..............,.... 290 Zeidler, R. ..,... ..... . . . . . 298 Wheary, R. .... . . .133, 293 Williamson, L. W.. . . . . .134, 361 Woody, W ..... ................. 7 6 Ze-isler, M. L ..... . . . , . . . .136, 377 Wheeler, B. .... . . .200, 401 Willing, M ..... .... ..... 3 0 4 Woodward, V ....... ..... 2 45, 346, 347 Zeller, A. ....... .... 1 99 287, 373 Wheeler, E. .... ..... 3 67 Willis, J. .,...... . . . 290 Woolf, J. ...,................... 369 Zeman, B. H., . . .... , . . . . ,136 397 Wheeler, M .... . .......... 208 Willison, D.. . . ..... 330 Woollen, R. ........ 135, 204, 205, 207, Zentner, M. J. ...... 191, 193 297 377 Whiifen, H. .... ...,.... 1 33, 377 Willson, B... . ....... 326 414, 436 Zeratsky, J. E.. .. ..., . . . . . .138 287 VVhiffen, R. ...... .... 7 6, 77, 133, 377 Willy, J ...... . . .327, 366 Woolley, A.. . . ...........,. 294 Zerbel, H. R .... . .... . . . .136 367 Whipperman, E .... ........... 2 07 Wilmon, W. .... ..... 3 32 Wootton, J. .... ....... 1 35, 311 zevnik, B. ........,......... 409, 430 VVhistman, L.. . . ..,.... 133, 370 Wilson, A.. . . . . . 285 Worden, S. .... .... 3 43, 346, 350 Ziebarth, E .,,. ....... . . . . . . .377, 381 Whitcomb, F. .... .... 1 33, 188, 255 Wilson, B. . . . ............ 156 Wormet, H .... .......... 4 40 Ziegeweid, E.. . .195, 201, 220, 392, 393 White, C ..... ........... 1 33, 208, 369 Wilson, D .... ............. 3 89 Wormet, R ..,. ....... 4 40 Ziehm, R. ..................... 364 W'hite, E. ................... 133, 298 Wilson, E .... . .. .134, 286, 288 428 Womch, E. .... ....... 3 58 zierk, A. .................. ,.... 325 VVMTB, F- --... 64, 75, 77, 133, 290, 382 Wi1S0D, H -.---- V A.-.--....--.. . 330 Wortley, E .... . . .284, 376 Zierk, N. ........ ....... . . . 364 VVhite, G .,.. ................... 2 40 Wilson, J. ................... . . . 335 Worth, P .... . . .,.., 320 Zigman, R. S.. .............. 341, 346 VVhitB, H- ..---........... .... 5 1, 428 Wilson, J. R ....- .66, 67, 333, 344, 357, Wouters, L.. . . ..... 332 Zimdars, E. E ..... ...... 1 36, 330, 364 White, J. ..,,.... ...... 3 44 399, 403, 191, 201, 419 Wrabetz, R .... .... ....... 2 7 2 Zimmer, A ..... ...............,. 3 63 VVhite, Mary ...... ..... 2 88, 368 Wilson, L ...... ....-.--..----.-. 3 04 Wrede, R., ..... .... . . .135, 411 Zimmer, G. E.. .136, 355, 360, 400, 426 'White, Maurice ............,. 201, 438 Wilson, R. ......-.- ---------.-. 4 26 Wright, Charles ....... ....... 1 97 Zimmer, W. H. .... .,.......,... 3 63 White, Mel ..-.-.------.------.- 215 Wi1S0D, R2-11911 --.-- ----------- 3 55 Wright, Constance. . . . . . 298, 376 Zimmerman, B. .......... . . . . . . . 290 White, N. ......... ............, 3 73 Wilson, Robert' ' - - .- 4 -134, 310, 360 Wright, H. ......... ..... 2 15 Zimmerman, D... . . . 334 White, Pf1triCi2..170, 278, 293, 376, 378 Wilson, R. M ..... . - - -134, 233, 424 Wright, I .... ...... ....... 4 3 5 Zimmerman, Jean . . . 377 White, Pricilla ....,....,..... 293, 326 Winch, T .... .... ......,... 4 2 3 Wright, Jack ,,,. ,.., 1 35, 323 Zimmerman, John ..... . . . 329 White, V. ........,............. 373 Winckler, M. .... ...,.... 3 69 Wright, Jasper ..... ..... 4 40 Zimmerman, R. A. .... . . . 377 Whitehouse, J.. . . ..... 285 Wincke, D ..... . . . . 389 Wright, Marcia .... ....,... 1 35 Zimk, R. ...... . . . . . . . . 200 Whiting, J. ..... ..,.. 3 33 Winer, M ..... ..... 1 34 Wright, Martha ..... ....,..... 3 77 Zinsmeister, S. ..... . . . 375 Whiting, W .... . ...... 333 Wing, F. ....... . . .396 398 Wright, Mary ..... .... 2 08, 293, 373 Zippert, P. ..... . . . . . 370 Whittlinger, J ..... ..... 2 87, 380 Wingfield, H ..... .... 6 7 287 Wright, Merlin .... .... 2 01, 308, 398 Zipse, E .... . , . . .207, 415 Whitty, R .... . . ...., 308, 396 Wingrove, P .... . . , .290 316 Wright, N. ......,. ....,....... 2 92 Ziska, M. .,... .... . . . . , , 377 Wibbert, G ..... ...----- 3 62 Wink, J ..... . .. . ........ 272 Wright, Richard ................ 356 zirek, E. ...,.... ....... . 402 Wiberg, D ...,. . ..... 288, 377 Winn, E -4-- ----4-------4-- 3 77 Wright, Roger ...... 135, 354, 403, 427 Zoellner, R. E.. , . .... 335 428, 427 Wicen, R- ---.-.-. .---. 3 35, 344 Winn, H-. . - --..---..-.-. 273, 378 Wright, W ..... . . .,........... 435 Zoerb, E. ...... .....,. . . .396 398 Wicbser, R. ....... ........ 4 40 Winn, L ...... ..... 1 34, 396, 398, 435 Wu, H ....,....... ............ 3 74 Zoerb, R. ........ ......,.... 2 06, 335 Wickem, JUSUCG- - - .-----4--- 413 Winner, J- ----' 4-'---- 2 16, 217, 322 Wuerdeman, L. .....,..,........ 376 Zogg, H. R ..... ..... 1 36, 221, 376, 381 Wickem,-1 ...... . . .58, 311, 425 Winter, F .....-. ............. 4 40 Wuesrhoff, W .... ..... ,,..... 2 0 7, 360 Zola, R. G. ............. 136, 307 410 Widick, A- -A--- -------- 3 57 Winter, M -.-.. --.. --4-..-- 2 9 8 Wulif, C. .... ....... 3 43, 356, 426, 427 Zolin, B .... .... 1 71, 263, 264, 265, 268, Widman, A .... . . . ...... 134, 315 Winter, Miriam .... . , .290 368 Wunnicke, J .,.,. ,,.....,.,.,, 3 08 269, 326, 426 Wiechmann, J ..... . .........., 134 Winters, T ...... . . . ....... 356 Wurster, D ..................... 411 Zolin, S. ..... ............... . . 369 Wienberger, M. .... .... 1 34, 283, 380 Wipperman, E. .... ..... 2 05, 356 Wurthmann, E .... , . ,...... ..... 1 97 Zook, A .... .... .... 1 3 6, 257 269 Wiener, J. ........ ...... 2 55, 316 Wirka, R ..... .... ....... 1 3 4, 328 Wurtz, R .,.. ....... 1 35, 198, 199, 320 Zook, E ......... .......... 3 77 Wiener, M .... ....... ........ 3 7 3 VVirtl., D. ....... ........... 3 23 Wycholf, R.. . , ............. 332 Zubriski, J. P.. . . . . . . . . . . 341 Wiener, W ..... ....,.. ..... 3 6 0 Wirth, R .......... .... 1 96, 197, 406 Wyman, M.. . . ............ 291 Zucker, R. ..... . . .326 366 Wierdsma, Dorothy. . , . . . . 280 Wischirchen, J. .... .......... 2 95 Wyse, J ....... ..... 3 61 Zuckert, S.. . . . . . . . . 376 Wiese, A. ........... .. . 266 Wiser, J. ........ ...,......... 3 69 Wyseman, T. .... . . .413, 423 Zuelsdorf, M. .... , . . . . . . .376 394 Wiese, H. ....................,. 134 Wisner, P. ..... ............... 4 38 Zuerner, F. H .... .......... 1 36 403 Wiesender, C. .................. 369 Wisoff, C.. . . ..... 268, 257, 273 357 Yaife, D. J ..... .... 7 6, 135 Zumach, W. ........ 200, 205, 207 363 Wiesler, J - .......... 134, 376, 380, 394 Wisth, A ......, ....,........ 2 72 Yahnke, R ...., . A.... 263 Zunke, W. F .... ....,........ 1 36 403 Wiggins, I. .... . ............... 295 Witherell, J .... . . . ., .... 356 Yanikoski, F .... . ..... 403 Zupke, Coach R ..,. . . . . . , .57 150 Wgghtman, G .... . ........ 361 Withexs, M .... . .,........ 134 376 Yasger, T. ..,..... ,..... . 325 Zussman, T. .,.... .... 2 08 375 W1lce, J ........ . . . 315 Withey, L ...,,. .......,....... 3 22 Yoemans, R. P ..,.. . . .135, 331 Zwahlen, R. ..... . . . . . . . 294 Wglcox, L ...., . . . . . 368 Withey, M. .....,.............. 51 1 Jrges, J .... ,... .... 3 6 1, 368 Zweifel, E. ...... .,., 2 05 369 Wllensky. L.. . . . . . 363 Withington, J. ...... 188, 286, 377, 428 Yerkes, C. P ...,. . . .133, 317 Zyduck, I. A.. , .. . . . .. 425 457 458 ACKNOWLEDGMENT We wish to acknowledge our appreciation to the persons and concerns listed below for their part in producing the BADGER for 1941. We wish to extend our most sincere appreciation to JOHN STEUART CURRY, University Artistfinfresidence, for his original paintings and drawings for the 1941 Badger, and for his constant and willing counsel in its preparation. We are indebted further fo: MARGIT VARGA and GERTRUDE KENYON of LIFE magazine for their excellent cooperation in securing the engravings for the John Steuart Curry Dedication Section. We are further obligated to LIFE magazine for the Short Course pictures. RALPH O. MARTS, who diligently handled the color photography in the Sports Section. The CHICAGO TRIBUNE, the MILWAUKEE JOURNAL, the CAPITAL TIMES and the WISCONSIN STATE JOURNAL for their many useful photographs. The CANTWELL PRINTING COMPANY, Madison, and MR. PAUL STAEDTLER, their representative, for cooperating so splendidly on the entire production of the book. The BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Minneapolis, and MR. A. A. SEGAL, their representative, for the excellent printing plates, both black and white and colored, used in the BADGER. The DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY for their courteous cooperaf tion in producing this year's unique cover. The SANCHEZ STUDIOS, who handled the Senior photography. The BLACK STUDIOS, who handled the Group photography. The entire BADGER Staff, which deserves many thanks for their untiring effort in preparing this book for the press. THE 'l94'I BADGER PATRO NIZE CUR ADVERTISERS Appleton Coated Paper Co.. . . Benzmiller's, Inc. ...,...,.. , Black Photographers. ..... . Block System ,........ Boehm Bindery Co. .... . Browns ....,. .......... Burdick and Murray Co. .,.. . Bureau of Engraving, Inc.. . . . Campus Publishing Co.. . . . Campus Record Shop .... Campus Soda Grille. . . Cantwell ...................... Capitol Tog Shop ............,... Cardinal Beauty Shoppe, Eberhardt's ..... . . . Chocolate Shop ................. College Typing Co. ...... . Democrat Printing Co. .... . Esther's, Inc. ......... . Fashion s ..,.......,.. Fauerbach Brewing Co. . . . . Fritz Kaeser and ....... . Globe Tailoring Co. . . . Heidelberg Hofbrau. . . Heil Co. .......... . Hub ..,.................. Karstens .... ...... ......i.... KennedyfManstleld Dairy Co. . . . . Kennicott Flower Co. ....... . KingfBraeger Co. ...... .... . Kroger Super Markets. . . L. G. Balfour Co. .............,. . Lohmaier's ..,. .... ............. Madison Typewriter and Pen Shop. Mallatt's ....................,. Manchester, H. S., Inc. .......... . Milwaukee Brewers Association. . . Orange Line Road Cruisers .... Oscar Mayer Co. .......... . Pantorium ...,.......... RayfOfVac Co. ......... . Rennebohm Drug Stores .... . Rentschler's Flowers .... Ronald Mattox Co.. . . Sanchez .,...,....... S. K. Smith ........,... Student Book Exchange .... University Cofop ......... Varsity Hair Shop ........ Vogue Cleaners ............ Wehrmann s ................ Western States Envelope Co. . . . . Wisconsin Electric Power Co.. . . . Woldenberg's, Inc. .... ..... . 3 F Laundry ....... 469 471 472 474 474 461 465 470 462 463 465 476 462 476 464 471 464 466 474 407 464 467 463 465 470 47 1 463 471 464 469. 454 467 473 470 470 466 46 1 469 464 462 47 I 463 474 475 476 467 468 409 463 463 470 472 476 467 459 A FINE WISCONSIN PAPER ,aaa 1941 BADGER High quality halftone plates, excellent printing, and a fine Wisconsin made paper, combine to make the 1941 Badger an outstanding annual. To obtain results like this quality plates, printing and paper are neces- sary, none of these three can be sacrificed. That was why Tricolor Enamel was selected as the paper best suited for so important a job. Tricolor Enamel is made expressly for the HI1CSf annuals, booklets and catalogs. Its bright color, smooth surface and laboratory controlled uniformity make it the ideal paper for this particular class of work. We APPLETON COATED PAPER Co APPLETON - WISCONSIN Manufacturers of high quality white and colored surface coated papers and cardboard. ouu io gn 'oyz 5: E 1E :, , ,:,VAA. 2'1' "' 'AAZ F:: 'i i 2 f f 'IEAA1 lfll ii 1 Af 12' f- .f' 1', 'tiff ,421 If Iqvi AVAb3i:u-..VA q IAVI , , vgilq ,v:, .f:An, Q iiugj 51.a: 15A,A,l b ilvi 3ff ,V,, 5, ..,.l Ai1g gf? .. .-ffrrrii i' ' ,45 GRANGE LINE "ROAD CRUISER" better-tha Each year, in addition to our many "regular ridersf' hundreds of "FIRST-TIMERS" travel the Famous Road Cruisers. In appreciation of this increased patronage, the Orange Line constantly tries to improve its service. New equipment, faster schedules, lower fares, increased comfort and safety-all have been I1 SERVICE ever in '41 realized as a result of this sound policy. 1941 is no exception. Our program of moderni- zation is already under way. We hope that you will decide right now to join the ever-increasing number of "FIRST- TIMERSY' We know from past experience that if you do-you'll soon be a doubly-satis- fied "regular" Ride the Road Cruisers---Save 40 0 WISCONSIN'S Largest College Book hop State at Lake Street Madison, Wisconsin t BROW ' 461 University of Wisconsin Publications . . Daihf Cardinal Wisconsin Octopus Wisconsin Country Magazine Wisconsin Engineer ATTRACTIVE PRINTING BY THE C - A - M - P - U - S PUBLISHING COMPANY College VARSITY Clothes for well dressed Wisconsin men students CAPITOL TOG SHOP 670 State Street Gifford 2070 INSURE YOUR HEALTH --EAT BREAD ' ni M hzlgih P I tl13t,S TRIPLE RICH! CLOCK 'ttottt-. vlTAMaN B-1 Helps maintain normai, healthy appetite and aids in proper diges- tion. IRON - Vital to the formation of Red Blood Cells. 462 ,t tt 823 UNIVERSITY AVENUE BADGER I 157 Sold at an Knoc. ER The Nerve Toning Aid - QNicotinic SUPER MARKETS Acidb tones tired nervous tissues. F L' or I9 V ' '.,, ., ' 1 5 , is f :Sf .." s y - ft if 'f Pkoo fel' The greatest advance in flashlight cells ever made i t li - . . . that's the new Ray-O-Vac Leakproof cell! A'f' ,rll ,,r,.i V r The Leakproof cell's new chemical formula makes it last longer, burn brighter. And it's armor plated--it can't swell, stick, or iniure your flashlight. You get all this extra value at no extra cost. Next time you buy flash- light batteries, ask for RAY-o-vAc LEAKPRooF CELLS. Ray-O-Vac Company all Kufidcondin . . RETCHLER' FLIIWER For Every Occasion 230 STATE ST. BADGER 177 FAMOUS FOR GOOD FOOD nfhrau 'B izihrzlherg 20 West Mifflin Street On the square Carl Hommel 8: Son, Props. For ca WISCONSINITE . . . ffafzilnann afuggage Always a grand and appreciated gift . . . Students at Wisconsin have used Wehr- ' mann7s luggage and leather goods for Fifty Years. W E H R MAN N ' S TELEGRAPH DELIVERY SERVICE 508 State Street Madison, Wisconsin The Campus Record Shop Things are looking Records by Victor-Bluebird Columbia-Okeh io f E 9 b 9 Y fl Decca 521 State Street Gifford 2440 Oi course things loolc better for VOGUE CLEANERS CLEANING TAILORING PRESSING REPAIRING Fairchild 4300 CAMPUS COURT 720 STATE STREET Special One Day Service Egbert. Now he's got health and pep. . . and yesterday in Bascom Hall, four Badger Beauties mistooic him for Fredric March. Why? Simply because Eghert's learned the health lesson that begins with Kennedy-Mansfield Vitamin D millc Order yours .... from the KENNEDY-MANSFIELD Dairy Company ga I A 463 Brownstone F aIIs A UIIMPLIITE PRINTING SEIIVIUII under One Roof DIRECT MAIL ADVERTISING-The L tte Shop, a subsidiary, creates and pr d 11 types of mail advertising. PHOTO-OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY at the Democrat means complete camera serv three presses and a competent staff. GENERAL PRINTING-Busin f ms, ad- vertising literature, everyth' g, in fact, from a calling card to a book. DEMOCRAT PRINTING COMPANY Telephone: Badger 486 Madison Wisconsin PANTORIUM E ALEUUR oo.. Official Fraternity and Sorority jewelers Downstairs in the Co-op GEORGE CLIFTON KING-BRAEGER 00. Milwaukee's Oldest CHEVROLET Dealer 1802 W. Forest Home Ave. Nlilwaukee, Wisconsin PARTNERSHIP BONDED USED CARS Enjoy this "Exim" protection at "no extra cost" FRITZ KIIESEII 2"" fhofogiaphg STUDIO - - SERVICE - -SUPPLIES 608 State St. NIADISON, WIS. Fairchild 8330 DON'T GET THE BIRD! o for . No indeed . . . , get wise and . pressmg take her to the Badger 1180 chocolate 558 STATE ST. 907 UNIVERSITY AVE. SIIUP 548 stare Street wfwww' fwmmwow 464 Iililllllllll 82 Illillllill CII extends Congratulations ra the Class OI 'IQ-4'I "Serving University of Wisconsinites sincelj 2397" Copper Falls agile flace that Jilafiecf Jliillaa made Ao gamoud U UAIIIPIIS Sllllil IIIHLLE . Where Traditiov Reigns On the Square at Slate Som 714 stare Sf. Phone: Fairchild 3835 MADISON, WISCONSIN jnuediigafe HEIL IIUIILITY PRIIIJUCTS Heil Heating and Air Conditioning Equipment Heil Water Systems and Water Softeners Hydraulic Dump Units Heil Road Machinery Transportation Tanks Stainless Steel Tanks Heil Bottle Washers Ardrier Dehydrating Equipment INVEST IN HEIL IIUIILITY BUILT EIIUIPMENT , Min service II Nl Everywhere you go the Heil trade name is recognized as a mark of quality and service - An investment in Heil equipment pays out in low first cost, low maintenance cost and years of depend- bl f F 1 ' fth f ll win It Y a e per ormance - ree iterature covering any o e o o g Heil Quality Products is yours for the asking - Heil Oil Heating Equipment - Heil Water Pumps and Sofieners - Heil Road Machinery - Heil Hydraulic Dump Units - Heil Transportation Tanks - Heil Bottle Washers - Heil Dehydrating Machines. HILLSIDE MILWAUKEE New JERSEY wisconsin 465 466 Facts that concern you BO BEER AN OPEN FORUM OF QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS QUESTION: Why is Beer called the Beverage of Moderation? QUESTION: Does Beer really aid the Farmers? QUESTION: just what is Beer made of? QUESTION: How much do Beer Taxes con- tribute to the cost of government? QUESTION: Does Beer make jobs for workers? QUESTION: How is the brewing industry cooperating with law enforcement officers? ANSWER: Because beeris alcoholic content is low. Temperate, moderate nations of the world . . . and their people . . . prefer beer. ANSWER: Since re-legalization the brewing industry has bought 25 billion pounds of farm products. That has helped farmers . . . particu- larly during the depression years. ANSWER: Beer is made by a natural fermenta- tion process . . . from malted barley and other grains, hops, yeast, water. Nature makes beer. The brewer makes it good beer. ANSWER: Beer contributes 351,000,000 a day . . . SS400,000,000 a year . . . to help pay the costs of government . . . local, state and federal. Everybody benefits from this contribution. ANSWER: Beer has already made a million jobs. This employment is wide-spread . . . all over the country. More than 100 other industries benefit from beer. ANSWER: The Brewing Industry is actively on the side of law and order. The brewers are cooperating with enforcement officials to stamp out any conditions not in the public interest that may exist where beer is sold. MILWAUKEE BREWERS ASSOCIATION Blatz Brewing Company A. Gettelman Brewing Company Miller Brewing Company Capitol Brewing Company Independent-Milwaukee Brewery Pabst Brewing Company Fox Head Waukesha Corporation Jos. Schlitz Brewing Company f ri 1 25' i2E1:1E155Eg2i," 1:-.:. i' 'SEE 53:21:- lo .hall ' I - A LRG ' hx:.::.:::.erem:':'S-1 3F LAUNDRY The finest laundry and dry cleaning Work done on the campus -i- Call Badger 4-OOO Since 1848 accepted and respected at Wisconsin as the token of good taste to true Badger fellowship gg Fauerbach Brewing Company, Madison, Wis. Little Manitou "Jerry", Bookman to WISCONSIN STU DEN T S ak' Student Book Exchange near the Lower Campus And Again this year . . . Wisconsinis Own UNIFORM TAILORS 'k Tailored the R. 0. T. C. Oflieers' Uniforms and Riding Attire Band Uniforms 'Ir The Globe Tailoring Co. 612-614 N. Water St. MILWAUKEE Civilian and Riding Attire Officers, Uniforms Professor " DAD FRED" That'S FRED LOHMAIER, the versatile man of Wisconsin life. He not only teaches students how to live . . . But he shows them how to enjoy it. He teaches in a method all his own . . . it's progressive education. Enroll in his course every year. LOHMAlER'S 467 at the Co-op .. For Years . . . Students have been saying "GET IT AT THE CO-OP" A complete department store of . student needs . . . under one roof T Nl tw-HHDERESCU W-LREHDHLL men's clot h 3 - - - sports girl's apparel - - - sp t wear and furnishings wear and accesso UHIVERSITU C0-UP NME books and student supplies 468 MQdiSOH,S Most Popular Beauty Shop Where Ethical Standards are Rigidly Maintained ARSITY H IR SHQP 672 STATE STREET TELEPHoNE1 EAIRCHILD 3830 lo Operators Haccessories for your every momentu A specialty shop . . . designed to meet the needs of co- eds Clever jerkins Novelty jewelry Skirts and Blouses Distinctive Rings I i Newest in sports clothes , Corn lete assortment of handba s S I 9 g , UC. Rarely indeed do beauty of landscape, the bounty of nature and the industry of man so fa- vorably join hands. Here on the outskirts of Madison, State Cap- itol of Wisconsin, amid spark- ling lakes and rich, rolling farms, is pictured the meat packing plant of Oscar Mayer Co., em- ploying 1,800 people. From this modern plant, high quality meat foods, prepared under United States Government supervision, are distributed to all parts of the United States and many fa- vorite countries 469 Manchestefs ls 5 w Fashion Headquarters i for the College Women Who Go Places 3 T T Fashion-conscious college women, li who want to he smartly and ap- r propriately dressed For all occa- 2 . . I i sions, from an eight o cloclc class E to a "big" evening affair, choose Manchester's for correct clothes. S Fashion Circle on second floor has become their headquarters. E Harry S. Manchester, lnc. T l 1 E fsiumleni ,fffeaflquatiefw . . . WESTERN STATES ENVELOPE CO. 0, Mrnmrs . Cosmetic Counter for your needs Fountain Service and Lunches 0 School Supplies Fairchild 3400 Prescriptions a Specialty felt brush gummed Free Delivery Service 1616 West Pierce St. Milwaukee Wisconsin ' Next to the Lower Campus 470 Devills Lake Publishers of Planographed Text Books Complete Letter Shop Services - - COLLEGE TYPING COMPANY 720 State Street Next to the Lower Campus Badger 3747 KARSTENS Smart apparel for Wisconsin men ooo On Capitol Square 22 North Carroll St. For You Always KEN NICOIT FLOWERS 720 University Avenue Badger 1002 Smart Alblbarelfor Men Wisconsin students find their campus clothes here O BENZMILLER'S, Inc. TED WOERPEL, Manager 308 State Street Madison, Wisconsin RENNEIHIHM Better Drug Stores 3 Student Headquarters State and Lake University and Randall Park and University SCHOOL SUPPLIES DRUGS COSMETICS TOBACCOS FOUNTAIN SERVICE and PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES 471 f we Q 'sy c cfiljiter Gmcliiiztion comer tba gmac! job of living. FIRST - to make good in the line of Work for which you have prepared yourself - and to progress in that Work. SECOND -- to establish, eventually, a home of your own where- in "home life" will run smoothly and pleasantly through the years. BE GUIDED by the happy experiences of others. At the very start, plan to make your home ALL-ELECTRIC and have these advan- tages - Convenience, Cleanliness, Comfort, Economy and Safety SP5 I - attributes that make home life run smoothly and pleasantly. - -4 WISCONSIN ,ELECTRIC POWER COMPANY, Milwaukee, Wa. BLACK Photo Service Ugiaiai Qfldlflp P hm of t The 1941 BADGER Social and Professional Fraternities and Sororities Church Groups lActivity Groups FINE QUALITY PICTURES Fairchild 8834 3-10 West Johnson 472 RENTALS EXCHANGES SE RVICE on all makes of typewriters ROYAL TYPEWRITER CCH PANY-INC WURLITS N0. 1 TYPEWRITER Tlljhiminelik P!19,EI!!Blf Perfect for the busy student--For home and general family use,too. Five models to choose from -- Prices start at 33450. U Complete Sales and Service on all Pens and Pencils U2 We Will engrave your name in gold on your pen-pencil or portable carrying case, free with purchase E i P 2 S X X ,,,.,, If r f if f'f'X gl f'i':5f: fy jill? , J: CF. f ,f 31:55 In f' wixxxmymm ,' 4? ,' NWN "X mmm I. za. I , lI'll1nu XA HI, Q x x S ,X X7 S X X sk Q MADISON TYPEWRITER 81 PEN SHUP 473 fashionoioqq 120 A course in clothes for Wisconsin Co-eds CLOTHES THAT ARE ALWAYS SMART at ft-1shion's Lake Pomwaromi Ti-IE RQNALD MATTOX CQ. N,,.,:::a3p1,a,n:,,.,,Q. FRATERNITY AND SORORITY AccouNTANTs Phone , 'N I 920 GAY BUILDING MADISON, WISCONSIN Fairchild 3000 f Q NjNQ GUMAMEEMY for 'GOOD HOUSEKEEPING W ASADYERTISED VHEREIN Handling Fraternities dt prompt, courteous delivery service---superior University of wisconsin work---certified by the Institute for maintain- Indiana University ing Dry Cleaning Standards. DePauw University r iwllpfiifwji Madison, Wisconsin f'7,,,,4,,,lW.M I Bloomington, Indiana BINDING ,fmthe 1941 liIiliGEli 5,9 THE BUEHIVI lil IIERY CUIVIPA Y 104 EAST MASON STREET - - - MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN -k UQ bound by dgoelun, ily bound fo be good if 474 SHHCHEZ siumus 1941 BADGER Olticial Photographers We are glad to have been chosen official photographer for your Wisconsin annual ancl to be of service to each and everyone of you. - All Senior Negatives Always on File '7!1e Jfame of aine Paaiamlime 524 State Street MADISON WISCONSIN Another, the twelfth, BADGER in a MOLLOY -MADE cover . . . a record we are mighty proud of, and which is paralleled by a similar record on hundreds of university and college annuals all over the country. Tllll lllllllll J, llLLOY Ullllllll PLA T 2857 North Western Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Eagle Bluff Esrnninnrs CARIJINAL Beauty Shoppe 625 STATE STREET Fairchild 3965 66 yours lor Quality anel Style The well dressed men on the campus at wear clothes with the HUB label. Good looking clothes that spell quality where ever you go ---are at the HUB. - THE HUB zz WEST MIFFLIN ST. "ON THE SQUARE" lufolcfenbefzg 3, jnc Q6-Q8 E. Mililin Street "Cn the Square" C Visit the SPORISHGP . . . Stocked with college Clothes . . Stallecl hy college girls. 476 Qwwih ali... The Living, Breathing picture of Life as it goes on at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin . . . Captured and held in the pages of this... HZ! 4.944 Eh Zawya Congratulations . . .a grand hook! THE BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC. AT MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA ' ENGRAVER FOR THE 1941 BADGER Very Much a Part of the Picture To the Bad er staff full credit for the dozens of new ideas in this book-ideas that make it a brighter, better record of the school year and its activities. Making those new ideas work-that's our part of the picture. "How can it be done?" We were asked that question many times- and with our long experience and technical knowledge we worked out the answers. It all added up to the best of Badgers, in concept and in execution. This isnat our first Badger, you knowg since 1914 we've printed seventeen Badgers. You'd expect us, after all that experience, to know just how to be a helpful part of the picture. UANTWELL PRINTING UUMPANY MADISON WISCONSIN 1 'IltWr Since W t 1867 Q,-J I.. 'Jig Eg ,, 'arf Since 1867 AL SCH Y. QR oil? XX J' IQ-+0-4' XB P 055-YASSULXPR F X! I Z X f f 9


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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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