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

 - Class of 1942

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 476 of the 1942 volume:

o Ski - Si Mnm ;j K ' I W c M 1 daJr Courtesy of the Chicago Tribune m THE !li UI VOLUME OF THE UilUllLill; PUBLISHED BY THE 1942 SENIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN . . . COPYRIGHT BY HENRY SAEMANN, Editor, AND ARTHUR VOSS, Business Manager . . . MADISON, WIS. k ■tr i f f • " ' " ■ -Producing a yearbook the size of the Badger is probably a more difficult task than the average student realizes. This year ' s book is no exception. The work that has gone into the 1942 Badger has been long and hard and we hope that the result is worth it. The book is a record of one year at Wisconsin, from Orientation through Commencement, and is as complete and accurate as painstaking effort can make it. This year the book is presented in a new form. Preceding the more formal sections of the book is a pictorial calendar depicting the highlights of the year ' s activities in an informal manner. Next our University has been divided into five sections and each seg- ment of university life and activity forms a complete book in itself. The five books bound together constitute the 1942 Badger. It has been a privilege to put out your yearbook, and we feel that it pre- sents a true and accurate picture of our University. (:Aj yinAyCM iyi jV W 1 . ) M Grinning freshmen on tour of the campus meet Mr. Lincoln and his exedra. Freshmen in the group make their first acquaint- ance with the Wisconsin system of learning your own name and address. The " Rock " rolls up the ' Hill " as Elizabeth Waters girls head for their classes. Hungry wolves survey the current crop of new Kappa ' s. Harry looks a bit glum, but the next day his boys went out and won. Sig Chi Carl Stolper and dates smile for the Badger camera at Hallowe ' en party. Receiving lines are usually dull, but this one at Pan-Hel looks a bit more interesting. Crowds toss bean- bags through holes to see the Alpha X i lingerie. " W " Club holds " No Make- up Day " . . . back to nature! Dormites apply the scientific approach to love-making as they check on the potency of their dates. The Red Cross was the beneficiary of this head-shaving wager, as house-mates matched his hair with money. Prom Royalty makes its bow to the pub- lic as Murphy introduces White at Pre Prom, January 17. ROTC students donate spare time to National Defense by founding Ski Patrol to train for winter warfare. " Student " finds a semester ' s work a little too much for one night. A A J. :J} Exams finished, " student " fin- ished. Now for a httle good clean relaxation. i It ' s a short step from making goats out of men to milking real ones. This stopped the show at the Little International. Flowing formals and white ties blend into the traditional setting as the Junior Prom of ' 42 be- comes merely a page in the rec- ord book. % ' Tfff. ig y " ' It ' ll ' - Ranking skiers from all over the country gather for the Hoofers ' Ski Tournament at Winter Car- nival. It ' s a great sport, to watch. Wisconsin Players do each other ' s make-up in preparation for a studio production. Bob Strong ' s band plays to a capacity throng at highly suc- cessful Inter-Frater- nitv Ball. Band leader for Military Ball re- laxes with a little chess at the dorms. St. Patrick, the iron man of the Engine School, blows off steam in long distance argument with lawyers. Pushing the season comes the first picnic of the year, i as spring-fevered students barely wait for the ice to go out. ■ ' ' ' The Union Terrace opens and the Rathskeller be- comes deserted in its favor. Their boats heeling under a sharp breeze, Wisconsin sailors take part in the weekly Sunday Regatta. Closing the year for all of us and climaxing four years of the University f or sen- iors is Commencement. In order to cover one year at Wis- consin in its entirety, this year ' s Badger is divided into five books - - each complete in itself. Our University . . . the administration, headed by President Dykstra and the Regents. The Colleges Our Seniors with their deans and directors . the Wisconsin graduates of 1942 with a record of their activities Our Activities . . . covering the social and cultural life of the past year Our organizations . . . where we live and the groups to which we belong Our athletes . . . pictorial review of the Badgers ' 1941-42 sports program. KOOK 0, ur m mm OUR UNIVERSITY . . . IMPOSSIBLE TO DEFINE ... A CHAOS OF ACTIVITY . . . YET SOMEHOW UNIFIED ... THE HILL . . . THE LAKE AND KIEKHOFER ' S HIS- TORIC WALL . . . THE ARMORY . . . AC HALL . . . MINOR THINGS AND IM- PORTANT THINGS . . . BUT ALL WISCON- SIN .. . OUR UNIVERSITY . . . PRESIDENT CLAREME A. DYRSTRA who most typifies the Wisconsin spirit-has made himself a friend of every student by openly expressing his faith in youth and his never-faihng efforts to promote the interests of the University. His familiar smile is truly a symbol of Wisconsin at its best. Governor Julius Peter Heil — who is in his fourth year as Governor of the State of Wisconsin — has devoted his energies to co-operating with the fed- eral government to hasten production of needed war materials in his state. He is a constant salesman of Wiscon- sin and its products. KOIRII OF RKHOS Meeting regularly to decide upon the policies and budget of the University, the Board of Regents acts in the best interests of the school and its students. Seated left to right around the table are Regents: Arthur T. Holmes, Frank J. Sensen- brenner, Michael J. Cleary, Leonard Kleczka, Comptroller A. W. Peterson, Regent President A. J. Glover; President C. A. Dykstra, Regent Secretary M. E. McCaffrey, Regent Walter Hodgkins, Regent Vice-President Barbara Vergeront, Regents A. Matt Werner, Herman L. Ekern, John Callahan, ex-officio, State Superintendant of Public Instruction. 1 j : ' ». ' I. i __ 1 Hi H HHI B iHBHi 1 K " »■ % SB W SUM l ' Mm m SCOTT H. GOODNIGHT ean of M.en SCOTT H. GOODNIGHT Dean Scott Holland Goodnight is considered the best among deans of men of all America ' s colleges and universities. He has held the position of dean at Wiscon- sin for 26 years during which time he has maintained discipline and a personal popu- larity among the student body, indicating the two qualities may be combined in the right sort of person. Dean Goodnight spends much of his time during the winter months preparing and planning for the summer session of which he is director. He is chairman of the Student Life and Interests committee and is advisor to the freshman honorary fra- ternity. Phi Eta Sigma. He is well able to cope with the problems of men students be- cause he understands so well both the men and their problems. 26 LOUISE TROXELL GREELEY 2)ean of liJomen ¥ r % LOUISE TROXELL GREELEY Dean Louise Troxell Greeley is truly a great executive. With the help of her efficient staff she manages the tremendous task of overseeing Wisconsin ' s nearly 4,000 women. She has the quality of understanding student problems and the per- sonality to make her well-liked by all who enter the office on the first floor of La- throp Hall marked " Dean of Women. " While at Wisconsin she has been made an honorary member of Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Phi Beta. Mrs. Greeley also belongs to A.A.U.W. and Phi Delta Gamma, Phi Kappa Phi and Pi Beta Phi. Each student who has been seated across the desk from Dean Greeley to discuss a problem finds her proficient in drawing out whatever difficulty may face her. Her decisions are rapid and in the best interests of both student and the University. 27 • •h»«», . BilSCOM HALL 28 LETTERS IID SCIEME DEAN GEORGE C. SELLERY At the head of Wisconsin ' s largest college stand Dean George C. Sellery and his junior dean. Professor Harry Glicksman. Since he reached the age of 70 in January, Dean Sellery will retire in June from 23 years of service as the head of the College of Letters and Science. Students will miss seeing the familiar white-haired dean puffing at his pipe on the way up the hill to his South Hall office. PROFESSOR HARRY GLICKSMAN RICHARDO QUINTANA OUT To run Wisconsin ' s largest school takes f Wisconsin ' s plan for a truly liberal education is embodied in the curricula of its largest and oldest college — the College of Letters and Science. From its origin Letters and Science has continually expanded and improved until it is now the broadest college in the University. It has spread out from the old Main Hall into new buildings. Its faculty has been increased to meet the demands of an increasing enrollment. The influence of Wisconsin ' s College of Letters and Science has spread throughout the na- tion, for it offers a liberal education as well as a diversity of majors for every student enrolled. The administration of this college requires a managerial ability of no mean proportions. ROBERT REYNOLDS WILLIAM KIEKHOFER STHDIifi FHIILTV nen of talent and broad understanding Students of English will long remember a professor known formally as Richardo Beckwith Quintana. He has the ability to make English 33 interesting and entertaining, rather than a chore. To advanced students, he explains Milton so that all may enjoy the blind poet more fully. " Enthusiastic " is the best word to describe Wisconsin ' s vigorous professor of Medieval his- tory, Robert Reynolds. His accounts of the fall of the Roman Empire and the escapades of princes and counts of the Middle Ages made them human and interesting. Three times each week a rousing skyrocket greets lovable " Wild Bill " Kiekhofer as he steps out onto the platform of Music Hall. The intricate fundamentals of Economics la and lb are taught to hundreds of Wisconsinites each semester under Professor Kiekhofer ' s expert tutelage. Salud, el senor James H. Herriot! You have helped make Spanish vivid and interesting to Wisconsin students. You have encouraged the Spanish club to present successful entertain- ment for the University, the proceeds of which were used to strengthen the Spanish scholarship fund! Professor H. B. Wahlin of the Physics department is well-known to all electrical Engineer- ing students. He teaches the problems of electricity, electric currents, et al. with unerring pre- cision. Professor Wahlin ' s office — 10 Sterling Hall — is known as " the place to go " to talk over any problems relating to his courses. JAMES HERRIOT H. B. WAHLIN iriF II Seated: Zeman, Muchin, Prof. Earley, Prof. Palyi, Paradise, Prof. Morton, MacDonald, Moore, Prof. Kiekhofer. Standing: K a d i n g , Fiescliko, Barnes, Vergeront, Rosen, Winger, Wlnnig, Gold, Click, Shapiro, Prof. Witte, Moeser, Jacq- min, Stamreiter, Podlasky. Artus is an honorary society, membership being Hmited to those men who, as majors in the field of Economics, have maintained a certain minimum standard both in that field and in their college work as a whole. Meetings of the group are calculated to accomplish a mingling of students and faculty upon a friendly basis and a clearer understanding of economic questions through that exchange of information and opinion which general discussion per- mits. Artus this year sponsored the David E. Lilienthal Defense Essay Contest for a prize of $50, the subjects to be economic aspects of the defense program. OFFICERS Master of the Round Table FILMER PARADISE Master of the Rolb ARDEN MUCHIN Master of the Exchequer JAMES MacDONALD MEMBERS Freshmen: Arden Muchin, James MacDon- ald. Sophomores: Sydney Gold, Albert Koch, Thomas Wyseman. Juniors: Daniel Kading, Joseph Fieschko, Carl Barnes, John Vergeront, Earl Winger, Sigmund Shapiro, David From- stein, Thomas Winch. Seniors: Harry Zeman, Filmer Paradise, Frederick Moore, Sam Rosen, Justin Winnig, Harvey Click, William Moeser, Ralph Jacqmin, Clyde Stamreiter, Herbert Podlasky, Philip Arneson, Howard Bachman, Murray Crummins, W. L. Dennison, Nicolas CrancharofF, Robert Lewis, Leo Lichter, Douglas Milsap, Arthur Mockrud, Franklin Neys. Graduate: Roy Vogelman. 32 nmm dglti umk Top Row: Segnitz, Pedley, Worth- ington, Neumann, Schiller, Moss, Barnes, Fracker. Third Row: Mark- liam, Taylor, Price, Bolger, Mor- gan, Meng, Lilja, Thompson, Sit- tler, Peterson, Mutchler, Weeks, Lovell. Second Row: Gunderson, Partridge, Rundell, Trachte, Stein- hauer, Lee, Kennett. First Row: Froiland, Benson, Mowry, Brown, Endres, Hanson, Croke. Phi Beta, a professional speech sorority, was founded at Northwestern Univer- sity in 1912. The aim of the sorority is to promote the best in drama and speech, individually and as a group. The names of Phi Beta members are recognized in the various speech activities. Mary Jane Purcell and Adele Stephens were with the women ' s discussion teams which went to Purdue and Lawrence College. Nancy Partridge is the first woman president of Wisconsin Players and is well known from her work in Wisconsin Players ' produc- tions. Mary Jo Peterson was featured on Fred Allen ' s radio show. Phi Beta stood highest scholastically of all women ' s organizations on the campus. OFFICERS President RACHEL TRACHTE Vice President. MARY ELLEN STEINHAUER Secretary BARBARA RUNDELL Treasurer MARY JANE PURCELL Historian VERA LEE MEMBERS Freshmen: Janet Fracker, Lois Meng, Vir- Juniors: Frances Benson, Loramanda Britts, ginia Lilja, Jane Nichol, Janet Rundell, Vir- Marion Gunderson, Margaret Mutchler, Bar- ginia Worthington. Sophomores: Gloria An- bara Rundell, Louise Schuri, Mary Lou derson, Nancy Barnes, Rebecca Brown, Con- Segnitz, Mary Ellen Steinhauer, Joan Taylor, nie Croke, Marion Endres, Louise Froiland, Dorothy Thompson. Seniors: Peggy Bolger, Barbara Haake, Connie Hanson, Betty Ken- Suzanne Findlay, Neola Lee, Vera Lee, nett, Rosemary Markham, Hattye Morgan, Martha Lovell, June Loftsgordon, Nancy Part- Mary Dean Moss, Jean Mowry, Billie Neu- ridge, Mary Jo Peterson, Dorothy Price, mann, Mary Jane Purcell, Eloise Pedley, Rachel Trachte, Carol Weeks. Graduate: Katharine Salter, Nina Sittler, Adele Stephens. Margaret Schiller. PHI BETA 33 First Row: Rockwell, Kohn, Lonam, Rockwood, Bird. Second Row: Sinaiko, Osser, Shepard, Callles, Tate, Bauer, Blumenfeld, Steins- berger. Third Row: Zukowski, Smedal, Goodearle. On May 2, 1923, at Madison, Wisconsin, Sigma Lambda, was founded to pro- mote art in the University, to bind together those interested in art for the further- ance of those interests in a social atmosphere, and to secure such professional and social advantages as may be derived therefrom. Its activities have included sponsoring art parties for the art department, hav- ing social events such as banquets and formals, giving prizes at the student art show in spring, and organizing trips to art centers of interest to the members of the organ- ization and students of the art department. OFFICERS President VIRGINIA CALLIES Vice President MARGARET GELBACH Secretary JANET BAUER Treasurer ELAINE SMEDAL MEMBERS Freshmen: Barbara Lonam. Sophomores: Lenore Kohn, Celia Bird, Lois Sinaiko, Bar- bara Blumenfeld, Betty Steinsberger, Alicia Zukowski. Juniors: Barbara Rockwell, Janet Rockwood, Ada Osser, Winifred Shepard, Harriet Tate, Elaine Smedal, Florence Good- earle. Seniors: Virginia Callies, Janet Bauer. SIGMil LjIIIBDjI 34 nlfl ' 4 Top Row: Tolen, Main, Ward, Tangerman, Andren, Jensen, Ross, Dithmar. Second Row: Sparrow, Schmidt, Baer, DufFy, Carpenter, Flatland, Faville, Hacker. Bottom Row: Adams, Sipp, Law, Erichsen, Schroeder, Hofmann, Zarling. Zeta Phi Eta is the oldest national speech fraternity for women in the United States. From its small but eventful beginning forty-eight years ago, it has devel- oped into a strong professional organization, national in scope. The organization aims to further speech activities, to be a stimulating and vital force in all of the speech arts, and to promote a kinship among those interested in speech. This year the meetings were concerned with acquiring skill in the various types of platform speech. Zeta members are active participants in all phases of speech work on the campus. OFFICERS President ISABEL ERICHSEN Vice President ARLINE SCHROEDER Rec. Secretary BARBARA ANDERSON Cor. Secretary MARY LAW Junior Pan-Hel Rep.-__ARLINE SCHROEDER Junior Pan-Hel Rep JUNE KUNZ MEMBERS Freshmen: Marilyn Zarling. Sophomores: Eva Andren, Katharine Fleming, Evelyn Jen- sen, June Kunz, Gretchen Mueller, Betty Jane Schmidt. Juniors: Isabel Anderson, Mary Eleanor Dithmar, Ann Duffy, Dorothy Faville, Gloria Gould, Audrey Heimbach, Mary Louise Silverman, Virginia Sipp, Wilma Sparrow, June Tangerman. Seniors: Barbara Anderson, Jean Baillies, Phyllis Cai-penter, Jane Dawdy, Isabel Erichsen, Jean Field, Echo Flatland, Bette Hofmann, Betty Sue Kienzle, Patricia Knox, Mary Law, Mary Main, Betty Ross, Arline Schroeder, Mildred Seto, Constance Sherman, Jeanne Sommer, Betty Tolen, Bev- erly Ward. Graduates: Marion Conde, Elsa Adams, Margot Baer. ZETA PHI ETl 35 idJUICULTURE HALL 36 COLLECE OF IlilllCllLTlRE DEAN CHRIS L. CHRISTENSEN Dean Chris L. Christensen is the administrator of the largest por- tion of the University campus. And he not only manages the College of Agriculture, he also applies the same facility to the state-wide program undertaken by the college. Dean Christensen ' s right-hand man in the Ag school is Assistant Dean Ira L. Baldwin, who is also professor of agricultural bacteriology. ASSISTANT DEAN IRA L. BALDWIN JAMES G. FULLER A perennial favorite with agricultural students is Professor James G. Fuller of the Animal Hus- bandry department. He has been on the faculty for over twenty-five years, and he ' s the same jovial, friendly person he was when he started — only more so. Among his favorite animals (ex- cluding students) are horses, and he is an ex- pert judge of horse flesh. Tall, genial Professor V. E. Kivlin is the idol of every short course boy. He calls each by name, and can usually remember the exact pro- gram each is taking. The boys meet in " Kiv ' s " office anytime they have a problem which needs smoothing out for they can always be sure of a hearty welcome and excellent advice. Professor Edward J. Graul of the Ag School is a bacteriology major who shifted to soils. A good lecturer, he is liked by all who know him. Considered an authority on soil. Professor Graul is able to assist not only by teaching, but by AGRICULTURE FMORITES other work to further research in soil composi- tion and erosion. The head of the Agronomy department of the College of Agriculture is suave Professor Law- rence F. Graber. His students consider him very well-dressed and a charming person to talk to. But beside being the " Esquire " of the faculty, he is a nationally recognized authority on alfalfa. Popular because of the wealth of stories he has to tell to his classes in agricultural engineer- ing. Professor Floyd W. Duffee deserves the admiration of his students. He is one of the outstanding agricultural engineers in the United States. Professor Howard C. Jackson is literally " big " enough to head the Dairy Industry department of the Ag School. He weighs well over 200 pounds and is over six feet tall. His ministerial appearance is augmented by a deep, booming voice and a profound manner of speaking. V. E. KIVLIN The College of Agriculture is organized into three separate branches — educational, research, and extension. This includes the entire state of Wisconsin as well as the Western end of the University campus. Women of Wisconsin are served by the department of Home Economics in a like manner. County agents and extension workers promote higher standards and methods of work in the state ' s 71 counties. It is a state-wide movement. Farmers and farm women attend meetings and are visited each year by workers in the College ' s effort to improve Wisconsin farms. One of the top ranking Agricultural schools in the nation, Wisconsin ' s College maintains its standards through research in such fields as rural sociology, dairy industry, agronomy, and others. Yearly increased enrollment in its courses and the number of workers is mute testimony of the College of Agriculture ' s progress. EDWARD J. GRAUL LAWRENCE F. GRABER FLOYD W. DUFFEE HOWARD C.JACKSON Making Dairy Products in the Ag Short Course SHORT OOURSG The fine points of cattle judging, farm production, and the Hke are rolled up into a very pleasant and instructive capsule called the College of Agriculture ' s Short Course. For nearly 300 boys (and the course ' s only feminine enrollee — Mrs. C. A. Dykstra) the 18 week curricula is well planned and well divided between educational, cultural, and recrea- tional projects. Director V. E. Kivlin and Dean Chris L. Christensen head the department which is the foremost of its kind. It has been a leader since the 1800 ' s and is at present becoming a na- tional movement among Agricultural Schools. Young men attending the course have the opportunity to sample college-life and take home with them a wealth of practical ideas besides. THE 1942 SHORT COURSE GRADUATES Back Row: Hill, Buettner, Meier, Grant, Anderson, Pikna, Runge, Dean, Hamilton, Whitty, Gorz, Wright, Martin. Second Row: Davis, Blawusch, Agathan, Lauten- bach, Steckling, Dennee, Barney, Humphrey. Front Row: Ziege- weid, Hulberg, HoUoway, Master- son, Ruelke, Babula, Conrad. Agricultural Student Council is composed of the president and one other repre- sentative from each agricultural and home economics organization. It was organized in 1932 to stimulate activity on the part of the different clubs. Sponsoring several of the important social events of the year and administering the activity fee cards, the council plays an important part in promoting extra- curricular activities. Agricultural council sponsors the annual Walkaround each fall on Dean Christen- sen ' s lawn. They are also responsible for the success of the Harvest Ball, Mid- Winter Ball, and the Student-Faculty Banquet. OFFICERS President PHILIP LAUTENBACH Vice President ANTHONY AGATHEN Secretary DOROTHEA STECKLING Treasurer RALPH DENNEE MEMBERS Sophomores: Richard Reynolds, Robert Dean, Floyd Holloway. Juniors: Edwin Conrad, Merlin Wright. Seniors: Robert Whitty, Anthony Agathen, Charles Hill, Philip Martin, Robert Meier, Herman Gorz, Ralph Dennee, Eugene Ziege- weid, Dorothea Steckling, Margaret Blawusch, Helen Davis, James Masterson, Walter Ba- bula, Helen Grant, Louise Runge, Joan Pikna, Mary Hamilton, Theodore Hulberg, Philip Lautenbach, Ruth Humphrey, Dorothea Bar- ney. (IRiClllTUMl STOEST Cflllllfc — 41 Front Row: Greene, Huser, Feavel, Wedin, Schweigert, Agathen, Ne- rud, Ackerman, Hill, Spitzer, Lar- sen, Owens, Johannes. Back Row: Martin, Sirny, Long, Scholl, Han- rahan, Rather, Gorz, Stanley, Miller, Clayton, Gangstad, Kind- scki. Price, Wilson, Rendig. Alpha Zeta is the national honorary fraternity for students in the college of agri- culture. The local chapter was founded in 1906 and was named in honor of the late Stephen Moulton Babcock of the University of Wisconsin. The purpose of encouraging scholarship, leadership, and character is designed to group together the future leaders in the agricultural field. The scholastic re- quirements are a 2.25 for juniors and a 2.1 for seniors. OFFICERS Chancellor ANTHONY AGATHEN Censor EDWARD ACKERMAN Scribe BERNARD SCHWEIGERT Treasurer KENNETH WEDIN MEMBERS Prof. Graber, Prof. Ahlgren, Prof. Schaars, Edward Ackerman, Anthony Agathen, Charles Clayton, John Feavel, Edward Gangstad, Herman Gorz, Copeland Greene, Sanford Honrahan, Charles Hill, Robert Hougas, George Huser, Russel Johannes, Ivan Kindshi, Russel Larson, Erwin Long, Philip Martin, George Miller, Richard Nerud, James Price, Charles Owens, Norval Rather, Vernon Ren- dig, Jesse Scholl, Bernard Schweigert, Robert Sirny, Robert Spitzer, Duane Stanley, Allyn Suhr, Kenneth Wedin, John Wilson. ALPHA ZETA 42 Top Row: Elaine Halverson, Marie Kotick, Louise Runge, Catherine Karlem, Doris Uehling. Second - Row: Lorraine Morgan, Louise Grieshaber, Dr. Cathrine Personius, Faculty Advisor, Helen S. Grant, Dorthea Barton. Front Row: Marie Zepplin, Helen Van Derveer, Mabel Holcomb. Omicron Nu, founded in 1912, is a national honorary sorority for the promotion of scholarship, leadership, and research in the field of Home Economics. Each year Omicron Nu gives a $250 scholarship to a senior or graduate student whose qualifications of vi ' orthiness, intelligence, and financial need are most deserv- ing. OFFICERS President HELEN GRANT Vice President LOUISE GRIESHABER Secretary DOROTHEA BARTON Treasurer LORRAINE MORGAN MEMBERS Seniors: Helene Gass, Helen Grant, Doro- thea Barton, Louise Grieshaber, Elaine Hal- verson, Catherine Karlem, Lorraine Morgan, Louise Runge, Helen Van Derveer. OMldROI mil 43 Top Row: Norval Dworak 3, Norval E. Rather 3, Frank Wing 2, Earl G. Larsen 3, Kenneth Wedin 3, Anton Horehled 3, Duane Stanley 2, Richard Nerud 3, Howard Gordon Lamont 2, Robert Hulbert 2, Raymond Kahler 3. Third Row: Martin Ralph 3, James Price 3, Edward Hird 3, Leland Smith 3, Roger Biddick 2, Keith Momsen 3, Donald Meyer 3, Floyd Hollo- way 2, John Jackson 3, Allen Eberhardt 3, John Bucholz 3. Second Row: Edwin Conrad 3, Robert Spitzer 3, Arnold Lueck 4, Louis Srdich 2, Leonard Vodak 4, Gharles Simon 4, Elwood Brickbauer 4, Jerome Hemauer 1, Norman Sawyer 2, Merlin Goehring 4, Ivan Kindschi 3. Bottom Row: James Ray 4, Arnold Buchholz 3, Wilbur Hockerman 4, Robert Meier 4, John McKibbin, Grad., Eugene Ziegeweid 4, Bernard Schweigert 4, Charles Ream 3, Edward Ackermann 3, Robert Simy 4. Not in Picture: Warren Deppe 3, Evan Frederickson 3, Wilfred Hemker 2. The local chapter of Delta Theta Sigma, a social fraternity for agricultural students, was founded in 1927. At the present time there are chapters at Ohio State, Pennsylvania State, and the University of Wisconsin. Founded at Ohio State University in 1905. DElTit Tfr TitSlttit 44 Front Row: Holcomb, McFet- ridge, Blawusch, Cowie, Steckling, Uehling, Hilliker, Davis, Lange. Second Row: Thompson, Hanson, Lauson, King, Blawusch, Weber, Weirich, Schocke, Zepphn, Wright, Leutcher, Zellinger. Third Row: Malcheski, Janot, Zuelsdorf, Nickel, Paulson, K o t i c k , Hockmuth, Waugh, Busse, Byrne, Rowntree. Fourth Row: Hamilton, Seelman, Henrickson, Johnson, Ryan, Weber, Henkel, MacKenzie, Niedfeldt, Utter. Fifth Row: Davies, Frank- enburger, Allington, Bobeck, Mac- Vey, Schaub, Famer, Schneider, Rappel, Pikna, Graham, Bowers, Sixth Row: Gross, Smith, Peck, Tillema, McCordic, Mercer, Davi- son. Seventh Row: Smith, Sprenger, Kersten, Tdtse, Conkle, Racek. 1 5 E W§m Ua ,1 : «, V ! » JK:4? i iJ The Euthenics Club is the only club on the Agricultural Campus that is open to all home economics students. The club is concerned with problems in the field of home economics and related fields. It also tries to contribute to the social life of home economics students. This year the major project of the club was sponsoring the Christmas Fair. Other activities carried on were a party in the fall for freshmen and transfer students, a baked bean supper, presentation of several skits, and a formal banquet in the spring at which initiation of new officers took place. OFFICERS President DOROTHEA STECKLING Vice President HELEN BALDWIN Secretary RUTH COWIE MEMBERS Mable Holcomb, Betty McFetridge, Mar- garet Blawusch, Ruth Cowie, Dorothea Steck- ling, Doris Uehling, Jean Hilliker, Helen Davis, Mary Lange, Margaret Thompson, Lorraine Hanson, Marjorie Lauson, Grace King, Ruth Blawusch, Genevieve Weber, Ra- cheal Weirich, Eudare Schocke, Marie Zep- plin, Martha Wright, Arlene Leutcher, Agnes Zellinger, Jean Malcheski, Edna Janot, Marian Zuelsdorf, Christine Nickel, Elberta Paulson, Marie Kotick, Diana Hockmuth, Katie Waugh, Carolyn Busse, Veronica Byrne, Ruth Rown- tree, Mary Hamilton, Carol Seelman, Nelda Henrickson, lone Johnson, Kathleen Ryan, Gertrude Weber, Theresa Henkel, Alice Mac- Kenzie, Viola Neidfeldt, Ruth Utter, Jane Davies, Arlene Frankenburger, Bette Alhng- ton, Genevieve Bobeck, Wanda Lou MacVey, Daphne Schaub, Lois Earner, Margaret Schneider, Marie Rappel, Joan Pikna, Ruth Graham, Pearl Bowers, lone Gross, Muriel Smith, Lorna Peck, Mamie Tillema, Lois McCordic, Naomi Mercer, Alice Davison, Dorothy Smith, Phyllis Sprenger, Cynthia Kersten, Betty Tdtse, Isabel Conkle, Irene Racek. EUTHENICS m 45 2 • . -i! .fc.|iHfe , EpM I {It; t f 1 7» v H v ' P . K i a rl fi Ji mm The University 4H Club, organized in 1925, is one of the largest student organi- - zations on the campus. It is composed of former 4H Club members and leaders. Its purposes include the development of leadership, service, friendliness, and inter- est in 4H Club work and rural life. General meetings are held monthly for business and social purposes. Special group meetings are held from time to time for those members especially interested in music, drama, radio, recreation, social problems, and general service. The club is a member of the American Country Life Association and annually sends delegates to its national and district conferences. This year fifteen members participated in the National Conference at Nashville, Tennessee. The social highlights of 1941-42 were the 4H Club dance, the Short Course Welcome, and the Annual Banquet. Particular interest has been shown in the social service group which has visited such institutions as hospitals, reformatories, county jails, and the state prison. OFFICERS President MERLIN WRIGHT Secretary RUTH HUMPHREY Treasurer EVAN FREDERICKSON Ag Council Representative HELEN DAVIS Advisors T. L. BEWICK and GENEVA AMUNDSON 46 Top Row: Elmer Fisk, Keith Martin, Leland Smith, Melvin Jar- chow, Howard Martin, Chester Knight, Gale VandeBurg, Edwin Stauffacher, Warren Vodak. Third Row: Martin Stephenson, Ivan Kindschi, Paul Doering, Leslie Moede, Paul Jaeger, George F. Miller, Gordon Ruehl, Elwood Brickbauer, Vilas Matthias. Second Row: Walter A. Babula, Wilfred Pierick, Duane Stanley, Arthur Mullen, Robert Whitty, Leonard Beadle, John Wachter. Front Row: Prof. J. A. James, Robert F. He- mauer, Bernard Hart, James Mas- terson, Bernard Polivka, Herman Gorz. The F.F.A. is a society to acquaint the future teachers and extension workers in agriculture with their problems, and to strive to give training and leadership in activities which will benefit them in their field. The State Judging Contest is spon- sored, each year, by the F.F.A. for students in vocational agricultural work in Wis- consin high schools. A degree team, composed of the officers of the club, travels to various high schools in Wisconsin to confer degrees in F.F.A. members and offer assistance to them. OFFICERS President JAMES MASTERSON Vice President BERNARD POLIVKA Secretary ROBERT HEMAUER Treasurer BERNARD HART MEMBERS Seniors: Walter Babula, Fremont Betts, Arnold Buckholz, Warren Deppe, Paul Doer- ing, Herman Gorz, Bernard Hart, Glenn Ketchum, Howard Martin, James Masterson, Vilas Matthias, George Miller, Arthur Mul- len, Bernard Polivka, Gordon Reuhl, Jerome Riedy, Edwin Stauffacker, Glenn Voskuil, John Wachter, Robert Whitty. Juniors: Leonard Beadle, Elwood Brick- bauer, Paul Gardner, Robert Hemauer, Paul Jaeger, Ivan Kindschi, Chester Knight, Keith Martin, Robert Mattke, Donald Meyer, Leslie Moede, Wilfred Pierick, Leland Smith, Gale VandeBerg. Sophomores: Thomas Garvey, George Net- tum, Norman Sawyer, Eldon Smith, Russell Solheim, Duane Stanley, Martin Stephenson, Earl Viney, Warren Vodak, John Wyse. Freshmen: Elmer Fisk, Melvin Jarchow, James Marklein, Douglas Peterson, Richard Schenning, Donald VanderZee, Norbert Walejko. 47 Top Bow: Clausen, Patlow, Schef- sick, Johnson, Perkins, Grieshaber, Rennebohm, Kotick, Hamilton, Milward, Nickel. Middle Row: lioth, Rowntree, Dunbar, Carlson, (x)ckrell, McGreane, Van Derveer, 1 Italy, Baldwin, Engdahl, Gill. Bottom Row: Frederici, Rakich, Dosch, Schloesser, Kutz, Pikna, Ucliling, Zander, Morgan, Fuller, I lawe. Nu chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron, a professional Home Economics sorority, aims to advance and promote home economics and to estabhsh friendship among girls majoring in Home Economics. Its membership consists of girls in the upper two-fifths of the Home Economics school. OFFICERS President JOAN PIKNA Vice President DORIS UEHLING Secretary RUBY KUTZ Treasurer CATHERINE ZANDER MEMBERS Sophomore: Jane Clausen. Juniors: Doris Carlson, Jane Cockrell, Roberta Roth, Delores Dunbar, Muriel Griffith, Helen Patlow, Norma Jandl, Marian Howe, Ruth Rowntree, Dorothy Gill, Faye Frederici, Christine Nickel, Wini- fred Rennebohm. Seniors: Ruby Engdahl, Louise Grieshaber, Mary Hamilton, Beulah Johnson, lone Johnson, Virginia Johnson, Marie Kotick, Ruby Kutz, Dolores McGreane, Barbar Milward, Lorraine Morgan, Peggy Per- kins, Joan Pikna, Lorraine Schefsick, Dorothy Schloesser, Sally Spitzer, Doris Uehling, Helen Van Derveer, Catherine Zander, Virginia Healy, Jennie Rakich. m m m omicroi 48 i First Row: Ray, Vodak, Howard, Gluth, Hulberg, Fuller, Lauten- bach, Eberhardt. Second Row: Shanklin, Nelson, Larson, Mier, Schweigert, Biddick, Kindochi, Block. Third Row: Davis, Stan- fforker, Stephenson, VonOrnuin, Viney, Zoreb, Boymen, Clamerous. Fourth Row: Klussendorf, Wal- ijko, Williams, Schulz, Bortz, Bea- dle, McKerrow, Schiller. Fifth Row: Laderson, Liebetrau, Chris- toph, Netkum, Smith, Gorz, Wright, Sirny. The production of better livestock was the motive for organization of the Saddle and Sirloin Club on the Wisconsin campus. This year in the national Saddle and Sirloin Gold Medal Essay Contest, to which the club gives active support, Wiscon- sin placed ten out of the high twenty essays selected, had the three high individuals, and received the trophy for the fifth consecutive year. The proceeds from the " Little International " livestock show, one of the club ' s greatest activities, are used to send the dairy cattle, livestock, and meat judging teams to the various intercollegiate con- tests. OFFICERS President THEODORE HULBERG Vice President LEONARD VODAK Secretary-Treasurer WALLACE GLUTH MEMBERS Seniors: E. R. Anderson, J. Buckley, W. B. Dean, W. Ekvall, F. Gutschewritter, B. Bellin, W. Gluth, T. Griswald, H. Griz, A. Holt, B. Hulbert, F. Holloway, F. Johnson, Guthie, E. Gongstead, M. Howard, F. Hen- C. Kwarik, A. Miller, L. Markam, G. Nethum, drickson, T. Hulberg, R. Johonnes, H. Kieche- J. Nusbaum, W. Printz, B. Plier, H. Portz, meister, M. Loesch, I. Mork, V. Mythias, M. E. Parrott, B. Plumb, A. Richardson, M. Markey, R. Mier, R. Merud, J. Riedy, G. Stephenson, E. Smith, P. Schulz, B. Schroeder, Reribl, J. Ray, B. Schweigert, R. Sirny, L. R. Shanklin, B. Tubbs, E. Viney, W. Vodak, Spoehr, R. Schatochle, D. Seig, E. Stauffacker, B. Van Ornum, E. Ward, J. Wilkins. L. Vodak, G. Voskuil, B. Whitty, J. Wilson. Freshmen: D. Anderson, R. Curpert, N. Juniors: D. Ambrose, L. Beadle, E. Con- Christenson, J. Craig, L. Cisar, C. Drewry, rad, P. Christoph, J. Deppe, D. Doperalski, A. Dehn, A. Ellison, D. Foils, K. Hawks, J. A. Eberhart, E. Frederickson, W. Gottschalk, Halada, P. Hanson, N. Hauser, A. Jindna, P. Gardner, E. Jones, D. Klussendorf, M. E. Kirchoff, N. KoUer, O. Kurtz, R. Knilons, Kurth, K. Kindschi, B. Liegtrau, G. Lamont, M. Lins, G. Lipsien, S. Lee, J. Murphy, W. E. Larsen, R. Larson, D. Meyer, K. Martin, McKerrow, F. Meyers, B. Preston, H. Parks, K. Momsen, T. Nelson, B. Swole, B. Spitzer, G. Prescott, A. Peterson, L. Perkham, A. Pres- D. Stonley, F. Thiel, G. Vanderberg, J. Wil- ton, R. Reirson, D. Rossini, S. Schroth, N. liams, M. Wright, H. Zemblicka, E. Zoreb. Stockwell, D. Taylor, J. Vrana, L. Witt, N. Sophomores: V. Anderson, C. Anderson, Walejko, F. Weiss. R. Block, D. Bilstein, R. Biddick, B. Connus, SilDDLE MD SIRLOII aU 49 MECHMICAl EKGIMERIK 50 COLLEGE OF Mmmm DEAN F. ELLIS JOHNSON When F. Ellis Johnson was chosen Dean of the School of Engineering a few years ago it was a case of Wisconsin boy makes good — for Dean Johnson was graduated from the very school he now directs. With the able assistance of Assistant Dean Adam V. Millar, he controls the activities of the School. His project ever since his appoint- ment has been to concentrate all branches of engineering into a separate unit. ASSISTANT DEAN A. V. MILLAR ROLAND A. RAGATZ Roland A. Ragatz manages his job as associate professor of Chemical Engi- neering with the same precision and neatness as he dresses. Students know that when Professor Ragatz says some- thing it is worth while. He is respected by all who know him — and that is a goodly number of Engineers because he is Chairman of the Chemical Engineer- ing Department. o. Ut lunuuu lERlE CEITER The College of Engineering lias been prominent on the Wisconsin campus in five different fields — Civil, Chemical, Electrical, Mechanical, and Mining and Met- alurgical. All fields of engineering are taking on a new importance as more and more men are being called to serve in America ' s Armed Forces. The College of Engineering has already given up several faculty members to the country ' s services. Many technical improvements have been made due to Wisconsin ' s develop- ments. Its progress in instruction and research are well-known. Here men are trained capably and thoroughly in modern developments and improvements in their fields. With the new Mechanical Engineering Ruilding to house its extensive and ex- pensive laboratories, the Wisconsin College is advancing to a foremost position among Schools of Engineering today. 52 GUSTAS L. LARSON Professor Gustas L. Larson is chair- man of the Mechanical Engineering De- partment. Tall, gray-haired Professor Larson enjoys telling his classes jokes with a dual meaning — and they always take it the wrong (?) way. He is a straight-thinking leader and extremely facile in uncovering student errors. LESLIE F.VAN HAGEN Having been on the Engineering fac- ulty since 1911, Professor Leslie F. Van Hagen was chosen to be Chairman of the Department of Civil Engineering when it was started. A foster father of the Wisconsin Engineer, he has been active in the registration of professional engineers. His logic and analitical abil- ity are a delight to his friends and the despair of those who differ with him. MORTON O.WITHEY There ' s not a person in the Engineer- ing School who isn ' t fond of Professor Morton O. Withey. Considered one of the better dressed faculty members, he is outstanding because of his paper on the Strength of Construction, and be- cause of his kindly smile. Top How: Roger Peters, Jesse Sae- mann, Sol Resnick, Robert Munson. Second Row: Clifford Tice, Alfred Ingersoll, John Elliott, Myron Thompson. Front Row: Richard Greene, Arlie Dent, Melvin Ree, Prof. Cottingham, Robert McBur- ney, Fred Bertie. Chi Epsilon was established on the University of Wisconsin campus in 1925 as one of 17 chapters of a national honorary fraternity for Civil Engineers. The or- ganization requires a scholastic average in the upper one-third of the junior or senior classes in Civil Engineering. The fraternity promotes character, practicality, scholarship, and sociability. OFFICERS President MELVIN REE Vice President RICHARD GREEN Secretary ARLIE DENT Treasurer ROBERT McBURNEY MEMBERS Seniors: Richard Green, A. C. Ingersoll, Robert McBurney, Clifford Tice, Fred Bertie, Myron Thompson, Melvin Ree, Roger Peters, John Elliott, Sol Resnick. Juniors: Arlie Dent, Robert Munson, Jesse Saemann. CHI m m 54 Top Row: Borchardt, Rowe, Klein- man, Durzo, Thombery, Lokken, Uecker, Livermore, Faville, Bos- sart, Larson. Second Row: Boiler, Feiereisen, Geisler, Brehm, Danne, Thais, Prinz, Parduhn, Heffernon, Smith, Huebner. Bottom Row: Schindhelm, Schmook, Reuschlein, Zoellner, Bosser, Koehne, Harris, Wulff, Jirucha. Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary fraternity for students of Mechanical Engi- neering and others practicing that profession. The object of the organization is to foster the high ideals of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest in mechanical engineering departmental activities, and to promote the mutual professional welfare of its members in college and in practice. Early in 1914, simultaneously, and unknown to each other, local honorary me- chanical engineering fraternities were organized at the Universi ty of Wisconsin and at the University of Illinois. On March 12, 1916, in Chicago, a meeting of honorary and active members of both Wisconsin Alpha and Illinois Alpha resulted in the join- ing of the two local brotherhoods into a national organization under the name of Pi Tau Sigma. Pi Tau Sigma now has twenty-three active chapters and a total membership of 3,000. OFFICERS President R. E. ZOELLNER Vice President C. J. REUSCHLEIN Cor. Secretary A. J. KEOHNE Rec. Secretary R. P. BOSSER Treasurer ED SCHMOOK, Jr. MEMBERS Seniors; Frank Durzo, Carl Rowe, Robert Zoellner, Robert Borchardt, Donald Bossart, Edward Schmook, Kenneth Schroeder, Donald Uecker, Carl WulfF, Carlton Boiler, Robert Bosser, Donald Frank, George Harris, Culver Heffernon, Lester Jirucha, Anthony Keohne, Ewald Parduhn, Frank Prinz, Clifford Reusch- lein, Newell Smith, Harry Theis, James Thorn- bery, Hugh Faville, William Feiereisen, Wal- lace Huebner, Earl Kleinmann. Juniors: Arne Larson, Robert Schindhelm, Lyle Brehm, Robert Daane, Henry Geisler, Donald Liver- more, Aldon Lakken. PI TAU m u 55 Top Row: Wright, Elliott, Schmook, Schneider, Elmergreen, Peters, Phillips, Hummel, Ranftl, Massey, Durzo, Lufter, Nussbavmi, Millonig, Borchardt, Boiler. Second Row: Tice, Lescohier, Ingersoll, Brann, Peterson, Bossart, Bemm, Gehrke, Arvold, Hussa. Bottom Row: Morley, Imm, Thomasgard, Singer, Koehne, Bosser, WolflF, Uecker. Tau Beta Pi is the national honorary engineering society on the campus of the University of Wisconsin. The Wisconsin Alpha chapter is the sixth oldest of the seventy-six present chapters. The society was founded at Lehigh University in Bethlehem, Pa., and the local chapter was chartered in 1899. The men are selected from the five branches of engineering: Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, and Mining and Metalurgical engineering. Scholarship is not the sole criterion for membership. After the scholastic requirements, which state that a man must be in the upper fifth of his senior class or in the upper eighth of his junior class, have been fulfilled, the selection is based on integrity, adaptability to all circumstances, and breadth of interest and character. OFFICERS President ROBERT ZOELLNER and HAROLD PETERSON Vice President DONALD BOSSART Rec. Secretary ROBERT BEMM Cor. Secretary JOHN BRANN Treasurer DONALD GORDON Cataloger ALFRED INGERSOLL MEMBERS Mechanical Engineers: Anthony Koehne, William Arvold, Owen Hussa, William Wright, Robert Bosser, Carl Wolff, Donald Uecker, Harry Hummel, Joseph Ranftl, Lester Massey, Robert Zoellner, Donald Bossart, Edward Carl Lufter, Leonard Nussbaum, Lawrence Schmook, Frank Durzo, Robert Borchardt, Millonig. Civil Engineers: Fred Bertie, Rob- Carlton Boiler. Chemical Engineers: Frank ert McBurney, Melvin Ree, Clifford Tice, Morley, Bernard Singer, Roger Lescohier, Alfred Ingersoll, John Elliott, Roger Peters. John Brann, Harold Peterson, Willard Gehrke, m BETA PI 56 Top Row: Dickenson, Dunford, Petschel, Wilcox. Bottom Row: Sodemann, Wilson, Schmalz, Rog- ers, Waulters, Elniergreen, Holler. Polygon Board represents the engineering organizations in all their collective activities. The major event of each semester in the past year has been a dance sponsored directly by the Board. The work of the Board is carried on by two rep- resentatives from each of the professional engineering societies. OFFICERS President HENRY SCHMALZ Secretary PAUL SODEMANN Treasurer JAMES ROGERS MEMBERS Chemical Engineers: Henry Schmalz, Mi- chael Dunford. Civil Engineers: Paul Sode- mann, Arthur Petschel. Electrical Engineers: Lester Elmergreen, Edward Dickenson. Mechanical Engineers: John Wilson, Jim Rog- ers, Harold Holler. Mining Engineers: Ervin Waulters, William Wilcox. POLYIiOI BOAR 57 H MttjjMj H to||| " ' ,jflBl ;i: HMMMHWHMHM|i KI « ;% 1 ' B i ' H Firaf Rou); Loether, Rowe, Dun- ford, Massey, Schultz, Dawley, Gehrke, Bolton. Second Row: Morley, Brann, Arvold, Baker, Luf- ter, Knipfer, Vetter, Stolze. Third Rotu: Ulichny, Allen, Dowie, Hahnsch, Mueller, Hussa, Torke, duDomaine, McDonell. Fourth Row: Singer, Witter, Zedler, Stueber, DuVall, Burczyk. Fifth Row: Westfahl, Martin, Peterson, Millonig. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers was founded to promote the wel- fare of the prospective members of the profession of chemical engineering and to foster the interest of these students. Programs of special interests in the field are presented at the monthly meetings. OFFICERS President LESTER MASSEY Vice Pres.-Treasurer KENNETH SCHULTZ Secretary MICHAEL DUNFORD MEMBERS Freshmen: A. Adams, G. Barrington, C. Beffa, D. Beyler, H. Bremer, R. Brown, R. T. Brown, D. Burger, E. Dauchert, R. Daugh- erty, R. Edgar, A. Ericsen, S. Fulwiler, F. Haselow, R. Henderson, J. Johann, F. Koehler, R. Lofy, H. Magnuson, J. MacNaughton, R. Manteufel, R. McMahon, T. Mesmer, R. Moll, W. Paynter, B. Pingel, R. Plisch, M. Safer, J. Schwedler, D. Strampe. Sophomores: J. Beyer, W. Beyer, R. Bishop, R. Burger, D. Caldwell, J. Caldwell, R. Carlson, D. Conrad, R. Deffenbaugh, J. Hill, E. Jacobson, E. Latondress, R. Leahy, R. Meisekothen, R. Merims, W. Kraske, J. Keating, J. Snyder, R. Soit, J. Swoboda, C. Tomlinson, M. Woerpel, C. Yundt. Juniors: W. Binger, W. Boelter, S. Bornstein, R. Campbell, J. Cutler, G. Davis, M. Diedrich, M. Dunford, L. Eckes, N. Ednie, V. Falkenau, A. Fowler, R. Goodchlld, J. Hicks, M. Hobson, A. Holden, C. litis, A. Jones, J. Lankie, K. Larson, M. Lavrich, E. Kauck, E. Kronmuller, P. Martin, E. Mertz, R. Morbeck, R. Pady, A. Prasil, H. Pubanz, F. Pullen, L. Raeburn, C. Rosellen, B. Rubin, J. Schultz, W. Spiegel, W. Stieg, R. Pankhurst, O. Uyehara, N. Vahldieck, J. Walstad, D. White, F. Zevnik. Seniors: J. Allen, W. Arvold, R. Baker, R. Bolten, J. Brann, C. Burczyk, G. Dawley, W. Day, G. DeByle, J. Donahue, J. duDomaine, W. DuVall, D. Dowie, K. Eck- mann.J. Erickson, W. Gehrke, J. Gilbert, B. Habeck, R. Hahnsch, H. Higgins, O. Hussa, F. Knipfer, F. Kubal, M. Lange, J. Loether, C. Lufter, L. Martin, L. Massey, D. McDonell, L. Millonig, F. Morley, F. Mueller, L. Nuss- baum, R. Olson, H. Peterson, J. Ranftl, A. Roberts, C. Rowe, H. Schmalz, K. Schultz, B. Singer, K. Starr, G. Stolze, G. Stueber, G. Stuewer, V. Swan, M. Szelonski, G. Timm, E. Torke, R. Ulichny, E. Vetter, R. Wamser, J. Westfahl, W. Witter, W. Wright, R. Zedler, R. Zinsmeister. . iH. V. 58 Top Row: Vea, Schneider, Hull, Logemann, Ellis, Schmitz, Ancell, Hill, Krebs, Brogden, Lundberg. Fourth Row: Hamel, Kordatzky, Rice, S c h 1 i n t z , Benckenstein, Luebs, Hyland, Reek, Seidel, Eis- ing. Third Row: McStay, Hansen, May, Homberg, Kahl, House, Lytle, Olson, Sanden, Tice. Second Row: Kaplan, Miller, Fischer, Thomasgard, Goodman, Gold, Kemnitz, Dickinson, R e t z e r . Bottom Row: Sheng, Custin, Miller, Nettesheim, R o b b i n s , Acree, Elmergreen, Beitz, Schwalbach. The Student Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers is open to all students in electrical engineering. Its purpose is to acquaint students with prac- tical aspects of the profession and to develop their abilities along professional lines. Monthly meetin gs are held at which talks are given on the various branches of elec- trical engineering. OFFICERS Chairman ROGER ROBBINS Vice Chairman GEORGE ACREE . Secretary-Treasurer...UENRY NETTESHEIM MEMBERS Graduates: M. Blair, J. Putz, E. Scheibe, W. Tice. Seniors: G. Acree, J. Ancell, H. Bauman, R. Beitz, E. Carter, T. Custin, N. Davis, B. Deerhake, J. Eising, H. Ellis, L. Elmergreen, P. Fischer, C. Freres, R. Gleason, L. Hamel, B. Hansen, E. Helgeson, B. Herde- gen, K. Homberg, J. House, R. Imm, L. Kahl, M. Kaplan, W. Kemnitz, B. Kordatsky, B. Krohn, A. Lind, H. Logemann, E. Lundberg, H. May, F. McStay, E. Mellman, B. Miller, D. Miller, E. Nesvig, H. Nettesheim, S. Olson, R. Peterson, B. Piper, T. Retzer, P. Reuter, V. Richard, R. Robbins, L. Sanden, H. Schlintz, C. Schmidt, N. Schmitz, H. Schnei- der, H. Schwalbach, H. Splees, M. Supitilov, B. Thomasgard, I. Topp, E. Toy, T. Tveit, F. Werdemann, B. Wheeler, G. Yount. Juniors: D. Arneson, A. Baguhn, R. Benckenstein, J. Brogden, E. Dickenson, C. Evans, R. Evans, G. Ferdon, C. Garthwaite, D. Gold, L. Good- man, E. Harrison, G. Heisig, J. Hull, K. Jensen, J. Kelar, D. Koch, B. Kuehl, A. Lytle, D. Mclntyre, J. Maloney, N. Muehrer, V. Olson, D. Pendleton, C. Puent, D. Reek, C. Rice, C. Samz, A. Seidel, Ju-Gee Sheng, W. Vea, J. Wall. Sophomores: D. Ault, W. Ehlers, G. Hill, A. Kaufman, L. Krebs, C. Mickelson, J. Nettesheim, R. Pavlat. Freshmen: A. Aff- holder, D. Earle, F. Hyland, C. Kraemer, B. Liston, A. Luebs, C. Riederer, C. Strasse, G. Tholo. 59 Top Row: Korpady, IngersoU, Andrae, Strehlow, Naeser, Emelity, Beck, Lippert. Fourth Row: Luebke, Huber, Erichsen, Bailer, Peters, Elliott, Eklund, Schmidt, Petschel. Third Row: Nordlie, Green, Milaeger, So demann, Wag- ner, Read, Bertie, Dixon. Second Row: Silberman, Saemann, Res- nick, Reisinger, Birkett, Larson, Kce, Tice. Bottom Row: Joiner, Berzowski, Woodburn, Thompson, Warzyn. The object of the American Society of Civil Engineers is to afford an opportunity for the students to become acquainted, to promote a spirit of congeniality among them, to acquaint them with topics of interest through speeches, and to foster the development of a professional spirit. There are several annual functions such as the smoker at the opening of the school year, the joint meeting and banquet with the Marquette University chapter, and the picnic held in the spring. This year the society gave a Civil ' s Christmas party. OFFICERS President WILLARD WARZYN Vice President ROMAS BERZOWSKI Secretary MYRON THOMPSON Treasurer ROBERT JOINER MEMBERS Freshmen: Richard Birkett, Arthur Lar- son, Ludgard Emelity, Earl Beck. Sophomores: Max Silberman, Roy Erichsen, Richard Schmidt. Juniors: Jesse Saemann, Robert Rei- singer, Arthur Petschel, Edward Korpady, Richard Andrae, Robert Strehlow, Charles Naeser. Seniors: Sol. Resnick, Melvin Ree, Clifford Tice, Paul Sodemann, John Wagner, Robert Read, Fred Bertie, Duane Dixon, Rob- ert Luebke, Wallace Huber, Howard Bailer, Roger Peters, John Elliott, Donald Eklund, Alfred IngersoU, James Lippert. 60 Back Row: Stoneman, Vlach, Odegaard, Schroeder, Wege, Dor- ward, Kleinmann, Zarn, Parduhn, Luebk. Middle Row: Salter, Schindhelm, Bosley, Niese, Heffer- non, Weidner, Perchonok, Orth. Front Row: Holler, Spradling, Reuschlein, Jelinek, Graper, Wil- son, Slemnions, Mann, Brehm. The purpose of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is to enable the student to establish fraternal contact with his fellow students in engineering, and to meet men engaged in the active practice of mechanical engineering. OFFICERS President DONALD JELENIK Vice President CULVER HEFFERNON Secretary FRED GRAPER Treasurer EARL KLEINNMAN MEMRERS Freshman: John McCamm. Sophomores: Fred Graper, Oura Kazumi, Frederick Kluenker, Robert Lanz, Ralph Rowe, Joe Spradling, Francis Vivian. Juniors: Herbert Rlocki, Robert Borchardt, Edward Bosley, Lyle Brehm, Lloyd Dings, George Ehlert, Robert Fink, Carl Hoth, Don- ald Jelinek, James Kocha, George Rea, Edwin Rosenberg, Jr., Bob Schindhelm, Orval Schroe- der, Arthur Slemmons, George Westmont, John Wilson. Seniors: Thomas Atkins, Jr., Stephen Baisch, Jess Bogart, William Boiler, Donald Bossart, Robert Bosser, Jr., Howard Doward, Frank Dorzo, Robert Enger, Ed. Enters, Robert Guthrie, George Harris, Culver HefFernon, Harold Holler, Wallace Huebrier, Wesley Johnson, Earl Kleinmann, Harley Kressin, Harold Lavin, Herman Luebke, Robert Mac- Arthur, Max Niese, Eugene Odegaard, Charles Orth, Ewald Parduhn, Eugene Perchonok, Kenneth Reed, Clifford Reuschlein, William Rowe, Milo Salter, Kenneth Schroeder, War- ren Sommer, Donald Stoneman, Harry Thies, John Ulach, Ervin Wege, Ralph Weidner, Clarence Zarn, Robert Zoellner, Maurice Zuckerstein. .S.M.EI — 61 1 ; -t 1 H t ' I f t f t t Top Row: Lundberg, Eising, Mc- (Ulvra, Lytle, Puent, Larson, Nes- ig, Schneider, Crawford, Larson. Second Row: Sanden, Olson, Schlintz, Nettesheim, Ancell, Mil- ler, Reek, Hansen, Hamilton. Bottom Row: Logemann, Kelar, Krohn, Miller, Schmitz, Elmer- green, Acree. Kappa Eta Kappa provides a fuller university life for Electrical Engineering stu- dents by affording opportunities for social and professional development in harmony with their special problems. Kappa Eta Kappa, as an organization, gives its full- hearted support to worthv hile activities of the College of Engineering and the Elec- trical Engineering department. Its members consistently lead in these student undertakings. OFFICERS President HENRY NETTESHEIM Vice President HOMER SCHNEIDER Secretary VERLAND OLSON Treasurer JOE KELAR MEMBERS Faculty: R. Ralph Benedict, Edward Ben- nett, Cyril M. Jansky, Dean F. Ellis Johnson, Royce Johnson, Ludwig Larson, Frederick Maxfield, Gordon Tracy. Honorary: Professor Hugo B. Wahlin, Bert E. Miller. Seniors: George Acree, James Ancell, John Eising, Lester Elmergreen, Robert Krohn, Warren Lindsley, Edward Lundberg, Robert Miller, Elliot Nesvig, Spencer Olson, Lloyd Sanden, Harvey Schlintz, Norbert Schmitz, Homer Schneider, Bill Schink, Fred Werder- mann. Juniors: Bernhard Hansen, Garth Heisig, Joe Kelar, Hugo Logemann, George McGilvra, Nate Miller, Henry Nettesheim, Verland Olson, Clarence Puent, Don Reek, Jack Ham- ilton, Nels Larson, Art Lytle, Jim Maloney. Sophomores: Warren Apker, Dan Ault, Bob Crawford, Myron Larson. ypp4-Eit4-KA 62 Top Row: Green, Dorward, Klin- ner, Jens, Strata, Daane, Roth, Nettesheini, Ellis. Second Row: Ingersoll, Saemann, Pitzen, Smitz, Rather, Sivley, Glick, Lufter, Brann, Ameson. Third Row: Stoneman, Owens, LaChapelle, Wilson, Jelinek, Brehm, Rogers, Good, Knipfer, Rosenberg. Fourth Row: Slemmons, Boelter, Lan- phear, Fisher, Huber, Stone, Lytle, Forster, Prasil, Kocha. Fifth Row: Christenson, Cox, Slifkin, PuUen, Parduhn, Lokken, Dickinson, Lar- son, Binson, Bemm. Bottom Row: Stephenson, Braun, Lohr, Clark, McBumey, Kelley, Berzowski, Erd- mann, Jones, Sobel, Morley. Pi Mu Epsilon, mathematics fraternity, was founded at Syracuse University in 1914, and the local chapter, Wisconsin Beta, was established on the campus in 1939. The purposes of the fraternity are the promoting of mathematics and scholar- ship among university students. OFFICERS President BEATRICE KELLEY Vice President ROBERT McBURNEY Secretary KEITH CLARK Treasurer ROMAN BERZOWSKI Advisor DR. DONALD HYERS MEMBERS Grad Students: B. Binson, J. Dietz, R. Good, A. Hogben, B. Kelley, A. Jankowski, R. Mc- Bumey, A. Pines, J. Putz, E. Scheibe, R. Schmidt, D. Swift, R. Wagner, R. Wilfong. Seniors: W. Arvold, T. Atkins, S. Baisch, W. Bates, R. Bemm, R. Berzowski, C. Boiler, D. Bossart, R. Bosser, J. Brann, D. Buswell, K. Clark, J. Carnahan, H. Dorward, J. Eising, H. Ellis, L. Elmergreen, E. Enters, V. Erd- mann, H. Faville, D. Frank, H. Glick, R. Green, L. Hamel, W. Hanson, G. Harris, W. Huber, R. Imm, A. Ingersoll, B. Jones, F. Knipfer, R. Krohn, W. Johnson, T. LaCha- pelle, S. Lipton, J. Loether, H. Logemann, Jr., C. Lufter, D. Markham, F. Morley, E. Nesvig, L. Nussbaum, E. Parduhn, R. Peters, M. Pet- erson, F. Prinz, J. Radomski, J. Ranftl, S. Res- nick, C. Reuschlein, A. Roach, R. Robbins, C. Rowe, H. Schlintz, H. Schmalz, E. Schmook, K. Schroeder, K. Schultz, H. Schultz, D. Scott, S. Slifkin, N. Smith, M. Sobel, K. Starr, D. Stonemann, M. Szelonski, H. Thies, E. Vetter, R. Zedler, R. Zoellner. Juniors: D. Anderson, D. Arneson, W. Boelter, E. Braun, L. Brehm, D. Christenson, F. Cox, R. Daane, E. Dickinson, J. Erickson, H. Fisher, R. Froster, M. Hobson, D. Jelinek, W. Jens, W. Kemnitz, R. Klinner, J. Kocha, H. Lanphear, A. Larson, R. Lescohier, A. Lind, B. Lohr, A. Lokken, A. Lytle, E. Mell- man, R. Narlock, D. Nelson, H. Nettesheim, C. Owens, G. Peterson, R. Pitzen, A. Prasil, F. Pullen, N. Rather, E. Rosenberg, J. Sae- mann, W. Sivley, A. Slemmons, L. Smith, W. Smitz, R. Stephenson, S. Stone, D. Strate, G. Timm, B. Tollefson, N. Vahldieck, J. Wilson. Sophomores: G. Jaehnig, H. Rogers, R. Roth. Mil m m 63 LAW milLDINIi 64 SCHOOL OF LAW DEAN LLOYD K. GARRISON Dean Lloyd K. Garrison is often called the most famous of Wisconsin deans. He has served on the NLRB and has spent a summer studying British Labor Problems on appointment of President Roosevelt. In his tenth year as Dean of the Law School, Dean Garrison has advocated a liberal program, which has been expertly carried out. His secretary, Miss Aline Merz, capably manages the intricacies of cor- respondence and filing cabinets. MISS ALINE MERZ UfAi UWIIIS Most traditional looking building on the University of Wisconsin ' s campus houses the Law school. The dark red brick building with its towers and new limestone wing is the home of a school fifty-odd years old. The Law school policies have been regulated by a liberal, fore- sighted educator. Its scholastic requirements have been raised in the school ' s constant efiForts to admit only those men and women who are most fitted to administer the law. The principles of practical learning as well as theory are out- standing in the Wisconsin Law curricula, and the results are clearly shown by the number of prominent lawyers listing Wisconsin as their Alma Mater. WILLIAM H.PAGE Eccentric Professor William H. Page is one of the most interesting characters in the University. His Victorian man- ners, bristling sarcasm and pithy sayings make this venerable professor a teacher his students will never forget. His courses include wills and contracts and he is also giving special defense courses in military law. J. H. BUESCHER A bashful law professor, if one may imagine that, is Professor J. H. Buescher. He may be rather shy, but his courses in equity and civil procedure are very popular with law students thus making him one of the best liked men in the Law school. I ROY A. BROWN Professor Roy A. Brown is a mustashed gentleman who is very exacting both in appearance and manner. He is gen- erally regarded as more formal and dig- nified than most of his Law school colleagues. Courses in property and taxation given by Professor Brown make students literally " tear their hair " . N. P. FEINSINGER Smoothest dresser in the Law school is the title Professor N. P. Feinsinger has earned. A title which he has acquired more recently is Chairman of the Univer- sity Committee on Occupational Defer- ment. Still a bachelor, he is considered one of the most agreeable of professors. ALFRED GAUSEWITZ Professor Alfred Gausewitz, or " Gausie " as he is known familiarly among Law students is known for the " juicy " stories he tells in criminology class — oh, they ' re law cases, of course. He is well- liked outside the classroom, but he man- ages to bewilder his listeners in lecture, i Top Row: Phillippi, Ambelang, Johnson, Joanis, Fifield, Wing, Eberlein, Bird, Riley. Second Row: Goodrich, Connelly, Griffith, Raithel, Pappas, Reidinger, Wyse- man. Bottom Row: Hammond, Siefert, Steinmetz, DeWitt, Joy, Zastrow, PfifFner, Lehner. IS The local chapter of this international legal fraternity, established in 1891 the oldest professional fraternity on the University of Wisconsin campus. The pur- poses of the fraternity are the promotion of high standards of professional ethics and legal proficiency. Scholastic excellence is a prerequisite of membership. J. Gilbert Hardgrove of Milwaukee gave the principal address at the initiation banquet, and George I. Haight of Chicago was the honorary initiate. Other prominent members attending the function were Supreme Court Justices Wickhem and Fairchild. OFFICERS Magister JACK R. DeWITT Clerk JERRY R. SIEFERT Exchequer ALLAN STEINMETZ Historian IRVIN ZASTROW MEMBERS Faculty: W. W. Boardman, Frank Boesel, Ray A. Brown, Charles Bunn, Alfred Gause- witz, Howard L. Hall, Willard Hurst, William H. Page, Oliver S. Rundell, John C. Stedman. Juniors: Charles Ambelang, Marvin Ander- son, Adrian Cassidy, Jack DeWitt, Fred Griffith, Willis Hammond, John Joanis, Charles Johnson, Richard Johnson, Park Joy, Art Knibler, Howard Lehner, Robert Milligan, Robert Pfiffner, George Raithel, C. A. Reid- inger, Jerry Siefert, Allan Steinmetz, Irvin Zastrow. Sophomores: Robert Bird, Thomas Con- nelly, Fred Eberlein, Thomas Fifield, William Goodrich, Kenneth Joanis, James Luce, John McCoUow, Peter Pappas, John Riley, Gordon Wing, Thomas Wyseman. Freshmen: William Phillippi, Charles Smith. P IH - DELTA PHI ' 67 EDUCATION BUILDIK 68 SCHOOL OF EDIJOTIOI DEAN CHARLES J. ANDERSON Dean Charles J. Anderson has been at the head of the School of Education since its creation twelve years ago. His name and that of the School have been practically synonymous. He was known throughout the state as Assistant State Superintendent of Schools before his appointment at Wisconsin. His years of state service as well as the years he was principal of Stoughton schools have made him an extremely capable executive. Professor Matthew H. Willing aids Dean Anderson and is Dean of the School of Education during the Summer session. PROF MATTHEW H. WILLING AVRIL S. BARR PAUL H. SHEATS D T S T A O The School of Education incorporates courses from every branch of the campus — journahsm, home economics, physical education for men and women, rural agricul- ture, and every branch of the natural and social sciences. In its twelfth year, the School has undergone a broadening and extension process which provides for an unusual amount of student participation in both curricular and extra-cvirricular activities of Madison Public Schools. Practice teaching in Wiscon- sin High School also aids the embryo teachers in getting practical experience. In training hundreds of students each year the School of Education is spread- ing Wisconsin techniques and ideals throughout the state, because each Spring grad- uating seniors are placed in secondary schools throughout Wisconsin. By advancing its curricula to meet changes in thought and opinion, the School of Education has developed a four-year Applied Arts course for students interested in Creative Art in commercial fields. GUY S. LOWMAN ROLAND STEBBINS F H U L T Y In the School of Education Arvil S. Barr is one of the most pleasant instructors. He is charming and agreeable, and his ready smile takes the sting out of even the sharpest rebuke. Students of education find that Professor Barr gives them splendid job recommendations. Prominent among the faculty of the School of Education is Professor Paul H. Sheats. He travels to Washington frequently as part of his research connected with the Department of the Interior. He teaches school and community education, and is noted for his ready wit. Not only is Professor Guy S. Lowman chairman of the Physical Education Depart- ment for Men, but he is a nationally known writer, being one of the first men in the United States to undertake the professional training of men in " P.E. " An outstanding athlete himself, Professor Lowman came to Wisconsin in 1916. In 1939 he received the National Award of the American Association of Health and Physical Education. Professor Roland Stebbins is a small man with a big sense of humor. He teaches classes in life drawing and anatomy, and never becomes too engrossed in his lectur- ing to take time out to tell a story to his class. His passion for cowboy clothes is oc- casionally manifested by a plaid shirt or a sombrero. EXTENSIIIK l!UILDI«(i 72 EXTEISIO DEAN FRANK O. HOLT Best salesman in the state is an apt title for Dean Frank O. Holt of the Extension Division, for he is constantly touring the state, lecturing to high school audiences and parent-teacher groups. But being the university ' s super-sales man is not Dean Holt ' s only job. He directs the University ' s huge program of extension teaching, and under his leadership, University facilities are as easily available as anv other public school system. Miss Catherine Goddertz, his able secretary, is instrumental in keeping the office of the Dean in " apple pie " order. MISS CATHERINE GODDERTZ ixmsifli HISMSirS EDICATIOUI SYSTEM The campus of the Extension Division extends to the very boundaries of the state for over three hundred and fifty thousand persons receive benefits from the Univer- sity Extension Division. The single building half-way up the Hill to Washburn Observatory houses merely the administrative offices. The Extension not only offers correspondence study — both for University credit and to those interested in the course without credit — but also has regional centers in state high schools and a speaker service available to any group interested. The Mil- waukee branch, recently christened " The University of Wisconsin in Milwaukee " is the largest branch. A program as intensive and extensive as this needs efficient leadership and a pro- gressive, zealous administration. And fortunately for the advancement of the ex- tension division it has these — plus. The expansive program is carrying to the very doors of Wisconsinites the opportunities of its state university. LESTER F. BRUMM R. S. COLBERT H. ROLAND ENGLISH FREDERICK L. CAUDLE Professor Lester F. Brumm was graduated from Wisconsin, did graduate work at Columbia University, and returned to his alma mater as a professor of accounting and auditing in the Extension Division. He is also teaching newly established defense classes in the business field. Professor R. S. Colbert is known throughout the United States as the founder of Citizenship Day and for his work with the young voters. Short, stocky Professor Colbert lectures on citizenship, and is director of the social science department of the Extension Division. One of the older members of the Extension faculty is Professor H. Roland English whose specialty is personnel management. He travels around the state lecturing, and spends several days each week at the Milwaukee Extension center. He is a slightly built man, a graduate of Leland Stanford University. Frederick L. Caudle, could easily substitute for the weather man at North Hall, for he teaches ground school courses for the Civil Pilot Training program, and his specialty is meteorology. A graduate of Annapolis Naval Academy, Mr. Caudle is a lieutenant in the Naval Reserve. It is his job to manage the CP.A. training classes. 75 Ai ' MAIN LIBRARY 76 nmm school DEAN EDWIN B. FRED The day War time began for the nation, many students found them- selves complaining loudly about seven o ' clock classes (sun time), but seven o ' clock has bee n the hour at which Dean Edwin B. Fred, of the Graduate School has always started his day. He plays the dual role of a scientist in the field of bacteriology and the tireless Dean of the Wisconsin post-graduate courses. Helping Dean Fred is Assistant Dean Harold W. Stoke who does a great deal towards keeping the Grad School operating smoothly. ASSISTANT DEAN HAROLD W. STOKE FACULTY FAVORITES ASHER HOBSON Professor Asher Hobson is a nationally recognized authority on prices and marketing of agricultural products, so he is, indeed, a fit person to head the Agricultural economics depart- ment. He is a rare economist who can expand upon economic practices in language which others can understand. Professor John M. Gaus is finishing his last year at Wisconsin for he will leave for Harvard University and the School of Business Administration after this year. Students of political science find him a deep thinker, sure of his opinions, and not very friendly toward persons who take serious matters lightly. Short, stocky Professor Edwin E. Witte likes students so well that he is a very frequent visitor at the Union Coffee Hours Friday afternoons — and students like him so well that he is always a welcome guest. Extremely friendly. Professor Witte manages to know his economics students and talk over their problems with them. Dr. Arthur C. Tatum is one of the professors whom second year medical students find especially inspiring. Coming here from the University of Chicago Department of Physiology and Pharmacology in 1929, Dr. Tatum ' s work has long been outstanding. It was climaxed by recog- nition in the 1941 edition of Who ' s Who. Since 1902 Professor J. M. Watson has been one of the mainstays of the Department of Elec- trical Engineering, b ecoming chairman of the department in 1939. One of the tallest men on campus, he may be classified as long in service, long in stride, long in sympathy and understand- ing, and long remembered with affection by all who have been in his classes. 78 The Graduate School for thirty-eight years has encouraged young men and women by schol- arship, fellowships, and research and teaching assistantships to come to the University to seek advanced degrees. Many Americans outstanding in the fields of agricultural sciences, chemistry, languages, and the natural sciences are examples of individuals who have done graduate work at Wisconsin. Under the direction of faculty members, outstanding progress is being made in advanced edu- cation. The program of studies available in the Graduate School is constantly being broadened and expanded because more and more frequently persons who hitherto have been able to enter their chosen careers after completing under-graduate requirements, find that their professional ad- vancement requires further training. The prestige of a ranking Graduate School like Wisconsin ' s is maintained by an outstanding faculty, and a broad program of studies. JOHN M.GAUS EDWIN E. WITTE ARTHUR C. TATUM J. M. WATSON WISCONSIN (iENERAL HOSPITAL 80 MMUi SCHOOL DEAN WILLIAM MIDDLETON Each year the junior class in the Medical School presents Dean William Middleton with a derby — and therein lies a story. The derby is passed around to each member of the class who pulls a boner and it finally comes back to the Dean with the accumulated autographs of each member of the class who has had the derby. The good-fellowship of the Dean serves only to emphasize his great technical knowledge and the high esteem in which he is held by his colleagues throughout the country. With his assistant, Dr. Walter J. Meek, to aid him. Dean Middleton main- tains the finest kind of Medical School. ASSISTANT DEAN WALTER J. MEEK LLEWELYN R. COLE WALTER E. SULLIVAN MEDICOS OF lOTE They teach and keep us healthy Dr. Llewelyn R. Cole has the tremendous task of managing the division of student health at the Wisconsin General Hospital. He is also a full professor in the Medical School. Through Dr. Cole ' s efforts, the constant checks and examinations provided at the student clinic, keep the health of Wisconsinites at a high level. Outstanding because he gets along so well with his students, Professor Walter E. Sullivan de- serves the respect of his pupils. At the University since 1920, Dr. Sullivan is a familiar figure in Science Hall. His friendly manner makes his anatomy students work — and like it. Dr. John E. Bentley is a quiet-mannered assistant professor of clinical medicine. He is small in stature but not in his ability to ferret out a genuine request from a " fake " demand for a clinical excuse. Students entering the office of 107 Infirmary will find him pleasant and sympa- thetic — if they are really ill. The name Bradley is well enrolled in the annals of the University of Wisconsin. Dr. Harold C. Bradley has six sons and a deep interest in the Hoofer ' s Club which make his just about the best-known name to Wisconsin sports enthusiasts. Incidentally, of course, he is a professor of " P. Chem " . Dr. Helen Dickie is a Wisconsin medical school graduate who made good right on her own home ground. She received her degree in 1937, and is now a resident in medicine at the Wis- consin General Hospital. She is in the department of student health. The School of Medicine of the University of Wisconsin, which occupies the most concen- trated quarters of any school on the campus, is educating medical students to be the physicians of tomorrow. It is directing the operation of the Wisconsin General Hospital and clinic which care for thousands of patients yearly. With its training for future physicians and surgeons it is safeguarding the lives of Wisconsin citizens of tomorrow. The School affords the state other services — it is active in research and in actual treatment of cases which affect the health and standards of living of the population. Its facilities are concentrated in the Wisconsin General Hospital, the Service Memorial Institute, the McArdle Institute, and other buildings of the medical group. Its leaders are con- stantly striving for improvements in practice and technique. It is indeed a School of which Wisconsin should be proud. JOHN E. BENTLEY HAROLD C. BRADLEY HELEN DICKIE I UUUU HUL 84 SOHOOL OF DIRECTOR FAYETTE H. ELWELL As Director of the School of Commerce, Fayette H. Elwell uses the same principals of efficiency and practicality which make him the successful director of one of the state ' s largest accounting firms. Gradu- ates of the School of Commerce know that a recommendation by Mr. Elwell practically assures them of a job — the catch is that recommenda- tions like that are won only by hard work. Miss Mildred Rathbun who is secretary to Mr. Elwell is well known to the Commerce students. MISS MILDRED RATHBUN FERSOMLITIES FAYETTE H. ELWELL On the upper floors of Sterling Hall amid the clicking and clacking of adding machines and calculators is the University ' s School of Commerce. Here future marketing experts, banking and insurance authorities, public accountants, and other future business men receive their train- ing. Only Wisconsin students with the required high grade-point may seek admission to the school. A reputation throughout the state and nation for offering a thorough study program is equalled only by the reputation its graduates have for finding excellent jobs. The efficiency and the ability to do hard work well are the main factors in producing the high ranking of the Commerce School at the University. DONALD R. FELLOWS PHILIP G. FOX Professor Fayette H. Elwell is well-known throughout the state for his business acumen as well as his professorial ability. Graduates of his school have found high places in the business world as a result of his careful guidance and demand for both ability and application. Students of Commerce 15 are familiar with Professor Donald R. Fellows. He is a quiet- mannered individual with an extremely subtle sense of humor. His wide experience in the field of advertising has made him well able to teach students the whys and where-fores of advertis- ing. Philip G. Fox is one of the most popular professors in the Commerce School. He is said to apply his statistical theories to his own work because his students claim he grades papers on a purely statistical basis. His favorite accessory in the class room is the slide rule — which even he seems to have trouble figuring out at times. In the field of corporation finance, good-looking W. Bayard Taylor is well-thought of by Commerce majors. His lectures are so interesting that, although he never takes role, his student audience is always large. He is a professor par excellence. Suave, debonair Robert R. Aurner has a reputation for never being seen without a suit coat on — even in the middle of summer. A Phi Beta Kappa at the University of Iowa, Professor Aurner has added much to his personal prestige and that of the Commerce School since join- ing the University faculty. W. BAYARD TAYLOR ROBERT R. AURNER m First Row: Chancellor, Perren, Segall, Hoeppner, Ley. Second Row: Hemmings, Wiley, Johnson, Lingard, Belau, Jerabek, Johnson. First Row (standing): Williams, Krause, Salzmann, Schaefer, King, Kellogg, Finvold, Mandernach, Lohr. Second Row (standing): Ecker, Thompson, Baggot, Tower, Graebel, Christoph, Anderson, Strebel. Women ' s Commerce Club, founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1917, is open to any girl interested in commerce as a career. Prominent speakers are brought in from the business world to talk to the club during meetings. OFFICERS President MARGARET LINGARD Vice President ELINOR JOHNSON Secretary CAROL BELAU Treasurer MARY WILEY Program Chairman ARLENE JERABEK Rushing Chairman HAZEL HEMMINGS MEMBERS Freshmen: Donna Jean Finvold, Fern Thompson, Jeanette Tower, Ann Louise Becker. Sophomores: Frances Hoeppner, Jean Wil- liams, June Krause, Virginia Kellogg, Grace Mandernach, Betty Ecker, Betty Baggot, Nancy Graebel, Helen Christoph, Esther Strebel, Lora Putz. Juniors: Dorothy Chancellor, Elizabeth Ley, Mary Wiley, Carol Belau, Ruth H. Johnson, LaVerne Anderson, Jeanette Droster, Bette Underwood. Seniors: Dorothy Segall, Hazel Hemmings, Elinor Johnson, Margaret Lingard, Arlene Jerabek, Jean Salzmann, Laura Schaefer, Dawning King, Betty Lohr. Graduate: Edith Perren. nun mum an 88 Top Row: Korst, Aiken, McCor- mick, Jacobs, Clifton, DeMaster, Ecker. Bottom Row: Prof. Fayette H. ElweU, Prof. PhUip G. Fox, Lins, Bixby, Anderegg, Cromer, Prof. Henry Trumbower. HHV ' ' To accomplish the aims of Beta Gamma Sigma, an honorary Commerce society, the founders of the organization Hmited membership to those who demonstrated superiority in those traits which a college education in business should develop. New members are elected from the highest two percent of the junior class in Com- merce and from the highest ten percent of the graduating class on the basis of schol- arship, activities, and leadership. OFFICERS President KENNETH BIXBY Secretary-Treasurer ROBERT ANDEREGG MEMBERS Faculty Members: Prof. Fayette H. ElweU, Prof. Philip G. Fox, Prof. Henry Trumbower, Asst. Prof. Angeline G. Lins, Asst. Prof. Irene A. Hensey. Seniors: Earl Aiken, Robert Anderegg, Ken- neth Bixby, William Clifton, Mary Jane Cromer, John DeMaster, J. Robert Ecker, Burleigh Jacobs, Philip Korst, John McCor- mick. BETil UIHIHA SIGMA 89 Top Row: Rallies, Stolper, Ziemer, Riedel, Schmalz, Bettinger, Klinner, Linton. Third Row: Gerhart, McComiick, Welch, Aiken, Fuller, Matson, Kirkpatrick. Second Row: Achtman, Pedersen, Prutzman, Miller, Alkowski, Lanphear, Heck, Hughes. Bottom Row: Radtke, Fox, Bixby, Prof. Elwell, Neary, Anderegg. Alpha Kappa Psi, founded in 1904 at New York University, is a professional com- merce fraternity and is a member of the Professional Interfraternity Council which embodies professional fraternities from schools of medicine, chemistry, engineering, law, etc. Each chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi participates in the three general func- tions of fraternal, professional, and social activities, but has the first two as its major objectives. At the weekly meetings, a dinner program is arranged with a guest speaker who talks on some aspect of business in which the group is interested. OFFICERS President KENNETH BIXBY Vice President RICHARD SULIK Secretary WILLARD NEARY Treasurer CHESTER BELL MEMBERS Faculty Members: Prof. Fayette Elwell, Prof. W. Bayard Taylor, Prof. Philip Fox, Prof. Robert Aurner. Seniors: Chester Bell, Franklin Graf, Rich- ard Sulik, Earl Aiken, Robert Anderegg, Ken- neth Bixby, John Fuller, Kenneth Gerhart, Martin Heck, Robert Kirkpatrick, Jerome Mat- son, John McCormick, Willard Neary, John Olkowski, Virgil Pedersen, Harold Radtke, Arthur Riedel, William Schaus. Sophomores: Joe Lastovic, Arnold Offer- eron, Maynard Fourt. Juniors: John Bettinger, Harold Lanphear, Owen Prutzman, James Welch, Richard Kal- lies, Robert Klinner, Herbert Schmalz. ALPHA KAPPA PSI 90 First Row: Fourt, Sommerfeldt, Hayden, Steinke, Whitmore. Sec- ond Row: Hilliker, Meyer, Brock- hauser, Wirth, Beat, Schaclit, Greco. Third Row: Griswold, Seltzer, Petschel, Colby, Hueschen, Kronsnoble, Behrens, Campbell, Carterson, Leonard. The Charles C. Younggreen chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma was reestablished at Wisconsin four years ago. In keeping with the national recognition accorded this professional advertising fraternity, numbering among its members many outstand- ing businessmen and teachers of advertising, the local chapter has sought to provide the optimum of practical experience and professional inspiration for its members. Projects such as the production of the Haresfoot Souvenir Program, selling advertis- ing for a special edition of the Cardinal, and cooperating in the staging of the Annual Journalism Family Dinner and the Annual Wisconsin High School Editors ' Confer- ence have been among its achievements. OFFICERS President RAYMOND WIRTH Vice President FRED MEYER Treasurer JACK SCHACHT Recording Secretary JAY BEAT Cor. Secretary GRANT HILLIKER MEMBERS Seniors: Raymond Wirth, Fred Meyer, Jack Schacht, Jay Beat, Grant Hilliker, Harold Gris- wold, Sam Greco, Bernard Seltzer, Lee Cart- erson, Maynard Fourt. Juniors: Donald Colby, Lloyd Kronsnoble, Arthur Petschel, Harold Hueschen, Richard Campbell, Ned Whitmore, Ralph Behrens, Richard Leonard, Harold Steinke. Sophomore: Duane Maybay. LPHi DELTA SICM 91 ) Top Row: Brown, Wo r met, Dahlke, Hoene. Second Roiv: De- Master, Brannin, Jacobs, Krebs, Osburn, Gav, Keves. Bottom Row: Mr. Reiter, Prof. Elwell, Purcell, Thomas, Thronson, Fechhelm, Prof. Gibson. Membership in this professional fraternity is offered to accounting majors who have maintained a two-point average in accounting subjects and comparable grades in other subjects. The purpose of the fraternity is to further the interests and the contacts of men in commerce school. Dinners are held in the Memorial Union on alternate Thursdays. At each of these meetings, an outstanding man in the profes- sion is presented. An informal talk by the guest speaker on some phase of his work acquaints the members of Beta Alpha Psi with the practical problems of accounting. OFFICERS President FRANCIS PURCELL Vice President JACK THOMAS Secretary RICHARD FECHHELM Treasurer HARLEY THRONSON MEMBERS Faculty: Fayette H. Elwell, E. A. Gaum- nitz, J. Currie Gibson. Graduates: William Krebs, Jack Thomas. Seniors: David Brannin, Richard Brown, John DeMaster, Richard Fechhelm, Lloyd Hoene, Burleigh Jacobs, Francis Purcell, War- ren Schrage, Harley Thronson, Arthur Wor- met. Juniors: Gerald Dahlke, Irvin Gay, Walter Keyes, Jack Osborn. BETA mm PSI 92 Top Row: Wiley, Johnson, Belau, Hoeppner, Salzniann, Baggot. Sec- ond Row: Cromer, Lingard, King, Hemmings, Welsh. Bottom Row: Strebel, Mandernach, Chancellor. Ill Phi Chi Theta, a national professional fraternity for women in the Commerce School, aims to promote higher business training for all women. Each year, at the Women ' s Commerce Club banquet, Phi Chi Theta awards a traveling loving cup to the freshman girl in Commerce with the highest grade-point average. Each spring, at the senior banquet, the chapter awards an honorary key to the outstanding senior girl chosen by members of the Commerce School faculty. Active participation in all commerce functions and a friendly cooperative relationship with members of the faculty are encouraged and achieved. OFFICERS President DAWNINE KING Vice President MARGARET L. LINGARD Secretary MARY JANE CROMER Treasurer HAZEL L. HEMMINGS MEMBERS Seniors: Mary Jane Cromer, Hazel Hem- mings, Dawnine King, Margaret Lingard, Jean Salzmann, Martha Welsh. Juniors: Carol Belau, Dorothy Chancellor, Mary Jayne Claflin, Ruth Johnson, Mary Wiley. Sophomores: Betty Baggot, Frances Hoepp- ner, Grace Mandernach, Esther Strebel. PHI CHI THETil 93 SOITII HALL 94 SCHOOL JOllRMLISM DIRECTOR GRANT M. HYDE Director Grant M. Hyde of the School of Journahsm is a quiet con- servative person who expertly maintains the high standards of his School. He spends much of his time attending newspaper conventions and editors meetings. His wide contacts in the newspaper field have made it pos- sible to place his seniors advantageously. Mr. Hyde ' s capable secretary. Miss Mabel Bauer, manages the office routine and may always be counted upon to keep a tremendous flood of correspondence up to date. MISS MABEL BAUER FRANK THAYER Dignified looking Professor Frank Thayer is one of the fa orite men on the Journalism faculty. He has been a member of both Cardinal and Badger Boards for many years and is a firm friend of both publications. In liis classes he can call nearly everyone by his first name — and does, too. Telling stories to his classes is a special pass-time agreeable to both the classes and Professor Thaver. ROBERT M. NEAL Copy-desk, with Professor Robert M. Neal as editor was one of the best-liked classes of Journalism majors. Mr. Neal left the Unixersity the second semester to work on a Madison newspaper, and the " J " school students circulated a petition tnroiighout the School expressing their best wishes for his future success. Students miss his sarcastic sense of humor and clever idioms. ()l]TSTl l)li li JOllRllLISTS The School of Journahsm at the University of Wisconsin is one of the highest ranking under- graduate schools of Journalism in the country. The personnel of the school is required to have had five or more years of practical experience before teaching — a factor which accounts for the much success of the school. With facilities for teaching reporting, editing, feature writing, typesetting, and a new course added this year — which enables students to learn to operate a linotype machine — the Wisconsin School of Journalism is able to give its students practical experience as well as theory. To augment the practical material, such courses as history of journalism and the influence of newspapers in swaying public opinion are offered. Students of Journalism are assured of a well balanced curriculum — and they are almost certain of getting a job after they have been graduated. HELEN M. PATTERSON Professor Helen M. Patterson is nationally famous among Journalism schools for her book and the course she gives in feature writing. Attractive and smartly dressed, " Patty, " as she is familiarly knovm, is an ex- cellent example of the ])rinciples she constantly sets before her classes. m Top Row: Porter, Richards, Browne, Theiler, Peddle, Antoine, Pomeroy, Poser, Nirdlinger. Second Row: Barnes, Wiley, Matheson, Dahl, Bradford, Christiansen, Skrivseth. Bottom Row: Kuchen- becker, Rodger, Blum, Kennedy. Theta Sigma Phi, a national honorary and professional Journalism sorority, was founded in 1909 at the University of Washington. The Beta chapter was estahlished at the University of Wisconsin in 1910. Theta Sigma Phi was founded for the purposes of uniting women in Journalism, conferring honor upon those women in the profession who distinguish themselves; achieving definite standards in Journalism and Letters; improving the working conditions for women in these fields; and to inspire members to greater individual effort. The principle functions of the organization are sponsorship of the annual Matrix Banquet and the maintenance of a scholarship fund for needy students in Jour- nalism. OFFICERS President CHARLOTTE DAHL Vice President HELEN MATHESON Secretary JOYCE WILEY Treasurer HELEN BRADFORD MEMBERS Juniors: Jeanne Rodger, Marion Barnes, Beverly Christiansen, Dorothy Browne, Mir- iam Theiler, Mary Ellen Pomeroy, Margaret Power, Audrey Nirdlinger. Seniors: Helen Kuchenbecker, Bernice Blum, Esther Kennedy, Joyce Wiley, Helen Mathe- son, Charlotte Dahl, Helen Bradford, Janet Skrivseth, Marion Porter, Dorothy Peddle, Rose Antoine. THETA SlliMA PHI 97 Top Row: Weymouth, Gansele Campbell, Duncan, Dahl, Barnes, Blum, Kaiser, Jerger, Gruendler, Fourth Row: Henrikson, Gekler, Browne, NiMlinger, Crawford, Lichtenwalner, Dakin, Bird, Doty, Anderson. Third Row: Olcott, Nord- linger, Aschbrenner, Kay, Bahr, Johnson, Kennedy, Pomeroy, Ben- son. Second Row: Kuchenbecker, Slack, Jaeger, Schindler, Ely, Fleming, Ammann, Meyer, Sunny, Zevnik. Bottom Row: Theiler, Power, Danforth, Matheson, Wiley, Mann, Shaw, Smith, Johnson, Christianson. " Coranto " began as a Journalism house — a group of fourteen girls in the Univer- sity of Wisconsin School of Journalism. The house was at 15 West Gorham street and was the first of its kind in the country. It was a club house for women in the field of journalism — the first women ' s professional journalism sorority in the United States. It was organized in 1920, by Irabel Bugbee, with the help of Prof. W. G. Bleyer, director of the school of journalism at that time. On April 7, 1924, the journalism house filed its papers to incorporate under the name " Coranto " . This name comes from the title of the first English newspaper published in Holland in the seventeenth century. With a large social program throughout the year and a constantly growing mem- bership, Coranto has grown to be a leading campus organization for women. OFFICERS President DOROTHY MANN Vice President JOYCE WILEY Secretary HELEN MATHESON Treasurer DOROTHEA SHAW Pan-Hellenic Rep EMMALINE SMITH MEMBERS Seniors: Bernice Blum, Charlotte Dahl, Jo- Audrey Nirdlinger, Mary Ellen Pomeroy, sephine Dakin, Mary Lenore Danforth, Dor- Margaret Power, Jeanne Rodger, Margaret othy Ely, Esther Kennedy, Helen Kucken- Schindler, Dorothea Shaw, Mary Lu Slack, Becker, Bettylu La Vinn, Dorothy Mann, Emmaline Smith, Miriam Theiler, Esther Helen Matheson, Jacqueline Nordlinger, Dor- Weymouth, othy Pagel, Joyce Wiley, Betty Zevnick. Sophomores: Hazel Anderson, Theo Bird, Juniors: Evelyn Aschbrenner, Marion June Dieckmann, Joyce Gansele, Mary Eliza- Barnes, Vavelle Bates, Frances Benson, Dor- beth Gekler, Eleanore Gruendler, Ruth Jaeger, othy Browne, Mary Campbell, Beverly Chris- Emily Jerger, Velma Kort, Grace Lichtenwal- tiansen, Betty Crawford, Joan Duncan, Dor- ner, Marjorie Moore, Patricia Olcott, Mary othy Fleming, Agnes Henrikson, Elaine John- Ann Sanford, Irene Sunny, son, Shirley Johnson, Betty Kaiser, Carol Kay, Freshmen: Susan Ammann, Coletta Meyer. coRiino 98 Top Row: Parks, Curtis, Haeger, Sunmer, Kaufman. Third Row: T u r c o , Hackbarth, Doerflinger, Prof. Frank Thayer, Ziemer, Towle, Mason. Second Row: Kirley, Rand, Olson, Briggs, Glowacki, Samuel- son. Bottom Row: Atkins, Bessey, Perusse, Torrie, Olmsted, Kirscher. Sigma Delta Chi is a national professional Journalism fraternity founded at De- Pauw University in the Spring of 1909. In the thirty odd years of its history, the or- ganization has grown from the ten charter members at DePauw to more than 11,000 active and professional members. The Wisconsin chapter was installed in the Fall of 1911 and its own roll totals 552 members, the largest of the fraternity ' s forty-two chapters. OFFICERS President JAMES OLSON Vice President ROBERT HAEGER Secretary WILLIAM KIRSCHER Treasurer MARVIN RAND Historian STANLEY GLOWACKI MEMBERS Seniors: Richard Bessey, David Briggs, Walter Curtis, Fred Doerflinger, Edward Engsberg, Herbert Hackbarth, Robert Haeger, Warren Jollymore, Erwin Kaufmann, Edward Kirlev, Nathan Mason, Donald Olmsted, James Olson, Marvin Rand, Howard Samuel- son, William Schilling, William Sumner, Don- ald Torrie, Paul Ziemer. Juniors: William Atkins, Neil Gazel, George Hough, Raymond McCrory, Gabe Parks, Ro- land Perusse, Fred Stefi en, John Towle, Peter Turco. Sophomore: Carl Adams. Graduates: Bryand Kearl, William Kirscher. siGiHii Dem-§H 99 a i :iW» i i iPM ' Jti ' V I liim -: ... i«ti i - m. CHEMISTRY BllLDINli 100 iHEMISTRY DEPIRTMEIT ¥ DIRECTOR J. G. MATTHEWS Directing Wisconsin ' s Chemistry course is Professor J. G. Matthews who is an outstanding authority in the science of criminology. It is under Professor Matthews ' guidance that several thousand undergraduates receive training in the science of Chemistry. Miss Violette Hendrickson ably manages the office work of the Chemistry department. MISS VIOLETTE HENDRICKSON HOMER ATKINS VILLIERS MELOCHE JAMES H.WALTON F. C. KRAUSKOPF TEST TOE TACTICS Flying trips to the East for consultation about his defense work keeps Professor Homer Atkins too busy to have a hobby. Since he is nationally recognized in the field of organic chemistry, he directs student research in the organic field. His long stride and friendly smile are familiar to all organic chemistry students. Dr. Villiers Meloche might well be called the personnel manager of the Chemistry depart- ment because he is the man who places all the department ' s graduates. Active on the Univer- sity War Council and on a Dane County Defense Board, his advice is ofte n sought by students who need information about their draft status. Freshmen chemists are familiar with Dr. James H. Walton, who looks like a Britisher with tweeds and a pipe — but isn ' t. He is the nearest thing to a native born Englishman, however, for he served as a major in the British Army during World War I. He worked in the field of chemical warfare. Distinguished by a shock of white hair, Professor F. C. Krauskopf is a kindly friend of fresh- men taking Chemistry. He is quiet and scholarly looking, and has a personality which stu- dents find easy to get along with. Bottom Row: Coon, Holm, Juday, T e p 1 y . Gillespie. Second Row: Starr, Clayton, Dunford, Johnson, Anthes, Eppling, Kohman, Lund- sted, Shuey. Third Row: Hajny, Gander, Guffy, Vetter, MacVicar, Dowie, Carnahan, Rood, Nielson. Fourth Row: Hoglund, HofFhine, Snyder, Arvold, Safranski, Binger, Mortimer, Torke, Albert. Alpha Chi Sigma was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 for the pur- pose of contributing to the advancement of the chemical sciences. The organiza- tion is active professionally through a luncheon club which presents speakers on interesting scientific subjects, through its participation in the Engineering Exposition, and through the maintenance of scientific displays in the chemistry department. The organization offers several scholarships to outstanding students. Monthly social functions and intramural athletics round out the activities of the fraternity. OFFICERS President HOWARD JOHNSON Vice President CHARLES CLAYTON Master of Ceremonies WILLIAM ARVOLD Reporter FORREST MORTIMER Recorder LEONARD ROOD Treasurer TRUMAN KOHMAN MEMBERS Graduates: H. Anthes, E. Carlson, J. Castle, G. Foster, R. Gander, R. Gillespie, J. Guffy, G. Hajny, P. Hoglund, L. Holm, H. Johnson, T. Kohman, S. Lee, L. Lundsted, F. Mortimer, E. Nielsen, H. Shuey, R. Taecker, L. Teply, R. Vetter. Seniors: W. Arvold, J. Carnahan, C. Clay- ton, F. Eppling, R. FriedeU, C. Hoffhine, A. Roach, J. Safranski, K. Starr. Juniors: P. Albert, W. Binger, J. Coon, M. Dunfold, W. Heinz, R. Livesay, G. Mueller, R. Schimmelpfennig, W. Spiegal, L. Torke. Sophomore: L. Rood. CHI mm 103 MUSIC HALL 104 SCHOOL OF MUSIC DIRECTOR CARL E. RRICKEN Director of the School of Music, Carl E. Bricken is one of the most active men of the faculty. He came to Wisconsin from the University of Chicago where he was chairman of the Department of Music. He conducts the University Orchestra at its many concerts throughout the school year, and is a member of the radio committee for the university station, WHA. Pleasant and friendly Miss Winifred Bunde keeps the School ' s office running smoothly. MISS WINIFRED BUNDE GUNNAR JOHANSEN Ol]Tnii llH FACULTY , j The School of Music at the University of Wisconsin was founded in 1880, making it one of the oldest of the colleges. Starting with a tiny group of students and pro- fessors, the School had its first home in Ladies ' Hall, which is now known as Chad- bourne. Moved from Chadbourne because it had begun to grow, the school was settled in Music Hall where it has been ever since. Today the School of Music has an enrollment of 125 students and a faculty of 19 professors and assistants. Three different opportunities are oflFered to music majors. Vocal or instru- mental training for public school instruction; applied music; and theory and history of music, enable students to choose the field in which they are most interested. An active and progressive policy keeps the School of Music among the outstanding ones in the country. RAYMOND F.DVORAK 106 Professor Gunnar Johansen is known to the entire University because of his frequent appearances at the Union Sunday Music hour, his work with the Pro Arte quartette, and because he teaches Music 20 — better known as Music " Apprec. " He is young, dignified and he had aroused at the University an interest in good music which will be life long for his audiences. Professor Raymond F. Dvorak is a familiar figure with his navy blue band uni- form as he directs the singing of " Varsity " at football games every fall. He also wields a baton at the University band concerts each year. Energetic, enthusiastic, Ray Dvorak is well liked by the entire student body. Director Carl E. Bricken doesn ' t always look the part of a debonair orchestra conductor. Just to show that one doesn ' t need a tail coat to get symphonic results, Dr. Bricken donned a plaid shirt in honor of Winter Carnival Week and the orches- tra was as good as ever. Chubby white-haired Professor Edgar G. Gordon is known all over Wisconsin for his " Music School of the Air " in which he teaches singing to the children in the rural districts. Each spring pupils of the " School of the Air " come to Madison to present a Festival under Professor Gordon ' s direction. In the Wisconsin Music School, courses of which he takes charge, are usually related to some phase of teaching music, for teaching is his primary interest. E " " 1 fV P H H ;; :; — ' ' ■ .1 i ■ ' H wt ' -- K Standing: Markusch, Boots, Hamby, Willet, Lang, Humphrey, Festge. Seated: Gordon, Coon, Bricken, Fennema, Johansen, Jones, Dvorak. Sinfonia as a national fraternity dates from October 6, 1898. Founded in Boston, Massachusetts by Father Ossian B. Mills, the fraternity has grown and spread rap- idly throughout the United States. The local chapter. Phi, was founded in 1921. The purpose is the development of the best and truest fraternal spirit; the mutual welfare and brotherhood of music students, the advancement of music in America, and a loyalty to the Alma Mater. The activities on this campus, in brief, are as follows: co-sponsors and coaches with Sigma Alpha Iota of the Interhouse Sing Festival, and of Music School Mixers; sponsors of annual Music School Dinner; sponsors of receptions for visiting artists; sponsors of chamber music recitals; and general promotion of music among all the students of the campus, especially encouraging student compositions. OFFICERS President MARVIN FENNEMA Vice President ROBERT WATKINS Secretary MILES MARKUSCH Treasurer OTTO FESTGE MEMBERS Graduates: Marvin Fennema, Raphael Flan- agan, Wayne Hugoboom, James Humphrey. Seniors: Philip Arneson, Otto Festge, Cor- byn Hamby, Miles Markusch, Everett Matson, Robert Watkins. Juniors: James Hoots, Arthur Lehman, Don- ald Wendlandt, William Willet. Sophomores: Frederic Boots, Richard Hol- combe, Alois Kinard, Donald Kingston, Wil- liam Knobloch. Faculty: Carl Bricken, Cecil Burleigh, Edgar Gordon, Leland Coon, Leon litis, Gunnar Johansen, Earl Swinney, Raymond Dvorak, Paul Jones, George Szpinalski, Wil- liam Sur. PHI M AIPHASISFOI 108 Top Row: Webb, Dais, Welch, Hull, Sheldon. Second Row: Bailey, Peterson, Rasmussen, Bryan, Meyer. Bottom Row: Morse, Moyle, K n u t s o n , Cuthbert, Trautman, Dobbs, Hahn. Sigma Alpha Iota, composed entirely of Music Majors, aims to form bodies of representative women to uphold the highest ideals of a musical education and raise the standards of productive musical work among all students. It is the only pro- fessional 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. Sigma Alpha Iota helps each year to sponsor the Interfraternity and so- rority Sing and cooperates in fostering all musical events on the campus. OFFICERS President EVELYN CUTHBERT Vice President MARTHA KNUTSON Secretary PATRICIA MOYLE Treasurer MISS IRENE EASTMAN Chaplain MARJORIE ANDERSON Social Chairman MARION MORSE Editor ELIZABETH HAHN MEMBERS Seniors: Patricia Moyle, Martha Knutson, E velyn Cuthbert, Ruth Trautman, Elizabeth Hahn, Katharyn Bryan, Jeanne Dais. Juniors: Marion Morse, Elsbeth Dobbs, Evelyn Pederson, Marjorie Anderson. Sophomores: Agnes Bailey, Myrna Jean Meyer, Helen Welch, Ethel Hull. Freshmen: Marion Rasmussen, Phyllis Webb, Jean Sheldon. mU UPHA 109 FRESHMI! A scholastic average of 2.5 during the first semester or a cumulative average of 2.5 dur- ing the first year are the re- quirements for membership into Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary organization. ffl-ifiSIGMA MEMBERS C. Alexander, D. Ames, P. Arnold, D. Arvold, M. Bauman, A. Beasley, R. Biddick, A. Block, J. Blumenfeld, T. Brown, L. Bruechert, R. Burger, J. Caldwell, R. Cham, L. Christensen, M. Chudacoff, D. Condon, D. Cromer, R. Dieck- mann, R. Eck, R. EUarson, H. Evans, J. Flan- nery, T. Franklin, G. Garnett, H. Gladstone, L. Goette, G. Gohlke, R. Colder, R. Grossenbach, A. Haber, F. Hallett, R. Herrmann, W. Hersitz, D. Hesse, G. Hill, E. Homburg, W. Huchthausen, E. Jacobson, R. Jaeger, L. Janssen, J. R. Johnson, R. Jones, W. Jung, K. Kassowitz, J. Keating, E. Kranzush, H. Kriegel, W. Kuhns, R. Larsen, R. Larson, B. Lawton, S. Goldstein, E. Lehman A. Leiser, M. Levine, R. Liebenow, R. Lindquist, R. Long, R. Lorenz, R. McCurdy, H. McGau- ghey, Jr., G. Magnin, J. Malm, R. Marshak, H. Martin, A. Mather, L. Meinhardt, W. Meyer, G. Miller, R. Monschein, C. Nelson, D. Niles, F. Palmatier, T. Parker, K. Persion, J. Pfaeffli, H. Plass, C. Possell, E. Rawson, H. Reihans- perger, H. Rogers, F. Rosen, N. Rosenberg, M. Rosenfield, R. Rossmiller, G. Rupp, W. Russell, R. Salter, J. Schuette, F. Schuler, B. Schultz, J. Sell, C. Sherman, M. Soffer, K. Sonnemann, J. Spradling, C. Stannard, Jr., F. Stewart, L. Stille, S. Struckmeyer, R. Swanson, R. Synstegard, M. Tauschek, W. Thomas, C. Tomlinson, E. Toops, Jr., S. Traxler, J. Trewartha, H. Vickers, R. Vil- berg, B. Waisbren, D. Watzke, R. Watzke, W. Werwath, J. Wilkins, S. Wirt, R. Wright, R. Baillargeon, J. Frank, W. Gasser, O. Justman, J. Lucey, M. Mangan, L. Mikunda, D. Moskowitz, W. Piepenburg, L. Schur, B. Seaman, J. Sebas- tion, B. Sisson, H. Srage, W. Stanget, M. Sturz, R. Sutton, D. Vig, D. Vig. OFFICERS President RICHARD WRIGHT Vice President ROBERT SALTER Secretary GLENN MILLER Treasurer FRANCIS STEWART Historian MERRITT BAUMAN Senior Advisor BURLEIGH JACOBS Faculty Advisor DEAN GOODNIGHT llO HOIORIRIES Sigma Epsilon Sigma, national freshman honorary society, was founded on this campus in 1927. There are now eight chapters, the Theta chapter having been es- tabhshed this year at Carroll College. Membership is dependent on the mainte- nance of a Two-point-five average by women for the freshman year. MHMilftf SIGMA OFFICERS President EMILY JANE GRAHAM Vice President ESTHER HAUGEN Secretary . EMILY LARKIN Treasurer KATHRYN THOMPSON MEMBERS Virginia Ames, Miriam Arnold, Virginia Aske, Barbara Blumenfeld, Doris Bower, Charlene Brown, Carol Burnson, Carolyn Dhein, Alice Dusold, Elinor Eberle, Janet Edwards, Florence Fox, Jean Gilinski, Ruth Glicklick, Emily Jane Graham, Barbara Hee- bink, Jane Herman, Esther Haugen, Marjorie Huxtable, Charlotte Irgens, Jean Jellema ( de- ceased), Frances Johnson, Betty Kennett, Emily Larkin, Leslie Linde, Mary Lushbough, Marion McCammond, Virginia McNaughton, Esther Mackrie, Shirley Margolius, Pauline Meeker, Myrna Meyer, Marjean Moore, Dor- othy Mosher, Virginia Neitzke, Lucille Pal- matier, Therese Pick, Mary Jane Purcell, Inez Qualy, Barbara Reisinger, Elaine Rhodes, Ruth Ring, Doris Roberts, Agnes Roegner, Lucia Rogers, Irene Rosenburg, Mary Lou Rust, Kathleen Ryan, Virginia Jane Smith, Ruth Stafford, Esther Strebel, Helen Szotkow- ski, Kathryn Thompson, Betty Lou Van der Sump, Marian Wallmo, Bernice Wolkov, Kath- erine Anderson, Evelyn Dworetsky, Shirley Handler, Dorothy Hill, Eudare Schoeke, Jeannette Moha. Honorary: Susan Burdick Davis (Founder), Emma Fisk, Ann Pitman, Gertrude Johnson, Abby Marlott, Helen White, Mrs. Louise Greeley, Julia Hill. Ill STIIDEIT (JOmiMEIT MEMORIAL UNION CARL RUNGE . . . Personable C. P., the sincere and diplomatic devotee of the " Wisconsin Idea, " led the students ' representatives in extending their effec- tive influence over common university problems, and in establishing a co- ordinated war effort. STUDEIT BOIRD Establishment of a powerful student judiciary, development of an effective pro- gram of campus defense activities, and organization of a Student War Council to co-ordinate these activities with other university war work, were among the most notable contributions of this year ' s Board to the extension of Student Government. While war-time activities claimed a major portion of the Board ' s time, it did not neglect the other phases of its program designed to benefit the student body. Dur- ing the year it put into effect more practical election rules; drafted a comprehen- sive outline for far-reaching future changes in Student Government; joined the Na- tional Student Federation of America; co-ordinated its efforts on behalf of improved student working and housing conditions under an " economic welfare " program, and provisional representation on the faculty student life and interest committee. Other activities included an all-campus Work Day; a public relations program for alumni, high school students, and the public; supervision of campus elections; a low-cost dance program; a scholarship brunch to raise money for the Wisconsin Student Association Scholarship fund; appointment of members to the Co-op and Forensic Boards; a Student Government Emphasis Week, and financial support, as well as administrative appointments for the Orientation program. Seated: Martha Wells, Bud Phil- lipsen, Betty Biart, Helen Hall, Carl Runge, President, Carla Waller, Howard Bachman, Dick Oberly, Bud Reynolds, Robert Vergeront, Sherwood Goren- stein. BENONI REYNOLDS BETTY BIART NAT HEFFERNAN JOHN BOSSHARD CARLA WALLER SHERWOOD GORENSTEIN ROBERT VERGERONT BARBARA MACKEY HOWARD BACHMAN STIDEIT BOARD SECTIOI BENONI " BUD " REYNOLDS . . . Greek liberal . . . HPC chairman . . . The Board ' s most indefatigable worker, and Prexy C.P. ' s right-hand man . . . Put over the Student Court referendum almost singlehanded. BETTY BIART . . . Attractive, sweater knitting president of W.S.G.A. . . . She guided the co-eds, and mothered the original Women ' s Elective Service. NAT HEFFERNAN . . . Though he preferred sleep to work, he came through with a greatly improved set of election rules, and sporadic bits of sage and politic advice. JOHN BOSSHARD . . . " J.B., " the sincere and explosive champion of the student workers, and sponsor of extended and more effective Student Govern- ment. CARLA WALLER . . . Ace liberal politician, she concentrated on academic effort, but found time to co-ordinate the Board ' s economic betterment program. SHERWOOD GORENSTEIN . . . Leading athlete and scholar on the board . . . Devoted his expenditures of energy to the Citizenship and Scholarship pro- grams. ROBERT VERGERONT . . . Joined the Board in fall . . . Helped to revise the scholarship set-up, and worked on the Committee for Recommendations for Reorganizations. BARBARA MACKEY . . . Applied her talents to promoting the most suc- cessful Scholarship Brunch and the second Board-Regent get-together ... As secretary did a thorough job of revising the " Statutes. " HOWARD BACHMAN . . . Conservative and studious . . . Preferred to be seen rather than heard . . . Now and then offered the layman ' s viewpoint for the Board ' s consideration. W I S H 1 1 W U WORK I WAR COUNCIL — Betty Jane Querhammer, Kathryn Frederick, chairman, Roger Robbins, Rob- ert Lewis, Robert Lampman, John Wickham, Carl Runge, John Bosshard, John R. Wilson. WISCONSIN ELECTIVE SERVICE — Seated; Olive Callaway, Joan Withington, Charlotte Irgens, Janet Clark, co-chairman, Kay Schindler. Standing: Francis Bouda, Jane Trowbridge, John Bettinger, co-chairman. Making Candy for Wisconsin soldiers. Elective Service Typing Class. Writing to Soldiers. The outbreak of war focused campus attention on a number of diverse war activities which sprang up almost overnight. To co-ordinate these activities, the Student Board set up a central Student War Council composed of eight members. The council members also made up the student representation on the student-faculty committee on Student Defense Problems. Campus war activities saw their beginnings long before Pearl Harbor, when university women were enlisted in knitting, first aid, soldier letter writing, and other projects through the Women ' s Elective Service, organized by the W.S.G.A. This group sponsored a trip of " Wiskits " perform- ers to Camp Grant. With the emphasis shifted from defense to war, the Elective Service was expanded on an all- campus basis by Student Board, and became the Wisconsin Elective Service. It enrolled student volunteers to perform work hitherto done by campus WPA workers, planned typing, first aid, nutrition and canteen work classes, and other war projects. Janet Clark and John Bettinger were named co-chairmen. The Elective Service, together with the war activities of the Wisconsin Union, YMCA, military, church, and other university organizations, was then brought under the supervision of the War Council, which appointed a co-ordinator, John Bettinger, to correlate the various ac- tivities. 115 CAMPUS COMMUNITY CHEST— Mar- tha Wells, chairman, Dibby Ovrum, Cynthia Kersten, Melvin Schuweiler, Margaret Schin- dler. WACES AND HOURS— Elaine Ziebarth, Fritz Puis, James Moore, Leo Cagan, John Bosshard, chairman, Robert Anderson, George Goss, Gordon Munson, Ray Casey. DANCE COMMITTEE— Lloyd Krons- noble. Bill Schilling, chairman, Richard Moreau. STUDENT CAMPUS COMMUNITY CHEST— To provide a central fund for on and off-campus charity, foreign relief, other established agencies, and campus defense projects, the Campus Community Chest again conducted its now traditional yearly drive. Headed by Martha W ells, the familiar " Red Heart " campaign saw its most successful year, as students from all walks of the campus contributed nearly $2,000 to the fund. Among defense projects financed by the fund were a Wiskits trip to Camp Grant, and sending of Daily Cardinal subscriptions to Wisconsin men in service. WAGES AND HOURS COMMITTEE— Continuing to guard student working conditions, the Student Board Wages and Hours Committee faced its most difficult year, attempting to reconcile rising living costs with student wages. Under the leadership of John Bosshard, the committee aided the settlement of the Memorial Union controversy which saw Union employees receiving a wage increase to meet higher food prices. During the year the committee also laid the foundation for a student workers organization. DANCE COMMITTEE — Despite the war and decreased enrollment the Board ' s low-cost dance series continued to enjoy increasing popularity, a result chiefly of the expert administra- tion by Dance Chairman Bill Schilling, veteran campus promoter, and his committee. Consti- tuting the Board ' s only revenue raising project, the dance program included pre-prom, snow ball, homecoming ball, Kitty Hawk charity ball, dateless and football dances, and the ever popular 770 Club series. In addition to running its own dances, the Board also supervised junior prom and senior ball through the Undergradute Class Dance Committee. 116 ELECTIONS COMMITTEE— Irnia Ru- mizen, Jane Bennett, Robert Bland, John Coleman, chairman. PERSONNEL COMMITTEE — E 1 i s e Hunt, Ben Jones, Betty Jean Querhammer, Dick Oberly, chairman, Kay Schindler, Her- bert Stone, Neil Gazel. STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS— Charlotte Irgens, Helen Bettinger, Don Colby, Eleanor Campion, Elise Hunt, Mil- dred Abroms, Melvin Ecke, Helen Living- ston, Leroy Jersted, Carl Millman, chairman. BOilftD ELECTIONS COMMITTEE — The Elections Committee, charged with supervising campus elections, this year operated under a revised set of election rules which gave freedom to com- ment as it chose to the campus press, added a new polling place to the four already in existence, and abolished voting by classes for Student Board offices. Under the chairmanship of John Coleman, Wisconsin elections continued to live up to their reputation as the cleanest and most strictly administered in the country. PERSONNEL COMMITTEE— Replacing the old Assisting Staff, the Board established an Apprentice system designed to give students interested in its various activities an opportunity to gain first-hand experience in these activities. Paced by the Personnel Committee and its director, Dick Oberly, the Apprentice system was augmented by an intensive training program to ac- quaint prospective student leaders with the various phases of Student Government. STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE— The Student Public Relations Committee carries on a broad program of using student ability, services, personnel, and funds to give the state a true picture of the university, and to create good will toward it among citizens, alumni, and high school students. When the state legislature is in session, the committee represents the students at hearings on matters pertaining to the university. In addition the committee enter- tains high school conventions, and sends student speakers to organizations throughout the state. Carl Millman directed the work. 117 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE HPC Chairman BENONI REYNOLDS I-F Board President WILLIAM DEERHAKE Residence Halls Rep. ALLEN EBERHARDT Ward System Rep. FRANK ECKER Executive Committee — Frank Ecker, Allen Eberhardt, Bud Reynolds, chairman, William Deerhake. HOUSE PRESIDEIT ' S COUMIL The House Presidents ' Council, in existence since 1934, but dormant for a year, saw something of a revival this year under the able guidance of HPC Chairman Bud Reynolds. The council brings together for the discus- sion of common problems, representatives of the Men ' s Residence halls, fra- ternities, and lodging houses. The HPC program is directed by an executive committee headed by the chairman and composed of representatives from the three living groups. Meetings of all house presidents are held rarely, and each of the three units carries on its separate program. This year the House Presidents ' Council, in co-operation with the Women ' s Self-Government Association, developed a Mail Bag system to keep campus houses informed of university events and activities. The two organizations also co-operated in putting the Student Court referendum across, and in organizing the campus defense program in the houses. The HPC also supervised an extended intramural, scholastic, and social program designed to promote better relations among the three groups. 118 STPEIT mu Roger Lescohier, Filmer Paradise, Peter Pappa s, chief justice, Martha Frey, AUyn Suhr, Prof. J. H. Beuscher, faculty adviser, Howard Lehner, Fred Reyn olds, Frank Parks, William Goodrich, Lynn Collins, Joe Hammersley. THE COURT IN ACTION — An unidentified defendant is tried by the Court at one of its weekly sessions. Left to right: Court Representative Frank Parks, Clerk Lynn Collins, Justice Filmer Paradise, Chief Justice Peter Pappas, Justice Martha Frey, Defense Counsel Howard Lehner. The Student Court, which gives Student Government its needed judicial branch, was set up early during the year after being approved in a student referendum. Vested with power over student infractions of university rules and traffic regulations, the Court took jurisdiction over many cases formerly handled by the faculty. With Chief Justice Peter G. Pappas and two of the other five justices on the bench, the Court held weekly sessions to dispose of campus traffic violations, while special sessions were held to deal with cases of cheating, theft, grade changing, and other infractions. In exercising its jurisdiction, the Court placed great emphasis on aiding the individuals brought before it, rather than restoring to strictly punitive measures. It made full use of the experience and advice of the Wisconsin General Hospital Staff, the Psychology and Sociology departments to determine its course in case of serious violations. Besides the chief justice and five associate justices, the Court personnel consists of the court representative, public counsel and their assistants, all appointed by the Student Board from nominees submitted by department heads. The able faculty adviser. Prof. J. H. Beuscher, was appointed by Pres. Dykstra. An appeal committee, composed of five faculty members and two students, saw little action. 119 W. S. fi. L President Betty Biart, left, con- fers with Judical Chairman Mer- riem Luck at the " new " WSGA desk, said once to have been used by University President Van Hise. The three Co-ordination Com- mittee members, Irma Schweigert, Barbara Jones and Betty Hillis, dis- cussing the house presidents ' train- ing program over an afternoon " coke " in the Rathskeller. Keeping all campus houses stu- dent affairs is one of the tasks of WSGA . . . Secretary Helen Bet- tinger, left, and Publicity Chairman Charlotte Irgens are stuffing the weekly House Presidents ' Mail Bag in the WSGA office. Continuing its task of administering regula- tions for university women, the WSGA Admin- istrative Committee put into effect a new method for selecting dormitory fellows, insti- tuted a house presidents ' training program, was influential in bringing about the Union Council ruling which permitted women in the Rath- skeller, and obtained permission for Saturday afternoon dancing in student houses from the Student Life and Interest Committee of the faculty. From the Union Council the Administrative Committee this year inherited the controversial Women ' s Affairs Committee which under the new supervision conducted its annual Fashion Tea, held teas for house mothers, and sponsored a weekly series of talks on style, fashions and grooming. The Women ' s Self-Government Association took the initiative in defense activities, when it originated, and administered the Women ' s Elec- tive Service this fall as its most prominent effort of the year. 120 W. E. S. ITTINd (ENTER WSGA was first to focus campus attention on defense activities . . . Here four Women ' s Elective Serv- ice directors on the Administrative Committee prepare materials for volunteer knitters . . . Left to right, Janet Clark, chairman; Jane Trow- bridge, WSGA vice president; Kay Schindler and Charlotte Irgens. In addition WSGA co-operated in setting up an interview system for senior women place- ments, and revised the eligibility rules for the WSGA president. ADMINISTRATIVE COMMITTEE President BETTY BIART Vice President JANE TROWBRIDGE Secretary HELEN BETTINGER Judicial Chairman MERRIEM LUCK Lodging House Rep IRMA SCHWEIGERT Dormitory Rep BARBARA JONES Sorority Rep BETTY HILLIS Publicity Chairman CHARLOTTE IRGENS Elective Service Co-Chairman JANET CLARK Women ' t Affairs Chairman JEANNE PURMORT Orientation Co-Chairman ANN LAWTON Jeanne Pumiort, left, busy head of the Women ' s Affairs committee, goes over plans for the spring fashion tea with a committee mem- ber. ADMINISTRATIVE COMMITTEE Seated: Jane Trowbridge, Helen Bettinger, Kay Schindler, Betty Biart, president, Merriem Luck, Barbara Jones, Irma Schweigert. Standing: Jeanne Purmort, Janet Clark, Charlotte Irgens, Ann Law- ton, Betty Hillis. JOHN BETTINGER ANN LAWTON oRiennioK The first impression that a college student gains of his prospective alma mater is obtained during Freshman Week. Whether this impression is good or bad de- pends in large part upon the Orientation Personnel. Every year the success of this program gains momentum. The festivities of the week make for an introduction to the campus that is long remembered by all who have partaken of Wisconsin ' s Orien- tation. In order to entertain 3,000 Freshmen it is necessary that approximately 500 upper class students return to the campus a week early. Despite the extra few days of work in the fall and the work necessary for a successful follow-up program it is never difficult to find people to do the job. This in itself speaks well for Wisconsin ' s Orientation. Chairmen, sub-chairmen, assistants, and coordinating committee all deserve the highest praise for successfully inducting the Class of 1945 and the transfer students. Transfer Chairmen: Kay Schock, Bud Grinde. Coordinating Committee: Therese Pick, Charlotte Irgens, Frank Ecker, Charles litis, Harold Kautzer, Robert Larsen, Joe Van Camp. Publicity Chairman: Alex Dworkin. Women Sub-chairmen: Helen Hettinger, Joan Taylor, Betty Jane Querhammer, Edna Janot, Lucille Link, Bette Hofmann, Shirley Loyd, Louise Grieshaber, Emmaline Smith, Charlotte Miller, Irma Rumizen, Martha Par- rish, Merriem Luck. Men Sub-chairmen: Jim Cockrell, Ryan Duffy, Tom Fontaine, Ira Goldberg, Charles litis, Hal Kautzer, Bob Larsen, Don Liver- more, Roland Lohuis, Jerry, Mahlberg, Bob Malmstadt, Bob Morbeck, Gordon Munson, Bill Parsons, Ben Peters, Ed Falstad, Norval Rather, Wally Remde, Tom Rodgers, Mel Schweiler, Karl Stange, Ralph Theiler, Roland Nefzer, Don Welsch. 122 ■■ BOOK O, Ut m m COMMENCEMENT ... AN END AND A BEGINNING . . . LOOKING BACKWARD TO FOIR YEARS OF WORK AND PLAY . . . LOOKING FORTS ARD TO A TROUBLED UN- CERTAIN WORLD . . . PREPARED OR NOT BY THEIR UNIVERSITY . . . LEAVING WIS- CONSIN FOR THE WORLD . . . OUR SENIORS OFFICERS President PROF. PHILO BUCK Vice President PROF. RAY BROWN Secretary PROF. CHARLOTTE WOOD Treasurer PROF. MYRON BACKUS PHI JUNIORS — Rose Marie Anderegg, John Carl Bettinger, Robert Bradley, Russell Harding Brown, Lloyd Frances Hoehn, Lloyd Eugene Kronsnoble, Florence Irene Ovriun, John George Vergeront, Mary Jane Vroman, and John Carroll Wickhem. SENIORS — Jean Huxtable Arneson, Beryl Dave Averbrook, Theodore Vincent Beutler, Betty Irene Butcher, Jean Louise Chapman, John Cornelius DeMaster, Isabel Esther Ericksen, Chester S. Goldstein, Opal Lauretta Hamilton, Grant Gilbert Hilliker, Erwin R. Jamrozy, Louis Kagen, Theodore James LeChappelle, Robert James Lampman, Donald Richard Lewis, Lucille Virginia Link, Samuel Harry Lipton, William James Little, John C. McCormick, Mary Jane Marks, Helen Marie Matheson, William Richard Nelson, Filmer Melvin Paradise, John Peters. Gretchen Kohler, Pfankuchen, Jeanne Elizabeth Rodger, Helen Rotter, George Giles Rowe, Richard Paid Schaedel, Marvin Irving Shapiro, Sam Charles Slifkin, Robert Bardeen Stillman. Toshi Toki, Carla Elsa Waller, Marshall Louis Weber, and Rita O. Wex. OFFICERS OLIVER S. RUNDELL Vice President EDGAR B. GORDON Secretary-Treasurer MILTON E. BLISS Journal Correspondent. -W. E. TOTTINGHAM P H IT Of the eighteen hundred members in the Senior class this year, fifty-nine, or about three per cent were elected to Phi Kappa Phi, All University Honor Society. Students, to be elected, must have attained high rank in scholarship and have prominently indenti- fied themselves with worth while campus activities. Phi Kappa Phi was organized in 1897 for the purpose of promoting scholarship among American college students. It seeks to foster learning in competition with numerous attractive and conflicting interests affecting the modern everyday life of the under- graduate by offering him membership on an equal basis with members of the faculty. Through meetings of the two factors it aims to promote good feeling, learning, and high ideals among students in their personal college relationships. Botton Row: Anne Zeller, Jean Chapman, Mary von Grueningen, Grant Hilliker, Isabel Erichsen, Patricia Movie, Dorothy Price, Fred Doerflinger, Elaine Halverson, Ruth L. Brown, Robert Benim. Second Row: Lucille V. Link, Leo R. Lichter, Margery I. Shale, Robert J. Sirnv, Betsy Iverson, Carl E. WulfF, Helen Rotter, Robert Zoellner, Donald F. Frank, Opal Hamilton, Ellen Olson, third Row: Marie Kotick, Phil Korst, Pat Beiinit, Alfred Ingersoll, Bernard Schweigert, Kenneth Bixby, Homer Schneider, Mary Jo Peterson, Sherwood Gorenstein, Irene Bird. Fourth Row: Janet Lillegren, Bruce Arnold, Bill Muenster, Ted LaChapelle, Edward B. Miller, David P. Halfen, Alastair Sellar, H. Arthur Wormet, Allan Gay. Top Row: Burleigh E. Jacobs, Roger McKenna, Philip Ameson, Phyllis Carpenter, Roger W. Peters, Lawrence E. Millonig, William V. Arvold, Jr., Frank A. Ecker. SENIOR AGREE, GEORGE W. Washington, D. C, Electrical Engr.: Uni- versity of Maryland 1; Kappa Eta Kappa; A. I. E. E.; Wisconsin En- gineer. ADAMS, JOE K. Crockett, Texas Psychology: University of Texas 1, 2; " Knights- bridge " 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Psi. ADDLETON, DOROTHY M. Hamilton, Ontario Hispanic Studies: Span- ish Club; Sigma Delta Pi; Thesis: Social Or- ganization of the Incas. ADKINS, SUSANNE D. Madison AGATHEN, ANTHONY B. Eagle AIKEN, EARL F. Milwaukee Social Sciences: Mount Agronomy: Saddle Accounting: Hesperia- Holyoke College 1; Ori- entation 3, 4; Christ- mas Festival 4; Y.W.C. A, Cabinet; Alpha Xi Delta. ALBERT, LINCOLN L Horicon American Inst: Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa. Sirloin 1, 2; Blue Shield 1, 2; Alpha Zeta 3, 4, Pres. 4; Agric. Student Council 4, V.P. 4; Phi Eta Sigma. ALBERTIN, LYD1A E. Sheboygan Education: Mission House College 1, 2; Schoolmaster ' s Club. Pershing Rifles; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sophomore High Honors; Theta Chi. ALBRIGHT, NORMAN E. Wausau Education: University Extension at Wausau 1; Y. M. C. A.; School- master ' s Club. ALLEN, JAMES S. Lake Geneva Chemical Engr.; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Engi- neering Exposition 3; A. I. Ch. E.; S. A. M. E. ANDERECG, ROBERT C. White Lake Accounting: Antlgo Ex- tension 1; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. ANDERSON, ERNEST R. Mt. Horeb Agriculture: R. O; T. C; 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming 2; Scabbard anjjt, Bla 3, 4; Blue Shi die Sirloin ALTEMUS, ELAINE A. Stoughton Education: Honors. ANDERLE, ELLEN F. Grafton D. Sophomore Economics; University Chorus; Campus Com- munity Chest; Hoofers; Spanish Club. ANDERSON, GERALD K. Waupaca ALWIN, ROBERT H. Madison Economics: Basketball; Golf; " W " Club Day Chairman 4; " W " Club; Athletic Board; Basket- ball Representative; Pi Kappa Alpha. ANDERSON, BARBARA B. Madison Speech: Assisting Staff; Orientation; W H A Players; Apprentice Players; Wisconsin Players; Orchesis; Zeta Phi Eta. ANTOINE, ROSE L. Sturgeon Bay Journalism: German Club 2; Theta Sigma Phi. 128 — -Ko ... CLASS OF 19 4 2 ARMSTRONG, ARMSTRONG, ARMSTRONG, ARNESON, ARNESON, ARNOLD, ANNE E. JOHN E. RUTH A. JEAN H. PHILIP G. VIVIAN M. Sheboygan Mauston Hutchinson, Kansas Madison Modison Madison English: Union Theater Zoology: Scabbard Phys. Education: Hutch- Sociology: Orientation; Economics: Concert Art Education, Committee; Parent ' s Blade. inson Junior College 1; Homecoming Ct. of Band; Y. M. C. A. Cab- Weekend; Orientation; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; P. E. Honor; Y. W. C. A.; inet; Inter-Fraternity Cardinal Board; Soph. Club; Y. W. C. A.; Dol- Union Usher; Badger; Council; Haresfoot; Phi Shuffle Queen; Wis. phin Club; Chi Omega. Soph. Honors; Alpha Mu Alpha; Sinfonia; Players; Hesperia; The- Kappa Delta; Kappa Artus; Psi Upsilon. sis: Thoreau, the Nat- Alpha Theta. uralist. ARPS, CHARLES G. ARVOLD, WILLIAM v., Jr. ASCH, CARMEL T. ASLESON, JOHAN A. ATKINS, THOMAS R., Jr. AUSSEM, CORA R. Milwaukee Reedsburg Lorain, Ohio Stoughton Madison Milwaukee Economics: Carroll Col- lege 1, 2; Varsity De- bate Team; Pi Kappa Delta; Alpha Tau Omega, Delto Sigma Rho. Chemical Engr.: Con- cert Band; A. 1. Ch. E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Sociology: Peace Fed- eration; Ushering Staff; Costalia; University League of Women Voters; Alpha Kappa Delta. Agriculture: 4H Blue Shield; Gamma Rho. Club; Alpha Mechanical Engr.: En- gineering Exposition; A. S. M. E.; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Phi Eta Sigma. English: Milwaukee Ex- tension Division 1, 2; WHA Players,. Sopho- more Honors. AUSTIN, H. RUSSELL BABULA, WALTER A. BACH, RUSSELL H. BAIKIE, JOHN W. BAILER, HOWARD R. BAILEY, E. JEANNE Binghamton, N. Y. Hawkins Milwaukee Madison Milwuakee East Lansing, Mich. English; Northwestern University 1, 2; Cardi- nal; Hesperia; Radio Workshop; Thesis: The Social Ideals of Percy B. Shelley. Ag. Education: WHA Broadcasts; Student Council; 4H Club; F. F. A., Pres.; Blue Shield; Polish Club. Applied Art: Delta Tau Delta. Dairy Industry. Civil Engr.: Milwaukee Extension Division 1; A. S. C. E.; Thesis: The Design of a Railroad Overpass for the Pork Street Location. Education: Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Chi Omega. 129 SENIORCLASS OF BAILLIES, BAIRD, BAIRD, BAISCH, BAKER, BAKER, SARA J. FRANCES E. MARYANNA STEPHEN J. A. MARGARET RALPH W. Minocqua River Falls Waukesha Lake Geneva Madison Hudson Speech: Women ' s Band; Home Economics: 4H Home Economics: Ori- Mechanical E n 9 r .: Home Economics: Ori- Chemical Engr.; River University Chorus; Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue entation 3, 4; W. S. G. Scabbard Blade; entation 2, 4; Secre- Falls State Teachers ' WHA; Apprentice Play- Shield 1, 2, 3, 4; Eu- A. 1, 2, 3; Gamma Phi Orientation; Financial tary, Panhellenic Coun- College 1, 2; Wiscon- ers; Wisconsin Players; thenics 2, 3, 4. Beta. Chairman, Pre-Military cil 4; Assisting Staff 2, sin Engineer 4; A. 1. Zeta Phi Eta. Ball; Drill Team; R. O. T. C.; A. S. M. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon. 3; Alpha Xi Delta. Ch. E. 3, 4. BAKKEN, MARJORIE M. BAKKOM, CLIPFORD N. BALDERSTON, ELEANORE BALDWIN, RUTH E. BALL, FRANCES H. BALLENTINE, DOROTHY J. Madison Zenda Washington, D. C. Kenosha Racine Menomonie Journalism-Advertising: Orientation; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Gamma Delta. Agricultural Engr.: Box- ing 1, 2; A. S. A. E. Home Economics: Con- necticut College for Women 1, 2; Delta Gamma. Sociology: Denison Uni- versity 1, 2; Delta Gamma. Bacteriology: Lawrence College 1; Delta Gamma. Journalism: Lawrence College 1; Union Host- ess Committee 4; Badger 3; Cardinal 4; Spanish Club 2; Alpha Xi Delta. BARDEEN, ANN BARNES, DOROTHY A. BARNETT, J. SCOTT BARNEY, DOROTHEA M. BARNLUND, DEAN C. BARREL, IRIS Madison Gary, Indiana Kenosha Madison Sharon Long Island City, N. Y. Medicine: Rosary Col- lege 1; Orientation 3; Hoofers; Dolphin Club; Theta Phi Alpha. Speech. Dairy Industry: Swim- ming Team 1, 2, 3; Babcock Dairy Science Club; Camera Club. Home Economics: Har- vest Ball 4; Bus. Mgr., Wis. Country Magazine 4; Ag. Student Council; Euthenics 2; Blue Shield 2; Phi Omega Pi. Education: Freshman Tennis; Schoolmaster ' s Club 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2,3. Art Education. 130 19 4 2 BARTA, MILDRED G. Racine American Inst.: Orien- tation 3; Y. W. C. A.; Hoofers; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Kappa Delta. BARTIETT, WALTER S. Greenwich, Conn. BARTEL, EDWARD A. Wautoma Economics. BARTH, JOHN H. La Crosse Geography: La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2, 3. Economics: of Arizona Upsilon. University 1, 2; Psi BARTLIN6, ARDITH P. West Allis Home Economics: Stephens College 1, 2. BARTOIUTTI, JOSEPH J. Montreal Bacteriology: Foresters. Junior BARTON, DOROTHEA H. Elizabeth, III. Home Economics, BATES, WILLIAM R. Williams Bay Commerce: Williams Bay Extension 1: Phi Mu Epsilon. BAUER, JANET E. BAUER, LOUIS R. BAUM, GILBERT Milwaukee Spooner Astoria, Long Island, Art Education: Sym- phony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Lambda. Marketing: Superior State Teachers ' College 1; Orientation 4; Alpha Tau Omega. N. Y. Zoology: Transylvania College 1; Pre-Medical Society. BEAMISH, JOHN C. Racine American Inst.: Mil- waukee Extension 1, 2; Schoolmasters ' Club. BAUM, LILLIAN S. New York, N. Y. Medical Technology: Hunter College 1; Assisting Staff 3; Union House Com- mittee 4; Panhellenic Scholarship 3. BECK, BECKER, JOYCE I. HERMAN L. Fond du Lac Chicago, III. Re lated Arts: Univer- Chemistry, sity Orchestra 3. BEAT, JAY R. Mt. Horeb Journalism: Cardinal. Alpha Delta Sigma; Treasurer. BECKER, MARY D. Tokoma Park, Md. Sociology: Dunbarton College 1; Maryland University 2; Orienta- tion 4; University Chorus 4. 131 BEDUSEK, MILTON S. Cudahy Political Science: Mil- waukee Extension 1, 2. BEIGHIEY, MARJORIE C. Viola BE6ER, BONNIE i. Bartlesville, Okla. BEHL, HERBERT J. Pontiac, III. Spanish: Christian Col- Economics. lege, Columbia, Mo. 1, BEITZ, RUBEN E. Brownsville BELITZ, MARGARET C. Cochrane English: French Club; Electrical Engr.: A. I. Speech: Orientation 3; Schoolmasters ' Club; E. E. Union Hostess; Y. W. Thesis: Papers on the C. A.; Sigma Kappa. Bronte Sisters. BENNETT, ELIZABETH A. Madison ' Xrt Education: Octo- pus; Sigma Lambda, Historian; Delta Phi Delta. BELL. CHESTER O. Camp Douglas Accounting: Residence Halls Fellow; Orienta- tion Committee; Alpha Kappa Psi. BELLIN, WALTER P. Thiensville Dairy Industry: cultural Glee Babcock Dairy Science Club; 4H Club; Blue Shield. Agri- Club; BEMM, ROBERT A. Wauwatosa Metallurgical Engr.: Pershing Rifles; Scab- bard and Blade; Orien- tation; A. I. M. M. E., President 4; S. A. M. E.; Phi Eta Sigmo; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Sophomore Honors. SENIOR BENNETL MARY M. Madison Journalism: Orientation 3, Assisting Staff 1; Apprentice Players 1 ; Wisconsin Players 2, 3, 4; Kappa Alpha Theta. BERGER, EVELYN E. MacJison Home Economics: Mis- sion House College 1; Orientation 3, 4; Blue Shield 2, 3, 4; Euthen- ics 2, 3, 4, Hoofers. BENNIT, BEREITER, PAT ROBERT W. Madison Kenosha Art Education: Union Dairy Industry : Keno- Gallery Com.; Parents ' sha Extension Division Weekend; Campus 1; Band 2, 3; Babcock Community Chest; Dairy Science Club. Winter Carnival; Junior Prom; Soph Honors; Mortor Board. BERNSTEIN, BERNSTEIN, CHARLOHE FRANCES R. Milwaukee Brooklyn, N. Y. Medicine: Alpha Epsi- French: Spanis h Club; lon Iota. French Circle. 132 J BERNSTEIN, BERRY, BERSSENBRUGGE, BERTIE, BERZOWSKI, BESSEY, MARJORIE E. BETSY A. JEANNETTE W. FRED A. ROMAN C. RICHARD B. Oklahoma City, Okla. Tampa, Florida Kenosha Milwaukee Milwaukee Cortland, N. Y. Sociology: Mills College Home Economics: Physical Education: Mil- Civil Engineerin g: Y M. Civil Engr.; Milwaukee Journalism: Milwaukee 1, 2; Alpha Kappa Tampa University 1; v aukee Downer Col- C. A.; A. S. C E.; Tau Extension 1, 2; A. S. Extension 1, 2; Sigma Delta. University Chorus 4; lege 1; Spanish Fiesta Beta Pi; Chi Epsi on; C. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Delta Chi. Euthenics Club. 3; International 3; Pi Mu Epsilon, Sopho- Thesis: Deflections in Hoofers; Riding Team more Honors. Rigid Frames. 2, 3, 4; P. E. Club 2, 3,4. BIART, BIRD, BIRRENKOTT, BISHOP, BISSELl, BISSELL, BETTY J. IRENE D. FRANCIS J. WILLBORE U. JANET M. M. PATRICIA Madison Green Lake Mt. Horeb St. Anne, III. Evanston, III. New Castle, Penn. Sociology: Parents ' Music: Tudor Singers; Marketing Agriculture French: Stephens Col- Psychology: MacMur- Weekend; House Com. University Chorus; lege 2; University ray College 1, 2; Activ- 3; W inter Cornival; WHA; Sigma Epsilon Chorus; French Club; ities Bureau; Transfer President, W. S. G. A.; Sigma; Mortar Board. Alpha Chi Omega. Orientation; Senior Student Board, Union Swing Out; Union Council; Crucible; Mor- House Com.; Y. W. C. tar Board. A.; Chi Omega. BITTNER, ROBERT L. Green Bay Accounting: Freshman Basketball; Orientation 2, 3; Homecoming Committee 4; Delta Upsiion. BIXBY, KENNETH E. N. Fond du Lac Accounting: Varsity Baseball, Co-Captain 3; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma, Pres.; Athletic Board; " W " Club; Phi Eta Sig- ma; Soph. Honors. BJORKLUND, JANE E. Merrill History: Whitewater Teachers ' College 1, 2; Women ' s House Presi- dents ' Council; Univer- sity Chorus; French Club. BLACK, JOHN M. Bayfield Chemistry: Phi Mu Ep- silon; Thesis: The Effect of Five Redardent Chemicals on the Glu- ing of Veneer for Ply- wood Manufacture. BLACK, MARY H. Kansas City, Mo. English: Mills College 1, 2; Kappa Kappa Gamma. BLANCHARD, DAVID J. Edgerton Economics: Student Public Relations Com.; Ex. General Chrm,, Junior Prom; Assistant General Chrm., Senior Ball 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CLASS OF1942 133 BLAND, BLAWUSCH, BLIED, BLOOM, BLUM, BOCK, ROBERT O. MARGARET C. DORIS M. SAN FORD BERNICE E. THEADORA A. Ripon Madison Madison Watertown Milwaukee Columbus International Relations: Home Economics: Eu- Sociology: Women ' s Chemistry: Beta Omi- Journalism: Milwaukee Physical Ed.: Tennis Student Board; Wiscon- thenics; Agricultural Chorus; Y. W. C. A.; cron Beta; Scabbard Extension 1, 2; Daily Club 3, 4; W. A. A.; sin Representative — Student Council. University Chorus; and Blade; Thesis: In- Cardinal 3; Badger 4; Hoofers 4; Y. W. C. A. Conference on Ameri- Assisting Staff. vestigation of the Coranto; University Y. can Foreign Policy,- Structure and Size of W. C. A.; Theta Sigma Cardinal; Delta Phi Ep- • the Glycogen Molecule Phi. silon. by Dielectric Measure- ments. BOETTCHER, BOLGER, BOLLER, BORN, BOSSART, BOSSER, GRACE K. MARGARET J. C. WILLIAM ELINOR C. DONALD J. ROBERT P., Jr. Milwaukee Madison Oshkosh North Freedom Madison Appleton Home Economics: Mil- Speech: WHA Players; Mechanical Engr.: A. S. Home Economics: The- Mechanical Engr.: Tau Mechanical Engr.: En- waukee State Teachers ' Wisconsin Players; Phi M. E.; S. A. E.; Tau sis: Protein Soybean Beta Pi, Vice Pres.; Re- gineering Exposition; College 1, 2; Univer- Beta; Panhellenic Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Nitrogen Analysis. search Assistant 4; A. A. S. M. E.; Pi Tau sity Chorus 3. Council, Vice President Pi Mu Epsilon. S. M. E.; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma, Secretary; Tau and Secretary. Castalia Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon. 1, 2. Sigma. BOSSHARD, BOUTWELL, BOWERS, BOWERS, BOWMAN, BRADFORD, JOHN LOLA J. PEARL H. PHILIP H. E. LA VONE HELEN S. Bangor Menomonee Falls Marion Marion Milwaukee Madison American Institutions: Sociology: La Crosse Home Economics: 4H Marketing: Haresfoot Dietetics: Milwaukee Journalism: Cardinal, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; State Teachers ' College Club Chorus; " W " Club Orchestra 2, 3, 4., WHA Downer 1, 2; Wiskits 3. Assistant Feature Student Board; Union 1, 2; Badger; Union Ball 2; Euthenics; Uni- 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor, Assistant News Directorate; Union Hostess 3; Union Thea- versity Chorus 2, 3; Orchestra 4; Orienta- Editor; Progressive Forum Com.; Wages ter Usher; Hoofers; Blue Shield Club. tion 4; Haresfoot. Club; Theta Sigma Phi. Hours Com.; Student Spanish Club; Chi Gov ' t Week. Omega. SENIOR CLASS OF 13 Chemical Honors; Wlj. Alumi ftt search Foundation Ap- prenticeship; AT ' I. Ch. E.; Phi Eta Sigmo; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi. BRIGGS, DAVID G. Port Edwards Journalism: Cardinal; Octopus; Badger; Assisting Staff; Activi- ties Bureau, chairman; Union Directorate; Sig- ma Delta Chi. BROEGE, GWENDOLYN L Janesvitle Home Economics: Uni- versity Chorus; 4H Club; Euthenics Club; Blue Shield Club. Omega. BRIGHAM, STEVE J. Madison Mechanicn! Engr.: En- gineering Exposition; S. A. E. BROWN, DELMAR E. Jr. Sheboygan Economics: Lawrence College 1; Student Pub- lic Relations Com. 2; Union House Com.; Beta Omicron Beta. BROWN, BROWN, BROWN, RICHARD K. RUTH I. D. RUTH Delavan Manchester, N. H. Kirkwood, Mo. Accounting: Beta Alpha Physical Ed.: Dolphin Fhyricil Education. Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Club; Orchesis; W. A. Sophomore Honors. A.; Parents ' Weekend 3; Hoofers; Orienta- tion; Sigma Epsilon Sigmo; Crucible; Mor- tar Board. BRUCE, BRUNKA, BRUNNER, ROBERT V. RUEBEN R. MALCOLM P. Milwaukee Oshkosh Prairie du Chien Mechanical E n g r. : Agricultural Engr.: English: Band 1, 2; Ori- Freshman Tennis; Var- Crew 1 ; Advanced entation 2; Thesis; The sity Tennis 2, 3 4; " W " Corps, Drill Team 3; Attitude of Richard Club; Sigma Alpha S. A. M. E. 3; A. S. Hooker Toward Relig- Epsilon. A. E. ious Ceremonies. BROAS, EDA V. Reedsburg French: Assisting Staff 3; French Club; Span- ish Club. BROWN, DOROTHY E. Madison BRUNS, RICHARD V. BRUSEN, RAYMOND F. BRUSOK, FEBRONIA G. Madison Chetek Sheboygan Economics: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; C. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chi Phi. Music: WHA; Band 2, 3, 4. Fireman History: Sheboygan Ex- tension 1; Spanish Club; Assisting Staff. 19 4 2 135 SENIOR BRYAN, BUCHHOIZ, BUERSCHINGER, M. KATHERINE DOROTHY M. PATRICIA L. Madison Whitefish Bay Green Bay Music; University Or- English: Marquette Uni- Natural Science: Pythia chestra; Sigma Alpha versity 1; German 2, 3, 4; Hoofers 1, 2, lota. Club: University 3, 4; Physical Educa- League of Women Vot- tion Club 1, 2. ers; Pythia; Sigma Kappa. BULL, IRENE V. Madison French: Phi Mu. BUMANN, JUNE M. Sheboygan Sociology: 4; Y. W. C. Orientation A. 4. BURGESS, BURCHDUFF, EDWARD W. BETTY L. Milwaulcee Madison Sociology: Milwaukee Related Arts: Extension 1, 2 Mar- sity Chorus 4. quette Univers ty 3; Hesperio; Alpha Kappa Delta. Univer- BURCZYK, CASIMIR A. Racine Chemical Engr.: A. I. C. E.: Polygon; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsllon. BURHOP, DOROTHY M. Grofton Clothing Textiles: 4H Club; Blue Shield; W. S. G. A. 2; Country Magazine 3; Euthenics Club 3, Treasurer 4. 136 BURNS, JOSEPH T. La Crosse Marketing: La Crosse State Teachers ' Col- lege 1; Delta Tau Delta. BUSCH, ALFRED H. BURR, WARREN A. Madison Agricultural Economics. Chi. cage III. Economics: North Park Jr. College 1; Wrestling 3, 4; " W " Club; House Chairman ' s Council. BUSSE, CAROLYN Maribel Home Economics thenics Club; Shield Club. Eu- Blue BUSHNELl, DOROTHY E. Madison Education: Y. W. C. A... W. A. A.; Alpha Gam- ma Delta. BUSWELL, DONALD P. Kiel Metallurgy: i Mining Club; Pi Mu Epsilon; ophomore honors; Chi BUSACCA, ANNE M. Kenosha Philosophy: Cardinal; Publicity Director, Uni- versity Progressive Club. BUSS, MILDRED L. Milwaukee Economics: Orientation 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Cabi- net; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. BYRNE, PATRICIA L. Appleton Natural Science: Cardi- nal 2. , CLASS OF 1942 BYRNE, BYRNES, CADWELL, CALLAWAY, CALLIES, CAMERON, VERONICA M. WILLIAM W. MYRTLE M. OLIVE M . VIRGINIA E. SCOTT F. Janesville Green Bay Madison Milwaukee Wausau Siuno, Nicaragua, C. A. Education-Home Eco- Zoology. Nursing: Norse Club. Sociology: Rollins Col- Art Education: Sigma Mechanical E n g r. : n o m i c s : Wisconsin lege 1; Cardinol, Desk Lambda, President; Crew; Military Ball; Country Magazine; 4H Editor; Activities Bu- Panhellenic Council Homecoming; Interfra- Club; Blue Shield; Eu- reau, Chairman; Union Representative; Delta ternity Council; " W " thenics. Directorate; Alpha Xi Delta. Phi Delta. Club; Scabbard Blade; Delta Upsilon. CAMPION, ELEANOR E. CANRIGHT, GEORGE E. CAPRON, JON C. CARNAHAN, JAMES E. CARPENTER, CAROLYN E. CARPENTER, PHYLLIS M. Madison Highland Park, III. Appleton Madison Toledo, Ohio Milwaukee Sociology: University Hunt Club; Orientation; Housing Committee; Activities Bureau Inter- viewer; Kappa Kappa Gamma. American History: Ori- entation; Forum Com.; House Com.; Dance Com.; Cheerleader; Assisting Staff; Hoof- ers; Delta Tau Delta. Marketing: Basketball. Organic Chemistry: Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; The- sis: An Orgonic Reac- tion, Psychology: University of Toledo 1, 2: Orien- tation; Parents ' Week- end; Assisting Staff; Hoofers; French Club; Delta Delta Delta. Speech: Badger, Per- sonnel Director 4; Zeta Phi EtO; Forensic Board 4; Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma; Soph. Honors; Pi Beta Phi. CARROLL, JEANNE E. CARTER, FRANK W. CASTER, WILLIAM O. CHANDLER, CARYL L. CHAPMAN, FORREST D. CHAPMAN, JEAN L. Chippewa Falls Eagle River Lake Villa, III. Wauwotosa Tomdh Madison Spanish: University Chorus, Political Science: 1st Regimental Band; Play Circle Orchestra. Chemistry: Platteville State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Thesis; The Prepa- ration of Radioactive Calcium from Titanium. English: Chi Omega International Relations: Delta Phi Epsilon; Spanish Club; Thesis: Agricultural Methods in Argentina. Medical Science: Uni- versity Symphony Or- chestra 1, 2, 3; Sopho- more Honors. 137 SENIORCLASS OF CHASIN, JOSEPH B. Brooklyn, N Y. CHESEBRO, GLEN A. Monroe CHESKY, FLORENCE Milwaukee M. CHRISTIANSEN, BEVERLY J. Galesville CHRISTIANSEN, EVELYN B. Clinton CHUONOW, JOE Milwaukee Psychology: Track Team; dinol. Freshman Daily Car- Pharmacy: Y. M. C. A.; Mortar and Pestle; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Thesis: A Bib- liography of Cloves. Psychology Extension 1 U. , 2. of W. Journalism: Gale Col- lege 1; Coranto; Theta Sigma Phi. English: Soph. Honors; Delta Zeta; Panhellenic Council 4; Pi Lambda Theta; Thesis: The Mes- sage of William Blake. Dairy Industry: Mil- waukee State Teachers College 1, 2. CHURCH, M. JEAN CIHIA, DEXTER E. CLARK, ALLENE B. CLARK, JEAN V. CLAYTON, CHARLES C. CLIFTON, WILLIAM C. la Crosse Rhinelander Milwaukee Whitehaven, Tenn. St. Croix Falls Burlington Dietetics: La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1; Orientation; Pythia; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Gamma Delta. Commerce: ma Pi. Delta Sig- Sociology: Orchesis; W. S. G. A. Representa- tive; Military Ball Court of Honor; Dance Dra- ma; Kappa Alpha Theta. Biochemistry; Chi Sigma. Alpho Accounting: House Pres. Council; Band, Co-Manager; Concert Band; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Beta Kap- pa; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma. COENEN, MARY H. COHEN, DARWIN M COHEN, MYER COHEN, ROBERT M. COLEMAN, EVERETT J. COLTON, LOIS E. Madison Milwaukee Milwaukee White Plains, N. Y. New London Sheboygon Medical Science: Soph. Honors. Economics: University 1 Marq 2. uette Economics: Orientation; Came ra Club; Interfro- ternity Council; Alpha Epsilon Pi. Commerce: Hoofers; Y. M. C. A.; Student Town Hall; Union Forum Committee. Dairy Manufacturing. Home Economics: Y. W. C. A., President 4; Ori- entation 2; Pythia 3, 4; Euthenics 2, 3, 4. 138 19 4 2 CULBERTSON, GULP, CUMMINGS, GEORGE W. MARY W. MARY E. Milwaukee Oregon Spencer, Iowa Mechanical Engr.: Mil- Home Economics: Eu- English: Stephens Col- waukee Extension Di- thenics Club. lege 1, 2; Kappa Alpha vision 1, 2; A. S. M. E.; Theto. Sigma Delta Omega; Alpha Chi Rho. CONKLIN, JOHN W. Madison Zoology. CORCORAN, NANCY M. Beloit Sociology: lege 1, 2. Beloit Col- CRANE, WILLIAM J. Madison Sociology: Alpha Phi Omega. CONNOLLY, JAMES P. Racine Commerce: Racine Ex- tension Division 1 ; House Chairman ' s Council; Men ' s Hall Chorus. COREY, RALPH E. Wisconsin Rapids International Relations: Personnel Bureau; Del- ta Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Pi; Thesis: A Symposium of Recent Latin-American Thought on Defense. CROMER, MARY J. Beloit Commerce: Professional Panhellenic Council; Ph jg ji Theta; Beta fl tmMSigma; Sopho- e nors. COOLIDGE, HARRY H. Park Falls Accounting: Carleton College 1, 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. COVEY, ROBERT O. Oshkosh CROUCH, SARAH E. Fairview, III. Medical Bacteriology: Northwestern Univer- sity 1, 2; Orientation; Delta Delta Delta; The- sis: Incidence of Sal- monella in Monkeys Mice. CURTIN, ROBERT F. Wausau Agronomy: Blue Shield; 4H Club; Union Assist- ing Staff; Hesperia; Phi Kappa Psi. CURTISS, PAUL H. Waukesha Medicine: Crew; Orien- tation 2; House Presi- dents ' Council 2; Uni- versity Chorus 3; Delta Upsilon. CURTIS, WALTER G. Milwaukee Journalism: Ripon Col- lege 1; Homecoming Com.; Snow Ball; Daily Cardinal; Summer Car- dinal; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Kappa Sigma, Pres- ident. CUTLER, JERRY A. Marion CURTISS, CHARLES F. Neenah Chemistry: Phi Eta Sig- ma; Thesis: An Indirect Method of Calculation of the Second Virial Coefficient for use in Determining Intermole- cular Forces. DAHL. CHARLOTTE D. Viroqua Journalism: Orienta- tion; Norse Club; Co- ranto; Pythia; Presi- dent, Theta Sigma Phi. 139 DAHLBERG, JOHN F. Ladysmith History: Union Forum Com. 3; Union Library Com. 4; Orientation 2; Y. M. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Y, M. C. A. Cabinet 3. DALLMAN, ART C. Fond du Lac Art Education: Law- rence College 1, 2; Octopus; Union Gal- lery Com.; Beta Theta Pi. DAIS, JEANNE V. Madison Voice: Women ' s Cho- rus; University Chorus 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Iota. DAME, JERRY L Taycheedah Sociology. DAKIN, JOSEPHINE M. Watertown Journalism: Northwest- ern College 1, 2; Co- ranto 4. DANA, MARGARET A. Antigo Speech Correction: An- tigo Extension 1; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; House Presidents ' Council 3; Women ' s Affairs Com.; Mortar Board; Orientation. DANCE, DANFORTH, DAVEY, DONALD L. MARY L. MARY Wauwatosa Bloomington, III. Sheboygan Biochemittry: Orienta- Home Economics: Political Science: Vas- tion 2; Wisconsin Coun- Stephens College 1; Y. sar College 1; Orienta- try Magazine 2; Alpha W. C. A., Cabinet; tation 3; W. S. G. A. Gammo Rho. Y. W. C. A. Vocational Guidance Chairman; Orientation; Coranto; Alpha Xi Delta. 2,3. SENIOR DAVIES, KENNETH H. Wild Rose Agricultural Edu 4H Club 1, 2, 3 DAWDY, JANE Onolaska Speech: Zeta Phi Pi Beta Phi. Eta; DcCHOW, G. HARRIET Madison Psychology Nursing: Thesis: The Relationship Between Speed and Accuracy in I n t e I I i - gence. ooog tpon CoTT; 1; W ?5. ( 3; Euthenics Club 2, 4; Ag. Council 4; 4H Club 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield 3, 4. DAWIEY, GEORGE V. Madison Chemical Engr.: Mil- waukee Extension Di- vision 1; Basketball; Golf; A. I. Ch. E. DEERHAKE, WILLIAM J. Waupun Electrical Engr.: Orien- tation 3; Interfraternity Board 3, President 4; A. I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Iron Cross; Delta Tau Delta. Dirais, El L. Oshtosh sK.., Ele ' ««P Engr.: Osh- — State Teachers ' lege 1; A. I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu. DEBYLE, GEORGE A. Rhinelander Chemical Engr.: A. I. Ch. E.; House Presi- dents ' Council; Phi Eta Sigma; Soph. Honors. DeMASTER, JOHN C. Sheboygan Accounting: Orienta- tion; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Delta Theta. 140 DENNEE, RALPH H. DENNING, STEPHEN W. DENNISON, WILLARD L. DHEIN, JUNE V. DIBBLE, JOY DIBBLE, ROBERT T. Stratford Berkeley, Calif. Milwaukee Chilton Milwaukee Williomsport, Pa. Poultry: Agricultural Student Council; 4H Club; Blue Shield; Poul- try Club; Alpha Gam- ma Rho. Biochemistry: Military Boll 2, 3, 4; Cardinal Key 2; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Scabbard Blade 3, 4; Chi Phi. Finance: Orientation 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Omi- cron Delta Gamma. French: University Cho- rus; WHA Vesper Sing- ers 4; Castolia 3; Al- pha Omicron Pi. Sociology Mechanical Engr. DICKERSON, MARGARET A. DICKEY, FRANKLIN M. DICKSON, RAYMOND P. DIERCKS, VIRGINIA J. DINNEEN, JEAN E. DOBSON, BETTY A. Edgerton Milwaukee Rhinelander Milwaukee Madison Madison English: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; House Presidents ' Council 3, 4; Campus Community Chest 2; Alpha Xi Delta. German: Milwaukee Extension 1; Wisconsin Players. Geology. American Institutions: W. S, G. A.; Coffee Hour Chrm.; Parents ' Weekend; Activities Bu- reau; Housing Com.; Senior Swingout; Wis. Players. Sociology: Rosary Col- lege 1; Badger Beauty 3; Alpha Kappa Delta; Kappa Alpha Theta. Home Economics Transfer Orientation Euthenics. DOERFLINGER, FREDERIC W. DOMS, R. KEITH DONSTAD, CURTIS J. DORWARD, HOWARD M. DOWIE, DOUGLAS W. DRAVES, EMIIIE T. Kenosha Three lakes Madison Denver, Colo. Sharon Milwaukee Journalism: Kenosha Extension 1; Cardinal; Haresfoot Club, Presi- dent 4; Alpha Phi Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Kappa Sigma. French: Orientation 3; Badger Club. Landscape Landscape Ring. Design: Council Mechanical Engr.: En- gineering Exposition 3; S. A. E.; A. S. M. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon. Chemical Engr.: Per- shing Rifles; S. A. M. E.; A. 1. Ch. E.; Beta Omicron Beta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma. Art: Assisting Staff; Union Workshop Com.; Cardinal; Dolphin Club, Secretary; W. A. A., Vice President; Sigmo Lambda. CLASS OF 19 4 2 141 DREW, ALAN W. DRUM, CAROLYN R. DuBOIS, CHARLES F. DUCKERT, FRANK E. DUCKERT, ROBERT F. DuDOMAINE, JOHN H. East Orange, N. J. Montgomery, Ala. Madison Madison Madison Racine Commerce. Economics: silon Phi. Alpha Ep- Accounting: University Band 1; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Eta Sigma. Chemical Engr.: Union Assisting Staff Directo- rate 2; Orientation 2; Phi Gamma Delta; The- sis: Research on Zeolite Kinetics. DUEHRING, KERMIT A. DUNN, GLENN A. DUNN, WILLIAM G. DUNWIDDIE, WILLIAM E. DURZO, FRANK J. DuVALL, WILLIAM M. Mequow Waukesha Milwaukee Port Washington Kenosha West Allis Public Utilities: totion; A 1 p h c Omega. Orien- 1 T a u Commerce A. S. A. E. Industry: Mechanical Engr.: Mil- waukee Extension 1, 2; R. O. T. C; Triangle. American Institutions: University Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Regimental Band 1,2, 3,4. Mechanical Engr.: Chairman, Engineering Exposition 4; A. S. M. E.; S. A. E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Delta Chi. Chemical Engr.: A. 1. Ch. E. DVORAK, DWORSCHACK, DYKSTRA, EBENER, ECKE, ECKER, JUNE A. ROBERT G. FRANZ R. CHARLOTTE J. MELVIN W. FRANK A. Racine Milwaukee Madison Milwaukee Sheboygan Brillion Psychology: Interna- Chemistry: Milwaukee Geology: Crew; Bad- Journalism: Milwaukee History: Debate 1, 3, 4; International Relations: ttonal Club. Extension 1, 2; Thesis: ger; Cardinal; Union State Teachers ' College Vilas Medal Winner 3; Rathskeller Com.; Ac- Determination of En- Directorate 3; Interfra- 1; Daily Cardinal 2, 3. Y. M. C. A.; Forensics; tivities Bureau; House zymatic Activity in ternity Board 4; Delta Delta Sigma Rho; Hes- Pres. Council; Delta Phi Green Barley Malt. Upsilop; Thesis: Discus- sion of Western Man- ganese. peria; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Iron Cross; Sophomore Honors. SENIOR CLASSOF 142 Accounting H hskelle: Com.; Pb ! Prom Com. Kfifr erJg Phi Eta Sigma Soph. Honors; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi. EDWARDS, MARY L. Lo Crosse Speech: La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2 Union Theater Usher Play Circle Productions, Gamma Phi Beta. EICHENBERGER, WILLIAM R. Berne, Ind. Agriculture: Butler Uni- versity 1; Y. M. C. A.; Vocational Guidance; Bobcock Dairy Science Club. EFFENBERGER, RUTH I. Racine German: German Ctub; Wisconsin Players; In- terpretive Dance Group; W. S. G. A.; Soph. Honors; Mortar Board Scholarship. n Institutions: Manager; Ori- ; Union Usher; " W " Club; Delta Sigma Pi. EHRLINGER, DAVID B. Janesville Chemistry: Milton Col- lege 1, 2, 3; Thesis: Reactions with Sodium Ethoxide. EIGHMY, KATHRYN L. McForland EIMERMANN, PAUL W. Milwaukee Home Economics: Com- Accounting: Milwaukee merce Club; Y. W. C. Extension Division and A.; 4H Club; Interna- Milwaukee State tionol Club. Teachers ' College 1, 2. EISENSTADT, ERVIN S. Milwaukee French: Marquette Uni- versity 1; Tau Epsilon Rho; Thesis: Voltaire and Cosmopolitanism. ELLIS, HOMER N. Madison Elec rtCDl Engr.: A. I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon. EISING, JOHN P. Waukesha Electrical Engr.: Univer- sity Chorus; Engineer- ing Exposition; PI Mu Epsilon; Kappa Eta Kappa. ELLIS, MILDRED E. Endeavor Home Economics: Club 1, 2, 3, 4; thenics 4. 4H Eu- ELKIND, LEONARD Milwaukee Pharmacy: Milwaukee Extension 1; Mortar and Pestle; Thesis: The Uses of Gelatin in the Preparation of Emul- sions. ELLISON, NOBLE C. Glen Flora Commercial ture. Agricul- ElMERGREEN, ELY, ELY, LESTER G. DOROTHY M. SARAH C. Madison Bora boo Pewaukee Electrical Engr.: A. 1. Advertising; Orienta- Home Economics E. E.; Polygon Board; tion 2, 3, 4; Cardinal Eta Kappa Nu; Kappa 1, 2; Pythia 1, 2; Co- Eta Kappa. ranto 2, 3, 4; Delta Delta Delta. 19 4 2 143 SENIOR ENDERLEIN, INGEBORG S. Mosinee Medical Bacteriology: Central State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Hoofers 4; University Chorus 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. ENDRES, CATHERINE M. Done Applied Art: Orienta- tion 2, 3; Assisting Staff Directorate; Un- ion News Bureau, Chrm.; Wisconsin Union Directorate; Doily Car- dinal. ENGDAHL, RUBY L. Hudson Home Economics: River Falls State Teachers ' College 1; Orientation 3, 4; Campus Commu- nity Chest 3; Psi Upsi- lon Omicron; Castolio. ERDMANN, VIRGINIA C. Milwaukee Mathematics: Pi Mu Ep- silon. ENGELBERL EDWIN L. Hollandale Soil Conservation: 4H Club; Blue Shield. ENTERS, EDWARD W. Milwaukee Mechanical Engr.: A. S. M. E.; S. A. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon. ENGER, ROBERT C. Oshkosh Mechanical Engr.: Osh- kosh State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Engineer- ing Exposition 3, 4; A. S. M. E.; S. A. E. EPPLING, FREDERIC J. Kohler Physics: Alpha Chi Sig- ma; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Mu Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Thesis: Con- struction Operation of a Mass Spectro- meter. ENGLE, ISADORE Eagle Psychology and Law: Tau Epsilon Rho. EPSTEIN, BERNICE Milwaukee Economics: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Union Assisting Staff. ERLICHER, LOUISE J. Milwaukee Physical Education: Mil- waukee Normal 1; W. A. A., President; Dol- phin Club 2, 3, 4; Physical Club 2, Z, 4. FAVELL, JAMES E. Superior Economics: Sup State Teachers ' Col| 1, 2. ERICHSEN, ISABEL E. Milwaukee Speech English: Mil- waukee Extension 1; Orientation; Zeta Phi Eta, President; Wis. Players; Apprentice Players; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. EARNER, LOIS E. Colfax Foods: Stout Institute 1; Euthenics Club 2, 3, 4. FAVILLE, HUGH C. j Madison ' Mecl anical ngr.: Engi- eer ng Exposition 2, % A. E.; Ri Mu Ep- or Pi TaU Sigma. ERICKSEN, HELEN G. Green Bay Sociology Psychol- ogy: Lawrence College 3; Hoofers. FARRIS, TOM G. Chicago, III. Physical Education: Kappa Sigma. FEAVEL, JOHN R. AppletQTj, . Landscof Architecture: Varsity ncing; Land Incil. 144 CLASS OF 1942 FECHHELM, FEILING, FIEDLER, FIELD, FIELD, FINDIAY, RICHARD E. CAROLINE O. WALLACE C. JEAN K. MARION R. SUZANNE H. Nekoosa Wouwotosa Milwaukee Wisconsin Dells Milwaukee Madison Accounting: University Zoology: Milwaukee Commerce - Marketing: Education - Speech: English: Alpha Phi. Speech: Castalia; Y. W. of California 1; Beta Extension 1; Hoofers 2, Baseball. Edgewood Junior Col- C. A.; Vocational Guid- Alpha Psi. 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; Pythio 4; Sigma Kappa. lege 1; Wisconsin Play- ers; Zeta Phi Eta; Al- pha Phi. ance 3; Membership Com. 2; W. S. G. A.; Orientation 2; Phi Beta; Alpha Phi. FINLEY, FRANCES M. Wheaton, III. Dance: Stephens Col- lege 1; Wisconsin Play- ers; Dance Drama; Badger 3, 4; Orchesis; Delta Gamma. FINVOLD, RODGER C. Madison Physics: Stout Institute 1; Thesis: Prevention of Static Sparks by Ionization of the Air. FISCHER, MILLICENT V. Kenosha Home Economics: Com- m o n s Com.; WHA; Union Hostess; Home Economics Christmas Fair, Sub-Chairman; Euthenics. FISHER, BARBARA J. Madison French: C. A. mary Flying French Club; more Honors. A. Pri- Course; Sopho- FISHER, EDWIN L. Oshkosh Mechanical Engr.: Osh- kosh Teachers ' College 1; A. S. M. E.; S. A. E. FISHER, SELMA V. New York, N. Y. Sociology. FITZSIMMONS, JEROME F. Milwaukee American Institutions: Milwaukee State Teachers ' College 1 ; Fencing Team 2, 3, 4; ' " W " Club 3, 4. FLATLAND, ECHO J. Bloomer Speech Correction: Ori- entation 3; Zeta Phi Eta; Schoolmasters ' Club; Y. W. C. A. FIEURY, FLUCK, ROBERT M. ELLA D. Sheboygan Madison Music: Haresfoot; Economics. Radio Hall Fireman ' s Band; University Or- chestra, Choral Guild; Concert Band. FOGO, ALDEN E. Richland Center Medicine: Band 1, 2, 3; Flagswinger 1, 2; Tau Beta of Phi Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. FOIN, LOUISE C. Oshkosh Dietetics: Wilson Jr. College 1; Thesis: C o m p . of Nitrogen Availability of Proteins in Soybeans Subjected to Various Heat Treat- ments. 145 SENIOR CLASS OF FORMAN, FORSS, FORSTER, FORTMANN, FOSTER, FOURNESS, YALE MARMION CORINNE E. LILLIAN A. LOIS T. JOHN C. New York, N. Y. Ashland Ashland Frederic Madison Appleton History: University of Spanish. English: Northland Col- Sociology: Orientation Botany: Mil. Ext. 1, 2; Commerce: Ant i o ch Michigan 1, 2, 3; In- lege 1; Delta Delta 2, 3; Housing Com.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; College 1; Phi Delta ternational Club; Phi Delta; Thesis: Influence Kappa Beta Pi; Thesis: Pi Lambda Theto; Theto. Etc Sigma. of Fanny Burney on Jane Austin and a Comparison of Their Works. A Comparative Study of Juvenile Court Laws in the U. S. Soph. Honors; Alpha Xi Delta; Thesis: Effect of Colchicine on the Sweet Pea. FOURT, MAYNARD H. FOX, MARGARET E. FRANCIS, ELIZABETH M. FRANK, JOSEPH H. FRANK, SIDNEY E. FRAZER, RICHARD S. Burlington Crookston, Minn. Madison Oshkosh Madison Winnetko, III. Journalism: Blackburn Junior College 1, 2; Publicity Manager, Octopus; Alpha Delta Sigma, English: Edgewood lege 1, 2. Col- English: Orientation 3, 4; Assisting Staff 2, 3; Castalia 2, 3, 4; Alpha Omicron Pi. Natural Sciences: rence College Beta Theto Pi. Law- 1, 2; Economics. Political Science: Crew; House Com.; Junior Prom Chrm.; Homecom- ing Chrm.; Interfroter- nity Council; Ice Caba- ret Chrm.; Alpha Delta Phi. FREDMAN, MILTON FREDRICKSON, LESTER M. FREDRICKSON, RUTH L. FREEDGOOD, FREDERIC E. FREEMAN, ELEANOR J. FREITAG, NORMA V. Baroboo Belleville Milwaukee Long Beach, N. Y. Wousou Monticello Economics: Crew; Union Board Assisting Staff; Haresfoot; Car- dinal Review Staff; Prom Com.; Orienta- tion; Phi Sigma Delta. Dairy Industry: La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Saddle Sirloin. English: Milwaukee Downer College 1, 2; Kappa Delta; Thesis: Shakespeare ' s Criticism of Organized Society. History: Hoofers A. A. • C. Psychology: Smith Col- lege 1, 2; Koppo Alpha Theta. Medical Technology: Orientation 3; Swiss Club 2, 3; Girls ' Band 1; Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma; Delta Zeta. 146 19 4 2 GASS, GATES, 6AUGER, HELENE L. JOEL S. PAUL W. Virden, III. Superior Milwaukee Home Economics: Uni- Economics: Superior Speech: WHA Players; versity of Illinois 1, 2; State Teachers ' College National Collegiate Euthenics; Y. W. C. A.; 1, 2; Phi Kappa Sigma. Ployers. Omicron Nu; Kappa Delta. FRERES, CLEMENS H. FREUDENTHAL, RHODA FROEDE, JANET L. Racine New York, N. Y. Milwaukee Electrical E. E. Engr.: A. 1. English: Dolphin Club 1, 2; Apprentice Play- ers 2, 3; Wisconsin Players 3, 4. Comp. Literature: Badger; Chrm., Spring Festival; Pi Beta Phi; Thesis: Comparative Study of Tolstoy, Aksa- koff, and Gorky, FULLER, JOHN W GALLINGER, CONSTANCE M. GALO, ISABELLE V. South Milwaukee Superior Milwaukee Accounting: Staff Assistant; Madison Civic Chorus; Assistant English: Superior Teachers ' College Alpha Phi. State 1, 2; Zoology: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2. Circulation Manager, Octopus 2; Alpha Kap- pa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma. GANGSTAD, EDWARD O. Chippewa Falls Biochemistry: House Pres. Council; Parents ' Weekend; Phi Eta Sig- ma; Thesis: Changes of the Blood due to Vita- min C Deficien GARTON, BETTY J. Fort Wayne, Ind. Latin Greek: Orienta- tion 3; Sophomore Hpnors; Sigma Epsilon Sfema. i GASCH, MARLYS O. Chilton Mathematics: Mission House College 1, 2; Blue Shield. GAY, L. ALLAN Madison Medical Science: Orien- tation; Campus Com- munity Chest; Concert Com.; Y. M. C. A.; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Sigma Phi. 6EHRUNG, BEAT RICE A. Oshkosh Journalism: Oshkosh State Teachers ' College 1, 2; University Sym- phony Orchestra. GEHLHOFF, ALFRED C. Plymouth Accounting: Mission House College 1, 2; Wisconsin Institute of Student Opinion, Staff Member. GELBACH, MARGARET E. Chicago, III. Art Education: Lambda. GEHRKE, WILLARD H. Platteville Chemical Engr.: Platte- ville Teachers ' College 1; Engineering Exposi- tion; A. I. Ch. E.; Tou Beta Pi. GELHAUS, DOROTHY A. Medford Sigma English-French. 147 GERHART, KENNETH M. Quakertown, Penn. Marketing: Chairman, Y. M. C. A. Tutoring Group; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Theta Chi. GESKE, PHYLLIS V. Milwaukee Sociology: Milwaukee State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Union Hostess Committee. GERLACH, LEE F. Milwaukee English: Varsity Swim- ming 2, 3, 4; " W " Club, Secretary-Treas- urer; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. GETTLEMAN, LOUISE D. Wauwatoso Art: Stephens College 1; Y. W. C. A. 2; Chi Omega. GERSHAN, LESTER M. Milwaukee Sociology: Cardinal- University Symphony Orchestra; Duo-Violin Team, WHA; Clark String Quartet; Regis- tered Nurse, Madison Gen. Hospital. GEYER, ROBERT P. Racine Chemistry: Thesis: The Nutritive Value of the Fatty Acid Fractions of Butter Fat and the Separation of the Com- ponent Fatty Acids. GHARRITY, GIBBS, GIBSON, JEAN A. CLARENCE L WILLIAM E. Chippewa Falls Madison Storm Lake, Iowa Economics: Y. W. C. A. Electricol E n g r . ; Pi Sociology: Buena Vista 1, 2; Orientation 2; Kappa Alpha. College, Storm Lake, Assisting Staff 2; Al- Iowa, 1, 2, 3; Y. M. pha Xi Delta. C. A. GtESEN, ROBERT J. Fountain City Soils: Pershing Badger Forestry ' lub Scabbard Blade; Mil itary Ball Committee Phi Eta Sigma. GILLET, JAMES J. Milwaukee History: Milwaukee Ex- tension 1, 2; Pershing Rifles; Baseball Man- ager 3, 4; Acacia. niven nesota, B. AT Uegre Gamma Eta Gamma. rce-Morketing. GILMAN, AUDREY Madison English. GLAESER, ROSALIE M. Madison History: Berea College 1. GLEASON, JACK G. Madison GLICK, HARVEY M. Milwaukee GLISSENDORF, WILMAR E. Madison Sociology: Campus Economics: Milwaukee Agriculture - Soils: 4H I u n i t y Chest, Union House Com. Workshop Com,; Assist ' ing Staff; Alpha Ph Omega; Camera Club. Extension 1; Pi Mu Club; Blue Shield. Epsilon; Artus. SENIOR I 148 GLUTH, H. WALLACE GOBIS, HARVEY A. GODFREY, THOMAS G GODFREY, THOMAS N. GOEDJEN, RUSSELL C. GOLDBERG, ETHELYN Lodi La Crosse Elkhorn Waupaca Two Rivers Chicago, III. Animal Hi Livestock J 1 Team; Saddle 4H Club. jsban J d g Sir idry: ing loin; Accounting: La State Teachers ' 1, 2. Crosse College Accounting: Freshman Debate Team; Junior Prom Com.; Scabbard Blade; Sophomore Honors; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Industrial Agriculture: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Orientation 2, 3; A. S. A. E.; Kappa Sigma. Mechanical Engr.: Uni- versity Chorus 1, 2; A. S. M. E.; S. A. E. Zoology. GOLDBERG, JVIARJORIE M GOLDBERGER, JOANN GOLDMAN, NAOMI R. GOODMAN, HARRY D. GOODMAN, MIRIAM GORDON, LEAH 1. Eveieth, Minn. Whitefish Bay Chicago, III. Chicago, III. Milwaukee Jackson, Miss. Psychology. Physical Education: W. A. A., President 4; Dol- phin Club, President 3; Orientation 3; Physical Education Club. Sociology. International Relations: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Sophomore Honors. Sociology: Milwaukee Extension 1; Alpha Kappa Delta. Economics: Alpha Epsi Ion Phi. GORENSTEIN, GORZ, GOTSTEIN, GOULD, GRABINSKI, GRAF, SHERWOOD W. HERMAN J. WALTER J. SYLVIA VIRGINIA M. FRANKLIN P. Milwaukee Eagle River Co SCO Oshkosh Fond du Lac Green Bay Agriculture: La Crosse Metallurgy: Engineer- Social Work: Oshkosh Sociology: Carroll Col- Commerce -Accounting; State Teachers ' College ing Exposition 2, 3; State Teachers ' College lege 1, 2; Transfer Ori- St. Norbert College 1 1; 4H Club; Saddle Mining Club 2, 3, 4; 1, 2; Pythia. entation. 2; Alpha Kappa Psi. Sirloin Club; F. F. A.; A. S. M.; Triangle. Alpha Zeta. CLASS OF1942 149 GRAY, JEANNE E. Rocky River, O. Related Arts: North- western University 1, 2; Hoofers; Y. W. C. A.; Delta Gamma. GRECO, SAM F. Kenosha Advertising: Octopus, Publicity Director 2, Advertising Director 3, Business Manoger 4; Alpha Delta Sigma. GREEN, RICHARD C. Middleton Civil Engr.: R. O. T. C; A. S. C. E.; Chi Epsi- lon; Pi Mu Epsllon; Sophomore Honors; Thesis: Settlement of Earth (Highway) Fills. GREENING, ARLENE L. Madison Medical Technology: Y. W. C. A.; Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Alpha Gamma Delta. GREIVELDINGER, HAROLD F. Port Washington Law Political Science: Student Speech Bureau; Frankenburger Oratori- cal Contest; Phi Eta Sigma; Soph. Honors; Sigma Nu. GRETHER, D. FRANK Decatur, Ind. Medicine: Mission House College; Foot- ball; Delta Kappa Pi. GRIESHABER, LOUISE E. Milwaukee Institutional Manage- ment: Commons Com.; Prof. Ponhel Council- Phi Upsilon Omicron; Crucible; Omicron Nu; Mortar Board; Alpha Xi Delta. GRIFFITH, FREDERICK J. Juneau Economics: Ph! Delta Phi; Delta Kappa Ep- silon. GRISWOLD, FLORENCE C. West Salem Zoology: Orientation; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Delta. GRISWOLD, HAROLD F. Horicon Journalism: Ripon Col- lege 1; Octopus 3, 4; Alpha Delta Sigma. GRISWOLD, THEODORE J. Livingston Animal Husbandry: Platteville Teachers ' College 1, 2; Saddle Sirloin Club; Alpha Gamma Rho. GROSS, RICHARD E. Madison American Institutions: Wright City College of Chicago 1, 2; WHA Players; Schoolmasters ' Club. GRUENWALD, KENNETH H. Milwaukee Mechanical Engr.: S. A. E.; Beta Theta Pi. GRUNEWALD. EMMA M. Blairstown, Iowa Physical Education: Iowa State College 1 ; Outing Club 3; Physical Education Club; W. A. A. GUENTHER, FREDERICK O. Sheboygan Chemistry: Sheboygan Extension 1; Thesis: Organic Chemistry. GULLICKSON, PHYLIS A. West Allis Sociolo3y: Milwaukee State Teachers ' College 1; Dolphin Club; Orien- tation 3. GUMBLE, CELIA O. Edgerton Comparative Literature: Whitewater State Teochers ' College 1 ; University Chorus 4. GUNTHER, VIRGINIA R. Galesburg, III. Physical Education: Knox College 1; Physi- cal Education Club, President; W. A. A.; Sigma Alpha Iota; Delta Delta Delta. SENIOR CLASS OF 150 Economicsj. Manager Phi Delta Thetl cal Engr.: A. S. HALVERSON, ELAINE A. Stoughton Home Economics: Hoof- ers; Y. W. C. A.; Coun- try Magazine; Euthen- ics; Sophomore Honors; Omicron Nu. HAMEL, LORIN A. Milwaukee Electrical Engr.: Fenc- ing; Pi Mu Epsilon; Theta Xi. HAMBRECHT, MARGARET L. Madison History: Schoolmasters ' Club; German Club. HAMILTON, MARY E. Westfield Home Economics: Ag. Student Council; Blue Shield; 4H Club; Eu- thenics; Phi Upsilon Omicron. HAMBY, CORBYN Marquette, Mich. Music: Alpha Kappa Lambda, Social Chair- man, President; Phi Mu Alpha; Universily Con- cert Band. HANKWITZ, JULIE H. Milwaukee Home Economics: Mil- waukee Extension 1; Euthenics Club. HACKBARTH, HAEGER, HAHN, HERBERT C. ROBERT A. ELIZABETH A. Milwaukee Milwaukee Ashland Journalism: Sigma Del- Advertising: Milw. Ex- Music: College of St. ta Chi; Sigma Phi Ep- tension 1, 2; Parents ' Catherine 1; Sigma Al- silon. Weekend 3; Bulletin pha Iota; University Com., Chrm.; Badger, Chorus; Chi Omega. Promotion Chrm. 4 ; Sigma Delta Chi. HAHN, HAHNSCH, HALFEN, JOHN H. ROBERT O. DAVID P. De Pere Chicago, III. Sullivan Pharmacy: St. Nor- Chemical Engr.: M i 1 - Medicine: Bond 1, 2, 3; bert ' s 1. waukee Extension 1, 2; A. 1. Ch. E.; Sigma Delta Omega. Chorus 3; Freshman Orientation 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Soph. Honors; Phi Beta Pi. I HANRSHAN, SANFORD F. Merrill Agronomy; Boxing 1, 2; Blue Shield Club; 4H Club; Alpha Zeta; Al- pha Gamma Rho. HANSEN, BERNARD J. Milwaukee HANSEN, JOY I. Iron Mountain, Mich. Elec;ric:il Engr.: Norse History: Schoolmaster Club 4; Hoofers 3, 4; Club. Sophomore Honors; A. I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Kappa Eta Kappa. 19 4 2 151 ' SENIOR HANSEN, KATHRYN Beloit Spanish: Spanish Club; Sophomore Honors; Sigma Delta Pi. HANSON, LORRAINE A. Waupaca Home Economics: Wau- paca Extension 1; Schoolmasters ' Club; Euthenics Club. HANSON, OWEN E. Waupaca Accounting: Basketball; Co-op Board. HAYDEN, HAYDEN, HEADLEY, GLEN E. ROBERT A. HENRY F Madison Evanston, III. Sussex Zoology: Orientation 3; Campus Community Chest 2; Parents ' Weekend 2. HECKRODT, WILLIAM F. Menasho Mechanical Engr.: Ski Team 3, 4; Hoofers 2, 3, 4; Evans Profes- sional Group. Commerce: Washington Jefferson College 1; Crev 2; Orientation; Parents ' Weekend; In- terfraternity Council; Beta Theta Pi. HEFFERNAN, NATHAN S. Sheboygan Am. Institutions: Sum- mer Student Bd., Pres.; Soph. Shuffle Chrm.; Student Board; Union Council; Iron Cross; Delta Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma. Sociology. HANSON, RUTH V. Wousau French: Lawrence Col- lege 1; Y. W. C. A.; Octopus; Kappa Delta. HARRIS, LEAH N. Van Buren, Maine Economics: Student Board Housing Com.; Assisting Staff; Hoof- ers; Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma. HARDER, ROGER W. New Holstein Geology: Mission House College 1; Uni- versity Chorus; Thesis: Geology of the Five- Springs Creek — Little Bald Mountain Area. HARSHAW, MARTHA J. Winnetka, III. Comparative Literature; Wellesley College 1 Library Com., Chrm. 4; Union Directorate, Union Council; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Engr.: ing; " W " HARRIS, GEORGE N. Oregon Mechanical Crew; S k i Club; A. S. M. E.; Hoof- ers; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma. HATHAWAY, BETTY Madison Art Education: Union Workshop Com.; Delta Phi Delta; Chi Omega. HEINER, MARJORIE C. Chevy Chase, Md HELBING, MARIAN F. 1 Beaver Dam HEFFERNON, CULVER A. Madison Mechanical Engr.: Engi- neering Exposition 2, 3; A. S. M. E.; Pi Tau Sigma; S. A. E. HELMKE, ELVER V. MadisorV ' ' 152 CLASS OF 1942 HEMMINGS, JEROME O. HENKEL, HENKEL, HENNINGFELD, HENRY, HAZEL L. HENDRICKSON, THERESA C. WALTER A. DON S. HELEN E. Sheboygan Falls Eau Claire Milwaukee Milwaukee Milwaukee St. Louis, Mo. Marketing; Sheboygan Law: Eau Claire State Home Economics: Mil- Civil Engr.: University Mechanical Engr.: Car- Art History: Gulf Park Extension 1, 2; Wom- Teachers ' College; waukee State Teachers ' Chorus; A. S. C. E.; dinal Sports Staff; Junior College 1; Gam- en ' s Commerce Club; Gamma Eta Gamma. College 1; Euthenics. Pershing Rifles; Thesis: Badger Sports Staff; ma Phi Beta. Phi Chi Theta. Design of a Steel High- way Bridge Over a River Crossing. Tennis; Octopus; Hares- foot Club; S. A. E.; Gamma Kappa Phi. HENRY, HOWARD D. HERBERT, WAYNE 1. HERDEGEN, ROBERT T., Jr. HERMAN, HELEN M. HERMANN, JANET B. HESNESS, CLIFTON T. Viroqua Milwaukee Grosse Pointe, Mich. Harshaw Excelsior, Minn. Wautoma Finance. Medicine: Milwaukee State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Phi Chi. Electrical Engr.: Crew Manager; Hoofers; A. 1. E. E,; Sigma Chi. Home Economics: Blue Shield; Euthenics; 4H Club. Home Economics. Commerce-Accounting. HESSE, ALLEN HETH, BETTY A. HEVENER, MARY W. HIGLEY, RICHARD A. HILL, CHARLES J. HILLIKER, GRANT G. Thiensville Wauwatosa Chungking, China Marinette Rosendale Black River Falls Hispanics: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2. Sociology: Lawrence College 1, 2; Kappa Alpha Theta. Comp. Literature: Octo- pus; Badger; Parents ' Weekend; Pre-Prom Queen; Crucible; Mor- tar Board; Gamma Phi Beta. Zoology: Delta T a u Delta. Food Technology cultural Student cil; Alpha Zeta. Agri- Coun- Journalism; Cardinal; Alpha Delta Sigma; Commodore ' s Ball; Big Ten Flagswinger; Bond; Phi Eta Sigma; Sopho- more Honors. 153 SENIOR CLASS OF HIILIKER, HILLIS, HILLS, HIRSBRUNNER, HIRSCH, HIRTENSTEIN, JEAN 1. ELIZABETH R. BEVERLY J. ARTHUR L. HENRY H. JEROME M. Black River Falls Bronxville, N. Y. Madison Darlington Michigan City, Ind. Chicago, III. Home Economics: Eu- Art History: Chairman English. Animal Husbandry: International Relations: Economics: Cardinal thenics 2, 3, 4; Sch ool- Women ' s Assisting Night Show Chrm. of Orientation; Thesis: Sports Staff 1, 2; Ori- masters. Staff 3; W. S. G. A. Little International; Nev World Aid to Po- entation 1; Winter Car- Co-Ordinating Com. 3, Livestock Judging litical Refugees. nival Publicity 2; Pi 4; Panhel Ball 4; Mor- Team; Blue Shield; F. Lambda Phi. tar Board, Pres.; Kappa F. A.; 4H Club; Alpha Kappa Gamma. Gamma Rho. HOCKERMAN, HOENE, HOEVELER, HOFFHINE, HOFFMAN, HOFFMANN, WILBUR H. LLOYD C. GEORGE S. CHARLES E., Jr. LOUIS F. LEWIS E. Grand Marsh Sullivan Madison Madison Madison Racine Dairy Industry: Agri- Commerce: Y. M. C A. Art Education: Octo- Chemistry: Alpha Chi Zoology. Commerce-Statistics. cultural Men ' s Chorus; Council 1; Soph Dmore pus; Art Editor, Badger Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Babcock Dairy Science Honors. 4; President, Delta Phi Sophomore Honors; Club; 4H Club; Blue Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Thesis: Research in Or- Shield; Delta Theta Sig- Sophomore Honors; ganic Chemistry. ma. Chi Phi. HOFMANN, HOLCOMB, HOLEHOUSE, HOLL, HOLLMAN, HOLMES, ROBERT A. BETTE J. MABEL R. FRANKLIN J. PETER M. DOROTHY E. Waukesha Portville, N. Y. Wouwatosa Green Bay East St. Louis, III. Wisconsin Rapids Speech Correction: Y. Home Economics Eu- Economics: Milwaukee Mechanical Engr.: Ad- Home Economics: Gulf Commerce: University W. C. A.; Orientation; thenics 2 , 3 ; Bl u e Extension 1; Junior vanced Corps Drill Park College 1, 2; Kap- Remedial Reading Pro- Shield 2; Badger Na- Prom Chairman. Team; A. S. M. E.; pa Alpha Theta. Extension 1; Acacia. gram 3; Union Hostess ture Club 3. Scabbard and Blade. Com. 3; Zeto Phi Eta; Gamma Phi Beta. 154 19 4 2 HOUGAS, ROBERT W. Iron River HOUSE, JOSEPH P. Marinette HOWARD, MERLE E. Whitewater Agriculture — Plant Pa- Electrical Engr.: Assist- Animal Dairy Hus- thology, Genetics, Bio- chemistry: Alpha Zeta; Alpha Gamma Rho. ing Staff; Union Rath- skeller Committee; R. O. T. C; A. S. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Theta Delta Chi. bandry: University of Illinois 1, 2; Saddle Sirloin; Little Interna- tional Chairman; Dairy Cattle Judging Team. HOENIG, JOSEF K. HOOTS, WARREN J. HOPE, E. CARIYLE Milwaukee Milwaukee Madison Mechanical Engr.: En- gineering Exposition 2; A. S. M. E.; Evans Pro- fessional Group. Zoology: Concert B 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Mu pha; Sinfonia. and Al- Italian: Y. W. C. A., Women ' s Chorus 1, 2; Italian Club; Alpha Gamma Delta. HOPKINS, EILEEN D. HORN, JOHN A. HORN, ROBERT W. Morrisonville Mukwonago Valders Home Economics: Home Week; Farm Hoof- Agricultural E S. A. E. ngr.: A. Law: Sophomore Hon- ors. ers ' Club; Blue Shield; Euthenics; 4H Club. HORNBERG, KENNETH O. Madison Electrical Engr.: R. T. C; Pistol Team; I. E. E.; Polygon. HORTON, DONALD West Allis Economics: Assistant General Chrm., Arbor Day 3; Shimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 2 ; " W " Day Com.; b; Kappa Sig- HORWITZ, HILLEL A. New York, N. Y. Accounting: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Footboll 1. HUBER WALLACE G. Poynette Civil Engr.: University Band Chorus; A. S. C. E.; Phi Mu Epsilon; Thesis: Design of a Railroad Overpass for the Pork Street Loca- tion. HUCKSTEAD, CHARLOTTE W. Milton Home Economics: Wis- consin Country Maga- zine; Panhellenic Coun- cil; Farm Home Week; Castalia; Blue Shield; Euthenics; Phi Omega Pi. HUEBNER, FREDERICK B. Upper Darby, Penn. Economics; Camera Club; Chrm., Y. M. C. A. Vocational Guid- ance Com.; Wisconsin Players; Theater Com.; Alpha Delta Phi. HUEBNER, HUEFFNER, HUEGEL, WALLACE W. ERNEST L. RUTH R. Milwaukee Racine Madison Mechanical Engr.: Mil- waukee Extension 1, 2; A. S. M. E.; Pi Tau Sigma. Finance Public Util- Psychology: Union ities: Hoofers 3, 4; Per- Usher 3; Y. W. C. A.; shing Rifles 1, 2. Hoofers 4; Kappa Al- pha Theta. 155 HUGGINS, HULBERG, HULBURT, WILLIAM G. A. THEODORE JOY Hillsboro, Ohio West Salem Oregon American H i s t o r y : Animal Husbandry: Economics. Hampden- Sydney Col- Livestock Judging lege 1; Hoofers; Chi Team; Agricultural Phi. Council; Saddle Sir- loin; Blue Shield; 4H Club. HUMPHREY, HUNTER, HUNTER, RUTH S. JAMES A., Jr. LELAND H. Whitewater Milwaukee Madison INGERSOLL, Education-Home Ec: Mechanical Engr.: Mil- Medical Science: Phi ALFRED C. Ag. Council; Wisconsin waukee Extension 1; Eta Sigma. Madison Country Magazine; Un- ion Activities Bureau; Blue Shield; 4H Club; Euthenics. ivi. . 1 HUSSA, HYMAN, IMM, OWEN L. SHIRLEY J. RUBEN A. Bangor Cleveland, Miss. Wausau Chemical Engr.: Chair- English: Stephens Col- Electrical Engr.: Engi- man of Ticket Sales, lege 1,2. neering Exposition; A. Eng. Exposition; A. I. 1. E. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Ch. E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Phi lambda Upsilon; Beta Pi. Tou Beta Pi. SENIOR Civil Engr.: Bandi chestra; A. S. C Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Thesis: Model Study of the Discharge Capacity of Knowlton Dam. Presidents ' Council; Sigmo Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Pi Lambda Theto; Sigma Kappa. " Jiiversity Con- Band; Gamma Eta Gamma. JACKSON, JACKSON, JACOBS, GRANT VIRGINIA BURLEIGH E. Sparta Madison Wauwatosa Pharmacy: La Crosse Accounting: Badger, State Teachers ' College Sports Ed.; Badger 1; Kappa Psi; Thesis: Board, Pres.; Home- A Bibliography of coming Chrm.; Iron Asaferida. Cross; Golf Team, Copt.; Sr. Class Pres.; Phi Delta Theta. JACOBSEN, JACOBSON, JACQMIN, LOUIS S. HOWARD F RALPH Racine Neenah Green Bay Pharmacy: Thesis: Anti- Speech Correct on: Economics: St. Norbert septics and Germicides President, Fraternity College 1. Used in Surgery and Stewards Associat on; Obstetrics. Manager, Fraternity Buyers Assn ; Delta Up- silon 156 JAFFE, LOUISE A. JANECKY, GEORGE F. JANOT, EDNA L. " JANSKY, JEAN JENKINS, BETTY J. JENSEN, GLADYS M. Dallas, Texas Racine Milwaukee Two Rivers Racine Chilton Sociology American Institutions: Crew 1, 2; Hoofers; Wisconsin Players. Home Economics: Union Hostess; Union Concert Com.; Orientation Sub- Chairman; Student Fac- ulty Com.; Euthenics; Alpha Xi Delta. Sociology: St. Mary ' s College 1; Castalia. English: Apha Phi. Sociology: Mission House College 1, 2, 3. JENSEN, JAMES S. JERABEK, ARLENE D. JERDE, DORIS E. JIRUCHA, LESTER L. JOHANNES, RUSSELL F. JOHANSSON, K. RICHARD Sheboygan Milwaukee Madison Racine Woutoma Madison Medical Science: Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. Commerce: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Span- ish Club; Women ' s Commerce Club; Y. W. C. A. Economics: Orientation; Badger; Assisting Staff; Union Hostess; Cardi- nal, Society Desk Edi- tor Fashion Column; Delta Delta Delta. Mechanical E n g r. : Lodging House Council- University Chorus; Wis. Engineer; S. A. E.; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Ep- silon. Dairy Husba Club; Saddle Blue Shield; Sigma; Alpha idry; Sir Phi Zeta 4H oin; Eta Bacteriology: Milwau- kee Extension 1; Track; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Thesis: Thermal Death Times of Botulinus Spores in Whole Milk. JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, JOHNSON, ANN L. ARNOLD P. ARTHUR J. BEULAH, M. DONALD D. ELINOR J. Ashland Kenosha Madison Tunnel City Westfield Madison Zoology: Sigma Kappa. Economics Law: Economics: Sigma Home Economics: Blue Agricultural Engr. Commerce: Vice Presi- Freshmen Baseball; De- Alpha Epsilon. Shield; 4H Club; Wis- dent, Women ' s Com- bate Club; Moot Court; consin Country Maga- merce Club; Sigma Hesperia; Kappa zine; Psi Upsilon Omi- Delta Pi. Sigma. cron; Three Squares Club; Euthenics. CLASS OF 1942 157 JOHNSON, ELIZABETH R. JOHNSON, HELEN G. JOHNSON HOLLIS V. JOHNSON, lONE G. JOHNSON, LEON D. JOHNSON, MILDRED A. Wauwatosa Rio Elkhorn Belleville Spooner Woodstock, III. English: Lawrence Col- lege 1, 2; Pythia; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Gam- ma Delta. American Institutions: University Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Women ' s Band 2, 3. Insurance Home Economics Upsilon Omicron thenics. : Phi ; Eu- Zoology: Superior State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Badger Club. Home Economics: Ori- entation 2; Hoofers 2; Euthenics Club. JOHNSON, NANCY E. JOHNSON, THOMAS F. JOHNSON VERMONT N. JOHNSON, VIRGINIA J. JOHNSON, WARREN A. JOHNSON, WAYNE I. Englewood, N. J. Milwaukee Bayfield Madison Loretta Westfield English: Rollins College 1, 2; Pi Beta Phi; The- sis: The Life and Work of Emma Lazarus. Psychology: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Thesis: An Investigation of the Correlation between Posture and Person- ality. Physical Ed.: 1; Track 2; Education Clu Kappa Lambd Football Physical b; Alpha a. Home Economics: W. S. G. A.; Commerce Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, 4; Thesis: A Study of the Sulfur in Soy Beans. Zoology. Horticulture: Landscape Council Ring. JOHNSTON, ROBERT F. Milwaukee JOINER, ROBERT G. Beloit Economics: Freshman Civil Engineering. Fencing; Beta Theta Pi. JOLLYMORE, WARREN R. Proctor, Minn. Journalisnri: Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4; Beta Theta Pi. JONES, BERNICE J. Bangor Mathematics: La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Y. W. C. A.; Cas- talio; Pi Mu Epsilon. JONES, ELIZABETH D. Boscobel English: Orientation 2, 3, 4; W. S. G. A.; Assisting Staff 1, 2; Women ' s Affairs Com- mittee 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Kappa Gamma. JONES, RACHEL B. Portage History: Women ' s Ad- ministrative Committee; Schoolmasters ' Club; Coordinating C o m- mittee; Elections Com- mittee. SENIOR CLASSOF 158 KAIK, FAY E. Plymouth Dairy Industry: Mission House College 1, 2; Bobcock Dairy Science Club; 4H Club; F. F. A. KAPITANOFF, BEN Beloit Commerce - Statistics: Beloit Extension 1. KANTOR, ALVIN R. Chicago, III. Economics: President, Sigma Delta; Orienta- tion; Campus News- reel; Photography Club; Phi Sigma Delta. KARBE, ROBERT A. Sheboygan Speech: Sheboygan Ex- tension 1, 2; Campus Co-op ' s Fall Dance, General Chairman. KANTZ, WILLIAM E. Pontiac, Mich. Economics: Flint Junior College 1. KARLEM, CATHERINE Beloit Home Economics-Dietet- ics: Union Commons Committee 4; Euthen- ics; Omicron Nu. JUNG, KAEMS, KAERWER, BERNICE M. ARTHUR J. HOWARD E. Doylestown Sheboygan Oshkosh Hnk ' Home Economics: 4H Commerce-Marketing. Agronomy: Oshkosh K i cT Club; Euthenics; Blue State Teachers ' College Shield. 1; Football 1, 2; Crew 3; C. A. A,; Haresfoot; Delta Upsilon. KAGEN, KAHL, KAISER, LOUIS LYLE W. CLYDE L. a k m Milwaukee Black Earth Botavia Medical Science: Con- Electrical Engr.: A. 1. Mechanical Eng r.: Mem- cert Bond; Football E. E. bership Chairman, A. Bond; Union Ass sting S. M. E. 4; Eng ' neering Staff; Phi Delta Ep silon. Exposition 3, 4 Alpha Epsilon. ; Sigma AiSl KARLEN, MARY E. KASPER, JOYCE L. KATZ, SYLVIA Monroe Manitowoc Kansas City, Mo. Economics: Frances Shimer College 1; Ori- entation 3, 4; Activities Staff 3, 4; Kappa Al- pha Theta. Applied Art: Workshop Committee 3; Assisting Staff 2, 3; Orientation 3; W. S. G. A.; Dolphin Club; Sigma Lambda. Medical Technology University of Okia homo 1; Parents Weekend 2; Alpha Ep- silon Phi. 19 4 2 159 SENIOR KATZ, YALE Milwaukee Soil Conservation: Mil- waukee Extension 1, 2; House Presidents ' Council 3, 4; Badger Foresters 3, 4. KAUFMANN, ERWIN L Sheboygan Falls Journalism: Sheboygan Extension 1, 2; Union News Bureau 3; Wis- consin Union Theater Head Usher 4; Sigma Delta Chi. KAUMHEIMER, AIMEE J. Madison Speech: Women ' s Var- sity Debate Team 3; Fran ken berger Orator- ical Contest 3; Cardi- nal; Soph. Honors; Sig- ma Epsilon Sigmo; Sig- ma Kappa. KELLOGG, LLOYD S. Madison Pharmacy: Mortar Pestle 1, 2; Kappa Psi, Treasurer 3, President 4; Thesis: Benzoin. KERSTEN, MELITTA M. Wittenberg Sociology: Y. W. C. A. 4; Dolphin 1; Castalia 2, 3, 4. KENNEDY, ESTHER L. Beloit Journalism: Milwuakee Extension 1, 2; Coran- to; Theta Sigma Phi; Castalia; Forensic Board; Kappa Delta. KESSENICH, BARBARA A. Madison Sociology: St. Mary ' s of Notre Dame 1; Ori- entation 3; Parents ' Weekend 3; Women ' s Affairs Committee 2; Pi Beta Phi. KERNES, NAOMI Chicago, III. English: Union Theater Usher; Phi Sigma Sigma. KESSIER, MORRIS E. Montello Agronomy: 4H Club; Blue Shield C I u b ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 160 KETCHUM, GLENN A. Augusta Agricultural Education: University Chorus 3; F. F. A. 2, 3, 4; 4H Club; Blue Shield 4. KETTNER, DOROTHY A. KIENZLE, BETTY S. Milwaukee Danville, III. Spanish; Milwaulcee Extension 1. Speech: Gulf Park Col lege 1, 2. Zeta Phi Eta Alpha Chi Omega. KIESOW, KIMMEL, KING, MILTON A. DOROTHY DAWNINE D Horicon Brooklyn, N Y. Lake Delton American Institutions: Speech: Apprentice Commerce: German Club. Players 2; Wisconsin Theta; Sigm Players 3, 4. Sigma; S KING, DOROTHY A. Fond du Lac English: Lawrence Col- lege 1; Kappa Alpha Theta. KING, ELIZABETH I. Madison Medical Bacteriology: Y. W. C. A- 3; Alpha Omicron Pi; thesis: Sal- Phi Chi I Epsilon Sophomore Honors. KING, GRACE R. Madison Dietetics: Euthenics; Thesis: A Study of Con- sumer Preferences in Regard fiTSotritionally Desirable " ff Types of CLASS OF 1942 KIPLINGER, JANE A. Toledo, Ohio Home Economics, Die- tetics; Stephens College 1, 2; Assisting Staff 3; Euthenics Club 3, 4; Delta Delta Delta. KIRKPATRICK, ROBERT B. Madison Accounting: Concert Bond 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4. KISTIER, DALE E. Ellchorn Mechanical Engr.: A. E. KLAPRAT, ELMER E. Wausau Economics-Law; Moot Court; Gamma Eta Gamma. KLAUS, DANIEL E. Milwaukee Mechanicol Engr.; Housing Chrm., Engi- neering Exposition; A. S. M. E.; S. A. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon, KLAYF, BERNARD S. Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. Statistics; College of City of N. Y. 1; Daily Cardinal, News Editor 2, 3; Interfraternity Council; Alpha Epsilon Pi. KLEINER, JAMES H. KLEINMANN, EARL E. KL1TSNER, IRVING N. KLOCKSIN, CARL F. KNAPKE, MARGARET V. KNAPPE, HERMAN E. Eau Claire Milwaukee Lancaster Milwaukee Waukesha Milwaukee Economics: Eau Claire State Teachers ' College 1; Cardinal 2; Chrm. of Finance, Jr. Prom 3; Orientation 3, 4; Sigma Nu. Mechanical Engr.: A. S. M. E.; L. S. A.; Pi Tau Sigma. Medical S Eta Sigma; Phi. cience: Phi Pi Lambda Philosophy Physical Ed.: Milwau- kee Extension 1; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Dolphin Club 3, 4. Mechanical Engr.: Chorus; Engineering Exposition 2, 3, KNAUF, VINCENT H. KNEE, JACQUELINE L. KNIGHT, DALE C. KNIPFER, FRANK KNOX, HOWARD E. KNOX PATRICIA E. Sheboygan Milwaukee Spooner Algoma South Milwaukee Green Boy Speech; Sheboygan Ex- tension 1, 2; WHA Players; Athena; Wis- consin Players. Sociology: Gamma Phi Beta. Commerce: Omega. Alpha Tau Chemical gineering A. 1. Ch. Pi Mu Epsil Engr.: En- Exposition; E.; Polygon; on. Soil Conservation: Track 2, 3, 4; Athletic Board 4; " W " Boil, Chrm. 3; " W " Club; 4H Club; Blue Shield; Badger Forestry Club 1,2. Speech; Zeta Phi Eta. 161 SENIOR CLASS OF KNUTSON, KNUTSON, KOCH, KOEHN, KOENINGER, KOERNER, EDWARD W. MARTHA M. ANN E. ANTHONY J. IRMA H. MARVIN J. Cumberland Lodi Madison Appleton Manitowoc Birnamwood Medical Science: Or- Music: Women ' s Home Economics Car- Mechanical Engr.: S. A. Public Health Nursing: Pharmacy: Plotteville chestra 1; R. O. T. C. Chorus; University dinal; Delta Delta M. E.; R. O. T. C. 1, 2, Valparaiso University State Teachers ' College 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Zeta. Chorus; Sigma Alpha Iota. Delta. 3, 4; A. S. M. E.; H. C. C; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. 1. 1, 2; Wis. Pharmaceuti- cal Association; Thesis: A Bibliography of Lobelia. KOHL, EDWARD J. KOHLHASE, FRANK A. KOHLHEPP, DOROTHY G. KOJIS, JOHN J. KOPS, CLARICE KORAN, PEARL M. West Bend Chicago Milwaukee Fairhope, Ala. Milwaukee Racine Commerce-Accounting: Wisconsin Players; Union Theatre Usher 2. Economics: Alpha Chi Rho. Medical Technology: Milwaukee Downer College 1. Mechanical Engr era Club. : Cam- Home Economics, Foods: Orientation 4. Medical Technology Hoofers. KORST, PHILIP B., Jr. KOSKENLINNA, HAZEL M. KOSS, JOHN P. KOTCHIAN, JOHN F. KOTICK, MARIE F. KOZMINSKI, AlBIN J. Jonesville Kenosha Casco Watertown Manitowoc Milwaukee Transportation: Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Theta Pi. Education, English: Kenosha Extension Di- vision 1; French Club; Schoolmasters ' Club; Thesis: Some Aspects of Literary Relations. Metallurgy: A. S. S. A. E.; Triangle M. E.; Marketing: Jr. Dance Com. 2; Daily Cardinal 1; Dad ' s Day; Assist- ing Staff; Senior Ball 4; Junior Prom 3. Home Economics: Ex- tension 1; Wis. Country Magazine 3; Euthenics; Phi Upsilon Omicron 3, 4; Blue Shield. History, Polish: Mil- waukee Extension 1, 2; Polish Club, President 3: Hoofers; Assistant Manager of Union Theatre 3. 162 19 4 2 KRAEMER, ELMER F. KRANICK, BRUCE R. KRAPFEL, VALERI E H. Spring Green Racine Madison Agriculture: Rifle Team 2. Captain, Economics: Racine tension 1; Hooi Pershing Rifles. Ex- ers; Psychology: Carrol College 1, 2; Pythia. KRATZE, DORIS J. KRESS, FREDERICK F. KRESSIN, HARIEY L. Madison Green Bay Kenosha Sociology: Orientation; Assisting Staff; Wom- en ' s Elective Service; Alpho Epsilon Phi. Accounting: T e n n Manager 1; Sigma Epsilon. i s Phi Mechanical Engr.: Ke nosha Extension 1; Pol ygon 2; House Presi dent ' s Council; A. S M. E. KREYLING, SUSANNA E. KRIEL, KARL K. KROHN, ROBERT D. Evonsvilie, Ind Madison Milwaukee Philosophy: Y. W. C. A.; Hoofers; Kappa Al- pha Theta. Agricultural Economics: Thesis: Revolving Cap- ital Plan of Financing Agricultural Coopero- Electricol Engr.: A. I. E. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Eta Kappa. KRUPP, GEORGE R. KUBAl, FRED J. KUBITZ, GERDA T. Monticello, N. Y. Milwaukee Madison Zoology: Union Music Com.; Student Public Chemical Engr.: Mil- waukee Extension 1; Music: Orientation; Union Music Com- Relations Com.; Union Library Com.; Phi Etc Sigma; Sophomore High Honors; Hoofers. Varsity Gymnastics 2, 3, 4; Executive Council 2, 3, 4; Hoofers. mittee; International Club; Symphony Or- chestra; Choral Guild; WHA Orchestra; Wom- en ' s Band. KUBLY, ALVIN Monroe Agriculture - Dairy In- dustry: Sigma Phi Ep- silon. KUEHNL. RUTH C. Milwaukee German: Colorado Uni- versity 1, 2, 3. KUCHENBECKER, HELEN M. Washington, D. C. Journalism: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Pythia; Theta Sigma Phi; Pro- fessional Pan Hellenic; Coranto; Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma. KULIS, lOME H. Rhinelander Commerce - Finance: Orientation 3; Badger 4; Hoofers; Phi Chi Theta. KUECHENMEISTER, HUGO, Jr. Thiensville Animal Husbandry: Hoofers; Saddle Sir- loin; Hoofers Yacht Club; Acacia. KUST, MABEL E. Madison Botany. 163 KUTZ, lA CHAPELIE, LAMPMAN, RUBY B. JEAN M. ROBERT J. Alma Center Green Bay Plover Institutional Manage- English: Oshkosh State Economics. ment: Orientation 4; Teachers ' College 1; Queen of little Inter- Women ' s Chorus 2; national 4; Phi Upsi- Thesis: John Keats ' lon Omicron; Euthen- Theory and Practice of ics; 4H Club. Poetry. LAMSON, LANGE, LANSKY, REBECCA A. MARY E. lEO Crown Point, Ind. Sheboygan Milwaukee Physical Education: Home Economics: Pan- Journalism Phy. Ed. Scholarship hel Council, Sec ' y 3; Board 3, 4. Basketball Assisting Staff 2, 3; Club, Pres. 4; Phy. Ed. Chrm., Home E c . Club; W. A. A.; Dol- Christmas Fair 4; Ori- phin. entation 4; Alpha Chi Omega. SENIOR Physical Educa W. C. A. Reception Chrm. 3, 4; W. A. A.; Physical Education Club; Sigma Kappa. LAUER, ROSALIND M. Plymouth, Ind. Home Economics: Mil- waukee Downer 1; Union Usher 4. LAUTENBACH, PHILIP A. Fremont Dairy Husbandry: Wis. Country Magazine, Ed. 4; Ag. Student Council, Pres.; Alpha Zeto; Iron Cross; Alpha Gamma Rho. sis: Effect of Choline on the Kidneys. LAUGHNAN, JOHN Sauk City Agriculture - Plant Science: Orientation 3; University Chorus; Phi Eta Sigma. LA VINN, BETTYLU R. Mount Horeb Journalism: Cardinal; Coronto; Political Sci- ence Club; Badger Party. LAUE, MARI($i KE. Milw ( ysical Education: P. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A.; Tennis Club, Pres.; Dolphin Club 4; W. A. A. LAUSON, MARJORIE E. New Holstein Home Economics: Ori- entation 2; Euthenics 3, 4; Hoofers 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield 3, 4; Schoolmasters 4. LAW, MARY L. Highland Pork, III. Speech: Y. W. C. A. 1; Spring Festival 3; Hunt Club; F. A. C. 3, 4; Zeta Phi Eta; Chi Omega. lARRABEE, LARSEN, LARSEN, RUTH CHRISTIE L. ROBERT T. Chippewa Falls Beloit Milwaukee P Economics: Cardinal Scandinavian L a n - Economics: Alpha Chi Business Staff; Orien- guages: Hamar Kathe- Rho. ■ tation 2; Alpha Xi drol Skole, Norway 1; Delta. Norse Club; Interna- tional Club. 164 LAW, SUSAN M. LAWTON, ANN LEE, HELEN M. lEE, NEOLA C. LEE, VERA L. LEHMAN, BEATRICE D. Madison Brodhead Pitman, N. J. Coshton Madison Jackson, Miss. Applied Art: Carnival 4; K Kappa Gamma Winter a p p a Natural Science: Cru- cible; Mortar Board, Pres.; Orientation Co- chairman 4; Badger 2, 4; Kitty-Hawk Ball Co-chrm.; Gamma Phi Beta. Medical Technology: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Assist, ing Staff Directorate 3; Co-chrm. Lending Li- brary Com. 3; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Xi Delta. Speech: St. Olaf ' s Col- lege 1; Wisconsi.. Play- ers 3, 4; Nat. Colle- giate Players 3, 4; The- ater Com. 4; Phi Beta 3, 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. Botany: Phi Beta; Pythia; Y. W. C. A.; Sophomore Honors; Al- pha Gamma Delta. American Institutions: Alpha Epsilon Phi. LEHMAN, ROGER H. LEHNER, HOWARD N. LEIBOLD, CATHERINE H. LEISK, MARTHA K. LEMBERG, RICHARD E. LERNOR, SIMON E. Neosho Oconto Falls Park Ridge, III. Milwaukee Neenah Beloit Medicine. Law: Lawrence College 1, 2, 3; Phi Delta Phi; Delta Tau Delta. Physical Education. Chemistry: Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Soph. Honors; Thesis: The Dextrose- Levulose Ratios in American Honeys. English: Oshkosh State Teachers ' College 1, 2. Medicine: Pre-medicol Association; Phi Delta Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Al- pha Epsilon Pi. LEVANDOSKI, LEV1NSOHN, LEWIS, LEWIS, LEWIS, L1BAN, EUGENE J. NEESH DONALD R. MARY E. ROBERT G. HAROLD A. Neenah Paterson, N. J. Stevens Point Wauwatosa Pigeon Falls Milwaukee Chemical Engr.; A. 1 English: Thesis: The Chemistry: Central Home Economics: W, S. Economics: Daily Car- Insurance: Freshman Ch. E. Contemporary Drama State Teachers ' College G. A. 1, 2; Badger 3, dinal, Editor 4; Badger Boxing; Sophomore of Social Criticism; 1, 2; Y. M. C. A.; The- 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Party; Sigma Delta Honors; Phi Delta Odets and Rice. sis: Heavy Carbon in Orientation 2, 3; Union Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Theta; Thesis: Life In- Isotopic Tracer Reo- Ushering, Pi Beta Phi. Sophomore Honors; surance. cions. Artus; Iron Cross. CLASS OF 19 42 165 LICHTER, LEO Milwaukee Economics: Milwaukee State Teachers ' College 1, 2; House Presidents ' Council 3, 4; Artus. LIUEGREN, JANET F. Madison Spanish: Daily Cardi- nal, Society Editor; Chrm. of Panbel Ball 4; Sigma Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Crucible; Delta Delta Delta. LILLESAND, JOYCE V. Home Economics: Ori- entation; W. S. G. A. 3, 4; Panhel Council- Union Hostess Com.; Castalia; Blue Shield; Phi Omega Pi. LIMBERG, ALLEN W. Plymouth Medicine: Mission House College 1, 2, 3; Football; Track; Delta Kappa Pi. LIMPERT, JOYCE C. Kimberly Medical Technology. LIND, ROBERT M. Madison Commerce: Sigma Nu. LINDEGREN, HAZEL A. Superior Spanish: Club Cervan- tes 4; Sigma Delta Pi. LINDSLEY, WARREN F. B. Green Bay Electrical Engr.: Eta Kappa. LINGARD, MARGARET L. Madison Commerce: Council 4; Theta, V. Women ' s Commerce Phi Chi Pres. 4; Commerce Club 1, dent 4. 2, 3, 4, Pr. LINK, LUCILLE V. Madison History and French Schoolmasters, Pres. 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma Pi Lambda Theta 3, 4 Assisting Staff 2, 3 Assisting Staff 2, 3. LIPPERT, JAMES H. Madison Civil Engr.: Am. Society of Civil Engineers; The- sis: The Effects of Cur- ing Agents on the Properties of Concrete. LIPTON, SAMUEL H. Burlington Chemistry: Phi Eta Sig- ma; Sophomore Hon- ors: Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Lambda Up«ilon. LOCHEN, LOESCH, LOETHER, LOFTSGORDON, lOGEMANN, LONG, ROBERT E. MALCOLM R. JOHN M. JUNE M. HUGO, Jr. ERVEN J. Milwaukee Montrose, Colo. Eau Claire Madison Milwaukee Hayward Metallurgical Engineer- Animal Husbandry: Chemical Engr.: Band, Speech: Apprentice Electrical Engr.: Kappa Agriculture-Economics: ing: Mining Club 1, 2, Colorado State College Flag Swinger; Orienta- Players, Pres. 3; Wis- Eta Kappa; A. 1. E. E.; H. P. C; 4H Club; 3, 4; A. 1. M. E, 3, 4; 1; Little Internationol; tion; A. 1. C. E.; Pi Mu consin Players, Treas. Wisconsin Engineers; Pi Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Pi Mu Epsilon; Sopho- Saddle and Sirloin Epsilon; Alpha Tau 4. Phi Beta, V. Pres. 3; Mu Epsilon. Sigma. more Honors; Beta Club; Blue Shield; Chi Omega. Delta Delta Delta. Theta Pi. Psi. SENIOR CLASS OF lfc6 Phi Beta. Presidents ' Council. lOVETT, lOVEH, LUBERGER, HOBART C. JANET F. ROSE-MARIE Pork Falls Park Falls New York Economics: Band 1 , 2; Home Economics: Eu- Sociology: Y. W. C. A Kappa Sigma, thenics 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Transfer Orien 1, 2, 3; Orientation 3; tation 4. Alpha Chi Omega. LUCAS, WOODROW M. Stevens Point Mechanical Engr.: Cen- tral State Teachers ' College 1; S, A. E.; Chi Delta Rho, Presi- dent 4. LUEBBING, MARY M, Freeport, III. English: Pythia; Thesis: Willa Cother, Story- teller. LUEBKE, HERMAN C. Milwaukee Mechanical Engr. Freshman Crew; Pri mary C. A. A.; A. S M. E. LUEBKE, lUECK, LUETSCHER, ROBERT E. ARNOLD G. ARLENE R. Milwaukee Browntown Merrimac Civil Engr.: Milwaukee Agronomy: 4H Club; Ho-ne Economics : Eu- Extension 1, 2; A. S. Blue Shield; Saddle thenic-. Club; 4H Club; C. E.; Sigma Delta Sirloin Club; Nature Blue Shield. Omega; Alpha Chi Club- Delta i heta Rho; Thesis: A Study of Sigma. Sludge Digestion. LUFTER, LUNDBERG, LUTHER, CARL H. EDWARD J. VERNON V. Kewaunee Ladysmith Spring Green Chemical Engr.: A. 1. Electrical Engr.; Eta Agriculture-Soils: Rifle Ch. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Nu, Sec ' y 4; Team; 4H Club; Swiss Phi Lambda Upsilon; Kappa Eta Kappa; A. Club; Bradford Club; Tau Beta Pi. 1. E. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon. Blue Shield. LYNCH, LYNCH, LYONS, JOHN E. MAUREEN A. JEANNE Lafayette, Ind. Madison Brooklyn, N. Y Zoology: Basketball 1, French: Castalia, Alpha 2, 3, 4; " W " Club; Gamma Delta. Sigma Nu. 19 4 2 167 SENIOR McCORDIC, LOIS 1. McCORMICK, JOHN C. McCORMICK, LARENE H. Twin Falls, Idaho Muscoda Viroqua Home Economics: Uni- versity of Idaho 1; Three Squares Club; Euthenics Club. Accounting: Y. M. C. A. Vocational Guidance Com. 2, 3; Spanish Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma. English: LaCrosse State Teachers ' College 1. McCREARY, VIRGINIA L Milwaukee Education: Orientation; Fresh. Scholarship Ban- quet, Chrm. 2; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Presi- dent; Soph. Honors; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Xi Del ta. McCULLOUGH, ANITA M. McCREARY, WIUARD E. Beloit Chemistry: University Chorus 2; Orientation; Hoofers 3, 4; Y. M. C. A.; Thesis: The Fatty Acids in Corn Oil. McDONELL, DONALD J. Montreal Aurora, III. English: National Park Chemical Engr.: Per- College 1; Hoofers; Ch! shing Rifles; A. S. Ch. Omega. E. McCUE, GRACE M. Janesville International Relations: University Extension 1 Spanish Club; Thesis The Development of Inter - American Air Travel, McFETRIDGE, ELIZABETH C. Medford Home Economics: Cen- tral State Teachers ' College 1; Country Magazine. 168 McGREANE, DOLORES M. Darlington Home Economics: Ro- sary College 1; Orien- tation 3; Phi Upsilon O m i c r o n ; Euthenics Club; Thesis; Riboflavin Content of Foods. McMAHON, EARL J. Portage Economics. MclNTOSH, ROY W. Racine Metallurgical Engr.: Phoenix Junior College 1; Mining Club; Wis- consin Engineer; House Presidents ' Council; Orientation; A. I. M. E.; A. S. M. E. McSTAY, FRANK W. Madison Electrical Engr.: A. I. E. E. McKILLOP, JANE L. Madison Art. MACKENZIE, ALICE C. Hollondale Home Economics; Eu- thenics; 4H 1, 2, 9; -4 Blue Shield 3, 4. L. S, MACKEY, BARBARA A. Beloit Political Science: Orien- tior 1, 2 Women ' s MacARTHUR, ROBERT H. Hamden, Conn. Mechanical Engr.: Base- ball 1, 2; Camera Club 1, 2; Inter-Fraternity Council; Pershing Rifles; S. A. M. E.; A. S. M. E.; Polygon; Chi Psi. MAIN, MARY E. Kaukauno Speech Pp)hology: Zeta Phi Eta. i CLASS OF 1942 MAINZER, MALKOW, MAILON, MALMSTADT, MALONE, MANDELBAUM, KENNETH C. LULU J. ROBERT J. ROBERT G. THOMAS C. HARRY J. Milwaukee Madison Manitowoc Marinette Milwaukee Milwaukee Mechanicol Engr.: Pri- Physical Education: W. Accounting: Manitowoc Commerce: Badger Ad- Economics: Phi Delta Medicine: P r e - M e d mary and Secondary A. A.; P. E. Club; Hoof- Extension 1 , 2; House vertising Staff 2; Ori- Theta. Club; Phi Delta Epsilon; C. P. T. P.; S. A. E. ers Club; Tennis Club; Chairman ' s Council; entation; Student Pub- Sophomore Honors. Thesis: The Influence of Orientation, Intramural lic Relations Com.; Par- Strength in Beginning Athletics. ents ' Weekend 2; Theta Tennis. Delta Chi. MANIS, NORMA Fond du Lac MANN, BETTY J. MANN, DOROTHY M. Milwaukee MANN, FREEMAN W., Jr. Lake Geneva MARGETIS, NICHOLAS M. Madison MARKS, MARISE G. Milwaukee English: Liniversity of Textiles: Rockford Col- Journalism: Carroll Mechanical Engr.: Fenc- Political Science: Con- M e d i c a I Technology: Illinois 1; Assisting Stoff; S. P. R. C; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Sigma Sigma. lege 1; Winter Carnival 4; W. S. G. A. 2; Delta Delta Delta. College 1 ; C o r a n t o , Pres. 4; Badger 2, 3, 4; Dykstra Open House Publicity Chrm. 4; Assisting Staff 2, 3. ng, Capt.; Athletic cert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Marquette 1, 2; Badger Board; " W " Club; A. Haresfoot Club 1, 3, 4. 4; Alpha Chi Omega. S. M. E. MARKS, MARY J. Madison Geology: Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Thesis: The Pal- eontology of the Mag- uoketa Formati n of the Upper Mississippi Valley. MARKUSCH, MILES D. Kohler Music: Symphony Or- chestra; Band; Phi Mu Mpha; Sinfonia 2, 3, 4; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. MARTIN, JUDSON P. Madison English. MARTIN, LESTER J. Beaver Dam Chemical Engr.: Way- land Jr. College 1; Camera Club; A. f. Ch. E.; Delta Psi Omega. MARTIN, MIRIAM M. Madison MARTIN, PHILIP H. Bloomer Art Education: Profes- Agricultural Engr.: A. s i o n a I Panhellenic; S. A. E.; Alpha Zeto; Sigma Lambda. Badger Nature Club. 169 SENIOR CLASSOF MARTINSEN, MARTINSON, MARUCHECK, MASSEY, MASTERS, MATHESON, EDYTHE S. RALPH J. CLIFFORD W. LESTER G. MARION A. HELEN M. Petersburg, Va. Menomonie Spooner Madison Winnetka, III. Washington, D. C. French: Pythia Lit. So- Personnel Manage- Commerce Chemical Engr.: Engi- Spanish: Orientation; Journalitm: Orientation ciety; Y. W. C. A.; ment; Stout Institute 1. neering Exposition; A. Panhellenic Council 2, 3; Coranto 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club; School- 1. Ch. E.; Tau Beta Pi; 3; Senior Swingout 3; Sigma Epsilon Sigma 2; masters ' Club; Alpha Phi Lambda Upsilon; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Theta Sigma Phi 3, 4; Gamma Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Sophomore High Hon- ors. MATSON, MATSON, MATTLIN, MAY, MAYER, MEIDL, EVERETT R. JEROME H. MARJORIE E. HAROLD E. HERBERT ANN M. Kohler Racine Milwaukee Morshfield New York, N. Y. Whitelaw Music: Concert Band 1, Statistics: Milwaukee Speech Correction: Electronics. Zoology: New Y ork Home Economics. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, Extension 1, 2; Alpha Marquette University 1, University 1, 2; Fresh- 2, 3, 4; WHA 2, 3; Kappa Psi 3, 4; Wis- 2; Union Hostess. Y. W. man Track. Summer Session Band consin Wizards Club C. A. and Orchestra 4; Phi 3, 4, Mu Alpha; Sinfonia. MEIER, MEISNER, MELBY, MEITZER, MENDELSOHN, MENG, ALFRED R. JAMES R. CHARLES B., Jr. LAWRENCE E. RUTH I. KATHRYN, I. Sheboygan Wittenberg Whitehall Flushing, New York Evonston, III. Prairie du Sac American Institutions. Economics: Cardinal American Institutions: Education: Castalia 3, Music: Chorus; Choral Staff 2; Parents ' Week- Assisting Staff 2, 3; 4; French Club 4; Guild. end 2, 3; Campus Com- Orientation 2; Appren- Schoolmasters ' Club 3, munity Chest 3; Orien- tice Players; Wisconsin 4; Thesis: Edna St. tation 3. Players; Psi Upsilon. Vincent Millav. 170 MENZEL, HORTENSE E. Stevens Point Education: Central State Teachers ' College }, 2; French Club; Kappa Delta. MENZEL, HOWARD C. Milwaukee Economics: Marquette University 1; Crew 1 . MENZEL, MARGARET M. Stevens Point Education: Central State Teachers ' College 1, 2; W. S. G. A.; Kappa Delta. MERTZ, DOROTHY J. METTEl, MARIELLEN E. MEYER, HAROLD M. Boscobel Sauk City Milwaukee English: Pythia German Club 1 4. 3, 4; 2, 3, Education: Sophomore Honors; Thesis: The Emerson-Thoreao Rela- tionship. Physical EcJucotlon MEYER, MEYER, JACK M. MARION R Neenah West Allis Marketing: O s h k o s h State Teachers ' College Sociology: " 1 1; Alpha Kappa Lambda. T MEYER, ROBERT E. Pewaukee Sociology: Y. W. C. A, Mechanical Engr.: Mil- waukee Extension 3; C. P. T.; A. S. M. E.; Gamma Kappa Phi. 19 4 2 MILAEGER, RALPH E. Milwaukee Hydraulics: Interfrater- nity Council 1; Orienta- tion; Varsity Golf 3; A. S. C. E.; Sigma Chi; Thesis: Modern Deep Well Practice. MILAUC, FRANK, Jr. Milwaukee Mechanical Engr.: Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; A. S. M. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon. MILBURN, VIVIAN R. Rockford, III. Related Arts: Freshman Orientation 4; Y. W. C. A.; Social Com. 4; Alpha Gamma Delta. MILLER, ALBERT J. Monroe Medicine: U. W. Band 1, 2; Phi Chi; Sopho- more Honors. MILLER, CHARLOTTE K. Marinette English: Assisting Staff; Orientation; Panhel- lenic Council; W. S. G. A.; Castalia; Y. W. C. A.; Delta Zeta. MILLER, GEORGE F. Park Falls Agriculture: Orienta- tion; F. F. A. 2, 3, 4; 4H Club 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield 2, 3; Saddle Sirloin 3; Alpha Zeta. MILLER, MILLER, MILLER, LOUISE C. PAUL R. RAY A. Dixon, III. Boston, Mass. St. Joseph, Mo. Sociology: W. S. G. A. Zoology: Cheerleader; English: St. Joseph Jr. Assisting Staff 1 ; Apprentice Players; College 1; French Club; Kappa Alpha Theta. Wisconsin Players; Car- Natural Science Club; dinal Sunday Staff; Y. M. C. A.; Thesis: 2nd Place, Freshman Rhythms in the Mod- Declamatory Contest. ern Novel. 171 MILLER, RICHARD K. Baltimore, Md. Agricultural E n g r. : Swimming 1 , 2; Agri- cultural Engineer ' s Ex- position Exhibit, 4; A. S. A. E.; A. I. E. E. MILVO, JULIEANNE R. Cedar Hil!, N. Y. Education: Assisting Staff; Badger Porty,- Campus Community Chest; House Presi- dents ' Council; Wages Hours Com.; Mortar Board; Sigma Delta Pi. MILLER, ROBERT D. Naperville, III. Electrical Engr.: North Central College 1; Kappa Eta Kappa; I. F. Council; Engineering Exposition 2, 3; A. I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu. MIRISCH, WALTER M. Milwaukee History: College of the City of New York 1, 2; Interfraternity C o u n - cil; House Presidents ' Assn. 3, 4; Zeta Beta Tau. MILLONIG, LAWRENCE E. Milwaukee Chemical Engr. MIRMAN, RALPH Wausau Economics: Assisting Staff; Interfraternity Council; Matt Dance Com.; Interfraternity Board; Phi Sigma Delta. MOCK, MARGARET A. Kenosha Sociology Delta Phi Delta MOORE, AMORY O., Jr. Highland Park, III. Economics: University of Illinois 1, 2. Chi Psi. MOORE, ELIZABETH M. Kenosha Natural Science: Gam- ma Phi Beta. MORLEY, FRANK G. Madison Chemical Engr.: A. I. Ch. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Delta Kap- pa Epsilon. MORNER, ALDEN P. Park Falls Economics: Carroll Col- lege 1; President, Junior Foresters; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. LLEN, R MOND J. Pott Ec]I%akd Pels ml Management: si»tfng Staff 2; Ac- ities Bureau; Coffee Hour Host; Theta Delta Chi. MORGAN, G. LORRAINE Madison Home Economics: River Falls State Teachers ' College 1; Blue Shield; Euthenics; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron. MORRILL, SAMUEL R. Brookline, Mass. American History: Freshman Crew; Italian Club. MISEY, MITCHELL, MITTELSTADT EDWARD G. MARGERY C. CHARLES A. Milwaukee Deerfield, III. Eau Claire Economics: Athena 1 ; Physical Education: W. Education. Wrestling 1 .. Progres- A. A.; Dolphin Club sive Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Delta Sigma. SENIOR 172 MORRISON, DEAN W. MORRISON, WAYNE G. MORSE, EDWARD J., Jr. MOSKOWITZ, MELVIN S. MOTTER, JUNE C. MOYLE, PATRICIA M. Morrisonvill B Morrisonville Lancaster New York, N. Y. Rockford, III. Big Bend Hispanic Studies. Commerce - Accounting: Orientation. law: Phi Eta Beta Theta Pi. Sig ma; History: Freshman Swimming; University Handball Doubles Champ 2; Phi Sigma Delta. Home Economics: Rock- ford College 1; Orien- tation 3; Assisting Staff; Euthenics; Alpha Phi. Applied Music: Sigma Alpha Iota 1, 2, 3, 4; University Choral Guild 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; University Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4. MUCHIN, ARDEN A. MUEHL, ELAINE R. MUELLER, FLOYD F. MUELLER, GEORGE E. MUENSTER, WILLIAM R. MULHERN, ARNOLD W. Manitowoc Waterford Two Rivers Sheboygan La Crosse Portage Economics: Extension 1; Manitowoc Artos. Medical Bacteriology. Chemical Engr.: Band 1, 2; Engineering Ex- position 4; A. I. Ch. E.; House Presidents ' Council, Advertising: Sheboy- gan Extension 1, 2; French Club. Accounting: La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Wisconsin Play- ers 3, 4, Vice President 4; Theater Com. 4. Accounting. MULLEN, MULLENDORE, MULLENS, MULVEY, MUNDT, MURDOCH, ARTHUR F. DANIEL W. CHARLES J. MARY J. MORRIS G. MILDRED E. Shullsburg Viola Portage Springfield, III. Marinette Bristol Agricultural Education: Agriculture: Saddle Economics: Orientation; English: Springfield Jr. Public Utilities: Publi- Home Economics: Ripon F. F. A.; 4H Club; Sirloin Club; Blue Track; Forensics; Var- College 1, 2; House city Chrm., 770 Club; College 1, 2; Orienta- Saddle Sirloin; Blue Shield Club; Alpha sity Debate; Forensic Presidents ' Council; Publicity Chrm., Union tion; Alpha Phi. Shield: Track 1. Gamma Rho. Board, Treasurer, Vice Union Usher; Thesis: Dance Series 3; Varsity President; Hesperia, Enrichment of Literary Tennis Manager 2; Secretary; Alpha Chi Curriculum in High Sigma Phi. Rho. School. CLASS O F 1 9 4 2 173 MURPHY. CARLITA Baltimore, Md. Journalism: D Theta Sigma. MYERS, ARCHIE Monroe I t a Economics: Univeristy of Texas 1; Sigma Phi Epsilon. NEARY, WILLARD F. Antigo Accounting: Badger 4; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sec- retory 3. NEERLAND, DONALD O. Balsam Lake Politics) Science: River Falls State Teachers ' College 1; Progressive Club. NEHS, FRANKLIN L. Neillsville Economics: Sophomore Honors; Artus; P s i Upsilon. NELSON, BETTY M. Madison Education: Campus Community Chest 2, 3; Union Concert Com. 2, 3; Parents ' Weekend 3; Hoofers 3, 4; Alpha Chi Omega. NELSON, BETTY T. Madison NELSON, IRENE O. Blanchardville Home Economics: Club; Blue Shield. NESVIG, ELLIOT M. Madison 4H Electrical Engr.: R. O. T. C. Pistol Team; A. I. E. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Eta Kappa. NETZER, DONALD L. Oconto Falls Geography: Orienta- tion 3. Concert Band; Theta Chi. NEUMANN, ROBERT C. Milwaukee Pharmacy: Orientation 2; Junior Prom, Chair- man 3; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; Pi Kappa Alpha; Thesis: Study of Camphor. NEUMANN, VIRGINIA G. Hinsdale, III. Home Economics, Cloth- ing and Textiles: Ori- entation 3; Euthenics; Pythia. NICOl, NICOl, NIEDFELDT, NIESE, NOLTE, NORDLINGER, JOHN O. ROBERT O. VIOLA R. MAX J. PAUL H. JACQUELINE Sparta Waupaca Bangor Milwaukee Madison Hawthorne, N. Y. American Institutions: Commerce: House Pres- Education, Home Eco- Mechanical Engr.: Mil- Sociology: Orientation; Journalism: Hollins Col- Assisting Staff 2; Ori- idents ' Council; Theta nomics: 4H Club; Blue waukee Extension Divi- Band, Flagswinger; Un- lege 1; Badger 2; Par- entation 2; Progressive Chi. Shield; Euthenics. son 1, 2; A. S. M. E. ion Forum Committee. ents ' Weekend 3; W. Club; Hesperio. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Winter Carnival 2, 3, 4; Co- ranto; Delta Delta Delta. SENIOR CLASS OF 174 Americanl Sigma Ep Assisting Hellenic CouTK cible, Treasurer; Kappa Alpha Theta. ODEGAARD, EUGENE A. Madison Mechanical Engr.: En- gineering Exposition; A. S. M. E.; S. A. E.; Scabbard and Blade. O ' KONSKI, CHESTER T. Kewaunee Chemistry: Athena; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Thesis: Chem- istry of Nuclear Transi- tions. da Upsiloti. ODEHNAL, CATHERINE A. Madison Medical Bacteriology: Alpha Gamma Delta; Thesis: Phagocytosis. OLCOTT, MARY J. St. Croix Falls Psychology: Orienta- tion 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3; Band 1. Spanish Club 3 3; Badger 4; Assisting Staff 3 - fchool masters ' Club 3; Y. W. C. A. OEHLBERG, ESTHER Sheboygan History: Sheboygan Ex- tension Division 1 , 2; Wisconsin Players; Y. W. C. A.; School- masters ' Club. O ' LEARY, DONALD F. Madison Journalism. O ' LEARY, JAMES A. Madison Commerce: Winter Car- nival 2; C. A. A. OLMSTED, DONALD W. Eagle River Journalism: U. W. Camera Club 2; Car- dinal 3; Winter Carni- val, Publicity Manager 3; Sigma Delta Chi; Sophomore HonorS; Phi Delta Theta. OLKOWSKI, JOHN C. Three Lakes Accounting: Alpha Kappa Psi; Band 1, 2; Orientation 3; Alpha Tou Omega. OLSEN, DONELDA J. Marinette Home Economics, Cloth- ing and Textiles: Eu- thenics 2, 3. OLMSTEAD, ARLENE E. Janesville Latin: Orientation 2; Schoolmasters ' Club 4; Sophomore Honors. OLSON, CALVIN O. Madison Economics: Hesperio. OLSON, OLSON, OLSON, ELLEN V. JAMES E. MERRILYN Marshfield Richland Center Madison Mathematics: Orienta- Journalism: Cardinal 3- Speech: Orientation; tion 3, 4; House Presi- Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Winter Union House Com.; dents ' Council 3, 4; Carnival 3; Hoofer Badger Beauty; Wis- Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Council 3; Sigma Delta consin Players; Mati- Pi Mu Epsilon; Sopho- Chi 3, 4; Delta Upsilon. nee Dance Com.; Alpha more Honors. Phi. 19 4 2 175 SENIOR OLSON, O ' NEILL, ORTH. SPENCER E. AMELIA J. CHARLES D. Metvina Nekoosa Madison Electrical Engr.: House Speech: Wisconsin Rap- Mechanical Engr.: Engi- Presidents ' Council 3; ids Extension 1; Span- neering Exposition 3; Engineering Exposition ish Club 4; French Club A. S. M. E.; S. A. E. 3, 4; Kappa Eta 4; University Chorus 2. Kappa. OTIS, MARSHALL V. New London Chemistry: Extension Division 1; Thesis: Chemical Activation by Isomeric Radioactive Transition. O WENS, BILLIE Bonito, La. Speech. OTT, JOHN B. La Crosse Chemistry: La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1 ; Thesis: Molecular Size Distribution in a Non-linear Polyester. OWENS, DEAN L. Madison Chemistry: Thesis: The Determination of Moly- bdenum in Alloy Steels by Spot Test. OTTENBACHER, RUDOLPH Fond du Lac German: Milwaukee Extension Division 1, 2; Baseball. PAGEL, PAKSYS, DOROTHY M. HILDA L Oshkosh Racine Journalism: Oshkosh State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Coranto. PARADISE, FILMER M. Shorewood Economics: Student Court 4; Political Sci- ence Club; Phi Eto Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Thesis: Wis. Unemployment C o m - pensotion Low. PARKER, MARY A. Mount Vernon, III. PARDUHN, EWALD H. Milwaukee Mechanical Engr.: Engi- neering Exposition; A. S. M. E.; Pi Tou Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon. PALEY, ANNE H. Madison Economics: Apprentice Players; Assisting Staff; Parents ' Week- end; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Orientation. PARK, BEN K. Madison American Institutions: Phi Eta Sigma; Wiscon- sin Players 2, 3, 4; Union Theatre Com.; Soph Shuffle; WHA Players; Alpha Delta Phi. PARKS, JEANNE-;A: PACHEFSKY, HYMAN Milwaukee Medicine: Milwaukee State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Phi Delta Epsilon. 176 CLASS OF 1942 PARTRIDGE, PAULSEN, PAULSON, PAWLAK, PECKARSKY PEDDLE, NANCY J. HELEN V. H. ELBERTA DOLORES J. C. IRVIN DOROTHY H. Cudahy Milwaukee Hollandale Kenosha Milwaukee Madison Speech: University Ext. English: Milwaukee Ex- Home Economics: Eu- Pharmacy: Milwaukee Marketing: Phi Sigma Journalism: Superior 1; Transfer Orienta ' on tension 1, 2; Thesis: thenics; Blue Shield; Extension Ir Rho Chi; Delta. State Teachers ' College 3; Theater Com.; Wis- The Social and Politi- Hoofers; Y. W. C. A. Thesis; The Aliphatic 1, 2; Cardinal 3; Hoof- consin Players 3, 4; Phi cal Docti-lnes of Shel- Amy! Amines. ers 3, 4; Theta Sigma Beta 2, 3, 4; National ley. Phi 3 4. Collegiate Players. PEDERSEN, PERCHONOK, PERIDIER, PERKINS, PERRY, PERSSON, VIRGIL V. EUGENE PAUL H. PEGGY L. RUSSELL S. DOROTHY D. Wauwatosa Milwaukee Waltham, Mass. Louisville, Ky. Madison Wheatland, Wyo. Commerce - Accounting: Mechanical Engr.: Wis- Mathematics: North- Home Economics: Dol- Mechanical Engr.: Var- Home Economics: Delta Pre-Prom; Badger 2, 3; consin Engineer; Engi- eastern University 1, 2; phin Club 1; Hoofers sity Fencing and Ten- Gamma. Badger Board; Orienta- neering Exposition; A. Orientation; Y. M. C. 2, 4; Phi Upsilon Omi- nis; A. S. M. E. Phi tion 3; Alpha Kappa S. M. E.; Sigma Delta A.; Schoolmasters ' Club; cron; Pi Beta Phi. Eta Sigma. Psi. Omega; C. A. A. Mathematics Club. PETERS, PETERS. PETERS, PETERSON, PETERSON, PETERSO N, BEN JOHN WALLIS E. JANE MARY J RICHARD A. Madison Sheboygan Port Washington Madison Madison Chicago, III. Psychology: Princeton American Institutions: Economics: Lodging Applied Art: Parents ' Speech: WHA Pic yers; Electrical Engr.: Wright University 1; Men ' s Sheboygan Extension House Council; House Weekend Horse Show Rushing Chairman , Phi Junior College 1, 2; Magazine Editor 3, 4; 1, 2; French Club; Ger- Presidents ' Council; Phi Chrm.; Riding Team; Beta; Wisconsin Play- Alpha Phi Omega. Orientation 3; Wiscon- man Club; Political Sci- Kappa. Little International ers; Sophomore Hon- sin Players; Union Film ence Club. Com.; Sigma Lambda; ors; Mortar Board Committee. Alpha Xi Delta. 177 SENIOR CLASS OF PFLAUM, PHILLIPPI, PHILLIPS, PIERCE, PIERCE, PIKNA, DUDLEY G. WILLIAM P. CHARLES W. DANIEL H. THOMAS W. L JOAN Wauwatosa Wausau Milwaukee Edgerton Madison Kenosha Economics: Pht Delta American Institutions Metallurgical Engr.: A. Economics: Freshman American Institutions. Home Economics: Wis- Theta. Phi Delta Phi. 1. M. E.; Mining Club; Tou Beta Pi. Football; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. consin Country Maga rine 4; Euthenics; Agri- cultural Student Coun- cil 4; Phi Upsilon Omi- cron. PIPER, DOROTHY M. PIPER, WILLIAM M. PITEL, MARION A. PITNEY, EDWARD PODIASKY, HERBERT POHLE, PAUL L. Madison Elkhorn Madison Long Island, N. Y. Milwaukee Milwaukee Speech: University Women ' s Discussion Team; University Cliorus. Electrical Engr. Pi Mu Epsilon, : Acacia; Home Economics: Ori- entation; Blue Shield. Journalism: Badger; Cardinal; Hoofers; Camera Club. Economics: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Artus. Marketing: Varsity Swimming 2, 3, 4; " W " Club; Track; Cardinol; Pre - Prom Promotion Chrm. 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. POLIVKA, BERNARD E. PORTER, MARION E. PORTER, MARY L. POTTER, ELEANOR J. PREUSSER, RUTH PRICE, DOROTHY J. Westfield Bryant Madison Madison St. Louis, Mo, Edgerton Agricultural Education: 4H Club; F. F. A. Journalism: State Teachers 1, 2; Theta Si Oshkosh ' College gma Phi. Education - Mathemat- ics: Rockford College 1; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Applied Art: Homecom- ing Court of Honor; Chrm., Dateless Dances; Decorations Chrm., Par- e n t s ' Weekend; Jr. Prom Chrm.; Pi Beta Phi. Music: William Woods College 1, 2. Music: Orientation 3; WHA; University Cho- rus; Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma; Sophomore Hon- ors; Pi Lambda Theta. 178 PRICE, PRINZ, PUIVERMACHER, HARRIET E. FRANK J. MARIE B. Oshkosh Milwaukee Sauk City Home Economics: Osh- kosh State Teachers ' College 1; Orientation. PURCELL, FRANCIS W. Madison Commerce - Accounting: Centr al State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Commerce Council 4; Beta Alpha Psi 3, 4. RABENOWICH, RUTH S. Park Falls Finance: Orientation 4. Mechanical Engr.: Hoofers; Engineering Exposition; S. A. E.; Scabbard Blade,- S. A. M. E.; Phi Eta Sig- ma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma. QUICK, VIRGINIA A. Madison Related Arts: Orienta- tion; Euthenics Club; Spanish Club. American Institutions: Y. W. C. A. 1; House Presidents ' Council 4; Schoolmasters ' Club 4; Sophomore Honors. RAASCH, RALPH W. Milwaukee American Institutions. Alpha RADOMSKI, JACK L jukee Chemistry: Union Workshop Dark Room Com.; Badger Photog- rapher; Union Camera Club; Phi Mu Epsilon; Thesis: The Eccentro- 19 4 2 RAHN, RAND, RANDOLPH, BRUNO F. MARVIN L. WILLIAM C. Wauwatosa Eagle River Manitowoc Zoology: Orientation 2, Journalism: Cardinal, Medcine: Wentworth 3; Fellow, Men ' s Resi- Sports Editor 4; Badg- Military Academy 1, 2; dence Halls 4. er, Sports Editor 4; Phi Theta Kappa; Delta Track and Cross-Coun- Upsilon. try; Sigma Delta Chi. RANFTL, RATHBUN, RATHER, JOSEPH W. JEAN F. EILEEN W Milwaukee Madison Malone Chemical Engr.; Engi- Psychology, Orienta- Home Eco neering Exposition 3; tion. entation; A. 1. Ch. E.; Tau Beta Weekend; Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon. Control, ; lomics: Ori- Parents ' Board of ecretary 4; Country Magazine 3, 4; Y. W. C. A.; Blue Shield; Euthenics. RAY, JAMES L. RAY, M. JANE READ, ROBERT B. Eau Claire Chicago, III. Madison Dairy Industry: Ecu Claire State Teachers ' Commerce. Civil Engineering: Uni versity Band; A. S, C College 1; Delta Theta Sigma; 4H Club, Saddle Sirloin. 179 REDFERN, ELISABETH Ravenna, O. English: W. S. G. A.; Alpha Phi. REESE, JAMES W. Madison Agricultural Bacteriol- ogy. REE, MELVIN C. Milwaukee Civil Engr.: A. S. C. E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Thesis: The Calibration of Circular Orifices in the End of Large Pipes. REID, ESTHER C. Burlington, Vt. Physical Education: Ori- e n t a t i o n ; Assistant Hostess, Dykstra Teas; W. A. A.; Physical Edu- cation Club; Orchesis; Alpha Xi Delta. REED, JEAN M. Santa Fe, N. Mex. Physical Education: Sargent College, Bos- ton University 1, 2; Kappa Kappa Gamma. REIDENBACH, FREDERICK E. Milwaukee L. S.: Milwaukee Ex- tension and Milwaukee State Teachers ' 1, 2; RENDALL, DAVID W. Racine Agricultural Crew 1, 2, 3 A. E.; " W " Club 2, 3, REUHL, GORDON B. Madison Agricultural Education: Country Magazine; Saddle Sirloin; F. F. A.; 4H Club. REYNOLDS, BENONI O. Lake Geneva Economics: Orientation; Homecoming C h r m . ; General Chrm., Pre- Prom; Student Board; H. P. C, Chrm.; Iron Cross; Beta Theta Pi. REUSCHIEIN, CLIFFORD J. Madison Mechanical Engr.: Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon. RICHBERG, CHARLOTTE A. Manitowoc Speech Correction: Community Chest; WHA Player; Pi Lamb- da Theta; Sigma Delta Pi. ffiSNICK, S( L D. M«wai5te ■•• Ci (iPCngr.: Soph. Hon- -i. S. A. E.; A. S. E.; Alpha Zeta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Thesis: Water Infiltration Rates into Wisconsin Soils. REYDMAN, MELVIN M. Milwaukee Medicine: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Phi Delta Epsilon. RICHTER, ROBERT T. Silver Lake Governmental Adminis- tration: Orientation 2, 3, 4; Military Ball; Pershing Rifles; Scab- bard Blade. REIK, FRED D. Milwaukee Economics: Freshman Crew; Cardinal Key; Alpha Chi Rho. SENIOR 180 RIEDEL, ARTHUR F. RIEDY, JEROME L. RITLAND, ERMA H. ROACH, ALFRED F. DOROTHY M. ROBARGE, ROBBINS, ROGER W. Hudson Casco Chippewa Falls Marquette, Mich. Chippewa Falls Belmont, Mass. Commerce - Finance: River Falls State Teach- ers ' College 1; Orien- tation; Alpha Kappa Psi. Agricultural Education: Blue Shield; 4H Club; Saddle Sirloin; F. F. A.; Alpha Gamma Rho. Sociology: 4H Club. Chemical Engr.: P e r - shing Rifles; Interfra- ternity Council; A. 1. Ch. E; S. A. M. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma. Physical Education: La Crosse State Teachers ' College 1, 2; W. A. A.; Physical Education Club; Orchesis; Delta Psi Kappa. Electrical Engr.: Wis- consin Engineer; Fresh- man Tennis; A. 1. E. E.; Hoofers; Phi Mu Ep- silon. ROBERTS, ALLEN E. ROBERTS, DOUGLAS D. ROBERTS, JAMES H. ROBERTSON, ROBERT E. ROBINSON, ALICE G. RODGER, RUTH L. Sparto Green Bay Belleville Milwaukee Milwaukee Oxford Marketing: Assisting Staffs Alpha Kappa Lambda. Economics: St. Norbert College 1; Gamma Eta Gamma. Pharmacy. Philosophy. Bacteriology: Marquette University 1; Gamma Phi Beta. English: Thesis: Studies in the Poetry of Percy Bysshe Shelley. ROESSLER, ROBERT L. ROGERS, JAMES G. ROLLINS, ELAINE H. ROMER, HOWARD L. ROSE, MARGARET P. ROSELER, NANCY E. Neillsville Marion Detroit, Mich. Chicago, III. Madison Madison Psychology: Board 1, 2, Forum Com. Forensic 3; Union 1,2,3. Mechanical Engr.: S. A. E.; Polygon Board; Camera Club; HooferS; Band; A. S. M. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Kappa Sigma. English: University of Detroit 1; Transfer Ori- entation 3; Panhelienic Council 3, 4; Alpha Ep- silon Phi. Zoology: R. O. T. C. Journalism: Daily Car- dinal; Theta Sigma Phi. German: Orientation German Club. CLASS OF 19 42 181 ROSEN, DONALD E. ROSENBERG, THOMAS J. ROSENBLOOM, ARTHUR H. ROSENTRETER, FREDERICK M. ROSS, DANIEL ROSS, WAYNE A. Evansville New York City, N. Y. Holyoke, Mass. Manitowoc Forest Hills, L. 1., N. Y. Viroquo Chemistry: St. Olaf Col- lege 1, 2, 3; Phi Lamb- da Upsilon; Thesis: Modifications of the Wolff - Kishner Reduc- tion of Carbonyl Com- Industrial Relations: Fencing 2, 3, 4; Cardi- nal 2, 3, 4; Badger 3; Union Gallery Com- mittee; Interfraternity Council; Phi Epsilon Pi. Zoology: Massachu- setts State College 1, 2. History: Oshkosh Teachers ' College State 1, 2. Pre-Medicine: Orienta- tion; University Chorus; Library Com.; Music Com.; Phi Eta Sigma; Soph. Honors. Geology. pounds. ROTTER, HELEN ROTTER, LILLIAN J. ROWE, CARL B. ROWE, CARL H. ROWE, WILLIAM H. ROZANSKY, HAROLD 1. Milwaukee Milwaukee Dodgeville Milwaukee Dodgeville Madison French: Mil. Extension 1; Assisting Staff; Uni- versity Ch orus; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Delta Pi. Milwaukee - Downer College 1, 2; W. S. G. A.; Castalia. Mechanical Engr.: A. S. M. E.; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon. Chemical waukee Exi 1. Ch. E. Engr.: [ension Mil- 1; A. Mechanical Engr.: Poly- gon Board- A. 5. M. E.; S. A. E. Soils. RUBIN, RUBNITZ, RUMIZEN, RUNGE, PHILLIP HELEN E. IRMA R. C. LOUISE Milwaukee Elgin, III. Buffalo, N. Y. Madison Medicine: Milwaukee Sociology: University of American Institutions: Extension 1; Phi Delta Illinois 1; Interviewing Cardinal Board; Union Epsilon; Phi Beta Staff, Activities Bureau; News Bureau; Activi- Kappa. Spanish Club. ties Bureau; H. P. C; Elections Com.; Senior Swingout; C o f f ee Hours. RUNGE, CARLISLE P. Seymour American Institutions: Pres., Student Board; Wisconsin Union Vice President; Chrm., S. P. R. C; Chrm., 770 Club; iron CrosS; Sigma Phi. RUPP, BETTY A. Monticello English: Schoolmasters; Pi Lambda Theta; Soph. Honors; Thesis: A Critical Study of Keats ' Hyperion and Fall of Hyperion. SENIORCLASS OF 182 SABINE, LOIS F. Quincy, III. Home Economics: Ori- entation 2. SAFRANSKI, JOHN C, Jr. Kenosha Chemistry: Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Sophomore Honors; Alpha Chi Sig- ma; Thesis: Organic Chemistry. Jin — WX- ball; BaSg Nature Club 4 ; Landscape Council 3; President 4; University Men ' s Chorus 2, 3. SACHTSCHALE, ROBERT J. Portage Agriculture: Soils; Box- ing 1, 2, 3, 4. C. A. A.; Wisconsin Country Magazine; " W " Club; Alpha Gamma Rho. SALZMANN, JEAN E. Fond du Lac Accounting: Oshkosh State Teachers ' College 1, 2; Phi Chi Theta; Phi Kappa Delta. hemstry: Phi Kappa la; Thesis: Photo- esis (Simultaneous Determination of Oxy- gen and Carbon Diox- ide to Determine Quan- tum Yield). SAEMANN, HENRY K. Adell Marketing: Cardinal Key, Pres., Assistant General Chrm,, Prom 3; Interfraternity Council 2, 3; Badger Beauty 4; Badger, Sports Editor 3, Editor 4; Chi Phi. SAMUELSON, GORDON D. Madison Law-American Institu- tions: Orientation; Hes- perian Boxing; Y. M. C. A. SANDEN, LLOYD H. Madison Electrical Engr.: Kappa Eta Kappa; Publrc ' ty Chairman; A. I. E. E. SAUERS, RUSSELL C. Beloit Chemistry: House Presi- dents ' Council; Rose Taylor Room Com.; Beta Theta Pi; Thesis: Separation and Some Properties of Hafnium, SANFORD, MARY J. Clintonville American Institutions: Lawrence College 1; Schoolmasters; Ushers Club. SAWACKI, FRANK Madison Hispanic Studies: Span- ish Club; Editor, " Lc Alhambra " ; Sigma Delta Pi; Scabbard and Blade. SAPERSTEIN, SHIRLEY Weehawken, N. J, English: Daily Cardinal Staff; Thesis: Mark Twain— Some Aspects of his Life and Work. SCHAEDEL, RICHARD P. East Orange, N J. Classical Humanities. SCHAEFER, LAURA A. Merrill Commerce: Women ' s Commerce Club. SCHALLERT, SCHANTZ, STERLING W. RENEE S. Sullivan Madison History: Lodging House Speech. Board 4; Boxing 1 , 2; Moot Court 4; Delta Sigma Rho Chairman 3; Hesperia 1 , 3, 4. 19 4 2 183 SENIOR SCHAUB, JUNE M. SCHAUS, WILLIAM C. SCHECHTER, MARSHALL D. Oak Park, III. Milwaukee Milwaukee Psychology: Mills Col- lege 1; Panhellenic Council 3; Panhellenic Ball 4; Alpha Phi. Commerce: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Orien- tation; Cardinal Drive; Alpha Kappa Psi 3, 4; Badger Club 3, 4. Medical Science Delta Epsilon. SCHEFSICK, LORRAINE M. Chippewa Falls Textiles in Merchan- dising: P h i Upsilon Omicron. SCHENSKY, ROBERT A. Madison Insurance - Finance: Pershing RifleS; Scab- bard Blade. SCHEIBLE, FRANK J. Racine Medicine: Phi Chi Sophomore Honors. SCHERR, ROBERT A. Wauwatosa Economics: R. O. T. C. Rifle Team; Pistol Team; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard Blade; Mil- itary Ball Committee. SCHEEN, ARIEL L. Madison Commerce: Orientation 3, 4; Campus Commu- nity Chest 2. 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Alpha Epsilon Pi. SCHLASS, JEROME J. West Allis Metallurgical E n g r . : House Chairman ' s Council; Mining Club; A. I. M. E.; A. S. M. E. SCHMALZ, HENRY H. Wauwatosa Chemical Engr.: Poly- gon Board, President 4; Engineering Exposition; General Chrm., Engi- neer ' s Dance; A. I. Ch. E. SCHMITZ, NORBERT L. Green Bay Electrical Engr.: Pistol Team 1, 2; Military Ball, Decoration s Chrm.; A. I. E. E.; Sophomore Honors; Eta Kappa Nu; Kappa Eta Kappa. SCHRAGE, WARREN A. Plymouth Commerce - Accounting Varsity Basketball 4; " W " Club 3, 4; Alpha Psi; K a Sigma. SCHMIDT, RUSSELL A. Wausau Chemistry: Badger; Phi Kappa Sigma; Thesis: Penetration of Sulfite Cooking Liquor into Hardwood Chips. SCHMOOK, EDWARD, Jr. Madison Mechanical Engr.: Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigmo; Pi Mu Epsilon. SCHMITT, LUCRE Milwaukee Medical Technology. SCHNEIDER, HOMER J. Wisconsin Dells Electrical Engr.: Fresh- man Debate Team; Editor, Wisconsin Engi- neer; Kappa Eta Kop- po; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Eta Sigma. SCHROEDEL, BETTY J. Chicago, III. P h y s i c_a 1 Education: Treasurer rhairman; A. A.; Education 184 CLASS OF 1942 SCHROEDER, ARLINE M. Milwaukee Speech Correction: Ac- tivities Bureau; Profes- s i o n a I Panheilenic; Senior Council; Zeta Phi Eta; Crucible; Mor- tar Board; Alpha Xi Delta SCHROEDER, FERN E. Fond du Lac Hispanic Studies: Ripon College 1, 2- Spanish Club 3, 4. SCHROEDER, KENNETH A. Milwaukee Mechanical Engr.: Mil- waukee Extension 1; University Band Flag Swinger; Engineering Exposition; Pi T a u Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon. SCHROEDER, VERNA M. Waukesha Home Economics. SCHUDSON, ARMAND P. Milwaukee Economics: Freshman Tennis; Varsity Tennis; " W " Club; Orientation; Pi Lambda Phi. SCHULTZ, HARRY P. Racine Chemistry: Scabbard Blade; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Soph. Honors. I I SCHULTZ, JACK M. SCHULTZ, KENNETH E. SCHULTZ, DONALD W. SCHUMACHER, MARTIN J. SCHWARTZ, ■ ONE E. SCHWEIGERT, BERNARD S. Racine Reedsburg Darlington Sheboygan Madison Bruce Metallurgy: M Club. i n i ing Chemical Engr.; Engi- neering Exposition; A. 1. Ch. E., Vice Presi- dent and Treasurer; Pi Mu Epsilon; Badger Club. Pharmacy: Hoof Sigma Chi; Thesis tory of Narcotic lotion. e r s ; .: His- Legis- Zoology: Band 1, Union Board Assist Staff; Orientation Alpha Chi Rho. 2; ing 4; Economics: Fond du Extension 1; Sch masters ' Club 4. Lac lOol- Biochemistry: Soph. Honors; Blue Shield; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeto; Delta Theta Sig- ma; Thesis: Vitamin Content of Meats. SCHWEIGERT, IRMA K. SCHWENKER, E. BARBARA SCOFIELD, WILLIAM A. SCOTT, DOUGLAS R. SCOTT, HARLO W. SEAMONSON, CORLISS E. Bruce Madison La Crosse Shorewood Platteville Madison Spanish: W. S. Sigma Delta Pi; ish Club. G. A.; Span- Art Education: nal; Union Com.; Union Bureau; W. S. Cardi- Gallery News G. A. Mechanical Engr. Civil Engr.: Swimming 1, 2, 4; A. S. C. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sophomore Honors. Mechanical Engr.; 1 ketball 1, 2, 3, 4; S. M. E.. C. A. A.; ' Club. Bos- A. ' W " General Commerce. Administrative Council- Delta Phi Delta; Alpha Xi Delta. 185 SENIOR CLASS OF SEBASTIAN, SEELMAN, SEGAL, SEGALL, SEIDEL, SELLAR, JOAN H. CAROL L. JACK O. DOROTHY ADELINE B. ALASTAIR J. Oak Pork, III. Milwaukee Milwaukee Green Bay Sherwood Bloomfield, N. J. Home Economics: Union Dietetics: Orientation; Accounting: Orienta- English: Union Hostess: International Relations: House Com.; Assisting Farm Home Week; tion; Senior Swingout; Women ' s Band; Delta Forum Com.; Homecom- Staff; Homecoming Y. W. C. A.; Euthenics; Women ' s Commerce Delta Delta. Thesis: ing, Sub-Chairman; Phi Buttons Chrm. 2; Pan- Thesis: The Relative Club; Soph. Honors. Study of Samuel John- Eta Sigma; Sigma Del- Hellenic Council 4; Absorption of Thiamin son ' s Character as Re- ta Pi; Sophomore Hon- Badger; Kappa Kappa in Raw and Cooked vealed Through H i s ors; Orientation. Gamma. Yeast. Poetry. m Mi SELTZER, BERNARD SEMRICH, ARIYN M. SENOGLES, RAY W. SEWALL, ELIZABETH A SHALE, MARGERY 1. SHAPIRO, BEATRICE R Milwaukee Wafertown Tunnel City Racine North Freedom Milwaukee Journalism: Camera Club; HooferS; Fresh- man Swimming; Com- modore ' s Boll; Cardi- nal; Yacht Club; Alpha Delta Sigma. Medical Technology: Hoofers 4; Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma. Accounting: Boxing. Football; Mathematics: 1, 2. Lawrence Speech: Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa. Sociology: Extension 1, ties Bureau Usher 4. Milwaukee 2; Activi- 4; Union SHAPIRO, MARVIN 1. SHAW, EDWARD G. SHAW, ROBERT E. SHEARER, CHARLES E. SHERMAN, CONSTANCE R. SHORT, ROBERT E. Newark, N. J. Milwaukee Sheboygan Edgerton Lancaster Portage Psychology: D y k $ t r a Open House Com.; Hoofers Club; Camera Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Soph. Honors; Union Usher. Economics: Track,. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Marketing: Extension 1 Sheboygan Zoology: Phi Delta. Gamma Speech: Assisting Staff; Zeta Phi Eta, Social Chairman; Gamma Phi Beta. Metallurgical E n g r . : Crew 1; Wisconsin En- gineer Staff; Engineer- ing Exposition 3; Min- ing Club, Treasurer 4. 186 SHUFELT, ROBERT H. Racine Physics-MathemaHcs. SILVER, JACK N. Milwaukee Economics: Milwaukee State Teachers ' College 1. SIMON, PORTIA R. Madison Applied Arts: Union Gallery Com.; Union Hostess; Hoofers; Al- pha Epsilon Phi. SIEG, DONALD H. Augusta Agronomy - Commerce: 4H Club; Blue Shield Agricultural Council Alpha Gamma Rho. SILVERMAN, MARY L. Milwaukee Speech: WHA Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Octopus; Parents ' Weekend; Mil- itary Ball Court of Honor 3; Orientation; Zeta Phi Eta; Gamma Phi Beta. SIMONSON, JAMES A. Yakima, Wash. Dairy Industry: Wash- ington State College 1, 2jJl4Tf.p ta Theta. SIKER, R. PAT Janesville Speech: Wisconsin Players. SIMON, DAN E. Cleveland Heights, O. Economics: Cardinal- Union Concert Com., Chairman 4; Union Di- rectorate; Scholarship Brunch Prom Asst. Chairman. Pi Lambda Phi. SINGER, BERNARD Joliet, III. Chemical Engr.: Joliet Junior College 1, 2; A. I. Ch. E.; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon. 19 4 2 SIRNY, SKILLRUD, SKRIVSETH, ROBERT J. HOWARD M. JANET E. Prairie du Sac Madison Green Bay Plant Science: Band; Accounting: Parents ' Journalism: Oshkosh Country Magazine; Weekend; Orientation; State Teachers ' College Men ' s Chorus; Junior Cardinal Key; Alpha 1, 2; Pythta, Publicity Prom Com.; Phi Eta Tau Omega. Chairman; Theta Sigma Sigma; Alpha Zeto; Phi, Co-publicity Chair- Sophomore Honors; man. Delta Theta Sigma. SKYE, WILLIAM E. Alexandria, La. Commerce: Tulane Uni- versity 1; Swimming 2; Delta Tau Delta. SLIFKIN, SAM C. Milwaukee Chemistry: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Thesis: The Preparation o f Methly Cyclohexanone. SLIDELL, PATRICIA J. Madison Physical Education: Art: Orientation; Y. W. Orientation 3. C. A., Cabinet Fi- nance Chrm.; Panhel- lenic Boll, Decorations Com.; Soph. Honors; Delta Phi Delta,. Pi Beta Phi. SLOTNIK, IRVIN L. Milwaukee Medicine: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Delta Ep- silon. SMITH, DOROTHY J. Milwaukee Home Economics: W. S. G. A.; Soph. Honors; Thesis: Development of Home Methods for Fire- proofing Textiles. W I 187 SMITH, EVELYN E. Wauwatosa Psychology: W. S. G. A.; Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma; Soph. Honors; Junior Honors. SMITH, NEWELL L West Allis Mechanical Engr.: Ori- entation 2, 3; Assisting Staff 2; A, S. M. E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsi- lon; Pi Tau Sigma; Al- pha Tau Omega. SMITH, EVERETT H. Oshkosh Economics: Band 1, 2, 3; Hesperia 2; Union Assisting Staff 2. SMITH, RAY K. Milwaukee Economics: Marquette University 1; Phi Gam- ma Delta. SMITH, JAMES G. Racine Mechanical Engr.: Tri- angle. SMITH, ROBERT G. Brooklyn, New York Animal Husbandry: Varsity Basketball; Saddle Sirloin Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Natural Science: Presidents ' Counci S. G. A.; Assisting Staff; Scholarship Brunch Ticket Chrm.; Badger; Parents ' Week- end; Pi Beta Phi. SOMMER, WARREN L. Madison Mechanical Engr.: C. A. A.; S. A. M. E.; A. S. M. E.; Alpha Chi Rho. tfcsr Wrestling; " ationls Advertising Manager; Cardinal; Hillel Review, Business Manager; Phi Sigma Delta. SOMMERS, LAWRENCE M. Clinton Education: Geography; Schoolmasters ' Club. SPERRY, JEANNE C. Madison Art Education: Ohio Wesleyan 1; Gallery Com.; Cartoonist for O c t o p u s ; Co-Chrm. Winter Carnival Com.; Delta Phi Delta; Kappa Kappa Gamma. -S.|L e rh : Milwaukee- w n e r College 1; Zeta Phi Eta. SORENSEN, LEO A. Necedoh Botany: Sigma Phi Ep- silon. SPLITSTONE, BETTY J. Webster Groves, Mo. Zoology: Orchestra 2; Y. W. C. A. 2. SMOLAN, SOBEL, SODEMANN, MORRIS M. MYRTELLA J. PAUL C. Brooklyn, New York Wauwatosa South Milwaukee Pre Med-Chem.: Brook- French: Mary Baldwin Civil Engr.: Polygon lyn College 1, 2; Pre College 1; Y. W. C. A. Board 3, 4; A. S. C. E.; Medical Society. 2; Panhellenic Council Triangle Fraternity 2, 3, 4; Chi Omega. 3, 4; Thesis: " Flood Frequencies of Wiscon- sin Rivers. " SENIOR 188 ■n? SPOEHR, ALBERT F. SPOEHR, LEIGH N. SPRENGER, PHYLLIS M. SPRINGER, JOHN G. STAATS, HARWOOD H. STAN 6, MARY E. Milwaukee Navorino Wauwatosa Menomonie Milwaukee Eau Claire Education, Chemistry: Schoolmasters ' Club; Orientation. Dairy Industry Club; Blue Shield; die and Sirloin 3,4. 4H Sad- 1, 2, Home Economics: Mil- waukee State Teachers 1, 2; University of III. 3; Home Economics Christmas Fair 4; Eu- thenics 4. Accounting: Stout In- stitute 1. American institutions: Milwaukee State Teachers 1, 2; Moot Court. Medical Technology: Frances Schimer Col- lege 1; Chi Omega. STARR, DONALD K. Oconomowoc STARZ, RALPH F. Milwaukee STATZ, ROBERT G. Milwaukee STAUFFACHER, EDWIN R. Calamine STEBBINS, MARY C. La Grange, III. STECKER, GLENROY H. Chilton Chemical Engr.: Fresh- man Basketball; Fresh- man Football; A. 1. Ch. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Al- pha Chi Sigma. Natural Science: waukee Extension Mil- 1, 2. Agricultural Engr.: Freshman Swmiming; Freshman Tennis; Ori- entation; A. S. A. E.; Phi Delta Theta. Agricultural Education: Platteville State Teach- ers ' College 1, 2; 4H Club; F. F. A.; Saddle Sirloin Club; Alpha Gamma Rho. Medical Technology; Lindenwood College 1; Wisconsin Players; W. A. A.; Chi Omega. Chemistry: Camera Club; Work Shop; The- sis: The Estimation of Boron in Flora and Fauna of Wisconsin Lakes. STECKLING, DOROTHEA M. STEFANIAK, JEROME J. STEHR, WESLEY C. STERN, MARVIN J. STEUART, MARY V. STEWART, ROBERT W. Merrill Mishicot Madison Madison Washington, D. C. Milwaukee Home Economics: Stout Institute 1; Farm Home Week; Harvest Ball; Blue Shield; 4H Club; Euthenics, Presi- dent; Ag. Student Agricultural Bacteriol- ogy: University Exten- sion 1. Marketing: Homecom- ing 2; University Cho- rus 2; Union Host; Badger 2; House Presi- dents ' Council; Scab- bard Blade; Chi Phi. Mining Metallurgical Engineering. French: Assisting Staff 2, 3; Senior Swing Out; Gamma Phi Beta. Metallurgical Engr Council. . CLASS OF 1942 189 STILLMAN, ROBERT B. STOEBER, MARY L. STOLL, MARY-CHARLOTTE STOLL, ROBERT W. STOLPER, CARL D. STONE, ROSEMARY Wauwatosa Middleton Madison Minot, N. Dak. Oakfield Reedsburg Anihropology: kee Extension 1 Kappa Delta. Milwau- ; Alpha Home Econ omic) Home Economics: Delta Delta. : Delta Zoology: University Chorus 2. Marketing: Orientation; R. O. T. C; Winter Car- nival; Haresfoot Club; Economics: Pi Beta Phi. Badger 2; House Presidents ' Council; Interfraternity Council; Sigma Chi. STONEMAN, DONALD C. STOPHIET, PHYLLIS F. STOREY, JAMES S. STRADER, RUTH G. STRECKEWALD, FRED L. STREICH, EUGENE R. Madison Madison Madison Osseo Wauwatosa Wauwatosa Mechanical Eng M. E.; S. A. E. Epsilon. |r.: A. S. ,; Pi Mu Dance: S t e p h Wisconsin P 1 a Dance Drama; Com.; Orchesis, ens 1 ; y e r s ; Theater ; Delta Ag. Economics: fraternity and Presidents ' C o u Scabbard and Inter- House ncil; Blade; Home Economics: thenics Club. B 1 Shield; 4H Club. Eu- u e Accounting: Kemper Military School 1; Daily Cardinal. Marketing: Extension D Milwaukee [vision 1, 2. Gamma. Acacia. iraSg ' . , M STRESAU, STRUCK, STUEBER, STURNER, SUHR, SULIK, ANN M. GEORGE L. GRANT E. CLYDE J. AILYN A. RICHARD H. Wauwatosa Milwaukee Racine Lowell Fountain City Beloit Psychology: University Food Industry Fi- Chemical Engr.: A. 1 Commerce, Accounting. Biochemistry: Agricul- Accounting: Marquette of Michigan 3; Gamma nance: Crew 1 , 2, 3; Ch. E. tural Student Council University 2; Alpha Phi Beta. Scabbard Beta Theta Pi. Blade; _ 4; Forestry Club.. Scab- bard and Blade 3, 4; Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma. Kappa Psi; House Chairman ' s Council 4. SENIOR CLASS OF 190 tl TALBOT, ALLAN P. Appleton Medical Chi. Science: P h i TALBOT, FOREST S. Superior Economics: Superior State Teachers ' College 1. TANTILLO, MARGARET M. Madison Bacteriology. SUND, JULIAN_ Westby Soil Co nse er College ' m ER loc ON-W. er cal Engr.: leering Exp Ch. E. Band; osition; TAYLOR, JOHN B. Wauwatoso Economics: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2, TAYLOR, NANCY L. Marblehead, Mass. Physical Education: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Orienta- tion 4; Dolphin Club; Physical Education Club; Alpha Xi Delta. THEILER, ALVIN C. Tomahawk Evans Prafetsionol Group, Pres.; Radio- Club. Zoology. SWEET, LEONARD E. Madison Mechanical Engr.: Var- sity Baseball; A. S. M. E.; " W " Club. SWINTOSKY, JOSEPH V. Kewaunee Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle Club; Sarmatia; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Rho Chi; Thesis: The Chem- istry of the Plant. SWEET, LORRAINE A. Madison Economics: Orientation 4; Sophomore Honors. SWENSON, D. MARION Stoughton Medical Technology: In- ternational Club 2, 3, 4; Peace Federation 2. SYMONS, SZUJEWSKI, GRACE E. HENRY A. Milwaukee Milwaukee Natural Science: Y. W. Medicine: Phi Beta P C. A. 2, 4. Sophomore Honors. THEIS, HARRY L THEIS, THOMAS N. THOMAS, G. HUGH Watertown Milwaukee Madison Mechanical Engr.: A. 5. M. E.; S. A. E.; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon. Plant Pathology: Fresh- man Crew 1; Varsity Crew 3; " W " Club; House Chairman ' s Council; Thesis: Re- search in Plant Pa- thology. Dairy Industry: 4H Club 2, 3, 4; Blue Shield 2, 3, 4; Babcock Club 3, 4. 19 4 2 191 SENIOR THOMASGARD, THOMPSON ROBERT B. ANNETTE F La Crosse Sun Prairie Electrical E n g r . : La French. Crosse State Teachers ' College 1; A. 1. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. THOMPSON, DANIEL Q. Madison Wkii THOMPSON, JEANNE E. Kenmore, N. Y. Sociology: University League of Women Vot- ers; Koinos; Dolphin; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Kappa Delta; Mortar Board; Sigma Kappa. THOMPSON, MARGARET F. Port Washington Social Work: Orienta- tion 3; Union Staff; Y. W. C. A., Executive Cabinet. THOMPSON, LLOYD B. Appleton Mechanical Engr.: Ori- entation 2; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Delta Tau Delta. THOMPSON, MYRON O. Hollandale Civil Engr.: Luther Col- lege 1, 2; A. S. C. E. Sec ' y; Chi E p s i I o n ; Thesis: Factors Influ- encing the Elastic Properties of Concrete. THOMPSON, MARGARET A. Madison Home Economics: Eu- thenics; Blue Shield. TIERNEY, D. ELOISE Great Falls, Mont. Speech: Chorus; Pythia, V. Pres. 3; Panhellenic Council, Treas.; Alpha Gamma Delta. TOEPFER, R. GRANT Madison English: Frankenburger Oratory Contest; De- bate Team; Delta Sig- ma Rho Tournament. TOPP, IRVIN H. Madison Electrical Engr.: ChorjJk ' 3, 4. TILLEMA, MAMIE N. Juneau Home Economics: Ex- tension 1; Public Rela- tions; Y. W. C. A.; Blue Shield; 4H Club; Eu- thenics; Schoolmasters. TOKI, TOSHI Madison Geography: Y. W. C. A.; Schoolmasters; Ge- ography Club; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sopho- more Honors. TORKE, ELMER P. Plymouth Ch tmicii l Eng TINKER, ELIZABETH A. St. Louis, Mo. Zoology: MacMurray College 1, 2; Assisting Staff 4; Hoofers. TOLEN, BETTY J. Stillwater, Minn. Speech: Oberlin Col- lege 1; Pythia 2, 3, 4; Assisting Staff 3; Wis- consin Players 3, 4; Forensic Board 4; Zeta Phi Eta. TOY, EDWARD M. Milwaukee lectrical £l r.: Mar- luette UnJfersity 1; ent Asso- ernational E. E.; Pi THRONSON, HARLEY A. Chippewa Falls Accounting: Ripon Col- lege 1, 2; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Base- ball; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Delta Theta. 192 CLASS OF 1942 TRACHTE, TRACY, TRAUTMANN, TROWBRIDGE, TRUAX, TRUEMAN, RACHEL L. BARBARA RUTH M. JANE H. WAYNE C. T. MARGUERITA Madison Madison Eau Claire Wauv atosa Cutler Bedford, Ind. Speech: Women ' s Cho- Journalism-Advertising; Public School Music: Economics: Badger Agriculture- Wild Life Home Economics: rus 1; Phi Beta; Wom- Cardinal 2; W. S. G. WHA; Union Music Board; W. S. G. A., Management. Stephens College 1, 2; en ' s Band. A. 1; Kappa Alpha Com.; Sigma Alpha V. Pres.; Executive Com. Cardinal; Union News Theta. Iota; University Chorus; Choral Guild; Profes- sional Panhel Council. of Women ' s Selective Service; Chrm. of Sr. Swingout; Pi Beta Phi. Bureau; Union House Com.; Union Usher Com.; Orientation; Assisting Staff. ILV TRUKENBROD, TUNIK, TURNER, TVEIT, UEHLING, UllCHNY, MARION L. BERNARD D. AlENE M. THEODORE J. DORIS K. ROBERT M. Monroe New York, N. Y. Wausau Deforest Afton Cudahy English; Orientation 3. Zoology; h oofers. Comparative Literature; Stephens College 1, 2; Electrical Engr.; A E.; Eta Kappa Nu. 1. E. Home E c o n o m i Janesville Extension E s : 1; Chemical Engr.: Milw Extension 1; Engineer Kappa Kappa Gamma. Phi Upsilon Omicron, ing Exposition; A. 1 V. Pres.; Pu blicity Di- Ch. E. rector, Euthenics C ub; 4H Club. UNDERWOOD, UNGRODT VAN AITENA, VAN CAMP, VAN DAM, VAN DERVEER, SALL1E EVA M. JOHN P. JOSEPH W. JOHN A. HELEN Wheaton, III. Madison Haver Bloomer Algoma Antigo Philosophy: Elective English: O ientation; Y. Agriculture: Eau Claire Accounting; Class Pres- Agronomy. Medical Science; Pre Service: Delta Gamma. W. C. A. Pyth a. V. State Teachers ' College ident 2; H. P. C. Pre- . medical Association Pres. 4; Thesis: Novels 1; Crew; Boxing; C. P. Prom 3; Student Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron on the American Revo- T.; House Presidents ' Assisting Staff Direc- Sigma Epsilon Sigma lution. Council; Phi Gamma t o r a t e ; Orientation Omicron Nu. Delta. Sub-Chrm. 4. 193 SENIOR CLASS OF VAN SICKLE, VAN SICKLE, VERGERONT, VINOGRAD, VINZ, VLACH, CHARLES S. ROBERT W. ROBERT J. SHERMAN P. MARYLOU JOHN J. Barron Whitehall Madison Milwaukee Dalton Kewaunee Commerce-Accounting. Agriculture - Dairy In- American Institutions: Zoology: University of History: Hoofers; Ger- Mechanical Engr.; Band d u s t r y : Basketball; Orientation; Parents ' Chicago 1, 2. man Club; Pythia. 1, 2, 3, 4; S. A. E.; " W " Club; Ph! Kappa Weekend; Freshman A. S. M. E. 4. Alpha. Track; Octopus; Assist- ing Staff; Student Board; Workshop Com. VODAK, VOGEL, VOGEL, VOIT, VON GRUENINGEN, VOSKUIL, LEONARD A. EDWARD R. LEONARD D. HOWARD E. MARY E. GLENN H. EIroy Milwaukee Milwaukee Wauwotosa Madison Baldwin Dairy Husbandry: Little Commerce: Alpha Tau Marketing: University Economics: Military Ball French: Orientation; Agricultural Education: International Chairman Omega. of Minnesota 1; Basket- 1; Orientation 2, 3; Vocational Guidance, F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; 4H 4; Track; Pershing ball 2; Octopus 4; Phi Parents ' Weekend 2; Y. W. C. A.; Hostess, Club; Saddle Sirloin Rifles; Blue Shield; Sigma Delta. Pershing Rifles; Beta Union Coffee Hours; 1; Football; Crew. Saddle Sirloin; Delta Theta Pi. Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Theta Sigma. Pi Lambda Theta; Al- pha Xi Delta. VOSS, VYVYAN, WACHTER, WADE, WAGNER WAISBREN, ARTHUR H. NORMA G. JOHN L. CYNTHIA C. JOHN O. CAROL A. Wauwatoso Union Grove Prairie du Chien Santurce, Puerto Rico Milwaukee Milwaukee Marketing: Program English: Carroll College Agricultural Education: English: University of Civil Engr.: Milwaukee Economics: Stephens Chairman, Dad ' s Day; 1, 2. Junior Prom Com.; Ori- Puerto Rico 1, 2, 3; Extension 1; A. S. C. College 1, 2; Assisting Interfroternity Board; entation; Band; F. F. Gamma Phi Beta. E.; Theta Delta Chi; Staff; Union Activities Badger 1, 2, 3, Busi- A.; 4H Club; Blue Thesis: Flood Frequency Bureau; Transfer Ori- ness Mgr. 4; Summer Shield; Badger Nature Studies of Wisconsin entation; Wisconsin Student Board; Phi Study Club; Alpha Rivers. Players; Alpha Epsilon Delta Theta. Gamma Rho. Phi. 194 WARNER, DEAN G. Racine Economics: Superior Economics-Finance. State Teachers ' College 1,2. WALLER, CARLA E. Madison Economics: Board; W Secretary Com., Shuffle Student S. G. A., Housing Chrm.; Soph. Chrm.; Soph. Honors; Crucible; Mor tor Board. WALLS, HELEN L. Green Bay Medicaf Edgewood 2; Hoofers. Technology: College 1, WAIOWIT, IRMA R. South Orange Sociology: W. S. G. A. Assiitwg Staff; Orien tcjtion; Women ' s Elec tiVe Service; Alpha Ep Political Science: Carle- ton College 1, 2; Hoof- ers 1, 2. Zoology: Stephens Col- lege 1; Brunch Com. 3; Society Staff, Cardinal 4; Delta Delta Delta. WATERS, DARWIN D. Madison Medical Science: Orien- tation; Freshman Track; Delta Upsilon. Laurelton, L. I., N. Y. Zoology: Union Host; Pre-medical Associa- tion; Soph. Honors. WATKIN5, ROBERT H. Edmund Music: Sinfonia; Choral Guild; Bond; Orche- stra; Radio Hall Fire- men. WARZYN, WILLARD W. South Milwaukee Civil Engr.: Bond; A. S. C. E., Treasurer and President; Thesis: Model Study of the Discharge Capacity of the Knowlton Dam. WAULTERS, ERVIN E. Milwaukee Mining Metallurgical Engr. 195 WEBBER, DOROTHY B. Fergus Falls, Minn. English: Trinity C o I - lege, Washington, D. C. 1; Gamma Phi Beta. WEEKS, CAROL J. Chilton Speech: Phi Beta; Cas- talia; Wisconsin Play- ers. WEBER, VIRGINIA M. Madison French: French Club; Pythia. WE6E, ERVIN C. Norrie Mechanical Engr.: A. S. M. E. WEDIN, KENNETH N. Frederic Agronomy: Ag. Student Council; Chrm., Mid- Winter Ball; Orienta- tion; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Delta Theta Sigma. WEGNER, ROBERT E. Fond du Lac Accounting; Horesfoot; Assistant Mgr., Univer- sity Bands 3, Manager 4; Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4; University Sym- phony; Alpha Chi Rho. WEINBERG, SIDNEY E. Chicago, III. Commerce - St University of Michigan 1, 2; Horesfoot; Lambda Phi, Mcff Science; Orlen- on; Soph. Honors; Pi Lambda Phi. WEIDNER, RALPH B. Milwaukee Mechanical Engr.: Mil- waukee Extension 1, 2; A. S. M. E. WEIHERT, lONA F. Watertown English: University Symphony Orchestra; W. S. G. A. Assisting Staff; Orientation; Pythia; Schoolmasters; Thesis: Willa Cather. WEILL, PEGGY M. Atlanta, Go. English: Stephens Col- lege 1, 2; Alpha Epsi- lon Phi. WEINSTEIN, ARVIN B. Madison Medicine: Phi Delta Ep- silon; Sophomore Hon- ors. WEIRICH, RACHEAL L. Baraboo Dietetics: Euthenics; Castolia; 4H Club. WEISCH, DONALD A. Beaver Dam Spanish: Orientation, Sub-Chairmon 4; Club Cervantes, President 4; Delta Phi Epsilon. WELSH, MARTHA L. Portage Commerce: Women ' s Affairs Com.; W. S. G. A. 4; Phi Chi Theta; Dormitory Presidents ' Council 3. WEISE, PAUL C. Milwaukee Marketing; Freshman Tennis and Swimming; Varsity Swimming Team 2; Horesfoot Fol- lies 4; University Cho- rus; Delta Chi. WENZEL, WILLIAM H. St. Louis, Mo. Economics; Freshman Wrestling; Orientation; Cardinal Key; Interfro- ternity Council; Beta Theta Pi. SENIOR 196 WEST, WESTERN, WESTFAHL, WESTRING, WEX, WHEELER, ROBERT C. ARLENE B. JEROME C. CARL O. RITA O. BLAKESLEE G. Madison South Milwaukee Milwaukee Ashland Wausau Reedsburg Medical Science: Orien- History; Assisting Stc ff; Chemical Engr.: Mil- Commerce: Northland English: Wausau Exten- Electrical Engr.: Orien- tation; Campus Com- Orientation; Y. W. C. waukee Extension 1, 2; College 1. sion 1; Schoolmasters ' tation 3; Wisconsin En- munity Chest; Sopho- A.; Schoolmasters; S ig- A. 1. Ch. E. Club; Pythio; Sigma gineer 4; A. 1. E. E.; more Honors; Phi Beta ma Epsilon S i g m o ; Epsilon Sigma; Thesis: Eta Kappa Nu. Pi. Sophomore Honors. The Slave in American Literature. WHITE, WHITEHOUSE, WHITING, WHITTLINGER, WHITTY, WIBBERT, PRISCILIA J. JOYCE M. WILLIAM H. JEAN E. ROBERT P. GORDON A. Oshkosh Detroit, Mich. Antigo Madison Reedsburg Racine French: St. Mary ' s of Zoology: University Ex- English: Cardinal 2, 3; Agricultural Education: Mechanical Engr.: Mar- Notre Dame 1, 2; Prom tension 1; Union Li- Orientation 2, 3, 4; Boxing 1, 2; Saddle quette University 1, 2; Queen 4; Kappa Kap- brary Com.; T h e t a Assisting Staff 2; C os- Sirloin; F. F. A.; House Engineering Exposition pa Gamma. Delta Chi. talio; Delta Zeta; The- sis: The Development Presidents ' Council; In- terfraternity Council- 3; S. A. E.; Polygon. of Shelley ' s S o c i al Alpha Gamma Rho. Thought. WIENER, WIENER, WILEY, WILKINSON, WILLETT, WILLIAMS, JOAN T. MARGERY M. JOYCE A. JANE B. DONALD N. FRANKLIN C. Milwaukee Albion, Mich. Portland, Maine Shorewood Chippewa Falls Milwaukee Journalism; University Sociology: Gulf Park Journalism: Assisting Anthropology: Milwou- Chemistry: Concert Mechanical Engr. A. S. Extension 1, 2; Hoofers College 1, 2; Assisting Staff; Coranto, Vice kee-Downer 1, 2; Band. M. E.; S. A. E.; Poly- Ski Team 3; Parents ' Staff; Alpha Epsilon President; Professional Chairman, Varsity Fair gon; Chi Psi. Weekend 3; Assisting Phi. Panhellenic Council, 4; Winter Carnival 4; Staff. Sec. Vice Pres.; Theta Sigma Phi. Hoofers 4. CLASS OF 1942 197 WILLIAMS, LUCAS T. WILLIAMS, MARY L. WILLIAMS, WARREN S. WILLIAMS, WILLIAM F. WILLIAMSON, LAURA M. WILLIAMSON, FRANCES E. Hayward Winona, Minn. Rapid City, S. Dak. Oak Park, III. Milwaukee Oak Park, III. Commerce -Accounting: Superior State Teach- ers ' College 1; Band; Norse Club 4; Orienta- tion 4; House Presi- dents ' Council. Sociology: Winona State Teachers ' College 1; Delta Delta Delta. Statistical Economics: S. Dak. State School of Mines 1, 2; Union Sur- vey 3; Assisting Staff 3; Parents ' Weekend; Homecoming. International Relations: Track 3, 4; Captain of Track Team; Athletic Team; Spanish Club; Monogram Club; Theta Delta Chi. Pharmacy: Milwaukee Extension 1; Rho Chi; Thesis: Study of Early British Patents Relat- ing to Pharmacy. Home Economics: nison University Delta Gamma. Den 1, 2 WILLIS, JEAN WILLISON, CHARLES H. WILSON, BETSY J. WILSON, JAMES M. WILSON, JOHN R. WILT. KATHERINE E. Richmond, Ky. Waukesha Evanston, III. Ashland Burlington Boscobel Social Work: Eastern Kentucky State Teach- ers ' College 1; Y. W. C. A. 2; Alpha Kappa Delta; Gamma P h i Beta. Medicine: Track; Crew; Phi Eta Sigma; Nu Sigma Nu. Sociology: Duke Uni- versity 1, 2; Kappa Al- pha Theta. Mechanical E n g r . : Northland College 1; Interfraternity Council; S. A. E.; Triangle. Journalism: Men ' s Assisting Staff; Direc- torate, Chrm.; Country Magazine; Student Council; Badger; Iron Cross; Theta Delta Chi. Zoology. WINGFIELD, WINTON, WIRTH, WISNER, WISSBROECKER, WITHERELL, HELEN J. WARREN E. RAYMOND L. PHYLLIS J. BEATRICE L. JOHN M. Glendale, Mo. Spring Brook Milwaukee Merrill Sheboygan Fond du Lac Economics: Assisting History: River Falls Marketing: Cardinal; Home Economics: Mer- Economics: Carroll Col- Industrial Relations Staff; Mat Dance, Co- State Teachers ' College Alpha Delta Sigma; rill Extension 1; 4H lege 1; B. A. October Dormitory Cabinet. Chrm. 3, 4; Orienta- 1, 2. Thesis: Market Analysis Club 2, 3, 4; Blue 1939. tion; Panhellenic Coun- of Daily University Shield; Euthenics 2; cil 4; Sophomore Hon- Newspapers. A. C. I. A. Conference. ors; Delta Delta Delta. SENIOR CLASS OF 198 WITHEY, LOREN H. Madison Economics: Bai 3; Orientation Gamma Delta Che iJ Engr.: A. I. Ch. E.-Polygon 1, 2, 3. WORMEL H. ARTHUR Friendship WORTIEY, ELIZABETH J. Wakefield, Mich. WRIGHT, WILLIAM N. Hudson Accounting: Lodging Textiles: Stephens Col- Chemical Engr.: Band House Board; Wiscon- lege 1, 2; Hoofers; Al- 1, 3; Speakers ' Bureau sin Ward System Ad- pha Phi. visor; Assisting Staff; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors. 3; Varsity Tennis 3; A. I. Ch. E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi. WUERDEMAN, LOIS M. Milwaukee American Institutions. WULFF, CARL E. New Holstein Mechanical Engr.: Per- shing Rifles; A. S. M. E.; S. A. E.; Alpha Phi Omega; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Ep- silon. VERGES, JEANNE L. Reeseville French: Pythia. WITTMANN, DOROTHY M. Madison Medical Technology: Edgewood College 1. WOLF, MAURICE B. Kenosha Low: Badger Picture Com. 4; Sophomore Honors; Tau Epsilon Rho. WITZELING, WILLARD A. Madison History: University of Illinois 1, 2; Union Host Com. 4; Music Com. 4; Wisconsin Players 3, 4; German Club 3; Arepo Music Society; Pi Kap- pa Alpha. WOLFGRAM, WM. OTTO WOCHOS, ROBERT G. Kewaunee Medical Science: Union Commons Com.; Orien- tation; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophomore Honors; Delta Upsilon. Burlington Accounting. WOODSON, MARGARET P. Wausau History: Beta. Gamma Phi YOUMANS, MIRIAM I. YOUNG, BERNARD J. YOUNG, MARGUERITE L. Waukesha Iron River, Mich. Joliet, III. Anthropology; Phi Beta. Gamma Marketing: Norse Club, Vice President. Psychology: North- western University 1, 2; Gamma Phi Beta; The- sis: Differential Cate- gorical Discrimination of Form and Color by Rhesus Monkeys. 19 4 2 199 i SENIORS YOUNT, GEORGE R. ZANDER, CATHERINE M. ZAUN, RALPH F. Menomonie Black Earth Grafton Electrical Engr.: Varsity Track; Cross Country 3; A. 1. E. E.; Phi Eta Sig- ma; Phi Kappa Sigma. Dietetics: Sophomore Honors; Orientation 2; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Euthenics. Economics-Finance: Del- ta Sigma Pi, President; Assisting Staff; Par- ents ' Weekend; Rath- skellar Com.; Interfra- ternity Council. ZEDLER, RICHARD E. Milwaukee ZELLER, ANNE Beloit ZEMAN, HARRY F. Madison Chemical Engr.: Mil- Spanish: Oberlin Col- Economics: Freshman waukee Extension 1, 2; A. I. Ch. E.; Phi Lamb- da Upsilon. ZEPPLIN, THERESSA M. Barneveld Home Economics: Soph. Honors; Thesis: The Effect of Heat Chem- ical on the Cell Struc- ture Composition of Plant Foods. lege 1, 2; Union Coffee Hour Com.; Women ' s Elective Service; Span- ish Club; Sigma Delta Pi; Delta Delta Delta. ZIEBARTH, ELAINE Carey, O. English: Oberlin Col- lege 1, 2; Pythia; Ac- tivities Bureau; Union House Com.; Wages Hours Com.; Coffee Hour Chrm.; Thesis. Track. ZIEGEWEID, EUGENE J. Arcadia Agriculture: Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Wis. Country Magazine, Assoc. Edi- tor; Cardinal; Orienta- tion; Ag. Council; Blue Shield; Delta Theta Sigma. 200 ZIEMER, PAUL H. Waukesha Journalism: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Daily Cardinal, Desk Editor 3, Night Editor 4; Y. M. C. A.; Sigma Delta Chi. ZINSMEISTER, ROBERT H. Milwaukee Chemical Engr.: Mil- waukee Extension 1, 2; A. I. Ch. E. ZIEN, JANET D. Milwaukee Home Economics: House Presidents ' Council; Octopus. ZOELLNER, ROBERT E. Scotia, N. Y. Mechanical Engr.: Tri- angle; PI Tau Sigma, S. A. E.; A. S. Rathskeller Tau Beta Pi; Phi Pi Mu Ep- Pres.; M. E., Com., Eta Sigma, silon. ZIMMERMANN, ELIZABETH S. Sheboygan Sociology: William Mary 1, 2; Gamma Phi Beta. ZUCKERSTEIN, MAURICE Sheboygan Mechanical Engr.: She- boygan Extension 1; Engineering Exposition; A. S. M. E.; S. A. E. ZUCKERT, SYLVIA A. Milwaukee Economics: Milwaukee Extension 1, 2; Assist- ing Staff; Sopl mofe Honors. ZUELSDORF, MARION M. Markesanl Dietetics: Women ' s Band 1; Euthenics Clubf : 4H Club; Blue Shield; iThesis: Nitrogen Ba - I arice Stu y on So)( |b«ans. ' 3.0k.. PELSOLUITIES FRED DOERFLINGER Brilliant student and great publicity man characterizes Fred Doerflinger, the extraordinary president of the famed Haresfoot Club and first civilian chairman in the history of Military Ball. BRUNO RAHN Expert handler of men and cap- able of solving their problems is Bruno Rahn, the popular house fellow of FavlUe House and friend of all who know him. BETTY HILLIS Betty Hillis is Kappa Kappi Gamma ' s contribution as a real student leader. She is in most all activities that concern women on campus. MARY JO PETERSON Of Look magazine fame is Mary Jo Peterson whose dramatic ability and interesting voice in- crease the popularity of WHA programs. IRENE BIRD BLAND Wisconsin ' s own Irene Bird Bland, the lovely singer who entered in the Hour of Charm contest as representative of the Uni- versity, and member of the famous Tudor Sing- ers. WARREN JOLLYMORE Famous Beta, Warren Jollymore, the happy-go- lucky senior class presi- dent candidate and stylist supreme on Wisconsin ' s winning boxing team. 202 OOK 1 0, ut m mm PICNICS AND BOWERY PARTIES . . . COKES ANDFORMALS . . . POLITICS AND PSEl DO POLITICIANS . . . HARESFOOT LADIES AND BADGER BEAUTIES . . . PLAYS AND PUBLICATIONS . . . ALL THE THINGS WE DO INSTEAD OF STUDYING . . . OUR ACTIVITIES . . . ' ' -d H M PEP RALLIES . . . . GALORE . . . TORCHES BURLEIGH JACOBS General Chairman " Victory for Wisconsin " was the colorful slogan — and outcome — for the 1941 University of Wisconsin Homecoming Friday and Saturday, October 24 and 25. Chairman Burleigh Jacobs and his Queen Jean Grootemaat ruled over the week-end festivities. At the Pep Rally, students, alumni, and townspeople packed lower campus to see the 1901 and 1941 football teams; hear talks by Harry Bullis and Coach Harry Stuhldreher; and watch the bonfire built by Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade. JOHN VERGERONT Buttons ROBERT BITTNER Finance B. J. QUERHAMMER Buttons e c 1 i 6 :iNG AND QUEEN .... REVELRY ND FLAMES . . . THAT ' S HOMECOMING Between halves of the game, Carl Beck, author of " On Wis- consin, " was presented. Victory Ball in Great Hall was a fitting tribute to the team which beat Indiana 27-25. Working with Chairman Jacobs as heads of Homecoming events were: Betty Jane Querhammer, and John Vergeront, button sales; Walter Curtis, publicity; William Schilling, Victory Ball; Robert Bittner, finances; Alan Drew, independent relations; Sherwood Gorenstein, dinner; Robert Pohl, bonfire; Jeanne Rodger and Al Sellar, decorations; and Herbert Stone, pep rally. JEAN GROOTEMAAT Queen WALTER CURTIS Publicity ROBERT WIELDING Dad ' s Day WILLIAM SCHILLING Dance {] i M P I S POLITICS Parades, Ballot Casting and Bally-Uoo . . . Politics at Wisconsin has long been associated with the rival forces of independent and Greek fighting bitterly for their share of the " gravy. " When Mace collapsed because all of its members had been stabbed in the back by their colleagues it looked as though the new Badger party composed of non-afRliated groups would be supreme. Opening this year ' s most interesting campaigns were the class president and Cardinal Board contests in November. The Senior Class race saw colorful Warren Jollymore of Beta Theta Pi backed by Bud Reynolds, and Burleigh Jacobs of Phi Delta Theta against Grant Hilliker, dar- ling of the Badger party. Although Jacobs was doublecrossed by Reynolds and besmirched in the Cardinal as a signatoree of the Heffernan agreement of 1939 he won easily over the other two candidates. One of the most efficient campaigns in years was put on by Tom Murphy, the Irish lad with the winning smile, and Jim Ruchti his clever campaign manager for the Junior class presidency. Backed by the Badger Party Tom was the hope of the independents for an independent Prom. Running with the promises of fraternity solidarity and the old Gagnon machine his opponent Bud Theiler of Sigma Chi was confident of the final victory. As is usual the fraternity sup- port melted away and the sororities fell victim of the Murphy smile so the independents got the realization of their dreams when the Theiler-Duffee machine took a severe drubbing from the Badger party and Murphy. Interest in the spring Student and Badger Board elections was enhanced by the rise of the Pacemaker party, the brain child of the Daily Cardinal. Both the Pacemaker and Badger party openly wooed the Greeks, but when the smoke of battle cleared the independents won only 3 positions and the affiliates captured 10 to regain much prestige. The Pacemaker party alias the Daily Cardinal pose for their picture full of pride over their achievement of starting again a two party system on campus. Leader of the group Ray Ender looks happily down on his stooges Harold Noreng, Ray Wirth, Elaine, " he does too talk " Ziebarth, Fritz Puis, and Carl " Scoop " Adams With the pressmans true zeal for publicity and promo- tion angles the party should at least be colorful but its strength in the minds of those in the know is rather doubtful. Coffee Hour time finds Badger party biggies gather- ing to talk over means of overcoming the opposition from the new Pacemaker Party. This probably accounts for the lack of smiles on the usually affable group. Stopping for a moment on the Union Steps to discuss ways and means of working the latest " deal " finds vigor- ous, active, self-confident Dick Oberly of Student Board, John Bettinger, Defense Co-Ordinator and master politi- cian with his finger in more pies than any other on the campus, Eva Jollos, ever present where politicians gather, Carla Waller, Student Board liberal and ace economist, and Therese Pick, political aspirant who ap- parently knows which people to associate with for Sitting on the old, red sofa in the student board presi- dent ' s office, the " elder statesmen " of the Union and student government Carl Range and Bob Lampman talk over the days when they weren ' t above engaging in po- litical chicanery. While Carl ' s position requires his non- participation in political affairs there are some who be- heve he still tries to be the power behind the scenes. Taking time out from his boring job as union prexv. Bob, has become a veritable Joe Miller and his scintillat- ing humor has become a subject of Daily Cardinal admiration. PM HELLEIIC BILL On the night of November 8 the Women ruled. PHIL PRATHER and JANET LILLIGREN The 1941 Panhellenic Ball, November 8, gave Wisconsin " Greeks " a chance to don their best bib and tucker for the first major social event of the first semester. Six hundred couples crowded Great Hall to listen to Bob Wegner and his orchestra. Sponsored by Panhellenic Council, the proceeds of the Ball were placed in the schol- arship and needy student fund. Janet Lilli ren, Delta Delta Delta, was general chair- man of the Ball. She was escorted by Phil Prather. Assistant general chairman of the dance were: Betty Kaiser, Alpha Xi Delta, deco- rations; Ann Lawton, Gamma Phi Beta, tickets; Elizabeth Hillis, Kappa Kappa Gamma, hostess; Betty Jo Tinsman, Alpha Chi Omega, music; and Dorothea Shaw, Theta Phi Alpha, publicity. ELIZABETH HILLIS DOROTHEA SHAW BETTY JO TINSMAN BETTY KAISER ANN LAWTON 2K PRE-PROM PARTY Heralding the approach of the Junior Prom RICHARD MOREAU and JEAN WENSTADT Pre-Prom, January 17, 1942 edition, was a success from the first wave of Art Jarrett ' s baton until the heels of the last couple clicked down t he Union steps in a mad dash to make the twelve- thirty deadline. For many, this was a social " Good-bye " to Wi sconsin for Pre-Prom was the last dance of the first semester. But what a good-bye it was! Weeks of speculation ended with the announce- ment by Prom King Tom Murphy that his queen would be Kappa Priscilla White, twin sister of the 1941 Prom Queen. Not even the campus " big-wigs " had guessed her identity. The six Badger Beauty finalists were also announced. Reigning as King and Queen of Pre-Prom were Richard Moreau, Phi Gamma Delta, and tall brunette Jean Wenstadt. Assistant general chairmen to whom should go much credit for the success of the affair were: Harriet Mcintosh, Kappa Alpha Theta, decorations; Neal Hundt, inde- pendent, finances; Marvin Rusch, independent, a dvertising; Herbert Stone, Delta Upsilon, tickets; Jack Zimmerman, Sigma Chi, who replaced Ralph Theiler, arrangements; William Yeschek, in- dependent, program; and Paul Pohle, Sigma Phi Epsilon, promotion. WILLIAM YESCHEK PAUL POHLE NEAL HUNDT HARRIET McINTOSH HERBERT STONE MARVIN RUSCH Ha IaHX H 211 ZJke JUIIOR Although the between semester vacation was ehminated and Prom had to be held during the regular school period, the first independent Junior Prom in years, reigned over by King Tom Murphy and Queen Priscilla White, was an overwhelming suc- cess. Dancing in the Union was to the music of Les Brown and his orchestra with Joe Sanders as second band. Great Hall took on the appearance of Times Square at night and defense stamps replaced the customary flowers for milady. ASSISTANT GENERAL CHAIRMEN JAMES RUCHTI, Executive Assistant JAMES WINNER, Finance ALEXANDER DWORKIN, Promotion RICHARD BRODHEAD, Arrangements ROBERT SPITZER, Program HAROLD MARKS, Reception HOWARD WOODSIDE, Social Relations BUYING DEFENSE STAMPS COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ROBERTA COLLINS, Pictures ARVID ANDERSON, Boxes FRITZ PULS, Fraternity Relations WILLIAM LAMBERT, Programs and Invitations JAMES ATKINS, Independent Relations MARGARET SCHLINDLER, Publicity NEIL GAZEL, Music MARSHALL KISSEL, Decorations JOHN VERGERONT, Tickets MILES LAUBENHEIMER, Dinner RALPH BEHRENS, Advertising JAMES RUCHTI HOWARD WOODSIDE JOHN WINNER ROBERT SPITZER RICHARD BRODHEAD ALEXANDER DWORKIN HAROLD MARKS King of Snow Ball Herb Stone, Madison And Queen Ruth Tomlinson, Ardmore, Okla. WIITER UMUil Carnival Queen Ruth Brown, Manchester, N. H. General Chairman Roger Blackmore, Birmingham, Mich. The 1942 Winter Carnival, sponsored by the Wisconsin Hoofers, broke all records for student participation. Carnival week opened Thursday, February 12 with a women ' s Hockey Match, the first femi- nine fracas ever held at Wisconsin. Students also took part in unique barrel-stave races, a ski-obstacle race and ski-joring competition. Highlights of carnival week included the colorful ice show pre- sented before 2,.500 shivering spectators Friday evening. Snow Ball, student government ' s most " informal " informal, followed the ice spectacle, with plaid shirts and Bernie Young ' s music reigning supreme. Sunday ' s annual Hoofer ski tournament saw a new hill record set by Walter Bietila and the defeat of Wisconsin ' s arch rivals, Minnesota, in the 3-event combined dual meet. SNOW BALL CHAIRMEN Herb Stone, General Chairman ( Delta Upsilon ) ; Joan Dretzin, Fashion Show (Alpha Epsilon Phi); Dan Simon, Publicity and Advertising (Pi Lambda Phi); Francis Bouda, Decorations (Chi Psi); William Morrisey, Arrangements; Jim Con- nolly, Tickets. BILL DEERHAKE General Chairman PAT KNOX Queen mnnmum bill It was a record-breaking crowd of nearly 530 couples that packed Great Hall and Tripp Commons March 14 for the 1942 Interfraternity ball. I-F Board Chairman Bill Deerhake, Delta Tau Delta, was general chairman, and with Queen Pat Knox he ruled over the affair. The King and Queen were presented to the WIBA radio audience in the first broadcast in the history of the dance. Music for Great Hall dancers was furnished by Bob Strong and his NBC band, while in Tripp Commons Bob Wegner and his campus musicians held forth. The " most beautiful court of honor of 1942 " attended Queen Pat during the evening. The girls, dates of the assistant general chairmen, were Donna Leah Bohon, Chi Omega; Betty Boreson and Jean Perham, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Marjorie Estrow, Alpha Epsi- lon Phi; and Carolyn Wagley, Pi Beta Phi. Aiding Deerhake in arrangements were Art Seidel, Delta Kappa Epsilon, dinner chair- man; Franz Dykstra, Delta Upsilon, entertainment chairman; Walter Curtis, Phi Kappa Sigma, publicity chairman; Robert Taylor, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, tickets chairman; and Ralph Mirman, Phi Sigma Delta, Union Arrangements chairman. ROBERT TAYLOR WALTER CURTIS ART SEIDEL FRANZ DYKSTRA RALPH MIRMAN 215 Tjhe U I I R Senior Ball — traditional farewell to the graduating class — in 1942 became a party befitting a war year. Held April 24, the dance was a parting salute to all Wisconsin men entering the nation ' s service. Proceeds from the party were turned over to the United States Navy Relief fund. Senior Class President Burleigh Jacobs was general chairman of the Ball, and his queen was Janet Grede, a Northwestern University senior. The first Senior Ball held on the Wisconsin campus during war time, the affair was strictly informal. WALTER CURTIS ARIEL SHEIN JOHN KOTCHIAN 1942 BALL Aiding Chairman Jacobs were the three assistant general chairmen: John Kotchian, independent, ar- rangements; Walter Curtis, Phi Kappa Sigma, promo- tion; and Ariel Shein, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Union arrange- ments. Chairmen of other divisions were Warren Jollymore, Beta Theta Pi, publicity; Arthur Riedel, independent, tickets; Raymond Ender, independent, advertising; Sherwood Gorenstein, Pi Lambda Phi, decorations; James Simonson, Phi Delta Theta, music; and Robert Haeger, pictures. BURLEIGH JACOBS General Chairman JANET GREDE Queen Chairmen: Sherwood Gorenstein, Jim Simonson, Haeger, Ray Ender, Art Reidel, Warren Jollymore. Robert ) Union Council — Standing: Dick Oberly, John Spindler, Douglas Osterheld, treasurer, Frank Ross, Walter Frantchi, Dr. Harold C. Bradley. Seated: John R. Wilson, Helen Hall, Porter Butts, secretary, Robert Lampman, president, Carl Runge, Betty Biart, Paul Boyer. Union Directorate — Back Row: Dan E. Simon, Paul Boyer, Pierce Nelson, Herb Stone, John Spindler, treasurer, Murray Crumming, Boonrod Binson. Front Row: Olive Callaway, Sheldon Stelzer, Robert Lampman, president, Pat Bennit, Pat Bissell, Roger Blackmore. Not in Picture: John R. Wilson, vice president, Jane Harshaw, secretary, Alan Bloch, Ben Park. uiioi mmi The Union Council is the poUcy-making body of the Union. It includes student, faculty, alumni, and staff representatives and meets 10 or more times yearly on matters of building policy and to act on recommendations of the staff and the Directorate. UIIOI DIRECTORATE The Union Directorate is composeed of the committee chaimen of the building. This group met weekly duriing the past year — discussed the roles of the various committees in student life, sponsored Open Houses, and other all-Union events. Left: JOHN R. WILSON, Vice President Right: ROBERT LAMPMAN, President ACTIHTIES Another colorful feature of Beefeater ' s Ban- quet was the entrance of the Tudor Singers, with their songs of Merrie Englunde under the direc- tion of Prof. Gordon. We find him leading his Merrie troupe in this picture. BEEFEATER ' S BANQUET— The " Black Knight " at the Beefeater ' s Banquet was Bob Lampman, Union President, who read the role of honor and the time-honored history of the Beefeater ' s to the costumed group of one hun- dred members of the Union ( Beefeater ' s ) family. COFFEE HOUR— Evary Friday afternoon during most of the semester the Coffee Hours lasting from 4 ' till 5 are a popular meeting-place for students and faculty. Each week representa- tive houses and hosts and invited faculty-guests act as hosts and hostesses to the many students who drop in. Elaine Ziebarth directed Coffee Hour during the past year. UNION LIBRARY— " Leave your text-books as you enter. " This is the rule of the Union Library, which is for recreation only. Popular novels of the time, the latest magazines and collections of the most well-liked works in fiction are available for reading in the comfort of the soft chairs and easy reading lights of the Library. Books and magazines are selected by members of the Library Committee. DAVID VIG — The Games Committee spon- sors among its many activities each year an Inter- collegiate Billiard Tournament. This year David Vig, one of the Vig twins of Viroqua, was pre- sented the shining cup as champion in the straight-rail division. 219 Ui ION NEWS BUREAU Top Row: John McNelly, Irene Rosenberg, Elaine Wick, Burton Goldstein, Don Avery, Allan Block, chair- man), George Fischer, George Coplan, Robert Rosthal, Virginia Wicks, Joan Withington, Mrs. Fan Taylor (adviser). Front Row: Mary Ann Doll, Helen Dudar, Feme Segal, Eileen Martinson, Rosalie Sampson, Elinor Coons, Terry Rosenberg, Betty Berry, Joyce Gafke. FORUM COMMITTEE Art Vidich, Henry Ewbank, Mary Jane Purcell, Reuben Hill, John Spindler (chairman), Joseph Goodman, Paul Nolte, Bob Larson. Not in Picture: Virginia Wicks, Richard Egan. ACTIVITIES BUREAU Front Row: Mila Jean Pinkerton, Margaret Mutchler, Emily Duggar, Olive Callaway (chairman), Jean Woolf, Helen Rotter. Standing: Helen Excelsen, Esther Hougan, Tom Brown, Gordon Brewer, Otto Mueller, Eleanor Campion, Carol Waisbren. GAMES COMMITTEE Standing: Charles Owens (staff), Abdul Disu, Sanford Levy, Chester Barrand, Ted Southwick (staff). Front Row: Bemie Seltzer, Maxine Merrill, Ethel Larson, Murray Crummins (chairman), Ruth Armstrong, Willard Fischer. GALLLERY COMMITTEE Standing: Meriam Frederick, Jeanne Sperry, Elliot Staks, Russel Mohr, Sylvia Rosenberg, Harry Lichter. Seated: Barbara Schwenker, Portia Simon, Margaret Kinne. Not in Picture: Pat Bennit (chairman). COMMONS COMMITTEE Melvin Schuweiler, Francis Bouda, John R. Wilson (chairman), Phil Lautenbach, Robert Malmstadt, Kay Karlem. Not in Picture: Margaret Prehn, Kenneth Palmer, Don Maas, Mellicent Fischer, Bruce Rohrbacher. LIBRARY COMMITTEE Bill Whiting, Lee Kenyon, Jane Harshaw (chairman), Ruth Sweet. GRADUATE CLUB COUNCIL Seated: Max Schackleford, Adrianna Rogers, Russel Peterson, Libby Ann Chitwood, Reuben Hill (staff). Standing: Paul Boyer (president), Melbourne Camie- keg. INTERNATIONAL CLUB Standing: Tom Igi, Boonrod Binson (president), Abdul Disu. Seated: Yareth Kahn, Marion Swenson, Lucile Shap- son, Eleanor Abrahms , Catherine Yeh, Jean Nordhof Olsen. WORKSHOP COMMITTEE Fern Parish, Barbara Lonan, Ed Ward, Sheldon Stelzer (chairman), Fred Sands, Chet Strasser, Emily Draves, Iris Barrell. HOUSE COMMITTEE Standing: Perry Wolff, Merrit Bauman, Jim Whiting, Joe Medalie, Robert Cham. HOUSE COMMITTEE Seated: Elaine Ziebarth, Pat Bissell (chairman), Wil- ton Jenkins, Helen Wingfield. 222 ESTHETICS A University education should not be all prac- tical knowledge, and every student at Wiscon- sin has opportunity to round out his cultural side. For those musically inclined there are the University bands, orchestra, and chorus. Haresfoot and the Wisconsin Players welcome aspiring actors, writers, and producers. And then there are the Union Concert Series, Sun- day afternoon entertainments, and the Union Theater presentations. For active participants and interested observers alike, the University fills esthetic as well as academic needs. Top: RAYMOND F. DVORAK, Director Above: ROBERT WOOLLEN, Assistant Director Vlte UIIHRSITY BUD The University Concert Band is made up of the more pro- ficient and experienced players chosen from the Regimental and Freshman Bands. These two bands suffice as a training school and provide the experience necessary for membership in the Concert Band. Basket ball games, football games and all the other sports events would lack a great deal of their color and spirit without the music provided by these three combined bands. The Concert Band has given five concerts this year, be- sides weekly broadcasts which are heard on twelve stations of the Wisconsin network and sent by recording over five other stations. The fifty-sixth annual concert was given on March 29 in the Union Theater, rounding out a full and profitable year for the Concert Band. jm fU 1 V 1 1 B :ll. J » ' .- v PtIp h II mSIjI Hij B V_«JH P ' ' " H K A fy| ■w vM -«A| P I f£ mmW M nfiSt.« l ' . - J - K " W U ' -- ■ k V -- ■- " ' u ' -• ' 1 »! to. 1 ■- M , - " » - iT W- ' . , - IP wr . " - " % » " iM Flag swingers relax on train enroute to North- western game. Group of band members gather around Ray Dvorak to discuss the N. W. game. Band Meniber s Flute h Piccolo NEAL KIRKPATRICK ARTHUR C. LYTLE NELS LARSON WALDO JOHNSON CHARLES JUSTUS DAVID FISCHER Ohoe VERNON KIRKPATRICK GERALD BORSUK JOHN ANTES Bassoon LOVl ' ELL CUNNINGHAM DONALD R. KLEIN DONALD KIRKPATRICK WALTER VOGL E-Flat Alto Saxophone JOHN OLKOWSKI HAROLD GOLDFEIN B-Flat Tenor Saxophone KENDALL HOBKIRK ROBERT LEADER E-Flat Baritone Saxophone ALOIS KINARD E-Flat Clarinet ROBERT KIRKPATRICK B-Flat Clarinet WILLIAM WILLETT PAUL KOHN DONALD WENDLANDT DAN MOON WARREN J. HOOTS WILLIAM CLIFTON SYLVAN LANCE GLORIA BLECK DAVID PERLMAN LOUIS KAGEN BETTY ZWICKY HARVEY FRIEDLAND ROBERT SMITH WILLIAM ARVOLD DONALD NETZER DONALD LIVERMORE MELVIN REE IRVIN GAY WILLIAM WALKER ROBERT SWAN JEAN P. MANION CHARLES ILTIS String Bass ROGER PETERS HAROLD LUEBS Ui Horn JOE MEDALIE MILES MARKUSCH RICHARD SCHWARTZ RICHARD BRYANT FRED BOOTS WILLARD WARZYN RAYMOND BRUSEN HAROLD HILGENDORF B-Flat Bass Clarinet DONALD WILLETT ROBERT CARTER ROBERT KNIGHT RICHARD HOLCOMBE E-Flat Alto Clarinet EDWARD B.MILLER CORBYN HAM BY DAN BILLOTTI FREDERICK GRADE E-Flat Bass THEODORE HERMAN BB-Flat Bass KARL DONNEMANN ROBERT WATKINS JAMES OLSON WILLIAM SANFORD B-Flat Cornet ROBERT FLEURY JOSEPH M. BRACER EDGAR WIPPERMANN BOYD HENRY LEONARD ROOD FRED HANNEMAN B-Flat Trumpet DONALD GALL JOHN WADE HOWARD KNOX B-Flat Trombone PHILIP H. BOWERS JOHN BROWNE ROBERT WEGNER ROBERT BOWMAN ROBERT KAETHER DON CROMER Baritone DON A. PORATH HALBERT GATES CHARLES TOMLINSON Percussion PERCY WERNER AL GRANUM JAMES KUNES WILLIAM WARD ; ' : ' .« ii.,f.- Ill ,Jr iiiiiiiiiJ REGIMENTAL BAND FRESHMAN BAND RKIMEITAL BMD FRESHMM BMD ROBERT WOOLEN Conductor Flute JAMES DOGGER CLAYTON BALL B-Flat Clarinet GORDON HADDOCK DONALD HELLING ROBERT BUHSE WARREN KUEHLING JERRY GASSMAN PAUL MOEN LYMAN FRAZIER BERNARD JAEGER FRANKLIN POOL JOHN WENZLAFF JOSEPH URBAN E-Flat Alto Saxophone RUSSEL CARMICHAEL FRANCOIS PALMATIER RICHARD SULLIVAN CLARENCE RIEDERER B-Flat Tenor Saxophone JOHN KRACHT LeROY HANSEN RALPH BAUER B-Flat Trombone RICHMOND MEYER ROBERT HESSON IRVING LEVY LLOYD HENRY MYRON MICHELS WAYNE MARCOUILLER B-Flat Cornet b- Trumpet ELMER STARK ROBERTA BALDWIN ARDEN RICE WEIR HORSWILL JOHN WACHTER ROBERT SCHEURING DEAN HINKLE HARLEY ENLOE French Horn ROBERT BRYANT HERBERT EISEN MARK PERLMAN ROBERT REIERSON B-Flat Baritone MERLE BROSE ROBERT TURNER E-Flat Bass HARLAN McKay RUSSELL LARSON BB-Flat Bass ROBERT GRESSMAN REUBEN HACKBART ARTHUR LUEBS WARREN E. PETERSON Percussion ROBERT CURKEET HARVEY NIENOW JOHN DOYLE JAMES SCHMITT ROBERT FLEURY Conductor B-Flat Clarinet ANTON MELBY RALPH BUEHLER JOHN ANDEREGG PETER RICE DELMAR DARLING JAMES PAUL SCHMIDT MERVAL OLESON E-Flat Alto Saxophone GEORGE DAN STRAMPE EARL SHIMON RICHARD J. WEINBERGER CARL C. BARANEK LESLIE MARTIN B-Flat Tenor Saxophone ROBINSON EDGAR JACOB VEDVIK NORMAN ALFF E-Flat Bariton Saxophone ARTHUR H. GOODENOUGH E-Flat Bass JOHN BUTZ DEAN TAYLOR BB-Flat Bass RICHARD BREWER WRIGHT VANDERWEGEN PAUL RUSTEN B-Flat Cornet RICHARD C. BANDOW RALPH MARKS LEON LEWANDOWSKI ROBERT JARVIS BERNHARD SWICK B-Flat Trumpet GEORGE NICHOLS CHARLES CRAMER French Horn WARREN WEISNER MORRISON GILLET ROBERT KILPATRICK B-Flat Trombone JAMES ANDERSON EDWARD ANDERSON MARVIN WOOLF JOHN REUTER B-Flat Baritone WAYNE WINN Percussion SANFORD LIEBERMAN ARTHUR TAYLOR JAMES KRAMER 226 SYMPHOM ORCHESTRA The Wisconsin all-student symphony orchestra is one of the finest musical organ- izations on the campus. This year has been one of the most successful the orchestra has had. Besides mastering a complete new number every three or four weeks, they made their first out-of-town appearance in Portage to a capacity audience. They furnish many en- joyable Sunday programs in the Union Theatre, the last of which included Tschai- kowsky ' s Concerto in B-Flat Minor with Gunnar Johansen as guest artist. The credo of the orchestra is expressed by its conductor, Mr. Carl Bricken, " The orchestra has a two-fold purpose. The first is the application, through the finest musical literature, of the work a student does in the University the second is the most direct representation of this work to the public. " Violins OTTO FESTGE ROBERT DICKSON KENDALL HOBKIRK HELEN HOLDEN ALAN LINDSAY PATRICIA MOYLE LAWRENCE POST HELEN WELCH LESTER GERSHAN PATRICIA BUTLER BEATRICE GEHRUNG FREDERICH GRADE A.WARD HOLMES RICHARD WAGNER ANNETTE MORRISON WINFRED WUESTHOFF CONSUELA ZUKOWSKI Violas C. SCHWARTZTRAUBER JEAN RHODE MARY LUSHBOUGH Cello MARJORIE RATCHEN ELSBETH DOBBS JANET BAUER FRANK JEUNE JOHN BACH ARLINE HORNING MARIAN PETERS SELIG GINSBURG String Basses ROBERT WATKINS HAROLD BUEBS ROGER PETERS MARGARET POWER EDITH LAIKEN Flutes GERDA KUBITZ KATHERINE BRYAN MARJORIE ANDERSON LORA PUTZ Oboes VERNON KIRKPATRICK INA MAE GRINDROD PHYLLIS BREFKA Clarinets WILLIAM WILLETT DONALD WENDLANDT AL KINARD DAN MOOR Bassoons LUCILLE TIPPLE DONALD KIRKPATRICK Trumpets ROBERT FLEURY JOSEPH BRACER PEGGY KING French Horns ALFRED INGERSOLL EVELYN PEDERSON MILES MARKUSCH HAROLD HILGENDORF FREDERIC BOOTS Trombones CARL SKOWLAND PHILIP SMITH MARILOU WILLIAMS Tuba ROBERT WATKINS Tympani ROBERT MONSCHEIN Percussion MARY BETH VON ROHR AGNES BAILEY OHERSITV CHIIRIIS E. EARLE SWINNEY Director PAUL G.JONES The University Chorus has existed in its present form for three years. When it was organized it consoHdated three smaller groups and is now the only organized group in its field on the campus. The activities of the chorus are now a recognized part of School of Music, and students receive credit for participating. The programs for the several public concerts given each semester include A Cappella and accompanied compositions, while once a year a major work of oratorio literature is produced in conjunction with the University Orchestra. MEMBERS Sopranos: Ruth Margaret Alt, Honore Atkins, Mary Donna Becker, Theodora Behrens, Betsy Anne Berry, Naomi E. Bersch, Angela Bewick, Helen Bewick, Joyce Bird, J. Bissell, Edith Boom, Gwendolyn Louise Broege, Betty Lynne BurghdufF, Evelyn Bump, Carol Burnson, Lois Carpenter, June Marie Cunning- ham, Jeanne Dais, M. DeRoche, June V. Dhein, Mavis Dupuis, Ruth Fay Edie, Mary Ann Evans, Carol Franz, Ruby Fuhr, Frances Galpin, Nancy Gittins, Shirley Goldstine, Celia Gumble, Betty Hahn, Jane Halbman, Marie Harder, Catherine Healy, Helen Jane Horn, Marie Johns, Helen Kadlec, Martha Knutson, Florence Kwan, Jean Lappley, Avis Larrott, Merrilyn Leigh, Leslie Linde, Severly Love, Mardy McCurdy, Kathryn Meng, Marian Norse, Catherine Celrich, Polly Packard, Phyllis Ruth Pinkerton, Dorothy Price, Phyllis Raskin, Florence June Reichart, Helen Samp, Grace Schoenke, Ruth Schuchardt, Helen Schubert, 228 a r k i ia. i fi mmmrfmvtm Brenna J. Steil, Marjorie Jane Stieg, Elaine Teisberg, Ruth Trautmann, June Tyson, Beth Uehhng, Janet Wake, Phylhs Webb, Janice Wendrickson, Mary Beth Von Rohr. Altos: E. Anderle, Ida Bechtold, Irene Bird, Audrey Bitters, Jane Bjorkkind, Zona Boelsing, PhylHs Brown, Aurd Carpenter, Ruth Anne Dykman, Dolores Emery, Ingeborg Enderlein, Elizabeth Anne Golden, Margaret Gunderson, Florence Hansen, Ruth Hansen, Catherine Holtz, Ethel Hull, Jean Jones, Laverne Kaye, Eileen Laking, Jean Lewis, Ann MacKenzie, Dorothy McNall, Lucile McKeough, Myrna Jean, Meyer, Irmgarde Mittler, Virginia Newkirk, Alice Peet, Patricia Perego, Grace Peterson, Virginia Pflaum, Dorothy Peper, Louise Schuri, Francis Smith, Nina Trump, Patricia Vaughn, Mary Jane Vroman, Mary Winkle- man, Shirley Zinsmeister. Tenors: William Aeppler, Eugene Behling, Lee Counsell, Paul Danielson, William Dunwiddie, Marvin Fennema, Paul Herwitz, Roland Hoermann, Len Kosinski, William Knoblock, Peter Kozuszek, Arthur Lehman, Bob Mueller, Milton Nero, Bill Reed, Morris Rowlands, Arnold Schnieder, Irv Topp, Maurice Vance, Allen Van Natta, Philip Wallestad, Paul Weise, Guy Williams, William Witzel, Willard Witzeling, Michael Zacconi. Basses: R. M. Ashby, Howard Bovee, Keith Brooks, Eugene Brown, Franklin Buske, William Furst, Harold Gauper, William Gasser, A. Gillespie, Ian Gray, Walter Henkel, Philiman Hensel, Jack Hofbauer, Paul Hoffman, Lawrence Jans- sen, Robert Kilpatrick, Donald Kingston, Charles Kleffen, Hallie Knox, William Knox, W. Lee Krueger, Clifford Laier, William Leffingwell, Charles Mack, Lowell Maechtle, Richard Olson, William Oswald, Dick Rist, Carl Rowe, James Schaefer, William Schweinem, George Van Horn, Robert Walthers, Douglas Wendt, Jay Wexler. Theatre Committee: Peggy Schreiber, Inge Jollos, Caroline Hall, Ben Park (chairman), Wilma Sparrow, Ann Arm- strong, Phyllis Stophlet, John Knapp. Back Row: John Wickham, Nancy Par- tridge, Neal McAllister. IIIIOI THEATRE Martha Graham led her dance group in the program which has earned her praise through- out the country as the greatest creative person- ality in American dance today . The Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo danced two performances in the theatre in December, setting the proper gala note for the coming Christmas holidays. " Life With Father " was a two-hour session of pure hilarity. Following the initial performance the cast and the Wisconsin Union Theatre Com- mittee held a reception on stage in the " Day Home " to which members of the audience were invited. COICERT SERIES (Upper Left): Mozart ' s gayest opera showed itself to be 150 years young in the stream-hned presentation given it by the Nine O ' Clock Opera Company. Modern dress and EngHsh transla- tion made " The Marriage of Figaro " the most enchanting comedy of the year. (Upper Right): The return of Dimitri Mitrop- oulos and the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra to the campus for the third consecutive season, brought a complete sell-out in the theater for both afternoon and evening performances. Mi- tropoulos termed the university audience the most appreciative he had found on his entire tour. (Lower Right): Handsome, Spanish, Jose Iturbi is a recurring favorite with campus concert-goers. His two programs in April put the final touch to an outstanding season which also included the Don Cossack Chorus led by Serge Jaroff, and Doris Humphrey and Charles Weidman with their dance group. Concert Committee: James Blumenfeld, Lncia Rogers, Dan E. Simon (chairman), Peggy Jamieson, Emil Crieshaber, Jean Woolf, Robert Kintzler. Film Committee — Back Row: Ger- ald Gerson, Manny Chudacoff, Georgia Ann Trebilcock, Herbert Stone ( chairman ) . Front Row: Sally Day Jones, Merk Hobson, Louise Johnson, Eugene Dinet, Mary Donahue. nm THEITRE FILMS Bringing to the university campus some of the most outstanding films ever pro- duced was the job performed by the Wisconsin Union Film Committee. In the Play Circle were shown many fine American as well as Foreign films. KATIA " Katia, " starring the French actress Daneille Darrieux, was typical of the many fine foreign and American made films booked each year in the Play Circle. THIS ENGLAND " This England " starring Emlyn Wil- liams, Constance Cummings, and Roddy McDowall, was one of the most notable of the weekly " Movie Time " showings sponsored by the Wisconsin Union Film Committee. Front Row: Huebner, Lewis, Lee, Gates Loftsgordon, Muenster, Partridge, Ericksen, Froiland, Conde, Stophlet, Sparrow, Mr. Mitchell. Second Row: Teisberg, Wallens, Green- wald, Weeks, Klein, Addleton, Heinz, Tangerman, Paterson, Jackson, Williamson, Borgman, Gruedentlial. Third Row: Olson, Schoregge, Kuchuk, Jollos, Bennet, Waisbren, Mutchler, Haake, Cochran, Gould, Heimbach, Rosenheim. Top Row: Witzeling, Robinson, McNelly, Baylet, Bogie, Murphy, Silver, Jacky, Lamb. ]mmm mnmm piiyers With the completion of their first year under a new constitution, a stronger and more active group of Wisconsin Players have succeeded in making dra- matic activity a part of the curriculum of a larger portion of the student body. With the aid of the Theater Committee, three groups of one-act plays, written by students on the campus, have been produced in the Play Circle. Alone the Players have sponsored two thesis plays, directed by Vadah Cochran and Kirk Denmark. New stars introduced this year were Duane Bogie, Pat Siker, Charles Schoregge, Julius Bensick, Marion Conde, and Elaine Erdman. Old stars who have returned for more excellent performances are Paul Ganger, Audrey Heimbach, Wilma Sparrow, Isabel Ericksen, and Mary Th eobald. NANCY PARTRIDGE President WILLIAM MUENSTER Vice President ISABEL ERICKSEN Secretary JUNE LOFTSGORDON Treasurer 233 (Upper Left): Audrey Heimbach and Charles Schrogge in " Libel. " (Lower Left): Elaine Erdman and Mary Theo- bald in " Hipplytus. " (Upper Right): Gloria Gould, Audrey Heim- bach, and Duane Bogie in " John Gabriel Bork- man. " (Lower Right): Paul Gauges and Adele Steph- ens in " John Gabriel Borkman. " Marion Conde and Julius Bensick in " Pursuit of Happiness. " Isabel Erickson, Charles Schrogge, Alfred Gruenwald, Carl Cass, Bill Muenster, Marian Conde, and Julius Bensick in " Pursuit of Happi- ness. " Pat Siker in " Pursuit of Happiness. " WIHOI The fall dramatic season was opened by a successful produc- tion of PURSUIT OF HAPPI- NESS, often called the " bundling play " on October 21, 22, 23, and 25. Heading the cast as the Hessian soldier who is initiated into American life of the Revo- lutionary period was Julius Ben- sick. Marion Conde played the feminine lead. An able support- ing cast included. Bill Muenster, Isabel Erichsen, Charles Schor- egge, Pat Siker, Carl Cass, and Alfred Greenwald. Mr. J. Rus- sell Lane directed the comedy. One of the most difficult of Ibsen ' s psychological dramas, " John Gabriel Borkman " was di- rected by Mr. Mitchell and pro- duced on November 12, 13, 14, I OIHRSITY PRODllCTIOIS ■ " " i M and 15. Heading the cast was Paul Gauger as Borkman. Excellent performances were also given by Warren Rosenheim, Gloria Gould, Barbara Anderson, Duane Bogie, Audrey Heim- bach, and Wilma Sparrow. The entire cast turned in a fine piece of work on material which generally is considered above the reach of col- legiate acting. A suspense-filled story laid in an English court- room was " Libel, " given on December 10, 11, 12, and 13. It dealt with the story of an English lord, played by Donald Varian, who was accused of being an imposter. Finished performances by Andrey Heimbach, his wife, Charles Schoregge and John Dietrich, the rival lawyers, led to the surprise ending. Keith St. Onge as the French doctor, Duane Bogie as a human relic of the last war, Bill Lazar, the judge, Helen Kuchuk, Al Beaumont, Nancy Partridge, Carl Cass and many others helped to make Mr. Lane ' s show a success. Produced on March 3, 4, 5, and 6, was Max- well Anderson ' s " A Journey to Jerusalem, " the story of how the young Christ learned that he was to become the Messiah. The part of Jeshua was admirably played by Charles Webster, a junior high student from Madison. The almost pageant-sized cast included Wilma Sparrow and Roger McKenna as the parents of the child and Don Robinson and Mary Lou Silverman, both new to the Union Theatre stage. Credit is given to Mr. Lane for excellent direction and to Mr. Lane and Fred Buerki for an unusual stylistic setting. The only double feature of the season was given on March 25, 26, 27, and 28 when Mr. Ronald Mitchell presented " Hyppalylus " by Euripides and " The Critic " by Sheridan. Mem- bers of the dance department aided in this pro- duction. Heading the cast in the Greek Tragedy were Julius Bensick, Paul Gauger, Elaine Erd- mann, Mary Theobald, and Joe Sturm. Ted Marks, Joe Sturm, Maurice Levine, and June Loftsgordon took the principle parts in the 18th century satirical farce. Originally scheduled for fall production " Knickerbocker Holiday, " the musical production of the year, was postponed until the spring be- cause of script difficulties. It was produced jointly by J. Russell Lane, Dick Church, and Fred Buerki on April 7, 8, 9, 10, and 11. The leads, played by Marge Dietrich, Charles Schoregge, and Dick Rist, were ably supported by a singing and dancing chorus. The season was closed with Fred Buerki ' s production of " George Washington Slept Here. " This was given on May 15 and 16 in connection with the annual Spring Festival. General Chairman Fred Doerflinger and his First Lady Virginia Loftus. H U E S F T FOLLin When eight cleanly-shaven Haresfoot Chorus girls danced into line on Thanks- giving Eve, November 19, 1941, they were helping Haresfoot celebrate its 25th annual Haresfoot Follies. From the yellowed files of the Haresfoot Club, come many interesting stories of the Haresfoot Follies. It began back in 1916, when try-outs were held in Music Hall. In those days tickets for the Follies were sold at the Chocolate Shop and at old Dad Morgan ' s. The show was advertised as the show with the " zazzy jazz from jazz- land. " These were the days that Frederic March, Fred Bickel, two members of Hares- foot, was leading man. His song, " A Ram- bling Rose, " was the hit of the first Follies. The Follies has always been the tradi- tional place for announcing the authors and directors of the year ' s show. This year, a half hour radio program was broadcast from the scene of the Follies. RICHARD A. AMBROSE Chairman of Reservations JACK SEGAL Chairman of Program LEE CARTERON Chairman of Promotion FRANK M. COYNE Chairman of Arrangement FRED DOERFLINGER President HARES FOOT (]LIB The traditions behind the Haresfoot Club are many and varied. This year ' s show, " Keep ' Em Laughin ' , " chmaxed forty-four years of Haresfoot history. The club is proud of its many illustrious alumni in the motion picture, stage, political and business worlds. Haresfoot alumni are found in all parts of the world and in practically all fields of human endeavor. The first Haresfoot reunion in its history was held on Home- coming morning. The a air proved so successful that old grads asked that it be made an annual event. Under the General Chairmanship of President Fred Doerflinger, the annual Thanksgiving Eve Haresfoot Follies was a social and finan- cial success. Andy Pavelin of the Chicago Tribune took pictures which were published in a later issue of the Sunday Chicago Tribune. Through- out the school year, the Haresfoot Club was called upon to furnish enter- tainment for many functions. Included were the 770 Club, Interfrater- nity Ball, Military Ball, Winter Carnival, and many other campus and local business organizations. The elimination of the Spring Vacation forced the Club to cut its itinerary to include only five cities. Haresfoot had as its guests for the week- end of Military Ball, members of the Women ' s Royal Naval Service, better known as the WRENS. RAY HILSENHOFF Financial Advisor OFFICERS OF CLUB President FRED DOERFLINGER Vice President JACK SEGAL Business Manager.... ..FRANK COYNE Secretary CARL STOLPER Treasurer CHUCK FIGI Keeper of the Haresfoot WAYNE ROUNDS RICHARD AMBROSE Public Relations EARL VINEY Executive Assistant Keep Lm J aug nin y yy LEO KEHL Director RICHARD TOELLNER Musical Director FRED GERBER Co-Author CHUCK FIGI Co-Author SPECIALTIES Jerry Leer, Ken Palmer, Eugene Behling, James Henry, William Lewis, Wilbur Ogden, Ted Marks, Richard Carney, Owen Campen, Connie Stroumtsos. CAST Rita DuBon WARREN ROSENHEIM Reggie Conway GEORGE GOSS Smooch SAM GRECO Garbano WILLIAM KAISER Zeke FRED GERBER Zeb CHARLES FIGI Patunie DUANE BOGIE Eczema PAUL MILLER Calpon NORMAN ZEICHICK Grandpa WILLIAM LAZAR Clayton RICHARD CARNEY Diane DUANE BOGIE ORCHESTRA Director RICHARD TOELLNER Clarinet-Saxophone EDDIE ADLER Clarinet-Saxophone JACK RAEL Clarinet-Saxophone AL KINARD Clarinet-Saxophone KENDALL HOBKIRK Clarinet-Saxophone BOB RAPP Bass -HAROLD LUEBS Trumpet HARLEY ENLOE Trumpet ARMIN LIETZKE Trumpet BOYD HENRY Trombone WILLIAM ZUMMACK Trombone CARL SKOWLUND Violin LOUIS MOERKE Violin LARRY ZACCONE Violin BOB LUMSDEN Piano SID TRAXLER Drums SAM GLAZER CHORUS Lionel Brinsmade, Robert Cape, James Field, Albert Geigel, Henry Hirsch, Russell Larson, Harold Henrich, Ed Lemkin, Edgar Mehrlust, Jack Osborn, Ken Palmer, Edward Parrott, John Winner, Robert Wierdsma, William Wilder, Nor- man Zeichick, Arthur Hirsbrunner, Thurston Smith. 238 DUANE BOGIE SAM GRECO ED LEMKIN JIM FIELD JOHN WINNER RUSSELL LARSON AL GEIGEL DUANE BOGIE ED LEMKIN Bottom ED LEMKIN JIM FIELD Top AL GEIGEL JOHN WINNER RUSSELL LARSON AL GEIGEL WARREN ROSENHEIM Standing RICHARD AMBROSE FRED DOERFLINGER WARREN ROSENHEIM Seated DUANE BOGIE DUANE BOGIE JOHN WINNER ED LEMKIN RICHARD AMBROSE JIM FIELD Top Row: Tolen, Dworak, Ander- son, Pearson, Carpenter, Bisno. Second Row: Morgan, Gluth, Ken- nedy, Ecke, Mullens, Benson. FOROSH BOIRD OFFICERS President MELVIN ECKE Vice President CHARLES MULLENS Secretary ESTHER KENNEDY Treasurer HAROLD GLUTH MEMBERS Freshman: Herbert Bisno. Sophomore: Hattye Morgan. Juniors: Norval Dworak, Arvid Ander- son, Harold Gluth, Frances Benson. Seniors: Betty Tolen, John Pearson, Phyllis Carpenter, Esther Kennedy, Melvin Ecke, Charles Mullens. The Forensic Board is the regulating body for all the forensic activities on the Wisconsin campus. Its scope is wide — including an extensive freshman program; spring and fall tryouts for Men and Women Varsity Debate; and a Peace Oratorical Contest which is sponsored each year. A highly successful year was had by the Varsity Debate team being climaxed by finishing second in the annual Delta Sigma Rho debate and discussion tournament held in Madi- son. Top Row: Jerome Hahlberg, Har- old Gluth, Norval Dworak, Melvin Ecke. Bottom Row: Emanuel LozofF, Charles Arps, WiUiam Her- witz, Morris Soffer. F ' V ' " ' H HHl. " J M Front Row, seated: Soffer, Burgess, Chart, Millman, Dworak, LozofF, Markham, Bonk, Ecke. Back Row, standing: Ziegweidt, Abrams, Wittenberg, Robson, West, Felknor, Chapman, Brigham, Trappe. H E S P E R 1 1 OFFICERS President CARL MILLMAN Vice President NORVAL DVORAK Secretary JEROME CHART Treasurer BURTON ROSENBERG Historian WARREN GOINES MEMBERS Morris Soffer, Edward Burgess, Jerome Chart, Carl Millman, Norval Dworak, Emanuel Lozoff, Spencer Markham, Wallace Bonk, Melvin Ecke, Eugene Ziegweidt, Eugene Abrams, Robert Wit- tenberg, William Robson, Louis West, Rhea Felknor, Allan Chapman, Bob Brigham, Otto Trappe. The main purpose of Hesperia is to give to its members the opportunity of holding informal discussions on matters of interest. Their meetings are in reality glorified bull ses- sions in which they air the pro ' s and con ' s on vital questions of the day. Often a guest speaker is invited to lead the discussion, or a joint meeting with the other forensic societies is held. Membership to this organization of about thirty members is obtained by election after giving a three minute speech. To receive one of the service keys awarded by Hesperia is a rare honor, seldom bestowed. I PlJBLIClTIOfS For those who Hke to know what is being done and who is doing it, and for those who want practical journahstic experience in business or editorial organization, Wisconsin ' s publications offer ample opportunity. The University is justly proud of its pace-making Cardinal; its colorful, all-inclusive Badger; and its allegedly humorous Octopus. The Wisconsin Engineer and the Country Magazine, though more spe- cialized as to content, are meritorious. As a source of information, a medium for expression of beliefs, and a means of influencing student opinion, the importance of the University pub- lications can hardly be overemphasized. 243 THE imn EDITORIAL STAFF HENRY SAEMANN Executive Editor MARTHA PARRISH Senior Editor In its fifty-seventh year of publication the Badger is the oldest publication on the campus and continues to maintain its position as one of the foremost college annuals. From the early years when it was little more than a directoiy of the faculty and student body, the Badger has progressed each year a little closer to its objective, a perfect record of one year at Wisconsin. Work on any Badger begins early the summer before its spring publication. Through the entire year hard work and close cooperation of many people are necessary in order to bring out a book which will be up to and perhaps a little over the standards set in previous years. In providing business experience and practical experience in one branch of journalism, the Badger is at least the equal of any other campus publication. BENJAMIN JONES Assistant Editor MARVIN RAND Sports Editor ROBERT HODGELL Managing Editor 244 Executive Editor HENRY SAEMAN Assistant Editor BENJAMIN JONES Managing Editor ROBERT HODGELL Senior Editor MARTHA PARRISH Personnel Director PHYLLIS CARPENTER Copy Editor PAUL HAAKE Sports Editor MARV RAND Art Editor GEORGE HOEVELER Fraternity Editor COPELAND GREENE Sorority Editor BARBARA SMITH Colleges Editor DOROTHY MANN Publications Editor MARY JEAN ZENTNER Professionals Editor MARY LEWIS Esthetics Editor JO ANN ROSE Church Editor LOLA BOUTWELL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATES Jean Mclntyre, Joyce Grothe, Harriet Ander- son, Clarissa Tompkins, Marion Buckles, Beverly Bohlman, Maiilou Williams, Betty Jane Nelson, Virginia Holly, Alicy Hyde, Ruth Opp, Marianna Sexton, Jeanne Feragen, Bemice Neal, Nancy Fellenz, Peggy Schrieber, Marilyn Henkel, Har- riet Gill, Lois Nethercut, Jane Rogers, Bemice Blum, Lois Solberg. EDITORIAL STAFF THIS uun BUSINESS STAFF HAROLD STEINKE Sales Manager THOMAS CRIST Advertising Manager ARTHUR H. VOSS Business Manager The most inspired editorial staff in the world would be helpless in presenting ideas to the public if the commercial side of the enter- prise were neglected. In this respect the Badger proved no exception. The hard work and cooperation of the business staff, even to the extent of allowing generous expenditures for the new ideas expressed, was part of the spirit that made possible the production of this book. A spirited selling campaign led to a substantial increase in sales this year allowing the extra costs due to color pictures, higher paper prices, and printing and engraving increases. During the football season a contest was run in connection with the Minnesota game, the winner receiving two tickets and airplane roundtrip tickets to Minneapolis. Another stimulant of sales was the Sorority sales contest, which together with spirited advertising throughout the year sold more books this year than ever before. ROBERT HAEGER Promotion Manager 246 i BUSINESS STAFF BOARD OF CONTROL Business Manager ARTHUR VOSS Sales Manager HAROLD STEINKE Advertising Manager THOMAS CRIST Organizations Manager JOHN BETTINGER Publicity Manager ROBERT HAEGER Ann Lawton, Barbara Fletcher, Roberta Collins, Robert Larsen, Bruce Lippincott, William Neary, Roger Stroede, Arnold Borcher, Kenneth Head, Lois Nethercut, Ralph Behrens. PROFESSOR R. R. AURNER PROFESSOR FRANK THAYER RAY L. HILSENHOFF ELEANOR FERGUSON BURLEIGH JACOBS VIRGIL PEDERSEN JANE TROWBRIDGE JOHN BETTINGER JOAN WITHINGTON BUSINESS STAFF BOARD OF CONTROL 50tk c4nnivet3aty. ni m ui BUSINESS STAFF DICK LEONARD Managing Editor ROBERT LEWIS Executive Editor The Daily Cardinal in 1942 celebrated its fiftieth year of publication, and experienced the first year for America of World War II. Looking back with awe and respect upon the great tradition built by fifty years of leadership in college journalism, the Cardinal entered its second half- century with the confidence of youth mellowed by the Wisdom of experience. This year defense, then war, began to steal the headlines from campus politics and athletics. For adequate library space and lighting, for decent working conditions and wages for working students, for vigorous and democratic student self-goverrmient, for a revitalized liberal university spirit, for these and similar things the Cardinal plugged on the campus-front. And on the world-front it was for an awareness and energetic attack upon the tremendous problems of remaking the post-war world, for the extension of democracy in the war effort, that the Cardinal made its stand. It was in the Cardinal tradition. CHESTER GOLDSTEIN Editorial Chairman MARV RAND Sports Editor JAMES F.SULLIVAN University Editor JANET LILLEGREN Society Editor 248 THE CARDINAL EDITORIAL STAFF Standing: Virginia Shaw, June Wegner, Robert Sollen, Marvin Rand, Roland Perusse, Harold Hueschin, Robert Lewis, Don Olmstead, Abdul Disu, Chester Goldstein. Second Row: Dick Gilman, Michael Harris, Stan Glowacki, Neale Reinitz, Jack Geiger, Dick Leonard, Jack Petitt, Connie Schantz, Arlene Bahr. Sitting: Ruth Sweet, Janet Lillegren, Jeanne Purmort, Ruth Jaeger, Martha Frey, John McNelly, Kay Schindler. Not in Picture: Carl H. Adam, Owen Armstrong, Elizabeth Berry, Allan Block, Dorothy Browne, George Coplan, Mary Ann Doll, Franz Dykstra, Alex Dworkin, George Fischer, Neil Gazel, David Gelfan, Burton Goldstein, Doris Jerde, Betty Kaiser, Kathryn Klipstein, Marvin Kobel, Velma Kort, Harry Levine, Ben Logan, Prescott Lustig, Eileen Martinson, Glenn Miller, Ed Mueller, Margaret Schindler, Virginia Shaw, Lois Smith, June Tangerman, Betty Jo Tinsman, June Wegner, Paul Ziemer, Bernice Zevin. 50tk cAnniveXAax THE URDIML BUSINESS STAFF IRMA BRAUHN Cardinal Secretary RAY ENDER Business Manager Faced with rising costs, decreased enrollment, and priorities in consumer goods, the Cardinal business staff nevertheless kept the Cardinal ' s exclusive standing as one of the few independent, uncontrolled college dailies in the country. Making a drive for circulation, dividing new advertising rate cards, selecting Wisconsin ' s BDOC, and promoting fashions, the staff successfully sold advertising which reached a $6,500,000 market of men and women that had greater individual purchasing power and which was numerically larger than Madison residents in the same age group. The Cardinal ' s sole control is by an elected five member student board of directors, and three faculty members, who exercise a controlling vote on financial matters only. GRANT HILLIKER Advertising Manager JOHN REYNOLDS Director of Circulation Drive DON COLBY Circulation Manager RAY WIRTH National Advertising Manager 250 BUSINESS STAFF Standing: Ray Wirtli, Robert Hay- den, Walter Pancoe, Duane Ma- bay. Sitting: Grant Hilliker, Don Colby, Eleanor Potter, Tom Rogers, Ralph Behrens, Audrey Nirdlinger. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Ray Ender Advertising Manager Grant Hilliker National Advertising Ray Wirth, Mgr.; Tom Rogers Circulation Manager Don Colby Local Advertising — Marvin Rusch, Harry Williams, Bob Hayden, Harold Hueschen, Dick Dundore, Bob Swan, Walter Pancoe, Eleanor Potter, Bob Schnetz, Jack Traeger. Office Secretary j. Virginia Hass Copywriters — Audrey Nirdlinger, director; Irene Rosen- berg, Jeanne Sperry, Margaret Kinne, Betty Goldstein. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Standing: Robert Cham, Arlene Bahr, Alex Dworkin. Sitting: Fred Burkhardt, Frank Thayer, Anne Armstrong, Robert Lampman, Ray- mond Z. Wirth, Margaret Schind- Icr, Harry Sc ' huck. OCTOPUS It has been " Octy ' s " job for twenty-three years to bring humor and laughs into the Hves of the University of Wisconsin stu- dents. Almost any time of day a versatile, hardworking staflF of contributors can be found in the one room ofRce on the third floor of the Union. From their combined efforts, ten times a year is issued a publi- cation at the same time subtle in its appeal and rollicking in its comedy. This year marked a welcome increase in the publish- ing of humor talent originating on this campus, and as a result there has likewise been an increase in subscriptions — the magazine even being able to boast a sub- scriber or two in Timbuctoo. Come what may, the Octopus will persist in its aim of amusing this college campus. EDWARD J. MAYLAND Executive Editor SAM GRECO Business Manager 252 THE OCTOPUS STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Edward J. Mayland, executive editor; Irene Trepel, assisting editor. BUSINESS STAFF Sam Greco, business manager; Harold Griswold, advertising manager; Joan Withington, personnel director; Dick Campbell, sales director; Ned Whitemore, circulation director; Eleanor Rosner, specialties director; Joey Fourt, publicity director. CONTRIBUTORS George Hoeveler, L. S. Silk, Art Dallman, Helen Landsberg, Owen Kampen, Jeanne Sperry, Ruth De Groot, Maggie Arlington Stemps, Jack Fox, Tom Green- well, Llewelyn Gramm, Don Henningfeld, Warren Grinde, Barlow Weems. BOARD OF EDITORS Larry Hogan, Joan Withington, Robert Lee Hanson, Owen Kampen. JEROME BAIRD WALTER SPIEGEL mUUm EIlilKEER Editor JEROME BAIRD Business Manager WALTER SPIEGEL Associate Editor HERBERT A. BLOCKI EDITORIAL STAFF Jerome Baird, editor; Herbert Blocki, associate editor; Donald Niles, campus news; Arne Larson, alumni notes. ASSISTANTS Gale Froemming, Roger Lescohier. BUSINESS STAFF Walter Spiegel, business manager; Henry Geisler, circulation manager; Warren Beyer, campus circulation; Orval Schroeder, advertising manager. ASSISTANTS Robert Daane, Harold Fischer, Art Petschel. HERBERT BLOCKI wiscoM mm Editor PHILIP A. LAUTENBACH Business Manager DOROTHEA BARNEY EDITORIAL STAFF Philip A. Lautenbach, editor; Winifred Rennebohm, associate editor; Ruth Humphrey, home economics editor; Jean Malcheski, assistant home economics editor. ASSISTANTS Richard Ambrose, Chfton Anderson, Walter Babula, Leonard Beadle, Lila Bean, Evelyn Berger, Joe Brankey, Veronica Byrne, Doris Carlson, Edwin Con- rad, Mary Hamilton, James Henry, Hazel Holden, Charlotte Van Horn Huckstead, Vladimir, Hnanicek, Lorraine Jacobson, Bernice Jung, Betty McFetridge, Wanda Lou MacVey, Kay Pease, Arthur Peterson, Joan Pikna, Don Reinke, Larry Roth, Roberta Roth, Charles Ruelke, Patricia Ryall, Harold Steinke, George Struck, Nan Trauba, Doris Uehling, Earl Viney, Paul Weis, Frank Wing, Eugene Ziege- weid. BUSINESS STAFF Dorothea Barney, business manager; Thomas Nelson , executive assistant; Merlin Wright, advertising manager; Phyllis Wisner, executive assistant; Fritz Hendrickson, collections manager; Cynthia Kersten, circulation manager; Paul Weis, subscriptions manager. ASSISTANTS Leonard Calligaro, LeRoy Markham, William Plumb, Robert Sachtschale, Gene Schiller, Thurston Smith. PHILIP LAUTENBACH DOROTHEA BARNEY 255 256 THE miM I The statement that women assume an increas- ing important role during war time becomes trite in the Hght of their accomphshments this year. Badger Beauties have mounted the stump for the Red Cross drive, coeds have been promi- nent in Elective Service, and Pan-Hel is active in defense projects. As in the past, election to Mortar Board and Crucible is considered a high honor, Pan-Hel Ball is an important event on the University social calendar, and WSGA continues to be a powerful force for molding student policy. Women at Wisconsin have no trouble proving their worth as a part of the University . i s:v::=: v n Representative of inde- pendent women, " Kim " Frimoth rates high in everything she does. Truly one of Wisconsin ' s most beautiful women. -.■ss ' , n Alpha Xi Delta ' s contri- bution to the parade of beauty is Ruth Ann Schroeder, lovely sopho- more from Wisconsin Rapids. ' firz A senior, majoring in Home Economics, Mil- dred Murdock is one of Wisconsin ' s typical co- eds. She is a member of Alpha Phi. Charming, gracious a beautiful i s " Keena " Rogers, Pi Beta Phi from Madison. Her outstand- ing scholastic record achieves the same high standard. Recognized for her beauty at Lawrence Col- lege, Lucille Leffingwell was again named " beautiful " here. She represents Elizabeth Waters Hall. ■ , t An outstanding senior from Madison is Doris Jerde, noted for her Car- dinal column. She is a member of Delta Delta Delta. OUTSTAI BETTY BIART Attractive Betty Biart, president of WSGA has more direct influence on women at Wisconsin than any other undergraduate. Noted for her arresting beauty and championship of women ' s rights. A Madison girl she is also a member of the Union Council, Hoofers, and 2nd vice president of Student Board. Being made chairman of the University Elective Serv- ice is the difficult task set before Janet Clark and shows the executive ability of Janet, who was given this job although only a Sophomore. Another Madison girl she is a member of Delta Gamma sorority. A hard worker she devotes much time to make her job a success. JANET CLARK These women played important roles on campus at Wisconsin in 1942 Charlotte Irgens, also a sophomore, was this year elected to the Student Board. She lives at EW and is one of the best known residents. She has been active in many activities including UES, the Activities Bureau, and a charter member of the " Kiss the Boys Goodbye " Club. CHARLOTTE IRGENS ri Illi tO-GDS Organizations editor of the Badger, Dorothy Mann this year climaxed four years of successful participation in campus life. A member of Hoofers she worked on the Commodores Bll, is president of Coranto, and publicity chairman of Dykstra Open House. DOROTHY MANN One of the famous Wells clan from Combined Locks, psuedo liberal Marty Wells is the famed knitting mem- ber of Student Board. Likes to be seen with campus big shots. She is chairman of the Campus Community Chest and chairman of the Committee on Curriculum. Still talks of cruise to South America last summer. PAT BISSELL f ■ VARCH n MARTY WELLS The caustic wit and sharp tongue of Pat Bissell are feared by all but nevertheless she has a galaxy of friends in activities who respect her capabilities. This Chi Omega miss is chairman of the Union House Committee. One of the founders of the short-lived Wisconsin Liberal Council composed of reactionary politicians. First Row: Laue, Kaiser, Goldberger, Bates, Merrill. Second Row: Lamson Holmes, Betts, Draves, Erlicher. WOMEr iTHLETlC LI i3i] OFFICERS President JO ANN GOLDBERGER Vice President EMILY DRAVES Recording Secretary JANE BATES Corresponding Secretary BETTY KAISER Treasurer MAXINE MERRILL Another banner year for the Women ' s Athletic Association — sponsor of Wiskits, the only all-coed stunt show of the year in which any women ' s group can participate, co-recreation for coeds and their dates at Lathrop, with all sports, from bowling to swimming, was arranged on Sunday afternoons by W.A.A., and also sponsored by this group are all intra- mural sports and such organizations as Dolphin, Orchesis, Hockey, and Outing Clubs. i 266 IjyillBLE Crucible, founded on this campus as a local organization in 1904, is an honorary society for junior girls. They are elected in the spring of their sophomore year on the basis of outstanding service, scholarship and accomplishment. Announcement of their election is made at Senior Swingout each year. The pin is black and gold, and is in the shape of the crucible of old. OFFICERS President MARGARET JACOBI Secretary BETTY JEAN QUERHAMMER Treasurer CYNTHIA KERSTEN Publicity MARGARET SCHINDLER MEMBERS HELEN HALL MARGARET JACOBI CYNTHIA KERSTEN KATHERINE MARSHALL LEA JEAN PERLMAN BETTY JEAN QUERHAMMER MARGARET SCHINDLER MARY JANE VROMAN MARTHA WELLS JOAN WITHINGTON 267 Bottom Row: Kepke, Endres, Weber, Miller, Francis, Dhein, Gekler, Jones, Kennedy. Middle Row: Miller, Liebetrau, Kersten, Buchholz, Weber, Meyer, Gange, Doda, Otten. Top Roio: Fordyce, Markham, Lamb, Tickler, Lauden, Harjes, Morgan, Flesh, Doll, Clark. U S T A L I A OFFICERS President BETTY FRANCIS Secretary MARY GEKLER Treasurer JUNE DHEIN Castalia, founded in 1864, is the oldest women ' s literary society on the campus. When founded, it concentrated largely on debating, but it now functions more as a cultural organization and caters mostly to those who recognize the need for the integration of scholastic work with the wise use of their leisure time. MEMBERS Freshmen: Mary Fordyce, Zolitta Lamb, Car- oline Flesh, Mary Ann Miller, Vera Liebetrau, Coletta Meyer, Jeannette Kepke, Virginia Miller, Lucille Fitz Gibbons. Sophomores: Rosemary Markham, Jean Tickler, Mary Laudon, Hattye Morgan, Mary Doll, Gwendolyn Clark, Betty Otten, Marion Endres, Gertrude Weber, Mary Gekler, Dawn Williams. Juniors: Dorothea Harjes, Elaine Buchholz, Genevieve Weber, Bev- erly Ann Gange, Stephanie Doda. Seniors: Militta Kesten, Elizabeth Francis, June Dhein, Bernice Jones, Esther Kennedy, Jean Whlttlinger, Charlotte Miller, Dorothy Thousa nd. 268 Top Row: Elizabeth Johnson, Vera Lee, lona Weibert, Janet Rundell, Betty Nord, Eva Ungrodt, Lois Ann Spies, Elaine Bosshardt, Jeanne Russell, Marjorie Hughes. Third Row: Helen Louise Hadley, Lorraine Anderson, Cleo Piper, Flora Pfauku, Charlotte Dahl, Dorothy Mertz, Mary Lou Vinz, Virginia Newman, Dorothy Buchholz, Frances Hoepp- ner, Mary Alice Parer. Second Row: Sylvia Gould, Pat Bverschinger, Janet Skrivseth, Frances Benson, Barbara Run- dell, Beverly Rupp, Betty Tolen, Helen Kuchenbecker, Rit:i Wex, Betty Reichardt, Margaret Witte. First Row: June Cunningham, Lorna Pease, Mary Wiley, Nancy Crum, Gerry Camplin. PYTHU OFFICERS President BARBARA RUNDELL Vice President FRANCES BENSEN Treasurer EDYTHE MARTINSEN Rushing Chairmen RITA WEX and HELEN KUCKENBECKER Secretary BEVERLY RUPP Publicity Chairman JANET SKRIVSETH Forensic Board BETTY TOLEN The Pythian Literary Society was organized for those students interested in any of the creative arts. This year Pythia branched from its completely literary activities to include musical programs, defense programs, and joint meet- ings with the men ' s forensic societies. The programs have been provided almost entirely by the members themselves, giving the girls a chance to speak before the group. MEMBERS Seniors: Lorna Pease, Gerald Camplin, Syl- ia Gould, Janet Skrivseth, Betty Tolen, Helen Kuckenbecker, Rita Wex, Charlotte Dahl, Dor- othy Mertz, Mary Lou Vinz, Virginia Neu- mann, Dorothy Buchholz, Elizabeth Johnson, Vera Lee, lona Weibert, Eva Ungrodt. Juniors: June Cunningham, Jean Varker, Mary Wiley, Pat Buerschinger, Frances Benson, Barbara Rundell, Beverly Rupp, Betty Reichardt, Margaret Witte, Lorraine Anderson, Cleo Piper, Mary Alice Rarer, Elaine Posshardt, Mary Jean Oeland. Sopho- mores: Nancy Crum, Frances Hoeppner, Lois Ann Spies, Jeanne Russell. Freshmen: Fern Rennebohm, Helen Louise Hadley, Flora Pfauku, Janet Rundell, Marjory Hughes, Betty Nord. 269 Front Row: Moyle, Morse, Callk-s, Kuclicnbecker. Second Row: Cromer, Smith, Griesliaher, Wiley, Bird. Third Row: Kunz, Steinhauer, Thompson, Carlson, Belau. PROFESSIOMl PlIHELLEMC Proressional Panhellenic Council holds a place among _„_, „„„ professional sororities equivalent to that held by the Pan- OFFICERS u 1 J President LOUISE GRIESHABER hellenic Council among the social sororities. It is composed Treasurer ARLINE SCHROEDER of representatives from the various professional sororities on Secretary JOYCE WILEY the campus. MEMBERS Sigma Alpha Iota PATRICIA MOYLE Coranto EMMALINE SMITH MARIAN MORSE JOYCE WILEY Sigma Lambda VIRGINIA CALLIES Phi Upsilon Omicron__LOUISE GRIESHABER CELIA BIRD DORIS CARLSON Theta Sigma Phi HELEN KUCHENBECKER Zeta Phi Eta JUNE KUNZ BEVERLY CHRISTIANSEN ARLINE SCHROEDER Phi Chi Theta MARY JANE CROMER Phi Beta MARY ELLEN STEINHAUER CAROL BELAU DOROTHY THOMPSON 270 BOOK IZilTIONS LANCDON STRKKT AND THE RESIDENCE HALLS . . . THE PLACES WHERE WE MAKE OUR FRIENDS AND CALL FOR OUR DATES . . . OUR HOMES FOR FOUR YEARS . . . WHERE WE LEARN TO WORK AND LIVE to(;ether . . . OUR organizations . . . I 274 SORORITIES Fraternity pins may come and go, but sorority pins, once acquired, are there to stay. Similarly the security of sororities themselves has become an established fact. From 1875 when there was one sorority on the campus to 1942 when there are eighteen, the trend to larger memberships, better houses, and sounder finances has been apparent. Though sororities may be a little less outspoken than their masculine counter- parts, they as staunchly uphold the Greek tradi- tion. Tup Ruw: Stroud, Christiansen, Lillesand, XoNotn)-, Sliire, Motter. Bottom Row: Tierney, Baker, Heimbach, Sobel, Wingfield, Campbell. PilHEllEnC COlMIl OFFICERS President MYRTELLA SOBEL Secretary MARGARET BAKER Treasurer ELOISE TIERNEY Rushing Chairman MARJORIE NOVOTNY Pan-Hel (officially known as Panhellenic) Council is composed of one representative from each social sorority. At its monthly meet- ings, the Council works to better sorority life, and regulates all inter- sorority affairs. " Susan, Be Smooth " was the theme for this year ' s edition of the Council ' s annual Fashion Show, an outstanding social and instructive event. Models and hostesses from every sorority took part in the show and tea, all under the direction of Chairman Jane Trowbridge. The proceeds of Panhellenic Ball, perhaps the most important single activity of the Council, are used in funds for needy students and scholarships. This year Janet Lilligren served as chairman of the ball. This representative body, under the guidance of Dean Helen Kayser, promotes unity of sorority and non-sorority women, good scholarship, and fine social standards. PANHELLENIC Alpha Chi Omega AUDREY HEIMBACH Alpha Epsilon Phi ELAINE ROLLINS Alpha Gamma Delta ELOISE TIERNEY Alpha Phi JUNE MOTTER Alpha Xi Delta MARGARET BAKER Chi Omega MYRTELLA SOBEL Delta Delta Delta HELEN WINGFIELD Delta Gamma CLARE STROUD Delta Zeta EVELYN CHRISTIANSEN REPRESENTATIVES Gamma Phi Beta HELEN HENRY Kappa Alpha Theta__. MARJORIE NOVOTNY Kappa Delta LOIS ETTELDORF Kappa Kappa Gamma JOAN SEBASTIAN Phi Omega Pi JOYCE LILLESAND Phi Sigma Sigma IRENE TREPEL Pi Beta Phi JANE TROWBRIDGE Sigma Kappa CONSTANCE CAMPBELL Theta Phi Alpha BONNIE ANN SHIRE 276 SORORITY DOin This year finds sorority women putting their efforts into a new field. Interest con- tinues unabated in social doings and the established fields of women ' s activities, but new interest has been devoted to defense effort. Sorority women have been promi- nent in all phases of the university defense effort and have successfully combined it with many of their previous " doin ' s " . Preparation for a formal is a cooperative affair, and sorority sisters discuss, who knows wliat, perhaps the previous evening, while preparing for the evening to come. A late hand of bridge after dates finds the kibitzers as interested as the players. Is there a slam coming up? Knitting circles have been substituted for the usual " Bull Session " — as a part of the university defense program — but chatter flows on as in the past. Top Row: Margaret Foulkes 3, Margaret Prehn 3, Betty Jo Tinsman 3, Joan Tavlor 3, Betty J. O ' Neil 2, Bonnie Sperle 2, Betty Bauer 1, Alice Landis, Grad., Marjorie Knauss 2, Katherine Schindler 2, Betty Vallier 2. Third Row: Gay Sewall 3, Marion Sherman 2, Jean Staffon 2, Ann Binder 2, Mary Kuehlthau 1, Dorothy Graul 1, Jean Durgin 1, Helen Smith 3, Betty Fagerland 3, Jeanne Purmort 3, Helen Welch 3, Mary J. Oeland 3, Betty Booth 1, Margaret Witte 3, Patricia Meagher 1. Second Row: Mary K. Smith 2, Betty Mae Nelson 4, Wilton Jenkins 3, Marise Marks 4, Betty Binder 3, Mary Lange 4, Mrs. Ormsby, Janet Lovett 4, Janet Bissell 4, Betty Kienzle 4, Barbara Mackey 4, Harriet Alexander 2. Front Row: Virginia Pflaum 3, Lois Smith 3, Audrey Heimbach 3, Constance Schanz 3, Barbara Rundell 3, Marlys Ziska 2, Elsie Sperle 2, Beverley Rupp 2. Not in Picture: Carol Albro 1, Priscilla Allen 1, Nancy Barnes 2, Carolyn Camblin 1, Lee Chynoweth 1, Janet Fracker 1, Helen Hubbard 1, Peggy Hunter 1, Marilyn Kirkham 1, Lucille Klubertanz 3, Dolores Komder 3, Marilyn Lewis 2, Mary Lou Lucas 1, Virginia Miller 1, lone Mitchell 3, Gwyn LePoidevin 1, Helen Reader 1, Mary Ann Reed 1, Barbara Ritter 2, Emma Jo Runyan 1, Beverly Rupp 3, Shirley Schanen 1, Kay Steinmann 3, Lois Stellwag 3, Ruth Tappins 1, Joan Taylor 2. Established at the University of Wisconsin in 1903, Alpha Chi Omega consists of sixty-one chapters. Its chapter on this campus is Kappa. ALPHA CHI ONEUA Founded at De Pauw University, 1885, Greencastle, Indiana 278 OFFICERS DRDON BEAJ ' RIC]; LENMAN ROIYN ORUM OWIT Top Row: Helen Robin 2, Barbara Harris 2, Marion Grossman 3, Muriel Richland 2, Jean Gifinsky 2, Barbara Minowitz 2, Natalie Sebulsky 3, Claire Geller 2. Third Row: Jean Becker 3, Lydia Stern 3, Lorraine Budwig 3, Sylvia Rosenberg 3, Louise Frieder 3, Joan Dretzin 2, Margie Ann Estrow 3, Shirley Riche 3. Second Row: Irma Wallowit 4, Margery Wiener 4, Portia Simon 4, Elaine Rollins 4, Leah Gordon 4, Beatrice Lehman 4, Carolyn Drum 4, Carol Waisbren 4, SyKia Katz 4, Peggy Weill 4. Front Row: Ruth Welling 2, Helen Friedman 3, Bernie Cronheim 3, Anne Levi 3, Roily Friedman 2, Ruth Schuster 3, Shirley Goldstine 3. Not in Picture: Shirley Altschuler 1, Harriet Arnovitz 1, Virginia Berman 1, Sherry Brown 1, Norma Cohen 2, Edith Flanzer 2, Irene Garfinkle 2, Cecile Ginsburg 1, Anita Gold 1, Betty Goldfarb 3, Hattie J. Harrison 1, Dorothy Kohn 1, Doris Kratze 4, Elaine Lilienthal 1, Merriem Luck 4, Ruth Manacher 1, Eileen Martinson 1, Barbara Miller 1, Helen Navran 2, Beverly Prentiss 1, Ruth Rosenblatt 1, Joan Rotlischild 1, Elinor Segal 2, Dorothy Shapiro 1, Marie Weisberg 3. Established on this campus in 1921, the national organization of Alpha Epsilon Phi consists of twenty-seven chapters. Sigma is the local chapter. mu m m phi Founded at Barnard College, 1909. New York, Netv York 279 OFFICERS ELOISI Top Row: Barbara Rockwell 3, Virginia Stoeber 1, Lora Putz 3, Donna Bear 1, Mary Barr 3, Marion Matlie 2, Rosemary Frank 3, Ella George 3, Virginia Parkinson 3. Third Row: Elizabeth Johnson 4, Maureen Lynch 4, Dorothy Swift, Grad., Vivian Bull 1, Anne M. Barth 3, Elaine Luloff 3, Joyce Gafke 2, Andrey Bathke 2, Jeanne Mink 3, Marjorie Olson 3, Vera Lee 4. Second Row : Catherine Odehnal 4, Arlene Greening 4, Marjorie Bakken 4, Dorothy Bushnell 4, Eloise Tierney 4, Edythe Martinsen 4, Virginia Nyberg 4, Vivian Milbum 4, Jean Church 4, Ingeborg Enderlein 4. Front Row: Lynne Huse 1, June Everson 1, Lois Koester 1, Elizabeth Roberts 1, Betty Gallagher 2. Not in Picture: Marjorie Senty 2, Edna Shunk 3. 1905 marks the founding here of Beta, the local chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta. The national organization now consists of fifty-three chapters. UPHA mm mik Founded at Syracuse University, 1904, Syracuse, Neiv York 280 OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer N MAHON FIELD CHAUB SKINNER t Top Row: Marjorie Smith 3, Sally Reynolds 3, Mary J. Braasch 1, Mary L. Scheffler 2, Agnes Williams 1, Adrienne Tack 1, Constance Gross 1, Madelon Anderson 3, Gwen Kessler 1, Betty Burke 1, Gail Hoffman 2, Betty Orlady 2, Constance Frazer 1. Third Row: Nancy Gittens 2, Doris Mehne 3, Joan Vea 2, Dorothy Skinner 3, Virginia Aske 2, Cecelia Roberts 3, Helen Hopkins 4, Nancy Gregson 2, Elizabeth Davies 3, Esther Weymouth 3, Mayburn Koss 2, Constance Gallinger 4. Second Row: Mildred Murdock 4, June Motter 4, Catherine Leibold 4, Mary G. McGrath 3, June Schaub 4, Joan Mahon, Grad., Jean Field 4, Betty J. Jenkins 4, Elizabeth Wortley 4, Barbara Appleton 4, Marion Field 4. Front Row: Jane McQueeney 1, Aldana Batas 3, Martha Notbohm 3, Marion Gross 3, Mary L. Hyland 2, Doris Braasch 2, Mary Beth von Rohr 3. Not in Picture: Betty Berry 2, Betty Bronson 1, Suzanne Findlay 4, Joan Fitzpatrick 3, Virginia McNaughton 2, Barbara Mulberry 2, Merrilyn Olson 4, Virginia Parker 2, Elizabeth Redfem 4, Jean Thompson 3, Alyce Winn 1. In 1896, Iota, the local chapter of Alpha Phi, was established on this campus. It is one of thirty-seven chapters throughout the country. UPHA PHI Founded at Syracuse University, 1872, Syracuse, New York 281 OFFICERS Presided MARY DAMFORTH Vice P e ent RUTH MJlRABEE SecreljiniA MARY V ON GBfUEN NGEN Treaiu er MARY ANM McCAlRTHY Top Row: Delores Smith 1, Marjorie Rahmlow 2, Marjorie Hempy 3, Ruth Ann Schroeder 2, Frances Bhss 3, Ruth Partridge 3, Suzanne Metz 2, Kathleen Ryan 2, MoUijean Flohr 2, Helen Hadley 1, Ann Wilson 3, Helen Morrison 2, Joan McAdams 3, Barbara Schwenker 4. Third Row. Edna Janot 4, Betty Call 2, Esther Reid 4, Margaret Dickerson 4, Helen Lee 4, Joyce Whitehouse 4, Louise Grieshaber 4, Arlene Schroeder 4, Betty Kaiser 3, Kathleen Schock 3, Jane Peterson 4, Mary B. Ahlstrom 4, Cornelia Hadley 3, Ruth Marck 2, Emily Duggar 2, Edith Janot 2. Second Row: Dorothy Ballentine 4, Lois Foster 4, Nancy Taylor 4, Jean Gharrity 4, Mary von Grueningen 4, Mary Danforth 4, Mary A. McCarthy 3, Ruth Larrabee 4, Virginia McCreary 4, Olive Calloway 4, Virginia Healy 4, Margaret Baker 4. Front Row: Muriel Patterson 3, Betty Lou Brann 1, Kay Lindholm 2, Sue Slaker 1, Sue Adkins 4, Doris Tomlinson 3, Margaret Mutchler 3, Lucille Burkett 1, Helen Cruse 1, Jeanne McCreary 1, Florence Fox 2, Betty Reichardt 3. Not in Picture: Nina Miller 1, Marjorie Ratchen 3. Theta, the local chapter of Alpha Xi Delta, appeared at Wisconsin in 1905. There are fifty-five chapters in the national organization. ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, 1893, Galesburg, Illinois 282 President V_ Vi ce President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS ELIZABETH HAHN ELAINE MCCARTHY VIRGINiA BRAY RYL QHANDLER » Top Row: Elaine McCarthy 3, Dorothy Erickson 3, Mary L. Buckley 3, Elizabeth Del- more 3, June Tangerman 3, Mary C. Stebbins 4, Jean Deuss 2, Helen Arpin 3, Myrna Meyer 2, Lulu Moore 3, Donna Bohon 1, Margaret Stilp 3, Margery Keeler 3, Nelle Ann Strickler 3, Joan Withington 3. Fourth Row: Elaine Lyon 2, Gladys Severson 3, Esther Sproul 4, Nancy Wolf 3, Janet Edwards 2, Billie Neumann 2, Jacqueline Northrup 1, Vera Armstrong 2, Barbara Bullwinkel 3, Eleanor Carroll 2, Emily Jerger 3, Joan Boardman 1, Aldrian Bates 1, Patricia Bissell 4, Betty Carlton 1. Third Row: Nancy Widmer 2, Anita McCullough 4, Lola Boutwell 4, Jeanne Bailey 4, Louise Gettelman 4, Caryl Chandler 4, Elizabeth Hahn 4, Nancy Walker 4, Mary Stang 4, Virginia Bray 4, Ruth Armstrong 4, Elizabeth Dobson 4, Mary Gerend 4. Second Row: Helen Gettelman 2, Mary Ann Doll 2, Virginia Kellogg 2, Betty Hathaway 4, Ann LeFeber 4, Virginia Worthington 1, Helen Dieter 2, Ann Goodale 2, Helen Sproul 1, Rita Ann George 1, Phyllis Smith 1. Front Row: Jan Voss 2, Winifred Shepard 3, Vavelle Bates 3, Nancy Richardson 2. Not in Picture: Sally Ely 4, Ruth Husher 3, Mary Law 4, Myrtella Sobel 4. Chi Omega ' s local chapter, Nu, first made its appearance on the Wisconsin campus in 1902. The national organization consists of ninety-seven chapters. CHI OUEGit Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895, Fayetteville, Arkansas 283 i m OFFICERS PresiderjA 7 VlARILOU mLLIAMS House President ANNE iELLER Secretary „ _ I V__JAYME CLAFLIN TrecLurer. _l ViAr hA wARREN i - 9 9 1 A Sfssssa? Top Row: Mary A. Cassiday 3, Hildegard Singles 3, Betty Knothe 2, Nancy Yost 1, Catyann Bleyer 2, Anne Zeller 4, Jayne Claflin 3, June Loftsgordon 4, Janet Garrett 3, Martha Shaw 2, Jean Conrad 1, Virginia Foster 1, Dorothy J. Roberts 1, Jane Kleinschmidt 2. Fourth Row: Elaine Menzel 2, Gwyneth Meyer 1, Ann Koch 4, Janice Johnson 1, Virginia Vivian 1, Helen Shubert 2, Joanne Janisch 2, Esther Haugen 2, Florence Bentz 3, Joan Roegge 3, Judith Hardy 1, Doris Volweiler 3, lone Gunkel 3, Margaret Gunkel 1. Third Row: Joyce Hines 1, Dorothy Bach 1, Corrine Forster 4, Betty Crouch 4, Betty Beimer 2, Jackie Nordlinger 4, Marilou Williams 4, Betty J. Querhammer 3, Dorothy Porter- field 2, Adeline Seidel 4, Betty Mann 4, Betty Nelson 4, Mary Stuart Smith 3. Second Row: Jean Larkin 2, Doris Jerde 4, June Wegner 2, Martha Frey 3, Virginia Shaw 3, Winifred Rennebohm 3, Emmaline Smith 3, Mary Arnold 2, Lois Lynn 3, Mary L. McLean L Front Row: Martha Warren 4, June Kiplinger 4, Mooneeyn Thue 2, Donna Morrissey 1, Sally Jones 3, Dorothy Fleming 3, Dorothy Ely 4, Helen Wingfield 4, Janet Lillegren 4, Janet Estwing 1. Not in Picture: Ruth AUendorf 1, Mariana Erbach 1, Alice Gauer 3, Caro Hayes 1, Marie Hayes 2, Sally Hood 1, Elizabeth Jerabek 1, Patricia Jones 2, Natalie Miller 1, Grace Seipp 3, Jean Woodside 1. In 1898, Nu, the local chapter of Delta Delta Delta was established here at Wisconsin. There are forty-eight chapters in the national organization. DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University, 1888, Boston, Massachusetts 284 OFFICERS __ President . LEANORE ULDERSTON Vice PresidenJ VIRGl NIA JACKSON Secretary ___ _ V. MARC RET JACOBI Treasurer . JEAN GODFREY Top Row: Jean Brittingham 1, Patricia Borgman 2, Peggy Schreiber 2, Jean Hamant 3, Mary Boyle 2, Margaret Kinne 3, Georgia Falligant 3, Barbara Reisinger 2, Mary White 2, Libby Wallace 2, Betty Roberts 2, Virginia Jackson 3, Frances Finley 4. Third Row: Betty White 1, Peggy Perkins 3, Jean Love 4, Dorothy Dahl 2, Mary Lou Putnam 3, Ruth Forrer 3, Eleanor Swain 3, Marjorie Howell 3, Clare Stroud 3, Odette Hendrickson 3, Frances Mae Baker 3, Suzanne Fisher 4, Jeanne Gray 4, Margo Dignan 4. Second Row: Dorothy Persson 4, Ruth Baldwin 4, Frances Williamson 4, Sallie Under- wood 4, Margaret Jacobi 3, Eleanore Balderston 4, Jean Godfrey 4, Patricia Chancellor 3, Betty Forsling 3, Frances Ball 4. Front Row: Jean Forsyth 3, Dorothy Johnson 1, Eudora McMasters 1, Alice Chappel 1, Nancy Ryan 1, Imogene Chancellor 1, Jane Clements 2, Barbara Norton 2, Myrth BeaurUne 1, Catherine Conlin 1. Not in Picture: Janet Clark 2, Dorothy Dickson 2, Dorothy Faville 3, Marion Goedgen 3, Mary A. Hattleberg 3, Eleanor Hoesli 3, Janet Juve 3, Carol Kay 3, Betty Kletzein 1, Florence Nourse 2, Jerry Piliod 3, Marjorie Slichter 1, Tony Smith 1, Barbara Tompkins 3, Polly Turner 1. The local chapter, Omega, was established here in 1881. It was the second sorority to appear at Wisconsin. Delta Gamma consists of fifty-two chapters. DUTi UMMA Founded at Lewis School, Mississippi, 1874, Oxford, Mississippi 285 OFFICERS. President _V CHARLOTTE MILLER Vice Presid(fit..X. HA EL TAYLOR Secretary I ATHERI E L. HENNING Treasurerl. - - JEANj ETTE HAWKINS Top Row: Marilynn Andersen 2, Helen Hardy 3, Ruth Andres 2, Roberta Brinkley 1, Vyone Harrington 4, Jean Whittlinger 4. Second Row: Evelyn Christiansen 4, Louise Henning 3, Charlotte Miller 4, Norma Freitag 4, Jeannette Hawkins 3, Hazel Taylor 3. Front Row: Beverly Reyer 2, Janet Wake 1, Katherine Stateson 3. Not in Picture: Marie Bothe 1, Phyllis Webb 2. Appearing at the University of Wisconsin in 1918, Delta Zeta con- sists of fifty-three chapters. Tau is the local chapter. DEITI ZETA Founded at Miami University 1902 Miami, Ohio 286 OFFICERS Presi lent Vice President.. .UkWi 0 ] SILVERMAN Seen tary. Tree ' urer .MIRIAM lYblJ MANS _ .VIRGIN] A STEU ART ARYANNAiBAIRD Top Row: Mary E. Dithmar 3, Bette Hofmann 4, Roberta Collins 3, Carol Giesselbrecht 2, Jane H. Hicks 3, Jane Sevems 2, Ann Stresau 4, Betty Jane Park 3, Grace Burhop 4, Florence Vellenga 4, Peggy Dodge 3, Marjory Shonts 2, Frances Sullivan 2, Audrey Waldschniidt 1, Miriam Winter 3. Third Row: Jeanette Bryant 2, Cynthia Wade 4, Jane Bennett 3, Jean Willis 4, Margo Woodson 4, Constance Sherman 4, Marguerite Young 4, Ann Duffy 3, Jeanne Rodger 3, Pat Pederson 3, Sally Diener 2, Barbara Fletcher 2, Elinor Eberle 2. Second Row: Jacqueline Knee 4, Helen Henry 4, Betty Moore 4, Mary L. Silverman 4, Ann Lawton 4, Maryanna Baird 4, Miriam Youmans 4, Mrs. Rowland, Virginia Steuart 4, Jeanette Miller 3, Mary Gardner 3, Joan Youmans 1, Mary Galloway 4. Front Row: Elizabeth Link 1, Joan Teckemeyer 1, Marion Grinde 2, Mary C. Noer 3, Jean Jones 2, Angela Bewick 2, Margaret Stroud 1, Alice Robinson 4, Betty Zimmerman 4, Marjorie Werner 2, Julia Filer 2. Not in Picture: Mary Lou Edwards 4, Charlotte Fisher 2, June Kunz 2, Mary Aleda Stagg 1, Francell Tyrell 1, Dorothy Webber 4. The third sorority to appear on the University of Wisconsin campus was Gamma Phi Beta. Gamma, the local chapter, is one of forty-two. Gilllllil PHI BETA Founded fit Syracuse University, 1874, Syracuse, New York 287 )FFICERS Presit lentZ Vice esident. Secre :OUISE MILXER tlARION WYM AN InNA KREYLJNG Treasure .- J _ JAN RAY Top Row: Geraldine Riley 2, Harriet Mcintosh 2, Mary Dawes 3, Merry Knoll 1, Cosette Minton 2, Marilyn Henkel 2, Louise Johnson 2, Virginia Marsh 2, Evelyn McCorkle 3, Barbara Mitchell 2, Peggy Aik 2, Jean Lawrence 2, Virginia Beamsley 2, Allene Bell Clark 4. Third Row: Marilyn Wing 2, Barbara Holmes 3, Mary M. Hillis 2, Louise Major 3, Virginia Eckman 3, Elizabeth Eshleman 3, Virginia Daus 3, Barbara Brooks 3, Phyllis Brock 2, Jeanne Colmari 3, Barbara Tracy 4, Marian Wyman 3, Emily J. Graham 2. Second Row: Elizabeth Crawford 3, Mary Bennett 4, Ruth Huegel 4, Susanna Kreyling 4, Louise Miller 4, Mrs. Mullin, Jane Ray 4, Mary Karlen 4, Betsy Wilson 4, Betty Ann Heth 4, Dorothy HoUman 4. Front Row: Elizabeth Montgomery 2, Katherine Lamp 2, Betty Blatz 2, Eleanor Freeman 4, Rosalie O ' Connor 4, Barbara Mever 3, Dorothy Ann King 4, Jean Dineen 4, Marjorie Novotny 4, Marion Buckles 2. Not in Picture: Jane Bates 2, Marjorie Coffin 1, Catherine Conner 2, Mary Cummings 4, Brycelaine Dressel 3, Marilyn Ewell 2, Winifred Gottschalk 3, Jean Grootemaat 3, Helen HoUister 3, Marjorie Huxtable 2, Olwyn Jones 1, Marjorie Koch 2, Peggy Kuehn 1, Marian Lindsay 1, Mary MacWhitmire 2, Esther Miller 1, Marian Mueller 1, Patricia O ' Meara 1, Audrey Schneck 3, Betty Schranck 3, Carolyn Wells 2, Beverly Nehoda 1. Psi, the Wisconsin chapter, was estabUshed here in 1890. The na- tional organization of Kappa Alpha Theta consists of sixty-five chapters. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pauiv University, 1870, Greencastle, Indiana 288 President Vice Presii Secretary.! Treasurer Top Row: Hortense Menzel 4, Esther Kennedy 4, Frances Hoeppner 2, Cleo Ann Piper 3, Mary Harvey Neitzel 3, Jannette Buckley 4, Ethel King 1, Jean King 2, Ruth Fredrickson 4. Second Row: Ruth Lowery 1, Frances Benson 3, Margaret Menzel 4, Ruth Hanson 4, Florence Griswold 4, Helene Gass 4, Mary Alice Parker 3, Hattye Morgan 2. Front Row: Ethel Mae Milbum 3, Bette Born 2, Elizabeth Upjohn 3, Suzanne Chouinard 2. Not in Picture: Lois Etteldorf 2. 1920 marks the founding of Beta, the local chapter, at Wisconsin. Kappa Delta sorority nationally consists of seventy chapters. RilPPl DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1897, Farmville, Virginia 289 Top Row: Phylis Eaton 2, Charlene Brown 2, Jane Arrowsmith 3, Dawn Herbuveaux 3, Kitzi Blair 3, Georgia Trebilcock 2, Jean Mclntyre 2, Ruth Davis 1, Helen Godfrey 3, Blanche Vail 3, Josephine Irumbower 3, Barbara Bechaud 3, Ruth Adams 3, Jean Ann Perham 2, June Aleff 3, Jean Hample 1. Third Row: Betty Odegaard 4, Carolyn Hall 2, Patricia Harshaw 3, Marjorie Anderson 3, Marjorie Snow 3, Peggy Porter 2, Patricia Kelly 3, Patricia Miller 2, Joan Duncan 3, Martha Parrish 3, Elizabeth Shearer 3, Colleen Karcher 2, Donne Strang 2, Barbara Thomas 3, Beatrice Jacobs 2, Helen Hall 3, Jerry King 3. Second Row: Priscilla White 4, Jane Harshaw 4, Elizabeth Davis 4, Mary L. Porter 4, Elizabeth Jones 4, Dorothy Kiekhofer 4, Joan Sebastian 4, Betty Hillis 4, Marian Masters 4, Susan Law 4, Mary H. Black 4, Patricia White 4, Jeanne Sperry 4, Eleanor Campion 4, Alene Turner 4. Front Row: Nedenia Hutton 1, Eleanor Neill 1, Frances Johnson 1, Martha Simpson 3, Betty Lou Boreson 1, Mary Lu MacArthur 1, Patricia Guilbert 1, Lea Whitcher 1, Katherine Salter 2, Mary McGuire 2, Judith Scott 1, Elizabeth Stavrum 3, Virginia French 3, Maxine Binet 4, Nancy Nesbitt 3. Not in Picture: Barbara Brown 1, Barbara Hunter 3, Janet Jones 3, Rae Kimpel 3, Katherine Marshall 3. Eta, the local chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, was the first sorority to appear at Wisconsin. It was established here in 1875. There are seventy-five chapters in the organization. wn wn una F o u n ded at Momnouth College, 1870, Mo n m oiith, Illinois 290 OFFICERS Presidenf L _V-l L|EANO« KO f JER Vice Presi) ent IRIs aRREL IIRLEY GIWLEN Top B.OW: Shirley Gittlen 3, Lila Howard 1, Rosalind Kalfus 3, Lois Sinaika 2, Louise Lapine 1, Irene Trepel 3, Lucille Weisman 3, Harriet Chatkin 1, Lucille Mesigal 2, Zanetta Zolla 1, Priscilla Silberman 1. Second Row: Jeanette Lewis 2, Iris Barrel 4, Ruth Sweet 4, Eleanor Rosner 3, Naomi Kernes 4, Norma Manis 4, Jean Wallens 3, Esther Weiner 4, Alyce Lewis 2. Front Row: Shirley Pollack 2, Eleanor Cohen 1, Beatrice Wasser 1, Charlotte Suchman 3, Suzanne Holtz 1. Not in Picture: Muriel Bernstein 1, Norma Blitzstein 1, Bernice Mintz 2, Leda Susskind 1. In 1930, Phi, the local chapter, was founded at the University of Wisconsin. Phi Sigma Sigma sorority consists of twenty-one chapters. PHI sirjii mm Founded at Hunter College, 1913, Neiv York, New York 291 » ' OFFICERS Presii ent Hous ' ' , President Secre ary. Treas urer. LEWIS :DEKPHINE THpILER IarAlouIse sparks iHOLFF Top Row: Ruth Opp 2, Loris Knoll 1, Rita McTigue 3, Elaine Dohmen 2, Carol Chandler 1, Virginia Nachtigall 1, Patricia Cashin 3, Barbara Berger 3, Mary Fuller 3, Beverly A. Gauge 2, Nancy Fellenz 3, Betty J. Nelson 2, Caroline Wagley 2, Ann Block 1, Harriet Gill 2. Fourth Row: Maxine Czeskleba 1, Jane Dawdy 4, Peggy Jamieson 3, MeKa Hauser 1, Frances A. Kessenich 2, Mary Louise Buck 3, Mary Enneking 2, Joan Carey 3, Patricia Bowditch 2, Barbara Smith 3, Jean Wenstadt 3, Betty Bohne 3, Joyce Grothe 2, Patricia Strutz 1, Lucia Rogers 2, Dorothy Higson 1, Emily J. Feragen 1, Merilyn Reinfried 3, Barbara Lyon 4, Doris Roethke 4. Third Row: Marianna Sexton 1, Cornelia Rogers 3, Eleanor Potter 4, Mary L. Sparks 4, Lois Nethercut 3, Mary Lewis 4, Nancv Turck 3, Caryl Langholff 3, Peggy Perkins 4, Patricia Porter 4, Delphine Theiler 3, Betsy Ann Nause 4, Barbara Kessenich 4. Second Row: Phyllis Carpenter 4, Bernice Neal I, Rosemary Stone 4, Mary L. Lindblom 3, Dorothy Heilig 3, Florence Ovrum 3, Beverly Holmes 2, Mary A. Boyce 3, Margaret Patzke 3, Marjorie Tyler 3, Alycemae Demmler 2, Therese Pick 2, Patricia Slidell 4. Front Row: Sally Hartman 1, Mary McCormick 1, Jane Trowbridge 4, Barbara Lyon 3, Lois Solberg 4, Janet Froede 4, Jo Ann Rose 2, Joan Robinson 3, Janette Rogers 3, Mary J. Zentner 2. Not in Picture: Virginia Albright 2, Kathryn Horn 1, Gwen Schad 1. The second national sorority founded was Pi Beta Phi. It consists of eighty-three chapters. The local chapter, Alpha, was established here at Wisconsin in 1894. Pi MTil PHI Founded fit Monmouth College, 1867 , Monmouth, Illinois 292 OFFTC F.RS President Vice President _ CONST Secretary y MILDR Treasurer _ j_ IVERSON CE WRIGHT CRESSWELL ZEIDLER Top Row: Patricia Butler 1, Constance Campbell 2, Constance Wright 3, Jeanne Thomp- son 4, Amie Johnson 4, Dorothy Buehholz 4. Second Row: Ethel Larson 4, Mildred Cresswell 2, Caroline Feiling 4, Betsv herson 4, Annette Morrison 2, Aimee Jo Kaumheimer 4. Front Row: June Cunningham 3, Bette Underwood 3, Norma Reno 3, Lola Shaw 4, Ruth Zeidler 4. Not in Picture: Margaret Belitz 4, Virginia Neitzke 2. Established on this campus in 1919, the national organization of Sigma Kappa consists of forty-four chapters. The local chapter is Alpha. mu wn Founded at Colby College, 1874, Water ville, Maine 293 Top Row: Kathryn Karberg 4, Zera Tabocchi 3, Bonnie Ann Shire 4, Carol Keating, Grad., Dorothy Mohr 1, Lilhan Schroedl 3, Betty Ryan 2. Front Row: Mary Ann Willard 1, Jean Lewis 3, Mrs. Bardeen, Dorothea Shaw 3, Ann Bardeen 4, Kathleen Launier 2. Not in Picture: Eleanore Grundlach, Grad., Hilda Cavanaugh, Grad. A national sorority for Catholic women, Theta Phi Alpha was estab- lished at Wisconsin in 1926. The local chapter, Nu, is one of nineteen chapters. THETA PHI llPHil Founded at the University of Michigan, 1912, Ann Arbor, Michigan 294 SORORITY WELLKiOWiS The most efficient Senior Editor of the Badger, Marty Parrish. A good friend of all campus greats and in the know concerning all university activities. Re- spected president of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, and one of the Honorary Cadet Majors for Military Ball. A great sports fan and can be seen at all athletic events — especially basketball games. Jane Trowbridge of Pi Beta Phi sorority. Member of the Badger Board, she keeps this group supplied with cigarettes. One of the big shots on Defense Council to coordinate student defense work. Wears the maltese cross of Sigma Chi with her Pi Phi arrow. Typical Wisconsin coed and strictly a swell person. One of the more effective members of the " not too effective " Student Board is the former sercetary, Barbara Mackey of Alpha Chi Omega. Resp(msible for get together with Regents. Adds charm and beauty to Board meetings. Friendly and affable, Barb has many friends of both se.xes. ' Perhaps best known of all sorority women is Ann Lawton, the pride of Gamma Phi Beta. Won outstanding fame for her work in Orientation. Has a finger in many pies, in- cluding WSGA, Mortar Board. Keeps self occu- ; pied outside of studies and activities as the big ! interest of a well known ■ Student Board member whose pin she wears. Has much influence in all women ' s affairs. Badger beauty Doris Jerde is noted for more than beauty as is shown by her work as columnist on the Daily Cardinal in which she told us what the better dressed women wore on the Hill. Mem- ber of Delta Delta Delta sorority. Tall and good looking, she received many a phone call from her admirers. 19AI ORIENTATION BETTiNoER FRiTERIITIES I Fraternities are as much a part of Wisconsin as Bascom Hill. Fraternity parties and pin hang- ings supply much of t he social life and interest of the campus. War or no war, the political machines, a bit groggy at present, continue to machinate, and the Wall continues to be deco- rated. But aside from all these embellishments, fraternity life holds its place as an integral por- tion of the University education of its members. Ralph Miniian, Phi Sigma Delta Art Seidel, Delta Kappa Epsilon Bill Deerhake, Delta Tau Delta Robert Taylor, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Franz Dykstra, Delta Upsilon I TER- FRITERMTY BOiRD OFFICERS President BILL DEERHAKE Treasurer BOB TAYLOR Secretary FRANZ DYKSTRA Acting as the executive branch of the Inter-Fraternity system on the campus, the Board has been especially active this year in supervising rushing — after a thorough overhaul- ing of rushing rules and procedure. In February the Board directed the second annual inter-fraternity banquet at which President Dykstra was the principle speaker. This was fol- lowed in March by another in the line of successful Inter- Fraternity Balls. This year the Board has spent considerable time investi- gating the weak points of the system at Wisconsin and is now in a position to formulate concrete plans for improvement. 298 The Council is the legislative branch of the Inter-Frater- nity system. It passes on legislation introduced from within the Council and by the Board. It also establishes the gen- eral policies to be followed by the fraternities. Since its reorganization last year, the Council is composed of all the chapter presidents. In its new form it has become a closely organized body for managing fraternity affairs. It realizes the problems confronting fraternities and has been actively working to strengthen the system. FRITERIITI CODICIL 299 Phi Delt Stan O ' Malley demonstrates his pin ball technique to Bruce Lippin- cott of the Phi Gams. V ITERIITY DOirS The supposedly decadent fraternities still pack a mighty punch at Wisconsin. Fraternity men bear the brunt of most campus activities and are noted for their excellent ability in administrative work. Con- sidered by many as purely social butterflies, at Wisconsin only for a good time, their grades which compare favorably with any other group betray this opinion. More conservative than most in their thinking they are often attacked as reactionary by their opponents. They are eager participants of intramural athletics and their friendly rivalry for the Badger Bowl draws large crowds of well wishers. Noted for their parties which are jammed by both Greeks and Independents. When inability to stick together politically brought a temporary lapse of political control they concentrated their efforts to rebuild lost prestige under the able guidance of the Inter-Fraternity Board and Council. In the fraternities can be found a composite picture of a well developed group combining studies, activities, and social life. The Chi Psis put pressure on a much wanted pledge in their spacious living room. Cards and the well known brew furnish recreation for " study weary " Chi Phis. Even the S. A. E. ' s, an athletic club to most minds, must turn to books — espe- cially with the Badger Bowl slipping from their grasp. When a fraternity man wants to celebrate a Wisconsin victory or forget a defeat he takes himself to the Cuba Club where can be found many of his buddies singing and talking in this most convivial atmosphere. Top Roic: Robert Holmes 4, David Haufe, Grad., James Storey 4, Francis Byres 3, D. A. Marshall, Faculty Member, Donald Olson 2, Robert Turner 2, John Snyder 2. Front Row: John Horn 4, James Gillet 4, William Piper 4, H. Tranmal, Advisor, Hugo Kuechenmeister 4, William Ritter 3. Not in Picture Harold Koepsell, Grad., Peter G. Papas, Grad., Hiram Anderson, Grad. The " Wisconsin Chapter of Acacia " was estabUshed in 1906, one of the thirty groups throughout the country. lacii Founded at University of Michigan, 1904, Ann Arbor, Michigan 302 FICEI Presid€ ___ FREDERICK EIK Vice Pi-esiUent CHARLES MULUENS Secreldi ' y _ ___WILLA£0 REIK TreJstirer KERf IIT CAVES f i Jl ..ss2S - . i L L ' W ' i h0 - . - " 4 iirn - -;-i.S K • - • . . u 111 1 ' mjm m r 1 Top Rou .- Victor Schwenn 3, Robert Larsen 4, John Eagan 3, Vernon Molbreak 3, Jack Voss 3, Ralph Arnold 3, Clyde Rosellen 3. Second Row: George Culbertson 4, Chester Bible 4, John Miller 3, Willard Reik 2, Robert Luebke 4, Stanley Christianson 2, Robert Wegner 4, George Mora a 1. Front Row: Frank Kohlhase 4, Kermit Caves, Grad., Frederick Reik 4, John Schumacher 4, Warren Sommer 4. Not in Picture: Charles Mullens 4, Robert Curkut 1, Warren Nelson 1, Donald Strudel 3. Phi Omicron, the local chapter of Alpha Chi Rho, was established on this campus in 1922. One of the younger fraternities here, it consists of twenty-two chapters in the national organization. UPHil CHI RHO Founded at Trinity College, 1895, Hartford, Connecticut 303 OFFICERS _ PresidenCX J_ SKTAJRT AYLOR Vice Prisidknt J V__ __ Rt)GERl ZION SecretWu l_ AoPIN V|ERGERONT Treas4rer___ _S WlN ' mR0F ' MARTIN •» - " ' iT JCi,N- fe4--.V- V Top Row: Howard Nethercutt 1, David Wendel 1, George Sutch 1, Kenneth Johnston 3, WilHani Walker 1, Warren Benian 1, Wallace Black 2, Richard Gamble 1, Phillip Gausewitz 1, Patrick Fass 3. Second Row: Winthrop Martin 3, Edward Seward 3, Frederick Koepsell 2, Allan Lindsay 2, Hamilton Lewis 3, Ozmon Fox 2, Eugene Seehafer 3, Walter Hood 3, Donald Bradley 3, Tom McKern 3, John Schuette 2, William Spengler L Front Row: Arthur Foeste 3, Ashley Anderson 2, Frederick Huebner 4, Charles Stueber 4, Don Stophlet, Grad., Roger Zion 3, Stewart Taylor 2, William Elwell 4, Robert Baker, Grad., Benjamin Park 4, Alan Stein, Grad. Not in Picture: Richard Frazer 4, Kenneth Lindsay 4, Robert Blackburne 1, Edward Bradley 3, William Grinde 3, John Vergeront 3, John Curbin 3. Farrington Daniels, Grad., Wallace McCrory, Grad., Henry Dentz 4. The local chapter was established in 1902, and due to restriction of national expansion, the national organization numbers 26 chapters. UPHil DELTl PHI Founded at Hamilton College, 1832, Clinton, Netv York 304 Top Row: Bertram Greenberg 1, Marshal De Mar 1, Sheldon Stelzer 3, Sidney Plotkin 2, Harold Nashban 2, Stanley Le ine 1, Sanford Levy 3, Melvin Younger 1, Bert Seaman 2. Second Row: Sidney Gold 3, Simon Lemor 4, Harold Wagner 2, Bernard Klayf 4, Stanley Bendetson 3, Ira Fisher 3, Hans Hartenstein 1, Leonard Picus 2. Front Row: Norman Bernstein 3, Milton Padway, Grad., Abe Ginsburg 2, Jack Fox 4, Myer Cohen 4, Austen Ettinger 3, Howard Berman 3, Ariel Schein 4, Leopold Bond 1. Not in Picture: Norman Wecker 2, Kenneth Ross 1, Herbert Goldberger 1, Milton Lubotzky 2, Norman Zeichick 2, Jack Schiffman 3, Edward Weisfeldt, Grad., Maryin Golper 4, Bernhardt Lander 3. Including 20 chapters in its national group, Pi chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi was established on this campus in 1927. iiLPHi m m PI Founded at New York University, 1913, Netv York City, New York 305 OFFICERS fr-RtpBERT NFORD F. HJlNRAHAN DONALD t DA ICE WILLIA Top Row: John Wachter 4, Edward Stauffacher 4, Elton Broege 2, William McKerrow 1, Leonard Beadle 3, Fred Schroeder 3, Arthur Hirsbrunner 4, Jack Voss, Grad., Win Jones 2, Verle Christensen 4, Bob Stemniler 2, Ira Kruger 3, Dave Doperalski 3. Third Row: Tom Nelson 3, Thomas Garvey 2, Albin Hammerly 1, Nels Christensen 1, Edward Ward 3, Lesley Pecham 1, Tom Crist 3, Richard Ambrose 3, Edward Parrot 3, Dick Reynolds 2. Second Row: Francis Nerenhauser 1, Wayne Tretsve Grad., Morris Kessier 4, Eastman Le Brecht 3, Sanford Hanrahan 4, Robert Whitty 4, William Plier 2, Donald Dance 4, Joe Aselson 4, Robert Sasman 2. Front Row: Robert Hougas 4, Wallace Ekval 2, Charles Owens 3, Harold Kautzer 3, Robert Sachtschale 4, Wilfred Phillipsen 3, James Henry 2, Ralph Dennee 4, LeRoy Markham 2. Not in Picture: Philip Lautenbach 4, Merlin Wright 3, Richard Ambrose 3, Bernard Connors 3, Willard Ekval 2, Claire Jackson 2, Ted Griswold 4, Norbert Kohler 1, Arthur Lea 1, Charles Hayes 1, Everett Olsen 1, Paul Christoph 3. The national organization consists of thirty-one chapters. The Wisconsin chapter, Iota, was estabhshed in 1916. UPHA GAIHIHA RHO oun ded at Ohio State University, 1908, Columbus, Ohio 306 Top Row: Harold Noreng 1, Ray Richards 2, Otto Mueller 3, Harley Splitt 1, Ray Wiberg 1, James Kocha 3, Kenneth Brach 1, Jack Gummerus 2. Second Row: John Wilson 3, Corbyn Hamby 4, Lee Stowasser 3, Herbert Henns, Grad., Fritz Puis 3, Laverne Blank 1, Arthur Jackson 3, Gordon Barryington 1, John Martland 1. Front Row: Donald Kennedy 3, Harvey Buntrock 3, Allen Roberts 4, Jack Meyer 4, Donald Jelinek 3, John Bosshard 4. Established at the University of Wisconsin in 1923, Epsilon chapter is one of ten national chapters throughout the country. ilLPHA KilPPi IIMBDI Founded at University of California, 1914, Berkeley, California 307 Top Row: Kenneth Carlton 1, Robert Grimsrud 1, Philip Gerhardt 3, Robert McFadin 3, Henry Berg 2, Donald Reiss 1, Henry Urschitz 3, Chester Carlton 1. Second Rote: Kenneth Olson 1, James Beattie 2, John Peters 3, Donald Biel 3, Da id Soergel 3, Charles Arps 4, Donald Sartori 3, Raymond Krier 4, John Oakley 2, Charles Morton 3. Front Row: Donald Johnson 4, John Olkowski 4, Newell Smith 4, Everett Nelson 4, Dale Knight 4, Howard Skillrud 4, Jolin Toether 4, Robert Bauer 4, Edward ' ogel 4, Kermit Duehring 4. Not in Picture: Fred Fredler 4, Albert Blow 2, Donald Millar 2, Ward Rudersdorf 1, Kenneth Enimerichs 2, Douglas Crocker 3. The Wisconsin chapter was founded in 1907, the present national organization includes ninety-seven chapters. ilLPHit IkW ONGliA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865, Lexington, Virginia 308 i OFFICERS Presid mt.X. .yi _N JOHN Vice I resiflentLi. HOW Treast rer LJ ROl Secret iryl_ LANCE ERA SJCIS D WpOD5IDE RT ];UEPNER GLASSON Top Row: Charles Sinclair 1, Robert Howington 2, Philip Charley 3, James Odell 1, James McGruer 1, John Gilmour 2, James Higgins 1, William Heckenkamp 2, Bruce Habeck 4, fleynold Rusch 2, John Wickem 3. Third Row: Raymond McCrory 3, Howard Woodside 3, Richard Gould 2, Warren Jollyniore 4, William Hobbins, Henry Peters 3, Chester Poetsch 3, Robert Clark 2, John Francis 3, John Robertshaw 3, Arthur McLaren 1, Hugh Bonar 2. Second Row: Philip Korst 4, Russ Sauers 4, Howard Voit 3, Kenneth Gruenwald 4, Robert Hayden 4, William Wenzel 4, Robert Lochen 4, Benoni Reynolds 4, Frank Winter 4, Robert Johnston 4. Front Row: J. Lee Clark 3, John Galloway 1, Willis Gifford 1, James Donahue 4, Alvin Reis 1, Paul Weise 4, Lancelot Glasson 2. Not in Picture: Timothy Brown 2, Robert Buehner 3, Bruce Burrows 4, Frank Conrad, Grad., Arthur Dallman 3, Charles Doerrer 2, Williams Harkins 2, William Helminiak 2, Charles Lienenkugel 3, Bruce Lowe 2, Dick Lowe 2, Robert Morbeck 3, William Morse, Grad., Charles Neuman 2, William Schafer 2, Richard Smith, Grad., George Struck 4, Paul Hilbard, Grad., Edward Sumner 4, Karl Summer 1, Jack Wachter, Grad., James Wall 3, William Wallum 2. The Wisconsin chapter of Beta Theta Pi received its charter and its alphabetical designation as Alpha Pi chapter in 1873. It is the oldest fraternity chapter on this campus in continual existence. m THETi PI Founded at Miami University, 18S9, Oxford, Ohio 309 President Vice President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS STEHR -HCjWARt) GUTH _WIiIlIAM BOYLE STEINKE Top Row: Jesse Saemann 3, Howard Guth 3, Richard Briins 4, Everett NVall 2, Ernest Bruns 4, Donald Ninneman 3, Bruce Walthers 4, John Bently 3. Second Row: Donald Stehr 2, Peter Piazza 2, Clifford Hicks 2, Robert Kriwanek 3, Robert Neuman 3, Horace Thompson 3, Fredrick Lightbourn 3, George Hoe eler 4. Front Row: Stephen Denning 4, Harold Steinke 3, Henry Saemann 4, William Huggins 4, Wesley Stehr 4, Paul Haake 3, William Boyle 2, Willard Mack 4. Not in Picture: Donald Alton 1, John Boyle 2, John Brady 2, John Collentine 3, Patrick Collentine 1, George McGilvra 2, Donald Painter 2, Ralph Sommers 2, Byron Liebner 2, Maurice Kiley 2, Charles Schlom 3, Jack Allen 2, Thomas Olsen 3, Richard Geidel 3, Norman Jones 2, James Rippchen 1, Charles Drewry 1, Paul Henry 2. Kappa chapter of Chi Phi was founded on this campus in 1916. Consisting of thirty-four chapters, Chi Phi is the oldest national social fraternity in existence today. CHI PHI Founded at Princeton University, 1824, Princeton, New Jersey 310 President Vice President Secretary. Treasurer M LOESCH RCpBEllT ROMAGE MY MOORE LIAM LAMBERT Top Row. Ivar Josephson 1, Hamilton Niss 1, Frank Wallaeger 1, Larry Davlen 4, Philip Tracy 1, Ernest Mrkvicka, Grad., Fredrick Garty 2, Arthur Stoffel 2, Carl Barnes 3, Copeland Greene 3, Hugh Johnson 2. Second Row: John Witherbee 2, John Look 4, Arthur Goodenough 1, Robert Rieser 3, Cranston Jones 3, Joseph Stan 3, Francis Bouda 3, James Houston 2, Robert Linn 2, Vernon Vale 2. Front Row: Robert Rovve 2, Charles Labonsky (not affiliated), William Lambert 3, Amory Moore 4, Malcolm Loesch 4, Robert Ramage 4, Eldon Stenjem 4, Franklin Williams 4, John Leedom 3, Robert Bryant L Not in Picture: Penn Carolan 3, Robert MacArthur 4, Chester Rohn 3, Roger Blackmore 3, John St. Germain 2, Galbrarth Miller 3, Roger McKenna 4, JeflFerson Davis 2, Carl Harper 1, Donald Buswell 3, Graham Palmer 2, Clinton Miller 1, Robert Walker L The local chapter, Alpha Iota, was founded in 1878 and holds the distinction of being one of the oldest fraternities on this campus. There are twenty -five chapters in the national organization. n u Founded at Union College, 1841, Schenectady, New York 311 OFFICERS President J.X. _ — F NK DURZO Vice President WUANE DIXON Secretary VaRRY COOK Treasurer.. _MiVe CONWAY Top Row: Juul Noer 1, Dale Gregory 1, Fred Hoppe 3, Ralph Buchen 3, Chester Barrand 3, Paul Weise 4, Bill Jackson 3, Jack Klund 3. Second Row: Daniel McNaniara 3, Ed Bennett, Grad., Edward Pepin 4, Edward Ander- son 1, Vernon Luer 3, Frank Covne, Grad., Leonard Burling 4, Lloyd Lang 3. Front Row: Robert Dibble 4, John Christie 3, Duane Dixon 4, Frank Durzo 4, Harry Cook 2, Robert Webster 2, Mike Conway 4. The Wisconsin chapter was estabhshed in 1921, and is one of thirty-five national chapters. DELTil U Founded at Cornell University, 1890, Ithaca, Neiv York 312 President Vice Preslden) Secreta Treasurer Top Row: Jack Clark 2, James Szatkowski 1, Donald Hughes 1, Arthur Seidel 3, Fred Borwell 4. Fourth Row: Richard Mueller 2, Greg Smith 3, Robert Beltz 3, James Erickson 4, William Depew 3, Harold Hunter 1. Third Row: Richard Conant 2, Jack Good 2, Robert Sn der 4, Dick Mueller 1, Tim Mather 3, Jake Volrath 1. Second Row: Tom Frey 1, A ' illiam Kiley 1, Frank Morley 4, Harold Olshanski 1, Carl Volrath 1, James Kohlbeck 4. Front Row: Robert Swanson 2, John Buchen 4, John Nelson 3, William Hedberg 2. Not in Picture: Tom Frev 1, Richard Hoover 1, Scott Rogers 1, James Szatkowski 1, Edward Hopkins 1, Donald Wolf 1, Jack Clark 2, John Stile 2, Charles Rapp 2, John Madden 3, Robert Dudley 4, Edward Shaw 4, Tom Otto 4, Fred Baxter, Grad. Rho Delta chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon was established at Wis- consin in 1906. Throughout the country are forty-seven chapters. DElTil Wn EPSILOI Founded at Yale University 1844, Netv Haven, Connecticut 313 Top Row: Charles DiiBois 4, Albert Geigel 3, Karl Baertschv 3, Jack Kruschke 3, Richard Tusler 3, Edward Backhaus 2, Robert Anderson 2, Bruce Corbett 3, Don Slette 3. Second Row: Dexter Cihla 4, Ruben Barsamian 4, Pat Kocian 1, Miles Laubenheinier 3, Walter Livie 3, Bill Johnson 4, Don Willson 1, Don Schindelholz 2, Culver Bostwick 2, Lerov ImhofF 2. Front Row: Edward Crumb 3, J. Robert Ecker 4, Nomian Nachreiner, Harry Schuck, Professor, Ralph Zaun 4, Currie J. Gibson, Professor, Erwin A. Gaumnitz, Professor, Herbert Boedeker 3, Harold Henrich 3. Not in Picture: Donald Richert 3, Ryland Gibbs 3. Delta Sigma Pi, national fraternity for students in commerce, in- cludes fifty-five chapters. The Psi chapter was founded at Wisconsin in 1923. DELTA mm PI Founded at New York University, 1907, New York City, New York 314 OFFICERS UEORGE E nt WILLIAM HALE JOHN K . n s I wLii aX i WM Bi C - ' u n ilf J u i B jM r .A. - ■T ' ' l F 1 ' J n : WM |4RJi Hi H M r . H lW j H| X MflHi iil Hfl |J.„- |,,| HI y M J r K T 1 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' , j| 1 r t H Hi 3gy • ' IH r . ' ' • ' . B ■■ H. .A • S% ■ ■■R ■ « " r- ' r ' ' Top Row: Brooks Conrad 4, Ward Holmes 1, Richard Higley 4, Edward Saltz 3, James Jude 3, Hale Wagner 2, Barnard Swick 1, Frank Davies 2, Harry Franke 2. Second Row: Richard Usher, Grad., Robert Buchanan 3, Daniel Kozie 1, Robert Reisinger 3, Russel Bach 4, Bracken Snow 3, James Hillebrandt 2, Robert Gumm 2, Norman Smith 3. Front Row: Eugene Kuehltau, Grad., Robert Meek 3, James Goetter 3, William Skye 4, Howard Lehner, Grad., William Deerhake 4, George Canright 4, John Coleman, Grad., I. N. Tucker 3, Lloyd Thompson 4, Fredrick Meythaler, Grad., Fredrick Reynolds, Grad. Not in Picture: Thomas Burns 4, James Erickson 4, Charles Freeman 3, Rudyard Good- land 2, James Hornaday 2, Herbert Kammerer 2, John Martin 2, Gerald WoUen 2, Harold Arms 1, Allan Everitt 1, Robert Holland 1, Forbes Olberg 1, Ray Sundit 1, Thomas Corrigan, Grad., Charles Yerkes, Grad. The local chapter of Delta Tau Delta, Beta Gamma, was established at this univers ity in 1888. Throughout the country are seventy-six chapters. DELTA TAll DELTA oiinded at Bethany College, 1859, Bethany, West Virginia 315 OFFICE! President. ..±. SCdTT CAMERON Vice Presiddit.. lAMES OLSON Secretary _ I JOHN MALM ' ■ — .- ' •• ■ V .. " . Kt ' Top Row: Henry Rinke 1, Don Anderson 1, Paul Kohn 2, Kennetli Johnson 1, Pamell Bach 1, Leonard Wright 1, Joseph Klein 3, Phil Oetking 2, Bert Minahan 2, William Maas 3, John Loef 2. Second Row: William Thoke 1, George Binzel 1, Henry Ewbank 1, Richard Baer 1, William Day 3, John Spindler 3, Herbert Stone 3, Merk Hobson 3, Richard Brodhead 3, Harry Winn 3. Front Row: Don Vierig, Grad., William Randolph 4, Paul Curtis 4, John Davenport, Counselor, Scott Cameron 4, Howard Jacobson 4, Franz Dykstra 4, Robert Wochos 4, Robert Stortz 3, John Malm 2. Not in Picture: John Gallagher 4, Willard Brown 2, Howard Kaerwer 4, James Olson 4, Robert Teckemeyer 4, Thomas Stevens 2, Fred Trubshaw 3, Norman Quale 3, Kenneth Davis 2, John Weborg 2, Louis Janke 2, Lee Gifford 1, Hugh Townley 1, Thomas Wyseman, Grad., Donald Nickolai 4. The Wisconsin chapter was estabhshed in 1885 as a college frater- nity opposed to secret college fraternities. The ritual is not secret in any of their fifty-seven chapters. DELTl llPSILfll Founded at Williams College, 1834, Williamstown, Massachusetts 316 OFFICERS President Treasurer Vice Presid ] Secretary ROBERT DIERCKS ARNOLDMOHNSON THOMA;? GODFREY __. HOB RTj:.OVETT Top Row: Don Pfotenhauer 1, Tom Williams 2, William Furst 3, James Gamer 2, James Nelson 3, George Mucks 2, Ross Bauer 3, William Denniston 2, Robert Roth 3. Second Row: William Johnson 2, Da ' id Sommer 2, Raymond Lenheiser 3, Arnold Johnson 4, William Sanderson 2, David Frederick 2, Oscar Johnson 3, Robert Vamey 3. Fronf Row: Edward Scheiwe 3, Thomas Godfrey 4, Charles Epperson 4, Robert Diercks 3, Warren Schrage 4, Don Horton 4, Hobart Lovett 4. Not in Picture: Lloyd Wasserbach 3, Jack Leykom 4, Wallace Lystad 4, Warren Raese 3, Fred Damler 2, Elliot Sulkis 2, Fred Rehm 3, Bob Cady 2, Arlie Mucks 2, John Forman, Grad., David Hope 2, Clem McNamera, Grad. The local chapter, Beta Epsilon, was established in 1898, and is one of one hundred eight national chapters. wn mu Founded at University of Virginia, 1869, Charlottesville, Virginia 317 Top Row: George Lanz 2, Stuart Koch 4, John Rydell, Grad., Ted Gunz 4, Verdayne John 3, Stanley O ' Malley 3, Thomas Moore 1. Fifth Row: Mark Hoskins 3, Hugh Holmes 4, Dennis Laudon 1, Richard Kurth 2, George Affeldt 3, John Irwin 4, Richard Grossenbach 2. Fourth Row: Albert Bostwick 3, John Bergunde 2, Ralph Busch 2, R. O ' Malley 1, Richard Brotherhood 2, Thomas Malone 4, Paul Powers 2, Don Olmsted 4. Third Row: Charles MacNeil 3, Charles Schwarting 2, John DeMaster 4, Robert Link 1, David Bugher 3, John Foumess 4, Rex Spiller 3. Second Row: Douglas DeVos 3, Donald Eckardt 3, James Simonson 4, Fred Nause 3, John Merrill 2, Warren Schlitz 2, William Moon 3, Al Bateman 3. Front Row: Benjamin Jones 3, James Oberiy 3, Arthur Voss 4, Burleigh Jacobs 4, Ballard Smith 3, Thomas Detling, Grad., William Goodrich, Grad., Hal Liban 4. Not in Picture: John Bettinger 3, Neil Gazel 3, John Hancock 3, Dudley Pflaum 4, David Schreiner 3, Robert Statz 4, Daniel Allison 1, William Dean 1, Fred Deppe 3, Donald Fellows 1, Dick Fondrie 2, Robert Gohke 2, Robert Hume 1, Phillip Johnson 1, James Knabb 1, Roland Schmidt 1, Robb Warren 1, Robert Wittenberg 1, Donald Zentner 2. Wisconsin Alpha of Phi Delta Theta was established in 1857, the first social fraternity on the campus. There are one hundred six chapters throughout the country. PHI DGLTil THGTl Founded at Miami University, 1848, Oxford, Ohio 318 Top Row: Samuel Shafton 1, Robert Lipschultz 2, Stanley Ginsberg 1, Sheldon Binn 1, Leonard Nemschoff 2, William Holman 2, Jack Neuman 1, Marvin Gordon 2, Edward Alexander 1, Ervin Meyers 2. Third Row: Marvin Evans 2, Robert Goodman 2, Cyril Pearis 3, Alan Friedberg 2, Robert Kaufman 2, Harvey Taschman 2, Frederic Sands 2, Frederic Newman 2, Leonard Mansfield 2, Bernard Gershon 2, Henry Srage 3. Second Row: Howard Roseman 3, Ir in Titner 3, Ir ' ing Mendelson 3, David Blumenthal 3, Thomas Rosenberg 4, Jack Segal 4, Philip Waisman 4, Robert Stern, Resident Counselor, Edwin Lemken 3, Loeb Shepard 3. Front Rotv: Cyril Tilsen 1, Robert Rosthal 1, Richard Weckstien 1, Harold Birnberg 2, Sidney Ellis 3, Gordon Weiss 1, Earl Shimon 1. Not in Picture: William Cohn 2, Lloyd Frank 3, Sherman Frank 2, Jerome Gassman 1, Ralph Goldman 2, Thomas Gaines 1, Bernard Relkin 3, Jerome Schlensky 1, Robert Sweet 2, Harvard Titner 3, Steward Walzer 1, Joel Wolf 2, Richard Levy 4. Alpha Eta chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was founded at Wisconsin in 1925. There are thirty-two chapters now in the national organization. PHI m m PI Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1904, New York 319 BiB3 02l 1 k President Secrdfary Treasuref JOHN V N y TENA AY SMITH HARMON LEWIS Top Row: Jack Gibson 3, Luther Mendenhall 3, William Graebner 3, Thomas Krehl 2, Harold Johnson 3, John Winner 3, Douglas Taylor 3, Jack Braskamp 2, Robert McCoy 3, William Long 1, Robert Cape 2, John DuDomaine 4. Third Row: Martin Smith 4, Ray Bice, House Counselor, John Marling 3, William Bleck- wenn 3, John Van Altena 4, Charles Shearer 3, Richard Thornally 3, William O ' Brien 3, Harmon Lewis 3, Page Anderson 3, Bnice Harcus 3, George Leuhring 1. Second Row: Robert Hanson 1, Rolf Olson 2, Charles Hart 1, William Bennet 2, Frank Minch 4, Robert Wierdsman 1, Hugh Ross 1, Louis LaBoule 4, Ray Smith 4, Bruce Lippencott 3, Richard Moreau 3. Front Row: Bud Smith 1, John Borman 2, Richard Carney 1, Milo Hunter 1, Thomas Dickinson 1, Harold Dodge 2, Don Esser 1, Charles Shuff 1, Gil Hertz 2. Not in Picture: William Johnson 2, James McFadzean 3, Thomas Snodgrass, Grad. The local chapter, Mu, was established in 1893 at this University. There are seventy-three chapters in the national organization. PHI GitMlll DELTl Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848, Cannonsburg, Penn, 320 Preside VicefPresiiient Secretary Treasu OFFICERS ALT Top Row: Ogden Hamachek 2, James Riley 2, Robert Diehl 3, Howard Schoenike 4, James Rogers 4, Harley Griffiths 4, Donald Anderson 3. Second Row: Baldwin St. George 3, Wilder Gates 3, Edward Mees 3, Joel Gates 3, Ray Nicklas 2, George Yount 4. Front Row: Russell Schmidt 3, William Ducklow 4, Walter Curtis 4, Ted Pauly 3, Robert Goodchild 3, Fred Doerflinger 4. Not in Picture: Charles Spraker 2, Robert Sjogren 2, Hugo Vogt 2, David Slayton 2, Kenneth Schubert 3, Robert Eck 3. The Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity was estabhshed at the University of Wisconsin in 1901. The chapter on this campus is Alpha Theta. PHI KAPPA Sllillil Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 321 »! i m. officers Ialvin I antor LVIN MftSKOWITZ D ID oNAS . IRVIN PECKARSKY J Top Row: Donald Levy 2, Harold Marks 3, Stanley Abrams 1, Melvin Gross 2, Paul Myerson 2, Harold Craig 2, Sanford Cohen 1, Allan Leddemian 1, Marvin Berger 2. Third Row: Harold Freidman 2, Bertram Rubin 3, Edward Silver 1, Donald Learner 3, Murry Rosenfield 2, Jerome Stein 2, Leonard Vogel 4, Bertram Gordon 2, Jerome Lelchuk 4, Richard Schwartz 2, Tuly Reiter 4. Second Row: Seymour Solomon 4, Harold Bachman 4, Martin Freedman 4, Melvin Moskowitz 4, Alvin Kantor 4, C. Irvin Peckarsky 4, Milton Fredman 3, Marvin Yoblon 4, Ralph Mirman 4. Front Rouj: Robert Keno 1, Merril Aaronson 1, Norman Stein 3, David Jonas 4, Milton Rosenberg 1, Robert Goodman 4, Alvin Goldblatt L Not in Picture: Harvey Keleman 2, Arthur Natanson 2, Milton Bass 4, David Levi L The local chapter of Phi Sigma Delta was founded on this campus in 1921. The national organization includes twenty chapters at the present time. PHI mm DUTi Founded at the College of the City of Neiv York, 1902, New York 322 Presidi nt Vice P Secrete ry Treasu rer esid( nt OFFICERS MAX SMITH HAiyR cASEY -BOB-iffi«yANN JFFORD OUANDT Top Row: Duane Longaker, Grad., Bob Neumann 4, Clifford Quandt 3, John Werren 3. Bottom Row: William Morrissey, Grad., Howard Dismeier 2, Max Smith, Grad., Flovd Radel 2. Not in Picture: Tom Yasger 4, George Timm 3, Clay Gibbs 4, Kermitt Neitzel 4, Claire Flannagen, Grad., Harry Casey 2, Wendell Wilkens, Grad., Richard Larson 3, Hal Mandt 2, Lvle Pagel 1, Art Plautz 1, Warren Faber 1, James Reagan 1. Beta Xi chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was estabUshed at the University of Wisconsin in 1920. There are seventy-nine chapters in the national organization. PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 Charlottesville, Virginia 323 W- OFFJCERS ROBEI Top Row: Mike Nusbaum 1, Army Hankin 2, Harold Pious 3, Laurie Weiner 2, Jerry Borden 3, Joe Medalie 2, Leonard Eisenberg 2, Bob Grossman 3, Bill Le Vine 3, Army Schudson 4, Hans Bruer. Third Row: Bob Goldsmith 3, Al Greene 3, Ken Richland 1, Leonard Weiner 4, Irv Klitzner 4, Milton Ettenheim 3, Ted Albert 3, Dick Rappaport I, Charles Helm I, Perry Wolff 3, Ira Goldstein 3. Second Row: Marsh Rotter 1, Dan Simon 4, Marsh Kissel 3, Abby Mosler 3, Jerry Hertenstein 4, Bob Friedman 3, Sid Weimberg 4, Jerry Cutler 4, Jerry Gerson 2, Ralph Rosenblum 3, Wayne Schlossman 2. Front Row: Eddie Elkon 1, Sid Edelman I, Bob Fuchs 1, Walt Pancoe 1, Bob Reich 1, Warren Taradash 1, Bud Elman 1, Jim Blumenfeld 2, Bill Herwitz 2. Not in Picture: Sherwood Gorenstein 4, Norm Hankin, Grad., Bill Rosenblum 1, Morton Bortin 3. The local chapter, Omega, was established on the University of Wisconsin campus in 1930. In the national organization of P i Lambda Phi are thirty-three chapters. PI muk PHI Founded at Yale University 1895, New Haven, Connecticut 324 President Vice Presi dent Recording Correspon OFFICERS ' ' i RAKt LIN NEHS BERT COVEY Secietarh IJOHN HARRIS Ming Si etary eLgENE DINET Treasurer WILLIAM RADFORD Top Row: Harold Knowlton 4, Robert Shaw 3, John Willy 2, Dewayne Nahs, Grad., Lester Hoaglin 2, Charles Sweeney 2, Joseph Hoeffel, Grad., John Jorgensen 2, George Nelson 1, William Copps 2. Third Row: F. Ryan Duffy 3, Weber Smith 1, Robert Ruland 3, Nicholas Bur 2, Loron Thurwachter 3, Eugene Dinet 2, Frank Yost 1, Fred Hathaway 2, Richard Ruxton 1, Charles Melby 4. Second Row: Arthur Slemmons 3, Robert Froehlke 2, John Harris 3, Robert Covey 4, Franklin Nehs 4, W. Scott Bartlett 4, Harvey Clements 3, Robert Braeger 2, William Callow 3. Front Row: Russell Clark 1, Barton Tideman 1, James Wilson 1, " Dash " , Gaylord Millikin 1, John Ramsey 1, Robert Ferber 1. Not in Picture: Raymond Patterson 2, Philip Ameson 4, William Long 1, John Atwood 2, Richard Gagnon 4, John Williams 2, David Merritt 3, William Radford 2. The Rho chapter of Psi Upsilon was founded on this campus in 1896. There are now twenty-seven chapters throughout the country. PSI m m Founded at Union College, 1833, Schenectady, New York 325 Top Row: John C. Newman 2, John Puehcher 3, Lyon Brinsmade 2, Richard Wright 2, Marlin Harder 2, Otto Fritz 3, William Pfeil 2, Frederick Fisher 2, William Smith 2, Robert Taylor 3, Charles Werner 3. Third Row: David Davis 1, James Mcintosh 1, George Buckley 1, James Vincent 4, Richard Meyer 1, Philip Arnold 2, Warren Rassmussen 3, James Butler 1, John Klein 1, Robert Beierle 3, Walker Smith 2, Paul Bronson 3, Robert Jenkins 2, James Holgate 2, Robert Bailey 1, Julius Bensick 2, Edward Chudik 2, John Davis 3. Second Row: Donald Frank 4, Arthur Johnson 4, Robert Pohl 4, Da id Blanchard 4, Thomas Godfrey 4, Richard Johannson 4, Robert Bruce 4, Bruce Arnold 4, Arthur Kissling 3, Jerry Siefert, Grad., Robert Rah 3. Front Row: Keith Roberts 3, Joyn Bancroft 1, Carl Sachse 1, Harold Fisher 3, George Morledge 1, James Lawrence 1, Frederick Schoene 3, John Wachman 2, David Waite L Not in Picture: Robert Graham 3, Howard Boese 1, Jerry Kostreva 3, Enos Llovd- Jones 4, Richard Morey 1, Theodore Oekerstrum 3, Robert Wirka 3. Wisconsin Alpha chapter of S. A. E. was estabhshed here in 1903. The national chapter is one of the largest of all social fraternities — having one hundred nine active chapters. siiiMA ALPHi m m Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856, University P. O., Alabama 326 1 OFFICE President JOS Vice Presiden] -- __ . ROB Secretary LAWRENCE HERDEGEN MMERMAN To-p Row: Robert Herdegen 4, Ralph Theiler 3, Frank Riewer 2, William Lathrop 2, Jim Spohn 2, Stuart Crawford 2, Fremont Fountain 2, Harold Kehler 2, Richard Loepfe 2, Robert Hill 2, Prentice Eager 3, Harry Francis 3, Robert Moll 1, Jack Zimmerman 2. Third Row: Robert Rhode 2, Eugene DeVlieg 2, Leroy Jetstad 2, Arthur Luepke, Grad., Jack Osbom 3, Hudson Smythe 2, William Marth 3, Jack Thwaites 2, Jack Theisen 2, Jack Jefferson 2, Erich WoUaeger 1. Second Roiv: Mark Kerschensteiner 3, William Schilling 5, Joseph Lawrence 3, Ralph Milaeger 4, Carl Stopler 4, Howard Thomas 3, Herbert Reihansperger 2, Donald Schultz, Grad., David Brannin, Grad., Joseph Jackson 3. Front Row: Michael Stanich 2, Carl Mitchell 2, Joseph Howell 2, Edwin Heim 2, Gilbert Waite 2, William Stephens 1, John Schultz 3, Robert Wolf 1, Louis Rohr 1, Harold Kuehl 1. Not in Picture: Robert Smith 1, Joseph Neal 1, David Howell 1, Robert Hanzlik 2, Daniel Oaklay 1, Donald Meves 2, Robert Riley 1, Frank Klunk 4, David Nicol 2, Earl Jefferson 2, Harry Harder 3, Harold Lubnow 3, Robert Whitehead 1, Harry McCaughey 2, Thomas McGo ern 1, Thomas Boisclair. In 1884, Alpha Lambda, the local chapter of Sigma Chi, was estab- lished on this campus. There are ninety-six chapters. mu m Founded at Miami University, 1855, Oxford, Ohio 327 OFFICERS President __Ii ( S ORCt HOUGH Top Row: Alexander McConnell, Grad., Malcolm Sewell, Tim Cronin 2, Philip Rust 2, Lynn Solomon, Grad., Elwyn Nelson 2, Harold Greiveldinger 4, John Parker 2. Third Row: Joseph Woodlief 3, Arnold Borcher 2. Second Row: James Kleiner 4, Alfred Granum 3, George Hough 3, John Lynch 4. Bottom Row: Allen McMurray 1, Richard Roethe 1, Max Werner 1, George Nichols 1, Robert Moore 2. Not in Picture: James Giffen 2, Earl Horn 1, Morrison Gillet 1, Homer Andrew 2, Frank Sandner 4, Robert Lind 4, Benedict Peter 4, Thomas Godfrey 3, Richard Fenno, Grad., Joe Brager 3, James Torres 3. Gamma Lambda chapter of Sigma Nu was established at Wisconsin in 1902. It is one of ninety-six chapters. SlliIHA U Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869, Lexington, Virginia 328 President _ Treasurer Secretary LLAN GAY MORRIS MUNDT SELL JONES m mm Ton Row: Robert Chaon 2, Jack Olinger 2, Richard Miller 1, Russell Jones 2, Robert Brunsell 3, Ross Foltz 2, Robert Thompson 3. Second Row: EUsworth Hemingway 3, Lloyd Kronsnoble 3, Henry Wallace 1, John Hughes 1, Theodore Peck 1, James Rifleman 3, Raymond Holvenstot 2, Gilbert Stannard 2. Front Row: William Brunsell 3, Carlisle Runee 4, Morris Mundt 4, Allan Gay 4, Charles litis 3. Not in Picture: James Anderson 1, Robert Delzell 1, Arnold Jackson 1, Thomas Jones 1, William Witzel 2, George Bickley 3, William Richards 3, Gene Hook 4. In 1908 Alpha, the local chapter of Sigma Phi, was established on this campus. Although one of the oldest national fraternities, its expansion has been strictly limited to ten chapters. SlliMA PHI Founded at Union College, 1827, Schenectady, Netv York 329 Top Row: Alden Momer 4, George Lee 2, Harry Sherer I, John Scharnberg 2, Gordon Peterson, Grad., Douglas Holcomb 1, Myron Sands 2, Larry Millonig 4, Robert Henrich 2. Third Row: Robert Brown 3, Donald Frazier 3, Walter Buholzer 1, Robert Bohn 3, Kenneth Wendland 3, Alan Steinmetz, Grad., Warren Templeton 2, Robert Rose 2, Robert Oberbeck 2, Thomas McNally 2. Second Row: Harry Coolidge 4, Philip Derse 4, Charles Hackbarth 4, Alvin Kubly 4, Harold Oik 3, Paul Pohle 4. Front Row: Archie Myers 4, David Cosgrove 2, Gordon Munson 2, Verne Swanson 3, Robert McKay 3, Al Leiser 2, Adolph Feifarek 3. Not in Picture: Ralph Wyckoff, Grad., Alvert Salo 4, Bemie Gigot 4, Richard Leonard 3, Charles Taborsky, Grad., Wilbur Vickery 2, Julius Morgan 2, Frank Thatcher 1, Robert Bohn 2, Merle Scott 2, Farnham Johnson 1, William Mullen 2, Donald Miller 2, Robert Bayuk 1, Anthony Schiro 2, Warren Sands 1. The local chapter, Wisconsin Beta of Sigma Phi Epsilon, was founded in 1920. One of the younger fraternities, it has expanded to sixty-eight national chapters. SKiilit PHI EPSILON Founded at University of Richmond, 1901, Richmond, Virginia 330 President Vice Presh Secretary Treasurer ECHT RHART RAYTON NICOL Top Row: Donald L. Netzer 4, William R. Rosenberger 4, Elgin Jacobson 2, Robert Klang 3, George Neperud 2, Earl Aiken 4, Roy Krenke 3, Howard Gregor 3. Second Row: William Hanson 4, Walker Drayton 4, Irvine Robrecht 4, Howard Miller, Grad., Kenneth Gerhart 4, Robert Nicol 4. Front Row: Robert Schindhelm 4, Ralph Behrens 3, Heinz Seidel 2. Not in Picture: John Marsh, Grad., Robert J. Meyer 3, Robert Sommerfeldt 2. One of fifty-two active chapters, Theta Chi appeared here for the first time in 1918 and was re-estabhshed in 1940. THETA CHI Founded at Norwich University, 1856, Northfield, Vermont 331 •■ifc.i.- Top Row: Howard Malmstedt 3, Howard Stock 3, Robert Malmstedt 4, John Wagner 4, Don Colby 3, Richard Schiefelbein 3, Robert De Temple 1, Bruce Rohrbacher 3, Raymond Mollen 4, Cornelius Browne 1. Third Row: Jerome Hansen 1, John Roberts 3, William Threinen 1, Milton Sle ' ert 4, Warren SeyboJd 1, Jerome Skelding 2, Frederick Bossert 2, John Utegaard 1, James Whiting 3, Joseph House 4, Wilfred Jung 2. Second Row: Rupert Cornelius 2, Nathan Smith 3, Neal MacAllister 3, William Williams i, William Whiting 4, John Wilson 4, Keith Witte 3, Merrit Bauman 2, L. L. Ryan 4. Front Row: Richard Frlck 3, Morgan Midthun 3, Duane Maybay 2, George Clark 3, William Lewis 2, Don Porter 1. Not in Picture: Ned Whitmore 3, Orin Kindt 3, Marvin Watts 2, Warren Schinke 2, James Keating 2, James Sweet 2, Paul Larue 1, Felix Keifer 1, John Jaynes 1, Robert Swan 1. The local chapter, Sigma Deuteron, was established on the Univer- sity of Wisconsin campus in 1895, and is one of twenty-eight national chapters. THETl DEITI (!H1 Founded at Union College, 1847, Schenectady, New York 332 Top Row: George Williams 3, Robert Wicen 3, James Smith 4, William lUe 1, Ralph Bauer 2, Donald Horock 3, John Koss 4. Second Row: William Koss 4, Ralph Baillargeon 1, Raymond Zoerb 4, Douglas Bainbridge 3, George Westmont 3, Clarence Possell 2, Robert Lanz 2, Edward Bosley 3. Front Row: Lyle Brehm 3, Paul Sodemann 4, William Dunn 4, Robert Zoellner 4, Harold Holler 3, James Wilson 4, William Cunningliam 3. Not in Picture: Walter Gotstein 4. Triangle, a fraternity of engineers, includes sixteen national chap- ters. The local organization was established on this campus in 1913. TftlOGLG Founded at the University of Illinois, 1907, Urbana, Illinois 333 Presidents Vice Pre ident Treast Sec rftaru- officers -Walter m RISCH . -michael harris ____nUlcolm roscow - RICHARD G LMAN M ' m 4 W ii:i mi MM - mI " £ 1 lli l . J B JH Vni . iK. H i l I Mk. ' U Mk ■pHL smrl ' ' " IH B J l Top Row: Paul Herwitz 1, William Goldberger 1, Jules Joseph 1, Fred Silberstein 1, Burton Goldstein 1. Second Row: Allan Cohen 2, David Lavin 1, Robert Korach 1, Frank Schlesinger 2, Victor Strelitz 3, William Teweles 1. Front Row: Richard Oilman 2, Burton Waisbren 2, Malcom Rosow 2, Walter Mirisch 4, Michael Harris 3, Allan Block 2, Sidney Riegelman 3. Not in Picture: Leon Rosenzweig 1, Roger Bender, Grad., Harold Harris, Grad., Victor Kelman 3, John Rosenberg, Grad. The Wisconsin chapter, founded in 1922, is one of thirty-five chap- ters for Jewish university men. Zeta Beta Tau is one of the youngest fraternities on the campus. ZETl BETl Till Founded at the College of the City of Neiv York, 1899, New York 334 FRiHERHlTy WELL-KKOWiS Prominent figure at all campus social functions is Dave Blanchard of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. " Gabby " is one of the most popular of fraternity boys. Known as a swell joe at a party, he shows versatility by beiiv. the able chairman of the Elections Committee, whosi job it is to control our " dirty " politics. Quiet and unassuming member of Alpha Delta Phi (with the winning smile) is John Ver- geront, of Union Activities fame. Aspiring politician, he has built up a strong following on campus and has his eye set for a top position on Student Board. Veritable brain storm, his grades are the envy of all. Two of the athletic Kappa Sigs who won plaudits on the basket- ball court are Fred Rehm and Warren " Doc " Schrage. Socially tops and definitely smooth boys. E.xcellent students in their re- spective schools. Engineering and Commerce. Both are mod- est about abilities to almost the point of shyness. " Tiny " and " Red " , the boxing members of Phi Delta Theta and Chi Phi, respectively. Verdayne John, the handsome heavyweight with a punch like dynamite, and John Collentine, the 127 pound demon of the flam- ing hair and unorthodox southpaw style, were fa- vorites of the boxing fans who jammed the Field House. Two swell fellows and tops in campus pop- ularity. " Glamour seeker " Carl Runge, the Student Board prexy caused a slight furor by accepting Mil Ball Kingship. Rather in the dark concerning what the Board is doing, but somehow manages to control it. Member of Sigma Phi fraternity. Benoni " Bud " Reynolds of Beta Theta Pi. One of the retiring senior members of the Student Board. Smooth dresser, slightly smug. Pilots his own plane and won fame by commuting to summer school by the airways. MEFS HULS iDAMS HUL 336 ROBERT BITTNER Business Manager ALLEN EBERHARDT H. C. C. President RALPH NEESAM Association President MEN ' S HALLS ADMINISTRATION THE 1,200 STUDENT-CITIZENS of the Men ' s Halls Association are joined together in a democratic form of self-government. Each of the 24 houses governs itself with its own president and floor chairmen, treasury, and house program. Coordinating the individual students and houses into a united group are the House Chairmen ' s Council and the Men ' s Halls Cabinet. From each of the houses and from the halls, the students elect their repre- sentatives to these two groups. Executives of the Asso- ciation administering the numerous and varied activities shown on the following pages are the President, who pre- sides over the Cabinet, the President of the House Chair- men ' s Council, and the Halls Business Manager, a com- bination accountant, purchaser, and treasurer. . ' - ' ' •itti • ' • M , - I H M 1 1 1 II 1 • 1 • 1 t« 1 t 1 5» ' - ■M . l ' m nJ ' ' ii -:St MEN ' S HALLS CABINET Bottom Row: Ira Goldberg, Gordon Svvoboda, Julian Berman, John Bosshard, (Fellow adviser) Robert Bittner, Ralph Neesam, Carl Westring, Charles Neuman, Pete Turco, Bill Heckrodt. Second Row: Bob Klinner, Carl Berg, Tom Current, Herbert Phillips, Frank Remington, Dick Lemberg, Ar ' id Anderson, Al Eberhardt. GOVERNMENT EXECUTIVES for the Men ' s Halls Association are the Cabinet members. Work- ing with an income of $6,500, they provide for the athletic and social program, sponsor the many activity clubs and student committees in the Halls, and main- tain such facilities as a co-operative store, barber shop, library, recreation rooms, and house magazine subscriptions . . . FROM EACH OF THE HOUSES, the house and floor chairmen make up the H. C. C. This group, in much closer contact with student ideas and opinions, formulates the general Halls policy and carries out programs for resident orientation, scholastic betterment, home- coming, open house festivities, and general all-Halls activities. HOUSE CHAIRMEN ' S COUNCIL Bottom Row: Fred Steffen, Robert Mallon, Fred Schoene, Gordon Swoboda, Art Langlois, James Wallace, Albert Spoehr, Earl Brodhag, Justin Walstad, Art Cholewiusz. Second Row: William Zumach, Wayne Jens, David Koch, Robert Walters, Art Lyneis, Henry Geisler, Harry Franke, Paul Hauser, Werner Nimphius, James Ruchti, Ervin Nault. Third Row: Robert Halversen, Walter Keyes, Edward Stuesser, Ted Chapelle, Ted LaValley, Marvin Smolan, Lucas Williams, Howard Menzel, Martin Klein, Edward Schwann, George Cormack, Allen Eberhardt. COMMITTEES 1. FINANCE 2. COORDINATING 3. POLICY STUDENTS PARTICIPATE in their government more fully through the system of Cabinet and H. C. C. com- mittees in the Halls. These smaller groups investigate and execute the individual parts of the Association pro- gram with the approval of the Cabinet . . . Expenditures of the student treasury are carefully supervised by the Finance Committee. The Coordinating Committee handles joint plans of the student Association and the Division administration. The Hall ' s policy, as reflected through the house chairmen, is under the Policy Com- mittee. IN IMPROVING THE HALLS ' relations with the cam- pus and the State by explaining the facilities and activi- ties of the Association, and by promoting improvements in the Halls themselves, the Public Relations Committee performs a constant service. The Scholarship Committee provides special training in many subjects to aid in keep- ing a high scholastic average among residents. The board of directors of the residents ' cooperative store is the Store Committee which maintains one of the most important facilities of the Association. 4. PUBLIC RELATIONS 5. SCHOLARSHIP 6. STORE 339 FOOTBALL ATHLETICS FIRST IN BIG TEN sports history, Wisconsin Men ' s Halls all-star touch football squad, shown above, played an inter- collegiate game with Minnesota ' s Pioneer Hall team in Min- Qeapolis this year. The Halls all-stars defeated Pioneer Hall, 16 to 6. UNIVERSAL PARTICIPATION in intramural athletics is one of the important features of the Halls sports program. It is planned and run in conjunction with the University intramural schedule under the direction of the Athletic Department. Every man is urged to participate in as many events as his scho lastic schedule will allow. Emphasis is also placed, not so much on winning the events, but more on learning to play the game thoroughly, cleanly, and intelligently. In addition to recogni- tion for sportsmanship, the Halls provide annual awards and trophies for the individual victorious houses. BASKETBALL BOWLING , I n n H n I I n I » c si I n n n II I t II 1 - ' • ' ■ ' " ■ ' niin I SOFTBALL HOUSE PARTIES are an important part of the Halls social program. These vary from lumber-jack parties, such as the one shown at the right, to formal dances. Each house has its social program sponsored in part financially by the Associa- tion. In addition, houses frequently arrange ex- change dinners with the women ' s halls. MEN AND THEIR DATES frequently stop in at the Pine Room for a coke and conversation after an afternoon stroll, a dance, or just an evening together . . . THE WINTER FORMAL, a major Halls social event of the first semester, is al- ways a huge success. Pre- ceding it is the election of a Duke to reign over the dance. Neill Mahoney and Jean Ruchti were this year ' s Duke and Duchess. SOCIAL THE SOCIAL COMMITTEE is appointed by the Halls Cabi- net to carry out the all-Halls social program. From all of the house social chairmen, assistant chairmen are appointed for each of the major dances of the year by the head social chair- man. CANDIDATES for Duke of the Winter formal were elected from the houses and from this group the Duke was elected. The candidates and their dates are (seated) Paul Ganger, Jean Ruchti, Neill Mahoney, Marion Porter, Herb Behl, ( stand- ing ) Jim Kimball, and Jerry Tofson. CANDIDATES DUKE AND DUCHESS 1. RIFLE RANGE 2. RADIO SHOP 3. CAMERA 4. WORKSHOP 5. CHORUS 6. BAR BELL CLUBS RECREATION FOR HALLS residents is provided through the various clubs. Skill in rifle and pistol marksmanship can be obtained by practice on the safe range. Hobbies, too, can be carried on while the student is living in the Halls. The workshop has electric lathes, saws, planers, and other tools for all kinds of wood and metal working. SPECIAL INTERESTS for residents are developed by many of the clubs. The Radio Club, through its short wave station W9GOC, trains students in telegraphy and radio operation and many students have become registered " hams. " The Halls chorus offers students a chance to blend their voices. A FULLY EQUIPPED DARK ROOM is available to those residents interested in photography, and trained instructors are also available in the Halls gymnasium to give instruction in the muscle-building bar-bell exercises. ACTIVITIES NUMERICAL STRENGTH gives the Halls men an important place in campus government and politics. For the first time in Wisconsin ' s history this year, the Prom King, Tom Murphy, was elected from the Halls. He is shown (left) conversing with Bob Halversen (center), elected to Student Board, and Bob Charn (right), elected to Cardinal Board. Candidates are guided by the Po- litical Association executive council which stimulates interest in campus govern- ment and aids in the campaigns. NECESSARY EQUIPMENT of any large living group is a library and a store. The Halls library is used by students both as a reference room and as a general reading room. It is now a branch reading room of the University library and, in addition, it is well stocked with best-sellers, magazines, mysteries, etc. Books are selected and the library policy is set by the Library Committee. The co- operative Halls store supplies residents with paper, banners, films, pipes, and other student necessities. HONORARY Halls fraternity is Delta Epsilon. The DE key is an honor worn only by those students who have done great service to the Halls. ( Left to right ) Nathan Hefferman, Larry Halle, Don Halverson, director of Residence Halls, Robert Bittner, and Stanley Ehlenbeck. 1. 1941 WINNERS 2. LIBRARY COMMITTEE 3. STORE 4. LIBRARY 5. POL. ASSN. EXEC. COUNCIL 6. DELTA EPSILON LIFE IN THE HALLS FOR THE CONVENIENCE of the men living in the Halls a barber shop is operated by the association. Here the residents come not only for haircuts, but for latest news around their " city " . MUCH OF THE TIME of the residents is spent in " cleaning up " in both modern and sanitary surroundings. FOOTBALL takes up most of the spare hours during the fall, which resulted finally in the All-Star team defeating the Pioneer Hall group at Minnesota. BAD NEWS arrived on the campus with the declaration of war. How it would affect the Halls was soon to be seen with the proposal that the Navy would use part of them for living quarters while in train- ing. The H. C. C. formulates policies and programs for the men in the Halls at their many meetings. Bottom Row: James McArdle, Robert Steinkellner, Morris Shovers, Arnold Dammen, Otto Mueller, Robert Ramlow, Norman Becker, Robert Gavin, William Gilmore. Second Row: Arthur Cholewiusz, Joseph Van Camp, Chester Bell, David Briggs, Adrian Cassidy, Peter Pappas, Lawrence Muehrer, John McCollow. Third Row: Stanley Ehlenbeck, Daniel Schuster, Bruno Rahn, Gerald Dahlke, Robert Schilling, Lawrence Halle, John Bosshard, Erhardt Weber, George Gurda. HOIJSEFELLOWS 344 BASHFORD HOUSE First Row: Edward Drott, Richard Gross, Jacob Power, Thomas Murphy, Robert Gavin, James Ruchti, Richard Jehnek, Delmar Dariing, Neal Kelley. Second Row: Jack Millenbah, Steve Sherwin, Glenn Christiansen, William Glassner, Donald Kluge, Donald Friedman, Fred Graper, Harvey Wagner, Daniel Moskowitz. Third Row: John Madden, Hruce Kranick, John Drott, Robert Gittes, Neill Mahoney, Carl Vollrath, David Baptie, Alvin Boslow, James Jensen, John Shaw, James Missos. Fourth Row: Zelotes Rice, Walter Herbert, Joy Wexler, Thomas Niland, Prescott Lustig, Jerome Sebastion, John Boedecker, Howard Green, Jerome Jarchin. Missing: Earl Jefferson, Ira Schoenfeld, James Coliz. BOTKIN HOUSE First Row: Earl Eisenberg, Richard O ' Malley, Robert Wittenberg, Ernest Hueffner, Al Spoehr, Wayne Luebke, Alden Fogo, Tom Grist, Roger Stroede. Second Row: Harold Lins, Bryard Giroulx, George Hoeffel, Don Pire, Robert Warren, Bob Wirdsma, Richard Franz, Orville Fox, John McCollow. Third Row: Frederik Silberstein, Walter Richman, Robert Helm, William Smith, Russell Williams, Manuel Rodriguez, Robert Haase, Norman Johnson. Fourth Row: John Dallman, John Gehrz, EUwood Fox, Carl Holtz, Roland Frederick, Fred Thiel, Clifford Wooderick, Charles Phillips. Missing: John Bettinger, Eldon Hill, George Kanzelberger, Jim Knab, John Ott. 345 CHAMBERLIN HOUSE First Row: Melvin Sturtz, Morgan Midthem, Karl Kassowitz, George Janecky, Armin Block, Dick Lehman, Jerry Schlensky, Ralph Goldman, Albin Kahn. Second Row: Ted Mesmer, Richard Wright, George Schmitt, Warren Cape, Max Silverman, William Mink, Robert Stevens, James McArdle (Fellow), Gordon Svoboda, George Pasek, Richard Zedler, Wallace Huebner, Walter Netzel, Robert Wittig, Martin Sun. Third Row: Richard Nevin, Donald Colbo, Harvey Sun, Charles Naeser, John Borwan, Harvey McCaughey, Robert Mueller, William Lefflng- well, Robert Doane, John Thwaits, Richard Roth, Donald Douglas, Andrew Boszhardt, Daniel Kading, Roland Lohius, Andrew Rehberger. Fourth Row: Manny Chudacoff, Selden Vander Wegen, Raymond McCrory, Wayne Jens, Wright Vander Vegen, Merrill Jensen, William Haugen, Henry Geisler, Edward Korpody, Walter Spiegel, Richard Andrae, James McGrath, Richard Livesay, Leland Cutting, Louis Moerke. Fifth Row: William Michel- sen, Donald Strate, Robert Buhse, Bernard Tunik, Donald Helling, Florian Thome, Paul Mueller, Duane Bogie, Ralph Lofy, Gilbert Hannon, Alan Thwaits, Earl Kurtz, Armin Lietzke. CONOVER HOUSE First Row: Joseph Salimbene, Thomas Haug, Ervin Nault, Robert Bruchs, Frank Schmitt, Justin Walstad, Wil- liam Curry, LeRoy Breuchert, William Stephens, Carl Wulff. Second Row: Jack Werner, Thomas Fountaine, Joseph Ranftl, Jerome Mahlberg, Nathan Hefferman, Howard Menzel, Seymour Schinasi, William Gilmore (Fel- low), William Goldberger, Gaylord Millikin, Raymond Patterson, Robert Jones, Stanley Judell, Donald Erdmann, James Schmitt. Third Row: David Wendel, Arthur Anderson, Paul Moen, Fletcher PuUen, William Beamish, Dan Oakley, Ward Holmes, Harry Hunter, Robert Bittner, Gordon Mills, Richard Wagner, Sam Slifkin, Irving Greenberg, Richard Mann, Gordon Erspamer, Robert Gottschalk. Fourth Row: Neal Hess, Duane Martinson, David Howell, Allen Everitt, Robert Brunsell, Henry Carlsruh, Grant Stelter, Ruben Hackbart, Raymond Elbert, Richard Miller, Richard Fein, Warren Williams, David Meves. Fifth Row: Harley Thronson, Albert Miller, Roman Pitzen, Thomas Rosenthal, Philip Revolinsky, Carl Voelz, Walter Huchthausen, Donald Toussaint, Gerald Anderson, Morrison Gillet, Clifford Forbes, Jack Radomski, Arthur Beyersdorf, Carl Westring. 346 FALLOWS HOUSE First Row: Arthur Jaszewski, Richard Olson, Arthur Haber, Robert Rosthal, Dave Briggs, Robert Campbell, Franklin Koehler, John Schultz, Robert Henkel. Second Row: Malcolm Brunner, John Miller, Robert Gross- man, David Sander, Harry Goodman, Dale Bender, Maury Wolf. Third Row: James MacNaughton, Charles Garthwaite, Earl Brodhag, Don Stack, Willard Melvin, Ronald Anderson, Walter Dahl, Mortimer Bortin, Barton Tideman. Missing: Paul Herwitz, Herculano Aguirre, Robert Hume, Leon Smith. FAVILLE HOUSE First Row: Martin dayman, Ralph Marks, Robert Berman, Kenneth Eckmann, Bruno Rahn (Fellow), Donald Keyes, Benjamin Rogers, Robert Wilson, Howard Smith, John Taylor. Second Row: Dean Warner, Frederick Rosentreter, David Earle, Lawrence Lazar, Rueben Brunka, Lewis Hoffmann, Richard Milbrath, Robert Lyneis, Eugene Dauchert, Robert Goeckermann. Third Row: William Stieg, Edward Miller, Orville Voeks, Robert Mitchel, Donald Witt, Charles Hart, Paul Dooley, William Herwitz, Allen Metzler, Walter Wright. Missing: Edward Elkon, John Ramsey, Jerome Westfahl. ifiiilL 347 W I FRANKENBURGER HOUSE First Row: William Mueller, Clifford Wittenwyler, Eugene Waroch, Allen Schwartz, Edward Alexander, Bob Steinkellner, Frederick Otto, Paul Kaesberg, Robert Bemm, Robert Schnetz, Eugene Maurer. Second Row: Chester Klunick, Richard Reiss, Tom Heidel, Walter Heinz, Everett Smith, Lawrence Millonig, Alvin Abrams, Herbert Bisno, Ervin Vongnechtin, Gordon Worm, Frederick Temple. Third Row: Kenneth Krause, George Chynoweth, Charles Sinclair, Ivan Adashek, Kenneth Zelkner, Kenneth Unrath, Glen Niere, Art Maclaren, Daniel Haight, Harlan McKay. Missing: Calvin Routh. OILMAN HOUSE First Row: John Landry, John Tanghe, Carl Olson, Lawrence Fait, Earl Richter, Stanley Hubbard, Jack Greisen, Clifton Brooks, Harry Lauritsen, Richard Novotny, Glenn Starke. Second Row: William Uglow, Gerry Miller, Stanley Klukowski, Don Avery, Leo Cagan, Donald McDonell, Ed Krormiuller, Chet Bell (Fellow), Robert Thauer, Don Miller, Bill Bates, Fred Bade, John Nimz, Wilbert Stangel, Keith Bennett. Third Row: Howard Boise, Robert Rieder, Charles Wetzel, John Kazan, Dave Retzinger, Gilbert Baum, Dave Koch, Don Zedler, Donald Johnson, Roland Henderson, William Boelter, Richard Wasserburger, Francis Tower, Elwood Creuziger, Donald Schmidt, Thomas Gaulke. Fourth Row: Cecil Cullander, Al Blankenberg, Emil Grieshaber, Berwyn Knight, Jay Cerf, Harry Zurheide, Marshall Leard, Gordon Hagensick, Leon Ralbum, Bob Kline, Bill Wendt, Ernest Wendt. Fifth Row: George Bursinger, Tom Current, Ray Forster, Bob Antisdel, Bob Herrmann, Louis Gage, William Byrnes, Ernie Pearson, Thom Theis, Vernon Shepard, Raymond Svdtzer, Bob Preston, Harold Petersen, Ralph Bauer, John Loether, Ed Rawson, John Petersen. r f 4 - ' f T , n ■m ' 4 «fc . . ,. 348 A.. 4 GREGORY HOUSE First Row: George Wiener, George Luehring, Bob Gehrman, Neil Gazel, Stan Ehlenbeck, Neal Hundt, Al Roach, Norman Ednie, Charles Spraker. Second Row: Jack Valerius, Christopher Triffon, Bill Granholm, Bob Horlamus, Ralph Buehler, Eugene Mahliot, Warren Rosenheim, Merle Scott. Third Row: Holger Lindstrom, Ray Paul, Carroll Festerling, Jack Troeger, Stan Schroth, Fred Schilt, Dixon Johnson, Vernon Swan, Harley Edmonds, Bill Rosenblum. Fourth Row: Arthur Mullen, Arthur Maersch, Fred Bossert, Richard Hansen, Carl Wittig, Lloyd Dings, William Schuknecht, Harold Lierman, Winslow Wise. HIGH HOUSE First Row: Richard Weckstein, Don Anderson, Eugene Miller, Culver Bostwick, Laurence Halle, George Cor- mack, Leonard Friedman, Walton Graham, Jack Geiger. Second Row: Paul Larue, John Buslee, Jim Connelly, Jim Hoots, Robert Robertson, Merritt Daane, Robert Schoeneman. Third Row: Richard Neuberger, Robert Joyner, Henry Wallace, Richard Lemberg, Richard Falk, Robert Schmidt, Lloyd Krueger. 349 JONES HOUSE First Row: Peter Rice, Ted Beuder, Herbert Eisen, Lee Olsen, Robert Klinner, Robert Guthrie, Harvey Eisen- stodt, Robert Meyer, Burton Rosenberg, Kenneth Persion, Merritt Goettel, Charles Kleffen, Louis Rose. Second Row: Robert Martin, John Wachter, Norman Kohlhardt, James Boerger, Arthur Kuderski, Keith Brooks, Wil- Ham Ritchie, Adrian Cassidy, Fred Kubal, Ted Lavalley, Ralph Howland, Richard Birkett, Arthur Langlois, William Simeone, Roger Peters, Walther Meyer, Bernard Schwam. Third Row: Hugh Sloan, Charles Guthri e, John Browne, Gerard Cleary, Arthur Lytle, George Binzel, James Kimball, Robert Larson, Rodney Synstegarde, Harry Hill, Arthur Willets, Leary Peterson, James Wallace. Fourth Row: William Slater, Gerald Gruen, Francis Bannen, Douglas Nagel, Harold Hammel, Stanley Picago, George Cloos, Robert Kron, Edward Latondress, Robert Crawford, Harry Miller, Robert Wilson. Fifth Row: Lamont Jaeger, Gordon Wachter, Elmer Broshot, Willard Piepenburg, William McKerrow, Warren Hill, Dee Calligaro, Paul Christoph, Herbert Thoke, George Rea, Arthur Hugo, Richard Luell, Alfred Sylvester, William Muenster, Fred Kluenker, James Eppenberger, Jack Arma- ganian. LAFOLLETTE HOUSE First Row: Howard Bloch, Warren Paley, Julian Berman, William Gibson, William Wiener. Second Row: Sidney Toabe, Charles Kraemer, Lester Christiansen, Harry Franke, John Bosshard, Verlon Drake, Phil Peterson, Stan Goldman, James Redding. Third Row: Leon Rosenzweig, John Snyder, Ralph Potter, Sam Morrill, Rich- ard Sullivan, Arthur Schmidman, Lionel Rudolph, Herb Behl, Bill Kuhns, Paul Kriedeman. Fourth Row: Ken- neth Olson, Floyd Esche, Bill Lathrop, George Goss, Stanley Fulwiler, Winfred Wiestaff, Nick Burr, Chuck Beffa, William Spengler, James Monell, Don Block, Norman Boas. 350 MACK HOUSE First Row: Beenhard Milkewitz, Richard Fechhelm, Harold Gluth, Dog (McPherson), George Huser, Emman- uel Harrison, Eugene Salter. Second Row: Phillips Bland, Philip Bush, Curtis Derse, Ken Verhagen, Clarence Rice, Joseph Schaefer, Robert Lahiff, Gerald Dahlke, Alfred Busch, William Dunwiddie, Douglas Roberts, Charles Elwell, Robert Collins, Henry Szujewski, James Hale. Third Row: Richard Sulik, Charles Olsen, Joseph Sprad- ling, Morris Katz, Daniel Gold, Tom Lins, Walter Keyes, Wayne Marcouiller, Milton Friedman, Edward Misey, James Miller, William Delong, Gerald Rosen, George Halazon, William Rosenkrantz, Martin O ' Conner. Fourth Row: LeRoy Johnson, Edward Anich, Archie Myers, Harry Sherer, William Nielson, Glenn Visgar, Rolland Draves, William Touton, Earl Johnson, Adolph Feifarek, Milton Henrichs, Irv Krulevitch, Kick Oleson, Edwar d Kryshak. Fiph Row: Roland Hoermann, James Adams, William Morrisey, Fred Meyer, Larry Hogan, Richard Heinisch, James Strang, LeRoy Jensen, Melvin Apell, Robert Owen, Robert Klotzbuecher, Richard Sorenson, Carl Berg. NOYES HOUSE First Row: Sheldon Binn, Joe Adams, Marvin Kobel, Marvin Smolan, Daniel Schuster, Norman Behr, John Rob- erts, Joe Urban, Selig Ginsberg. Second Row: Robert Delzell, Sam Hope, Hamilton Niss, Norman Jones, Robert Cohen, Robert Schiele, Anton Melby, James Wilson, Robert Gharrity, Martin Kaplan. Third Row: Louis Cairale, Frank WoUaeger, Richard Kremers, Herman Knappe, Gordon Benson, Harold Boettcher, Stanley Gershoff, Robert Gelhaart, Raymond Schenk, Orville Martin, Donald Maas. 351 OCHSNER HOUSE First Row: Herman Langer, Jack Langer, William Teweles, Robert SoUen, Ralph Lieberman, Rus Carmichael, James Carroll. Second Row: Richard Brown, Gene Weaver, Bob Bailey, Joseph Dockery, Arthur Cholewiusz, Werner Numphius, Charles Yundt, Russell Rill, Paul Stry. Third Row: Warren Grace, Boyd Henry, David Davis, Robert Boehm, William Kraske, Allan Fowler, Al Miller, William Sieben, Lloyd Gerber, Jack Lankie. Fourth Row: Clayton Ball, Robert Schmitz, Herbert Phillips, Ben Harper, Herbert Mayer, George Buckley, Lloyd Henry, Robert Kintzler, Charles Coolidge, John Mahler, William Schranz. RICHARDSON HOUSE First Row: Bill Kantz, Richard Jurgens, Ray Davis, Ralph Bade, Larry Muehrer, Bill Long, Don Buswell, Grant Rudie, Israel Cooper. Second Row: Jim Webb, John Buxbaum, Hank Jaastad, Medford Mosher, Bob Dwor- schack, Fred Haslow, Bill Schultz, Ed Arpin, Warren Hasse, Wayne House, Dick Ruhman. Third Row: Lyle Chandler, Thomas Franklin, Mort Goren, Bill Sebald, Bob Arndt, Frank Remington, Frank Springer, Bernie Brody, Hillel Horwitz, Merlyn Olson, Charles Jacques. 352 SHOWERMAN HOUSE First Row: Alan Drew, Calvin Wegner, Virgil Pedersen, Fred Steffen, Robert Mahon, Robert Pelton, John Mil- haupt, Robert Dieckmann, Nerval Rather, Kenneth Peth, William Zumach, Louis Sesso, Richard Crabb, John Graass. Second Row: Don Hay, Don Klein, James Brown, Ward Rudersdorf, Don Peck, William Wolter, Ned Stuart, Clarence Wipfli, Philip Pomerantz, Norm Becker, Gordon Feldhausen, Harold Bauman, Roger Swanson, Lyle Schaller, Morris Mitz, Robert Meyer, Pat Werner. Third Row: Otto Schulze, Sigmund Shapiro, Gerald Davison, George Botwinick, William Wight, Walter B. Schilling, Al Loeffler, Robert Walthers, Warren Wutke, Paul Ziemer, Warren Redman, Warren Erickson, Arnold Ericsen, Gordon Johnson, Donald Clusen, Earl Silber, Everett Larson. Fourth Row: Louis Larson, William Esch, Kenneth Kittsley, Edgar Wirth, Milton Dietert, Arvid Anderson, Frank Roegner, Robert Kickson, John Halberg, Richard Johnson, Omar Kussow, Howard Reineman, Richard Holcombe, Earl Mahon. Fifth Row: Henry Wagner, Harold Luebs, Arthur Luebs, Seymour Dolmick, Jack Crabb, Robert Anderegg, Gale Froeming, Ruben Imm, Richard Sullivan, Frank Pomerantz, Carl Skowlund, Robert Hoth. SIEBECKER HOUSE First Row: Robert Wolf, Silas Anderson, William Harkins, Douglas Milsap, Robert W. Ramlow, Marshall Weber, Louis Kagen, Perry Anderson, Peter Turco. Second Row: Julian Wilkins, Billy Mayer, Robert Whitehead, War- ren Gilbertson, Russell Clark, Richard Frick, John Wilkins, William Cohn, Harry PoUay, Frank Gulli. Third Row: William Kantor, Thurston Smith, William Clifton, Haslee Monk, Robert Gressman, Julian Bradbury, William Little, Jordan Daniels, Franklyn Kupferman. 353 SPOONER HOUSE First Row: Bruce Gunderson, Henry Beiman, Clair Longrie, Warren Weinberg, Bruce Corbett, Morris Shovers, Edward Schwarm, James Ziskind, John Meyer, Herscel Klongland, William Dean. Second Row: Pisoot Sudasna, William Polzin, J. Thomas Merriam, Robert Jung, Monrow Mufson, Louis Hahn, Clyde Stumreiter, Robert Adams, David Waite, John Zibell. Third Row: Larry Krakower, John Tschemitz, Jerry Holman, George Cha- faris, Norman Albright, John Bowden, Paul Jensen, Dick Mueller, Charles Kucirek, Finley Barry, Fred Marold. Missing: Ervin Eisenstadt. SWENSON HOUSE First Row: Kenneth Schroeder, Lucas vVilliams, Milton Kiesow, Anthony Koehne, James Beyer, Jack McCoy, Donald Zinke, George Richard, James Keating, George Culbertson, Edwin Rosenberg, Robert Merims, Chfford Tomlinson. Second Row: Robert Moogk, Jerome Schlass, Everett Coleman, Frederick Hanneman, Thomas Lin- ton, r.dward Dickinson, William Heckrodt, George Gurda, Jack Schultz, Antone Prasil, Warren Kemnitz, James Kelsi.er, Earl Nelson, Clifford Hanson, Owen Armstrong, Donald Below. Third Row: Joseph Giedemann, Walter McGuire, Frank Challoner, Paul Karnstedt, Clarence Busse, Oliver Moths, Ervin Lehman, Warren Burger, Allen Jones, Robert Cham, Allyn Suhr, Wallace Hertel, R. Duane Perry, John Spiekermann, Dean Hinkle, Jules Lefebvre. Fourth Row: Howard Schutz, Boyd Schultz, Jerry Clark, Randall Sale, Elwyn Nelson, George Hanson, Norman Zierk, Armin Reschenberg, Martin Klein, Gerald Stecker, Glenroy Stecker, Harry Schultz, Joseph Halada, Robert Bowman, Frankhn Graf. Fifth Row: Arthur Kuehn, Stanley Gilbert- son, William Hughes, Jack Olinger, William Miller, Florein Keup, Robert Knight, Nick Lococo, Bruce Brown, Carl Hilgenberg, Robert Luebke, Van Munger, Germaine Jacky, Clifford Wall, Jules Brovvoi. 354 TARRANT HOUSE First Row: Ralph Stuesser, Milton Liner, Douglas Scott, James Cooper, Casimir Burczyk, Irwin Newman, Bill Swendson, Charles Breitenbach, Chester Rohn. Second Row: Bob Isaacs, Erich WoUaeger, Thomas Gaines, Ed Stuesser, Joe Van Camp, Bob Byrnes, Irving Lewis, Bruce Burrows, Wallace Pippert. Third Row: Myron Rosholt, Kenneth Schuck, Dave Cosgrave, Carl Bartelt, Paul Jaeger, Jack Wenstadt, Karl Schmidt, Ralph Baillar- geon, Eugene Perchonak, Max Werner. Fourth Row: Bob Curkeet, Charles Drewry, Bill Schroeder, Bud Flygt, Lester Martin, Burton Bloch, Dick Hart, Bill Olson, Gene Glover. TURNER HOUSE First Row: Marshall Rotter, Robert Fuchs, Carl Saclise, Allen Eberhardt, Francois Palmatier, Kenneth Cox, James Kaye, Lowell Sandler, Harold Fisher, Lester Meinhardt, John Sullivan, Robert Mallon. Second Row: Allen Hesse, Roger Evans, Raymond Bachhuber, Arnold Celick, Roger Biddick, Robert Koenig, Richard Soit, Robert Schilling (House Fellow), Malcolm Tyor, Milo Hunter, William Stowasser, Jerome Gassman, Emery Eatough, Ben Kahn, Art Riedel, Robert StoU. Third Row: Arnold Stephani, Harold Lanphear, Fred Kress, Ira Goldberg, Gerald Loehning, Fred Streckewald, Francis Bouda, Paul Opitz, Vernon Gavic, Jerry Fallon, Verland Lakosky, Philip Glusker, Leo Miller, William Ward, Douglass Wendt, Gerald Persion, Lawrence Post. Fourth Row: Richard Dundore, Warren Johnson, Marvin Dundore, William Johnson, Robert Rohde, Ary Arneson, Wil- liam Herziger, Robert Link, James Yonk, Howard Bailer, Harold Larson, John Anderegg, John Gates, Herman Gladstone, Donald Porath, Fred Schoene, Glen Hayden. Fiph Row: Paul Schmidt, Warren Beyer, Harold Ro- maine, Herbert Schmalz, John St. Germain, Sidney Weichnian, Thomas W. Dickinson, George Luecker, Thomas Frey, William Nelson, William Smith, Walter Toth, Robert Schuyler. 355 VILAS HOUSE First Row: Ralph Neesam, Larry Roth, Leo Haydock, Robert Graves, Erhardt Weber, Robert Halversen, William Aeppler, George Knuth, Harold Meyer. Second Row: Charles Neumann, Roland Nefzer, Robert Zucker, John Ros- siter, Carl Cobum, James Hillebrandt, Joseph Goodman, Richard Anderson, Robert Schultz, Robert Reynolds, William Kiley. Third Row: Richard McCaul, Wesley Cochrane, Roger Froemming, Harold Ludeman, Fred Wahlquist, Robert Buhler, James Jacobson, Loyal La£Sn, Robert Smith, Edward Kaufman. Missing: Howard Romer, Les Warshaw, Jerome Hansen. WINSLOW HOUSE First Row: Bob Anderson, Ju Gee Sheng, William Malone, Ted La Chapelle, Peter Papas, Phil Fleming, Frank Manna, William Leake Jr., Jose Valder. Second Row: Stan Schnarch, Murray Silverman, Joe Fiescho, Howard Ries, Irving Winoker, Bernard Hansen, LaviTence Roscioli. Third Row: Jack Riley, Bill Colbum, Gerald Wallen, Sanford Lieberman, Robert Walranen, Sidney Pritzert, Robert Long, Glen Hakes. 356 Top Row: Clifton Anderson, LeRoy Cisar, Melvin Jarchow, George Nettuni, Glenn Voskuil, Eldon Smith, Gerald Runyard, Leigh Spoehr. Second Row: Noel Hauser, Harry Christensen, Edward Jones, Edgar Zoerb, Earl Viney, Martin Stephenson, Richard Bilstein, Anthony Agathen, Joe Nusbaum. Third Row: Wallace Gluth, Elmer Fisk, Ryland Block, Edson Stvens, Jack Davis, Herbert Portz, John Williams, Alvin Jindra. Fourth Row: Norman Stockwell, James Marklein, Donald Gangstad, Donald Vander Zee, Richard Schenning, Dario Ros- sini, Robert Mooney, Douglas Peterson, John Murphy. Front Row: Charles Forsberg, Scott Bamett, Paul Schulz, Herman Gorz, Robert Dean, Orrin Stearns, Russel Larson, Edward Gangstad. Missing: Norbert Walejko. BABCOCK HOUSE The cooperative system of living at Babcock House is one of the answers to the problem of ob- taining a University education at a minimum expense. This year marks the tenth anniversary of Babcock House as a cooperative enterprise on the University campus. It has in those ten years established itself as a source of material for leaders in the various activities of the College of Agriculture and in agricultural industries. The aim, therefore, has been to provide fellowship, an opportunity to develop qualities of leadership, and a reasonable standard of living at a minimum cost. This aim as conceived in the mind of Professor E. R. Jones in the fall of 1931 in forethought of the coming depression, has always been uppermost in the consideration of those who have been concerned with the manage- ment of Babcock House. Membership is restricted to undergraduate sudents of agriculture who are selected by a faculty committee. OFFICERS President HERMAN J. GORZ Vice President RUSSEL H. LARSON Secy b- Treasurer PAUL E. SCHULTZ FACULTY COMMITTEE DEAN I. L. BALDWIN DEAN V. E. KIVLIN A. J. HAAS J. A. JAMES 357 ELIZiBETH WATERS 358 I WOMEi ' S RESlDEifE HILLS " A home away from home " is what 5,000 coeds find at the University of Wisconsin ' s Residence Halls. Encouraged by friendly house mothers, Wisconsin women enjoy all the comforts of their own homes, can entertain in spacious and luxurious living rooms and " courtin ' cupboards " , and after the 10:30 light blinking can retire to rooms that they have pampered and petted into an ideal " nook " . 359 OFFICERS President ELIZABETH REDFERN Vice President-Social Chairman MARY LU SLACK Treasurer ROSEMARY HARKER Secretary MARY LAUDON IL ' EMERl HILL SENIORS: MaryBelle Ahlstrom, Gertrude Baikoff, Ardith Bartling, Bonnie Beger, Maxine Binet, Marjorie Booth, Patricia Buerschinger, Mary Davey, Virginia Diercks, Mary Galloway, Donna Finger, June Handschy, Marion Harbert, Rosemary Harker, Alice Helminiak, Betty Jane Jenkins, Nancy Johnson, Patricia Knox, Dorothy Kohlhepp, Ruth Kuehnl, Mary Margaret Luebbing, Dolores Mc- Greane, Cleo Piper, Elizabeth Redfern, Jeanne Yerges. Jeanne Campbell, Mary Ann Cassiday, Irenetta en, Jean Hamant, Helen Hardy, Jeanne Hol- Louise Johnson, Helen Kaiser, Patricia Kelly, Barbara Lyon, Harriet Mcintosh, Fannie Miller, Carr Noer, Ruth Opp, Betty Otten, Peggy Perk- Reynolds, Betty Schranck, Mary Lou Segnitz, Swanson, Martha Swett, Mary Beth vonRohr, JUNIORS: Jane Arrowsmith, Mary Louise Buck, Cedar, Barbara Daniells, Jean Forsyth, Marion Goedgi lander, Barbara Holmes, Elise Hunt, Barbara Hunter, June Adel Kunz, Marguerite Kurth, Jeanne Lungren, Cosette Minton, Hattye Morgan, Joyce Nelson, Mary ins, Josephine Preysz, Frances Paris, Jean Reed, Sally Mary Lu Slack, Marjorie Smith, Margaret Stilp, Joan Marjorie Wassersteen, Mary-Mac Whitmire. SOPHOMORES: Olympia Anosketes, Nancy Austin, Virginia Beamsley, Betty Born, Doris Braasch, Ann Marie Carey, Eleanor Carroll, Margaret Casey, Carol Chandler, Elaine Dohmen, Phyllis Eaton, Julia Eiler, Ann Evans, Helen Gettleman, Nancy Gittins, Doris Griffith, Mary Ann Hatleberg, Marie Hayes, Eleanor Hoesli, Charline Hoesly, Emily Jerger, Bernice Johnson, Jean King, Betty Koch, Mary Edith Kohl, Mayburn Koss, Virginia Larson, Mary Laudon, Virginia Marsh, Annette Morrison, Nor- dis Mortensen, Betty Nelson, Dorothy Nelson, Barbara Norton, Florence Nourse, Caroline Pandolfi, Margaret Free, Beverly Reyer, Patricia Russell, Carol Rugee, Rosalie Sampson, Mary Lou Scheffler, Bernice Seder, Kathleen Sullivan, Nancy Sullivan, Betty Wenger. FRESHMEN: Mary Bartran, Myrth Beaurline, Naomi Bersch, Ann Block, Lorraine Boden, Mary Jane Braasch, Jean Brittingham, Betty Burke, Lila Burnett, Alyce Christensen, Marjorie Coffin, Max- ine Czeskleba, Janet Estwing, Marjorie Fagerland, Marilyn Frederick, Catherine Garafola, Melva Hauser, Caro Hayes, Dorothy Higson, Olwyn Jones, Ethel King, Betty Kletzien, Peggy Kuehn, Mary Lou Lucas, Eleanor Mayer, Marion Miller, Virginia Nachtigall, Shirley Owens, Aimee Polen, Mar- jorie Rennacher, Margaret Mary Roney, Nancy Ryan, Maxine Sells, Susan Slaker, Marjorie Slichter, Mary Aleda Stagg, Virginia Stoeber, Patricia Strutz, Adrienne Tack, Polly Turner, Katherine Vye, Audrey Waldschmidt, Susan Wenzel, Lee Whitcher, Nancy Will, Agnes Williams, Virginia Worth- ington. 360 BilRHRD HILL OFFICERS President BARBARA JONES Social Chairman. Vice President MARY DONNA BECKER Secretorj __ROSE MARIE ANDEREGG Treasurer MARTHA LEISK PEGGY LYBARGER W. S. G. A. Representative DORIS ROBERTS Freshman Representative CAROLYN SWETT Phyllis Amundson, Rose Marie Anderegg, Gretchen Barnes, Mary Donna Becker, Carol Belau, Bar- bara Bellow, Betsy Ann Berry, Angela Bewick, Elizabeth Bice, Joan Boardman, Mary Alice Boyd, Elizabeth Bredesen, Evelyn Bump, Marian Bump, Mildred Buss, Beverly Christiansen, Lois Colton, Nancy Corcoran, Helen Davis, Sally Diener, Stephanie Doda, Jean Duenk, Elaine Erdmann, Marian Estabrooks, Beth Evans, Alice Farah, Sallie Fisher, Helen Fornefelt, Marmion Forss, Margaret Foulkes, Edith Franklin, Gwen Frimoth, Carolyn Fuhrmann, Lois Gardner, Janet George, Sylvia Ger- land, Rosalie Giles, Dorothea Glaser, Helen Goldberg, Mary M. Graewin, Arvilla Grothinan, Flor- ence Hansen, Edith Hardy, Harriet Haugen, Barbara Heebink, Helen Heebink, Lois Henry, Gladys Mae Hoffman, Marian Homan, Arline Hornig, Peggy Hunter, Lois Huntoon, Marjorie Huxtable, Alice Jaeger, Carolyn Jensen, Ann Johnson, Elaine Johnson, Marianne Johnson, Mildred Johnson, Ruth Johnson, Barbara Jones, Bernice Jones, Judith Judson, Ellen Marie Kearns, Carol Kemler, Louise Kenyon, Dawnine King, Barbara Kivela, Carol Krause, Mary Kuehlthau, Marian Kurick, Florence ( Kit-Wah ) Kwan, Constance Lamy, Louise Lapine, Joyce Larson, Lois Lawrie, Martha, Leisk, Grace Littmann, Peggy Lybarger, Margaret McCurdy, Mary Lou McLean, Carolyn MacKay, Mary Manter, Marian Marik, Helen Matheson, Ruth Mendelsohn, Elaine Menzel, Marian Meyer, Elaine Muehl, Cora ( Margaret ) Mueller, Bernice Muldoon, Carlita Murphy, Mary Pat O ' Connell, Nancy Oestreich, Minerva Pelles, Peggy Penney, Marian Peters, Kathleen Pierron, Dorothy Pile, Mary Ellen Pomeroy, Viola PuUan, Norma Reno, Julienne Reul, Dorothy Robarge, Doris Roberts, Grace Rogers, Maxine Salpeter, Helen Sandler, Beverly Scheele, Ruth Schoen, Marjorie Scholz, Virginia Schultz, Marcia Seidenbond, Joanne Shingler, Frances Smith, Mary Kathryn Smith, Rebecca Spilberg, Betty J. Split- stone, Arline Stark, Brenna Jean Steil, Carolyn Swett, Grace Symons, Ruth Tappins, Elizabeth (Bette) Taylor, Miriam Theiler, Annette (Fellow) Thompson, Jeannette Tower, Georgia Ann Trebilcock, Joan Tyler, Doris Volwiler, Barbara Vye, Barbara Washburne, Ruth Weinkauf, Arlene Western, Dorothy Wheeler, Carolyn Wiesender, Mary Wiley, Jean Williams, Jane Wiser, Dorothy Woodson, Hsia-Ti ( Katherine ) Yeh, Ethel Zahn, Marilyn Zarling, Elaine Zweif el. 361 IIIIDBOL ' RO HILL OFFICERS Head Resident MISS ELIZABETH GRIMM Floor Clwirmen FLORA CART Fellows MARY ANN PAYNE ARLENE OLMSTEAD ECHO FLATLAND MILDRED CARLIN President ANNE WANAMAKER Interests and Relations Chairman Vice President MARION TRUCKENBROD LUCILLE PALMATIER Secretary SYLVIA WEIN ' ' ' ' Chairman ELAINE ALTEMUS Treasurer ESTHER STREBEL W.S.G.A. Representative.. RUTH TRAUTMAN Social Chairman JOAN McADAMS Freshman Representative.. MARY ANNE REED Sarah Abraham, Mary E. Allen, Ruth Andres, Lorraine Anderson, Eva Andren, Elaine Altemus, Emily Berckmann, Joan Beske, Kathryne Blazich, Gloria Bleck, Edith Boom, Evelyn Bouden, Mary Bowers, Phyllis Brefka, Gwendolyn Broege, Doris Cairns, Flora Cart, Catherine Corstvet, Mildred Carlin, Elizabeth Dallman, Emily Danino, Phyllis Doty, Pauline Dreifuss, Margaret Due, Elinor Eich- staidt, Kathryn Eighmy, Mary Faust, Marie Feddersen, Echo Flatland, Ingeborg Fricke, Rosemary Gardner, Mary Gekler, Ruth Giannoni, Betty Garten, Ruth Halbach, Edith Halverson, Edith Hansen, Esther Hanson, Ruth Hansen, Mona Herziger, Sally Hartman, Norene Hess, Frances Huber, Nathalie Johnson, Betty Joseph, Vera Joslin, Grace King, Betty Krueger, Kathryn Kyle, Helen Landsberg, Jean Lappley, Gertrude Larsen, Roberta Lavine, Jocile Leonard, Gertrude Lindgren, Mary Lubs, Geraldine Lust, Joan McAdams, Lucille Marty, Florence Mehnert, Kathryn Meng, Naomi Mercer, Beverly Meyer, Coletta Meyer, Margaret Meyer, Rayanna Metz, Doris Milulesky, Janet Monsen, Wanda Moore, Helen Morrison, Francis Murphy, Louise Nelson, Arlene Olmstead, Kay Olson, Marjorie Os- borne, Lucille Palmatier, Mary Ann Payne, Carol Popelka, Phyllis Posnick, Irene Racek, Helen Reader, Mary Anne Reed, Florence Reichart, Irene Rosenberg, Mary Riggert, Evelyn Rydeen, Betty Ryan, Martha Samal, Joyce Saunders, May Schectman, Margaret Schindler, Norma Schmidt, Louise Shultis, Nancy Silverwood, Dorothea Simpson, Eileen Singer, Lenore Sipes, Betty Spoerl, Paula Spector, Lois Stauss, Esther Strebel, Irene Sunny, Joan Swenson, Marion Swenson, Zera Tabacchi, Fern Thompson, Dorothy Thousand, Nathalie Thurk, Marion Thurman, Jean Tickler, Ruth Trautman, Marian Truck- enbrod, Marguerita Trueman, Jean Vogt, Anne Wanamaker, Helen Ward, Phyllis Webb, lona Weihert, Sylvia Wein, Joanna Westgar, Virginia Wicks, Mary Wiegand, Sibley Wiepking, Joyce Wiley, Marilou Williams, Francis Willis, Marion Witt, Woodside Jeanne. 362 Front Row: Beth Roberta, Willielmina Xeunuuin, June Dhein, La Verne Stancher, Faye Jonsrud. Second Row: Jean Myers, Arlene Frankenborg, Betty Jacklin, Mary Ann Miller, Phyllis Sprenger, Pat Hoge, Sylvia Hogben. Third Row: Dolores Komder, Ruth Graham, Jacquilin Muelberger, Pearl Kuhn, Margaret Wil- liams, Corinne Valentine, Caroline Flesh. Fourth Row: Nelda Parsons, Nancy Partridge, Fern Robinson, Alice Gross, Jacquiline Adams. CO OH ROE HOUSE OFFICERS President WILHELMINA NEUMANN Treasurer BETH ROBERTA Social Chairman JUNE DHEIN GRADUATE STUDENT: Faye Jonsrud. SENIORS: June Dhein, Phyllis Sprenger, Nelda Parsons, Nancy Partridge, Fern Robinson, Nina Sittler. JUNIORS : Jean Myers, Dolores Komder, Margaret Williams, Alice Gross. SOPHOMORES: Beth Roberta, Wilhelmina Neumann, Sylvia Hogben, Gorinne Valentine. FRESHMEN: La Verne Stancher, Arlene Frankenburg, Betty Jacklin, Mary Ann Miller, Pat Hogg, Ruth Graham, Jacquiline Muelberger, Pearl Kuhn, Caroline Flesh, Jacquiline Adams. 363 EllZilllETH WATERS HALL OFFICERS OF THE ENTIRE HALL President KATHERINE MARSHALL Vice President MAXINE MERRILL Treasurer EDITH BETTS Secretary THEODORA BOCK KATHERINE MARSHALL UNIT I OFFICERS President MARIANNE HOLTZ Vice President MAXINE MERRILL Secretary GRACE PETERSEN Treasurer EDITH BETTS UNIT III OFFICERS President ANNE ARMSTRONG Vice President JANE WILKINSON Secretary ELIZABETH HECKRODT Treasurer KAY LINDHOLEN UNIT II OFFICERS President RUTH L. BROWN Vice President FRAN KANEJOSKY Treasurer JEANNE PARKS Secretary THEODORA BUCK UNIT IV OFFICERS President PEARL SCHNEIDER Vice President HARRIET SCHIEBER Secretary BETTY KOEHN Treasurer MARGARET KNAPKE UNIT V OFFICERS President HELEN WOLLENBURG Vice President CHARLOTTE IRGENS Treasurer VIRGINIA KNOX Secretary BETTY ELSNER MARIANNE HOLTZ RUTH BROWN ANNE ARMSTRONG PEARL SCHNEIDER HELEN WOLLENBURG 364 LIHDOI HILL OFFICERS President JANET JUVE Secretary JANE BATES Treasurer HAZEL ANDERSON GRADUATES: Betty Brush, Florence Dachenbach, Mardelle Mohn. SENIORS : Dorothy Ann Barnes, Leverne Dressel, Joan Flanagan, Rhoda Freudenthal, Dora Belle Grose, Emma Grunewald, Phyllis Gullickson, Virginia Gunther, Bernyce Groth, Marjorie Heiner, Jean Jansky, Ruby Kutz, Rebecca Lamson, Jeanne Lyons, Dorothy Mann, Margie Mattlin, Mildred Mur- doch, Ruth Rabenowich, Mary Jane Sanford, Florence Vellenga, Marjorie Warner, Charlotte Watson, Isora Westphal, Mary F. Williams. JUNIORS : Hazel Anderson, Mary Anderson, Marion Barnes, Margaret Belitz, Florence Bentz, Mary Alice Boyce, Ruth C. Brown, Marion Brown, Ruth Bruegger, Jeannette Bryant, Betty Butcher, Rosemary Buetow, Mary Campbell, Jane Castle, Mildred Cresswell, June Cunningham, Lois Day, Jeanne Darcey, Peggy Dodge, Brycelaine Dressel, Joan Duncan,, Margaret Elke, Marilyn Ewell, Dorothy Faville, Janice Frenkel, Bette Goldfarb, Katherine Healy, Helen HoUister, Peggy Jamieson, Shirley Johnson, Betty Jordan, Janet Juve, Carol Kay, Rae Kimpel, Loraine Koenig, Hilda Kopp, Jean Le Poidevin, Louise Major, June Moore, lone Mitchell, Esther Niess, Edith Pendock, Marjorie Piehl, Margaret Polk, Roberta Rusch, Grace Seipp, Elizabeth Stavrum, Carolyn Starrett, Marion Stosick, Mary Jean Thomp- son, Alice Tillotson, Ruth Tomlinson, Barbara Tompkins, Maxine Trewartha, Gloria Vesta, Carolyn Wells. SOPHOMORES: Kathryn Alspach, Mary Antenen, Honora Atkins, Marilyn Anderson, Dorothy Alexander, Welcome Allen, Miriam Arnold, Jane Bates, Mary Ann Brunkow, Suzanne Chouinard, Leila E. Cornell, Betty Crawford, Jacqueline Davis, Maria Rosa De Llano, Marian Deppe, Mary Alice Flanagan, Edith Flanzer, Kathryn Fleming, Anne Goodale, Ruth D. Goodhue, Mary Hermes, Patricia Hilb, Virginia Holly, Ruth Jaeger, Carolyn Jarman, Patricia Jones, Juanita Keske, Betty Jane Knothe, Marjorie Koch, Anita Lifson, Margaret Luecker, Eudora McMaster, Shirley Mader, Roslyn Mandel, Virginia Meyer, Helen Navran, Constance Nuzum, Sophie Orlich, Jerry Pilliod, Elinor Segal, Gene- vieve Sherwin, Ruth Silver, Dorothy Simmons, Francel Tyrrell, Jane Voss, Betty Ann Walker, Vir- ginia White. FRESHMEN: Susan Ammann, Rosemary Babich, Aldrian Bates, Marian Belsley, Bonna Bequette, Virginia Berman, Donna Leah Bohan, Marie Bothe, Sherry Brown, Lucille Burkett, Betty Carlton, Anita Carriette, Patricia Chapman, Elinor Coons, Helen Crump, Ruth Davis, Lois Dernburg, June Doust, Betty Eisele, Marianna Erbach, Kathryn Fletcher, Rita George, Marian Click, Annette Good- man, Shirley Greve, Patricia Guilbert, Virginia Helling, Kathryn Horn, Nedenia Hutton, Mary Jacoby, Kathryn Kiedaisch, Louise Klein, Paulina Konoff, Florence Lehmuth, Marilyn Magruder, Madge Meh- lig, Helaine Moses, Eleanor Neill, Bernice Neal, Joyce Peterson, Beverly Prentis, Marion Rasmussen, Gwen Schad, Amy Schneider, Barbara SincofF, Phyllis Smith, Edythe Solomon, Helen Sproul, Mar- garet Thiele, Nancy White, Mary Ann Willard. 365 CHOOL OF lURSIIG OFFICERS President __ANN SMILES Vice President RITA LeCLAIRE Secretary JANICE SPOERL Treasurer ARNEITA GEHRIG Social Chairman CARYL JENSEN SENIORS: Seone Anderson, Dorothy Clauson, Norma Cranston, Beatrice Gillen, Marie Hammann, Caryl Jensen, Muriel Menick, Gwendolyn Noyes, June Odbert, Beatrice Ratzlow, Ann Smiles, Ruth Smith, Mildred Wehrwein, Janet Brainerd, Irene Brandon, Daphne Foster, Betty Hibner, Jean Kolb, Betty Silgen, Janice Spoerl, Dorothy Van Derhyden, Marjorie Wolfenden. JUNIORS: Patricia Acker, Anita Angus, Doris Berg, Arneita Gehrig, Martha Hastings, Eleanor Hustad, Reba Lami, Rita Le Claire, Inez Norton, Lorraine Ormson, Signe Skott, Ardis Skrenes, Helen Wu, Alice Baier, Lois Carsley, Mae Colman, Winifred Eck, Dorothy Glaetti, Florence Gurholt, Jane Hammond, Jane Hawley, Myra Johnson, Lois Krenz, Inez Krenz, Shirley Nord, Virginia Olson, Ruth Rode, Margaret Steward, Dorothy Trembath, Joanne Winslow, Rosali Zwahlen. 366 niLl MUH OFFICERS President KATHERINE WILLIAMS Vice President DOROTHY GELHAUS Treasurer BILLIE OWENS Secretary BARBARA MILLER SENIORS: Ellen Anderle, Marvel Amdt, Charlotte Bernstein, Marie Cassity, Dorothy Gelhaus, Miriam Goodman, Mildred Hopke, Marjorie Heup, Dorothy Ann Kettner, Clarice Kops, Neola Lee, Billie Owens, Kathlyn Purkey, Rosabelle Siker, Marjorie Skaar, Evelyn Smith, Jeanne Webster. JUNIORS: Evelyn Dybdahl, Doris Ebener, Katherine Gehrs, Dorothea Harjes, Shirley Horowitz, Eileen LaKing, Jeanette Moha, Ursula Neustadt, Geraldine Sowle, Katherine Williams, Shirley Zins- meister. SOPHOMORES: Natalie Berney, Helen Carrier, Ruth Chudnoff, Bettie Aim Cross, Natahe Donay, Cecelie Duskis, Lorraine Eder, Lucille Eder, Jeanne Engel, Irene Garfinkel, Ann Maliszko, Verona Minning, Eleanor Pelersi, Rosemarie Potter, Ardice Reitz, Marcia Stein, Lila Warshaw. FRESHMEN: Helen Mae Anonich, Deborah Bolson, Gloria Batavia, Phyllis Brown, Grace Cohen, Helen Dudar, O ' Dota Dumford, Phyllis Duskin, Virginia Ebener, Lucille FitzGibbons, Constance Eraser, Harriet Goldberg, Joan Goldberg, Susan Goldfrank, Jean Gould, Margaret Kramer, Edith Laiken, Sylvia Levey, Willetta Lynch, Ruth Manacher, Peggy Mann, Janet Marcus, Barbara Miller, Betty Munson, June Nelson, Gloria Pithik, Joyce Plotkin, Harriett Rosenberg, Ruth Rosenblatt, Lenore Sagalyn, Hazelle Skow, Jane Spector, Marjory Spencer, Mary Wolf, Bernice Zevin. 367 MUHIM U CIIEWI 368 MILITIRI The military department has become an even more important part of the University since our country entered the war. The training re- ceived may well prove to be the most impor- tant of his university career to many a student now in the corps of cadets. From this depart- ment come the reserve officers who represent our University in the United States Army, and the men in the basic course become more effi- cient in the work which they may be called upon to do for the nation. This department is indeed a vital portion of our University. COLONEL HERBERT H.LEWIS Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and Commandant of the Corps of Cadets, Colonel Lewis is a graduate of the Infantry and Tank Schools. He also graduated from the School of the Line and Army General Staff College, Langres, France. Served nineteen months in France and with the Army of Occupation, in Germany, during World War L MILITARY D E P i R T M E IT MAJOR FRANKLIN W. CLARKE Major Clarke graduated from the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, receiving a BA degree in 1929 and an LL B in 193L After 12 years service in the Organized Reserves, he was called to active duty at his alma mater in October, 1940. Capt. J. O. Neighbours, C.E. Capt. J. J. Peot, S.C. Lt. R. C. Storey, Inf. Lt. J. L. Paust, Inf. Lt. F. A. Gkssow, S. C. Lt. G. H. DeChow, Inf. Lt, K. B. Chladek, C.E. Lt. A.H. Petersen, C.E. Lt. D. A. Lillegren, Inf. Lt. R. R. Rippev. Inf. " Up and at ' em " — Two basic cadets rush a machine gun position. Right: The Signal Corps operates a portable radio in the field. MILITIRY TACTICS Below: The Engineers pre- pare a charge for demoli- tion of an obstacle. Right Below: A machine gun crew receives its orders for the attack. THE ROTO SKIS Purchasing their own equipment early in the second semester and devoting their spare time to learning how to do " stems " and " Christies, " a group of 80 cadets formed the first ROTC ski detachment in the coxmtry. Spending after- noons and Sundays upon the snow covered countryside or the level stretches of Lake Mendota the patrol became well versed in the art of fighting on skis, which has become so important in modern warfare. They are known from coast to coast, and, upon graduation, will be in demand as officers of the Army ' s expanding ski troops. Much credit must be given to the Military De- partment for their taking advantage of Wisconsin ' s winter to develope the patrol. 372 SKI TROOP M 1 1 E U U R S Coming out of the woods and down the snowy slope the members of the ski patrol enter upon the first leg of a practice trip along the broad by their white uniforms blending with the back- expanse of Lake Mendota . . . Where protected by their white uniforms blend- ing with the background they can invisibly steal upon the unwary enemy, though imaginary, with all the realism of actual warfare. Long hikes like this on the lake were part of the training of the patrol, and this squad it shown returning from an afternoon trek. 373 R.O.TJ. 7 ' The Infantry Juniors learn how to camouflage yi ' 4 ' iZ a machine gun emplacement. There are six men : r ' . and a machine gun in this picture. Can you find i i ' ' .- them? " The Engineers throw a foot-bridge across the Yahara River. The Signal Corps learns International Morse Code in its new, modern code practice room. SGIIORS INFANTRY SENIORS Top Row: 1st Lt. D. G. Wenzel; 2nd Lts. W. O. Wolfgram, L. A. Vodak, C. L. Moore, R. S. Zignian, R. S. Klang, K. J. Calligaro, T. A. Otto, J. Capron, R. W. Arnold. Second Row: 1st Lts. A. A. Suhr, E. A. Aiken, F. A. Hendrickson, F. Sawacki, J. B. Hansen, S. W. Denning, W. C. Stehr, F. J. Meyer, D. D. Palm, F. L. Strec- kewald. Third Rotv: Captains C. P. Runge, J. E. Armstrong, J. C. Safran- ski, R. O. Pohl, R. C. Schomisch, F. L. Nehs, H. D. Jones, E. D. Lloyd-Jones; 1st Lt. VV. L. Van Cleaf. Bottom Row: Captain J. J. Dickert; Majors G. D. Schmidt, L. E. Bull; Lieut. Col. H. P. Schultz; Colonel R. J. Giesen; Majors R. A. Scherr, O. P. Bloxdorf; Captains D. J. Kingston, R. B. Arnold. Not in Picture: Captains S. Bloom, J. S. Storey; 1st Lt. G. A. Struck; 2nd Lts. C. A. Hanson, E. M. Stenjem. ENGINEER SENIORS Top Row: 1st Lts. A. J. Koehne, H. L. Gilman, R. G. Joiner, G. D. Stuewer; 2nd Lts. R. M. Ramage, H. 1. Hagen. Second Row: Captains C. E. WulfF, A. F. Roach, R. R. Bnmka, Wm. Hanson, R. E. Pankhurst, R. T. Dibble. Bottom Row: Majors M. W. Dundore, S. J. Baisch; Lieut. Colonel R. H. MacArthur; Major F. J. Prinz. Not in Picture: 1st Lts. J. G. Rogers, C. W. Dorman; 2nd Lts. L. H. Sto- wasser, M. A. Sievert, H. J. Dentz. SIGNAL CORPS SENIORS Top Row: 1st Lts. A. L. Bateman, E. M. Nesvig; 2nd Lts. H. R. Fish, H. P. Nettesheim, J. P. House, E. A. Robinson. Bottom Row: Captain E. W. Helgeson, Major A. H. Lind, Colo- nel W. J. Kuehl, Captain G. R. Yount, 1st Lt. H. N. Ellis. V f t. tt r :i ' i t:l. f , l " IT ■• P E R S H I Hi Pershing Rifles is the military fraternity for men enrolled in the basic corps of the Military Training and Science Department. The group meets weekly to drill and learn military procedure from the staff of the Corps of Cadets. The blue and white shoulder-cords set off members from other cadets in the basic corps. CAPTAIN ROBERT J. GEISEN OFFICERS Captain, ROBERT J. GEISEN 1st Lieut ROBERT A. SCHERR Sr. 2nd Lieut JAMES C. LARSON 2nd Lieut HAROLD C. NEEDHAM 2nd Lieut RALPH C. THEILER 2nd Lieut JAMES A. WOLFF Robert E. Atkins, Gordon W. Austin, Donald P. Avery, Richard T. Baer, Ralph E. Baillargeon, William R. Baker, John O. Batiste, Dean D. Bok- ken, James A. Bonike, John E. Bergunde, George L. Binzel, Edward J. Boyer, William R. Boyle, Edward J. Brenner, Clifton R. Brooks, James O. Brown, Timothy Brown, Rodney O. Buergin, Nicholas J. Bur, Robert W. Burke, John A. Butz, Dee M. Calligaro, William L. Cameron, George A. Campbell, Gusty F. Choles, Gerald L. Cleary, Jack H. Crabb, C. Ellwood Creuziger, Louis S. Csepella, Cecil C. H. Cullander, S. Gordon Davenport, Fredrick J. Davis, Kenneth W. Daw- son, Charles W. Decker, Robert J. Deickman, William R. DeLong, Stanley F. Dresen, Raymond J. Elbert, Robert O. Erickson, Donald J. Esser, Douglas G. Evans, Allen D. Everitt, Herbert G. Faber, Robert L. Fransway, Robert F. Fauer- baach, Richard S. Fein, Louis F. Felder, Osmon C. Fox, Harry F. Franke, James P. Garner, James J. Gillette, Donald H. Goede, Daniel P. Haight, Harlan J. Harter, J. Ralph Hatfield, Kenneth L. Head, Walter E. Hensel, Robert E. Heyso, James C. Hill, Melvin G. Hiller, Raymond R. Holton, Robert W. Hoyerman, Gerald G. Jacyna, John R. Jamieson, Karl W. Kassowitz, Stanley Z. Klu- kowski, M. Berwyn Knight, George J. Koehn, Rodney B. Kohl, Quintin J. Kolb, Arthur J. Ku- derski, Omar N. Kussow, Robert G. Lang, Robert D. Larsen, Harry L. Lauritsen, William G. Lee, James A. Lindlof, Thomas J. Luuas, George B. Luebring, Eugene P. Lyons, David J. Maffet, George A. Marks, James F. Mcintosh, Richard L. McKillip, Louis J. Mikunda, William A. Moore, Arthur B. Morey, Douglas W. Nagel, Elvin S. Nehmer, Maurice E. Nelson, David G. Nicol, Donald E. Niles, James E. Nilles, Richard L. Novotny, Ralph J. Oimoen, Robert G. Parrish, RIFLES Jacob L. Pawer, Harold C. Peterson, John Petitt, Kenneth G. Pomasl, Robert J. Preston, Ehner M. Rathman, Edward R. Rawson, James V. Redding, Henry W. Rehr, Robert J. Reierson, Don J. Rep- pen, James F. Resop, Glenn L. Rieder, Richard L. Rist, Roy C. Rom, Hugh A. Ross, Kenneth J. Ross, George Roush, Frank J. Ruszkiewicz, Ran- dall D. Sale, John Scharenberg, Herbert L. Schmidley, Donald P. Schmidt, Richard R. Schoonover, Robert M. Senty, Allan A. Seimers, Vernon H. Shepard, Walker Smith, David R. Sommer, William F. Spengler, Karl Stark, Wil- liam J. Steinmetz, Francis E. Stewart, Roger L. Swanson, Raymond A. Switzer, Alfred W. Syl- vester, Jack H. Thwaites, Carleton H. Togstad, Francis C. Tower, Robert E. Warne, Dave A. Waite, Robert T. Walker, James I. Webster, Robert B. Webster, Karl C. Wegener, Howard W. Weinberger, Ernest A. Wendt, William R. Wendt, John C. Wenstadt, Louis J. West, Lloyd D. Williams, James F. Wohlrabe, A. Michael Zaccone, Jack C. Zimmerman, Robert E. Zimmer- man. OFFICERS Ralph Theiler, James Larson, Robert Giesen, Lt. Storey, Robert Scherr, Harold Needham, James Wolff. CADETS FIRE SALUTE CRACK SQUAD PRACTICE BAYONET PRACTICE HiBBlRD AID BLOE OFFICERS Captain ROBERT POHL 1st Lieut WILLIAM VAN CLEAF 2nd Lieut STEPHEN BAISCH 1st Sgt JOHN ARMSTRONG MEMBERS Charles E. Anderson, Bruce Arnold, Robert Bemm, John Bettinger, Sanford Bloom, Otto Bloxdorff, Donald Bradley, Ervin Bruner, George Callen, George Dawe, Steve Denning, Joseph Dickert, Robert Diehl, Howard Fish, Robert Gie- sen, Thomas Godfrey, George Gurda, Fritz Hen- drickson, Ben Jones, Will Jung, Robert Kriwanek, Robert Lang, James Larson, Archy Lewondrow- ski, Orville Martin, Thomas Mather, Fredrick Meyer, Harold Needham, Charles Northrup, Eugene Odegaard, Ray Parkhurst, Raymond Poul, Leary Peterson, Frank Prinz, Leon Rae- burn, Robert Reiser, Harold Roberts, Edward Robinson, Carl Runge, John Safranski, Frank Sawocki, Robert Scherr, Robert Schomisch, Harry Schultz, Gene Seehofer, Julian Smith, Wesley Stehr, Harold Steinke, Arnold Stephani, Tom Stephens, Gerald Steuwer, James Storey, Warren Stolper, Lee Stowosser, George Struck, Allyn Suhr, Ralph Theiler, Horace Thompson, Harry Winn, John Winner, James Wolff, Ira Zeas- man, John Zwettler. t l y 1942 PREMILITARl BILL Against a background of military weap- ons and Scabbard and Blade emblems, a very successful Pre-Military Ball was held in the Great Hall of the Memorial Union on April fourth. In keeping with the tra- dition of " Queen ' s Night, " the Military Ball Chairman, Carl Runge, introduced his queen for Military Ball to the members of the corps of cadets in attendance. Much credit for the dance must go to Chairman Robert Lang and his assistants, George Dawe, Charles Anderson, Thomas Mather, and Thomas Godfrey for its success. CHAIRMAN ROBERT LANG and DONNIE STRANG GEORGE DAWE CHARLES ANDERSON THOMAS MATHER THOMAS GODFREY jmi ZJfte 1942 MIIITIRY BHL KING CARL RUNGE, Sigma Phi QUEEN JEAN LOVE, Delta Gamma COURT OF HONOR Jane Bennet, Gamma Phi; Mary Brauer, Ehza- beth Waters; Marion Howe, EHzabeth Waters; Margo Dignan, Delta Gamma; Martha Simpson, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Helen Welch, Alpha Chi Omega; Elaine Zweifel, Barnard; Rosemary Mum, Green Gables. Love ruled at the 1942 Student War Memorial — Military Ball for King Carl Runge led no other than Delta Gamma ' s Jean Love through Scabbard and Blade ' s saber arch the evening of April 10. Jan Savitt, Eddy Howard, and the Haresfoot orchestra put a flare into the traditionally colorful 30th annual Military Ball. Fred Doerflinger, public rela- tions counsel and Martha Parrish. James Storey, promotion, Janet Lilligren. and Robert Bruce Arnold, finance, and Barbara Fisher. DIGNAN BRAUER SIMPSON MURN ZWEIFEL WELCH HOWE BENNET Military and civilian defense themes looked up to the statue of liberty for a decoration motif. All dancers entered the Memorial Union over a pontoon bridge con- structed by the engineers. Unusual was the appearance of six Wrens, who at the invitation of Haresfoot flew from Washington, D. C, to be guests at the Com- mandant ' s dinner and Military Ball. Robert MacArthur, arrange- ments, and Virginia Dawes. George Struck, aide, and Mary Davies. Stephen Baisch, adjutant 382 mmu There is a widespread belief that when students come to the University they leave their re- ligion at home with their high school diplomas. That this is untrue is attested to by the large number of students taking part in organized church activities. Virtually every church in Madison has an organization run for and by students, and these groups occupy an impor- tant part in the University lives of those partici- pating. Fir. ' it Row: Rev. Jacobson, Prof. Ruedisili, Don Reiland, Irma Rumi- zen, Roger Robbins, Rhuby Jean Kline, Rev. Boynton, Prof. Garnett, Prof. Aust. Second Row: Wendall Berg, Prof. Deveraux, Jane Morris, Margaret Witte, Hazel Kracaw, Rev. Collins, Mrs. Roger Maas, Adrianna Galvin, Geraldine Flader, Martha Lovell, Warren Winton. Third Row: Rev. Lower, Julian Clark, Abe Holden, Rev. Flint, Malcolm Brunner, Robert Schum- pert, Carl Stange, Jim Burris. UlllERSITY RELIGIOUS COMCIL OFFICERS President ROGER W. ROBBINS Vice President IRMA RUMIZEN Secretary RHUBY JEAN KLINE Treasurer ROBERT L. SCHUMPERT The University Religious Council, which is composed of students, faculty members, and student pastors from the various church groups on the campus, was organized in its present form three years ago. Its function is to take action on those problems common to the various church centers which are designed to further the development of the spirit- ual, educational, and social life of students. Highlight of this year ' s program was the annual Religious Emphasis Week, March 1-8, which fostered special programs at the churches and organized houses, and sponsored two University convocations on the subject, " The World We Want to Live In. " Other projects have included a Progressive Dinner, a drive for the World Student Service Fund, a reli- gious drama festival, and a series of radio programs on WHA. The Council has also sponsored Koines, a campus inter-faith group. 384 Top Row: Reverend B u r h o p , George Timm, Harold Hilgendorf. Bottom Row: Dorothy Hellermann, David Sievers, Leonard Schneider, Robert Meier, Dorothea Steckling, Janet Weigand, Hildegard Muel- ler. Since its erection, the Calvary Lutheran University Church with its chapel, lounge, and recreation rooms, has been the re- ligious 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 the student church, such as discussion hours, regular services, cost sup- pers, and social programs, are under the direction of the student council and the Reverend William C. Burhop. In 1941, as in past years, the group participated in Rehgious Emphasis Week by sponsoring two special services and dis- cussion hours at which outstanding guest speakers were heard. Special activities were also arranged for Homecoming and Parents Week End. LUTHERM DIIIERSITY CHURCH OFFICERS STUDENT COUNCIL President ROBERT MEIER Vice President LEONARD SCHNEIDER Secretary DOROTHEA STECKLING Treasurer DAVID SIEVERS ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Harold Hilgendorf, James Schaefer. CHAIRMAN OF USHERS George Timm. HOSTESSES Edna Jandt, Dorothy Hellerman, Janet Wei- gand, Hildegard Mueller. CHOIR DIRECTOR Harold Hilgendorf. 385 Top Row: Sam Bobbins, Jerry 15lackburn, Homer Fratt, Reverend l-lint, Roger Robbins, Roland Nefzer. Second Row: Mary M. McPherson, Dorothy Thompson, Dorothy Bright, Chester Knight, Irene Bull, Lucile Cooper, Doris Cairns. Bottom Row: Margaret Mutchler, Milajean, Pinkerton, Gor- don Gamett, Martha Lovell, Doug- las Rodgers, James Jones. COIIiREyTlOML STOEi TS ' OFFICERS President MARTHA LOVELL Bradford Club Leader HELEN BALDWIN Treasurer GORDON GARNETT Social Co-Chairmen__MlLA]EAN PINKERTON DOUGLAS RODGERS Student House Assistant MARY MARGARET McPHERSON SAMUEL ROBBINS Since its beginning in 1906, the Congregational Students ' Association has been the " Home Away From Home " to Con- gregational students at the university. Its headquarters are at 422 N. Murray Street. The organization of 1941-42 shows many changes from its early years, with nearly 500 active members participating in some aspect of its varied program — spiritual, recreational, social and educational. During this year, C.S.A. has again carried on its radio program, " Chapel of the Air, " a service of meditation given four times weekly over WHA. Also the students have cooperated with the First Congregational Church to put on the second Community Concert Series, a non-profit service project to bring outstand- ing concert artists to the community. Some of its excellent con- certs have been given by Alec Templeton, The Westminster Choir, and Jean Dickinson. Last fall on High School Day, the organization entertained some 300 high school students for lunch before the Syracuse-Wisconsin football game. The work of the Congregational Students ' Association is closely allied with the First Congregational Church of Madi- son, of which Dr. Alfred W. Swan is minister. This year ' s activities have been led by Reverend James C. Flint, usually known as " Parson Jim, " Martha Lovell, C.S.A. President, and Helen Baldwin, Bradford Club Leader. 386 K!jI MJ IHi B - - ■■fl aqIt ' H H ' ' n Hj K L j H 1 i ' W •FwB Top fioit: Jud Walstad, Rev. Lower, Floyd Spiingc-r, Julian Claik, Dave Arsold, ictor Rich- ard, Ken Buchholtz, Ed. Ward, Arnold Borcher, Bob Senty, Dick Schoonover, Stan Clark. Second Row: Ted Byaley, Frank Gailey, Virginia George, Ann Johnson, Jeanne Thompson, Ethel Mae Mil- burn, Phyllis Bickford, Helen Ward, Betty Ross, Tom Otto, Bill Gibson. Front Row: Bob Malm- stadt, Don Kingston, Clark Stevenson, Jane Cockrell, Lois Ann Spies, Barbara Rockwell, Jeanne Dais, Virginia Newkirk, Margaret Stevenson, Eloise, Tierney, John Jackson. PRESMTERIM STUDENT CEITER The Presbyterian Student Center is the home of the only all-student church in the United States. Because of this unique factor, the entire membership and officers are all Pres- byterian students attending the University. Here we find a program of religious services and studies of Christianity coin- ciding with the everyday life and needs of the students. " Pres House, " as the Center is so well known to the students, is open during the day and evening for Presbyterians and their friends to enjoy their own student coffee hours, informal parties, cost suppers, music, and game room. 387 DOROTHEA SHAW HAROLD RADTKE Founded in 1906 by the late Rev. Fr. H. C. Hengell, as the first chapel on a state university campus, St. Paul ' s Catho- lic Chapel, under its present pastor, the Rev. Fr. Alvin C. Kutchers, 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. These groups sponsor group communion breakfasts, formal and informal dances, teas, coffee hours, and cost suppers. The St. Vincent de Paul Society provides needy students with clothing and food. It is maintained by contributions from students. An eating cooper- ative enables 82 students to cut food bills. In addition the chapel has a student choir and usher group and conducts weekly study groups, along with providing a full week of re- treat during Religious Emphasis Week. NEWMAN CLUB President DOROTHEA SHAW Vice President FRANCIS FRANK Secretary CATHERINE ZANDER Treasurer EUGENE BALLMAN Publicity Director STAN GLOWACKI Choir Director ROBERT WOOLLEN HOLY NAME SOCIETY President HAROLD RADTKE Vice President DON REILAND Secretary JACK ZWETTLER Treasurer JERRY RIEDY Head Usher HAROLD KAUTZER CATHOLIC DAUGHTERS OF THE UNIVERSITY President JEANNETTE MOHA Vice President ZERA TABACCHI Secretary ADRIANNA CALVIN Treasurer DOROTHY PRICE Publicity BONNIE-ANN SHIRE ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIETY President HENRY SZUJEWSKI Secretary JERRY MAHLBERG Treasurer JOHN STILB CATHOLIC EATING COOPERATIVE President CHESTER O ' KONSKY Vice President DON REILAND Secretary DOROTHY PAGEL Treasurer BILL KITSLAAR Work Steward JOHN VLACH Manager HAROLD RADTKE ST. PIE ' S CITHOLIC CHiPEL JEANNETTE MOHA HENRY SZUJEWSKI hk ' li 4 CHESTER O ' KONSKY ROBERT WOOLLEN 388 St. Francis house is the building established in Madison as a center for Episcopal church students. It contains two chap- els, offices, room for recreation, dining, dramatics and study as well as living quarters for the resident woman assistant and nine men students. The House is staffed with a chaplain, a resident woman assistant, a part-time student secretary, an organist, and the men residents who maintain the House and grounds. The program of St. Francis house provides the student with opportunities for worship, for gviidance, for instruction in Christian faith and life, training in church work, and a well-rounded social life. The House is open every day from 7 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. Tea is served each afternoon from 4 to 5 o ' clock. SERVICES Sundays: 8:00 a.m. Holy Communion 10:10 a.m. Morning Prayer 10:30 a.m. Choral Eucharist 7:00 p.m. Evensong Weekdays : Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 8:00 a.m. Holy Communion Wednesday and Friday 7:00 a.m. Holy Communion Daily: 5:00 p.m. Evening Prayer ST. nmn HOISE The Rev. Gordon E. Gillett, Chaplain Miss Emma Louise Benignus, Assistant 389 Bottom Row: Wilber, Joos, Olson, Jones. Second Row: Biddick, Haugen, Wisner, Adam, Robinson, Gelbach, Miller, Kracaw, Kassilke, Third Row: Huber, Jacobs, Atkins, Foster, Hoberg, Reid, Bailey. Fourth Row: Johnson, Ketchum, Burris, Dale, Marquardt, SeD, Hoffhine, Lange, Fennenia. WESLEY FOlliDilTIOI OFFICERS First Semester President BERNARD KASSILKE Vice President LORA JOOS Secretary HARRIET HAUGEN Treasurer HARLYN LANGE Second Semester President DONALD ROBINSON Vice President MARGARET GELBACH Secretary PHYLLIS WISNER Treasurer DEWAYNE MILLER CABINET MEMBERS Gale Vandeberg, Jean Hilliker, Margaret Bid- dick, Glenn Ketchum, Charles Hoflfhine, Bill Tice, Bill Barr, Betty Upjohn, Jim Kuntz, Joy Wilber, Helen Paulson, Jim Burris, Blake Wheeler, Dean Barnlund, Beulah Johnson, Bob Hodgell, Eleanor Hatch, Arne Foster, Ellen Olson, John Sell, Anne Jacobs, Crystalle Huber, Bob Dale, Jim Atkins, Marshall Reid, Art Ho- berg, Jeanne Bailey, Margery Marlett. The Wesley Foundation Student Association is the organi- zation of and for the Methodist students on the campus, and provides a " church and home away from home " for these students. The program is planned, financed and carried out by the students themselves under the leadership of the elected officers and cabinet members for each semester and with the guidance of the staff, Rev. Oscar M. Adam and Hazel Kracaw. The organization provides opportunities for training in leadership in worship, dramatics, music, and social activities. The University Methodist church which is housed in the same building gives students the opportiuiity to worship and work with local church people, both faculty and others. 390 Front Row: Josephine Trumbower, Lois Colton, Emily Duggar, Eleanore Maas. Seated: Betty J. Querhammer Esther Weymouth. Back Row: Margaret Witte, Marie Macaulay, Patty Shdell, Mildred Buss, Margaret Mutchler, E. Jane Graham. Y. W. C. L President LOIS COLTON Vice President MILDRED BARTA MICO Secretary MILDRED BUSS Treasurer EMILY DUGGAR Philosophy of Liumg__EMILY JANE GRAHAM " X " Committee HELEN BALDWIN Student Faculty MILDRED BARTA MICO Public Relations AUDREY BATHKE Finance CAROL HOLMES Monthly Meeting CAROL SEELMAN Publicity ESTHER WEYMOUTH Membership . .BETTY JEAN QUERHAMMER Church Relations MARGARET WITTE Geneva Conference EMILY DUGGAR Community Social Service MARY MAC WHITMIRE Campus Social Service EVELYN BUMP Vocational Guidance SUE ADKINS Social MARIE MACAULEY The YWCA has extended its activities this year until they are mainly of the service type. The advisory board and student cabinet have been cooperating splendidly in working toward making the YWCA a democratic, active Christian organization. The aim of the group this year has been to make each and every member feel that she is actu- ally an important part of the organization and is contributing to its life. The " X " Committee and the Public Relations Committee have devoted their ener- gies to reaching the girls who do not have any other contact with campus life. The Social Committee again sponsored its traditional fall barn dance in cooperation with the YMCA. Early in the fall a series of informal weekly open houses were held in the Union on Friday afternoon. The annual spring plant sale was sponsored by the Finance Com- mittee as their contribution to the budget. The Madison high school seniors were enter- tained by the Membership Committee at a pre-orientation informal tea this spring. 391 Top Row: R. Wichser, H. Press, T. Graff, O. Strand, R. Ray. Third Row: J. Violi, E. Kohl, R. Wormet, J. Homaday, S. Schniitz, A. Lokken, W. McCreary, J. Flanigan, A. Vidich, L. Gray. Second Row: E. Aiello, W. Larson, A. Womiet, H. Jungman, D. Tillotson, A. Brolin, R. Christensen, J. Dahlberg, R. Lampman, D. Chris- tiansen, D. Lewis. Front Row: G. Jorgens, E. KissUng, O. Brauh, G. Schmidt, R. Gunn, K. Stange, L Gast, R. Sorgel, R. Neubauer, W. Christian. LMJ.l. DORMITORY I OFFICERS President GERALD D. SCHMIDT Vice President KARL STANGE Secretary-Treasurer LYLE PAGEL Sheriff BILL EICHENBERGER SECOND SEMESTER— 1941-42 Edward M. Aiello, Soren J. Anderson, James P. Anderson, Richard G. Anderson, James Barr, Fred A. Bertie, Orville Brault, Gilbert A. Brighty, Andrew G. Brolin, James W. Buchanan, Du- Wayne Carlson, Robert Carlson, Glen Chesebro, Russell Christesen, Roger Christensen, Donald Christenson, Waldemar Christian, Robei-t I. Clarke, Jackson J. Clemmons, James W. Clem- mons, Donald M. Condon, John F. Dahlberg, Philip J. Dahlberg, William J. Dehn, Abdul K. Disu, Walter H. Doering, Paul H. Ehlers, William R. Eichenberger, Howard W. Fidler, Jerry J Flan- agan, Irving Gast, Stanley T. Glowacki, Lloyd H. Graf, Truman F. Graf, Lester S. Gray, Ralph F. Gunn, John A. Gustafson, Erwin Gutsell, Jr., Eugene K. Hahn, Robert E. Homuth, James C. Homaday, J. Manson Hoyt, Harold D. Hulter- strum, Vining F. Ihlenfeld, David Jindra, Roy H. Johnson, Thomas L. Johnson, Glenn D. Jorgens, Herbert Jungman, Wayne Kelly, Erwin Kissling, Edward J. Kohl, Franklin S. Kotick, George Krah, Robert J. Lampman, Warren A. Larson, Mike Lawent, Donald R. Lewis, Jack P. Loef, Aldon V. Lokken, Willard McCreary, Julius Margolis, John J. Martin, Palmer Martino, Kenneth L. Miller, William G. Moore, Daniel Murphy, Jo- seph G. Neal, John Gail Nestingen, Stanley Nes- tingen, Robert D. Neubauer, Arthur Orlowski, Rollin R. Osborne, Wesley H. Osterberg, Ben Peter, Howard A. Press, Robert W. Ray, Andrew R. Reneau, Clarence Rhode, Robert E. Ries, Benjamin M. Riplinger, Elmer G. Roberts, Ed- ward A. Robinson, Leopoldo Rueda, Wilmer A. Rusch, James C. Schleifer, Gerald D. Schmidt, Silvan W. Schmitz, Richard R. Schoonover, Orval W. Schroeder, Melvin L. Schuweiler, J. B. Searles, Jr., Francis E. Shelley, Joseph Skuhra, Richard J. Sorgel, Elroy F. Spitzer, Karl H. Stange, Owen Strand, Fred L. Teuscher, Curtis Thomley, David Tillotson, O. C. Torgerson, Arthur Vidioh, U. Jack Violi, Joseph Weybrew, Robert Wichser, H. Arthur Wormet, Robert A. Wormet. 392 From the left around the table: Puis, Dvorak, Goodman, Dinet, Munson, Kressin, L,a Chapelle, Schmitz, Stange, Ecke, Shelley, Godfrey, Wight, Ohnger, Yankowski, Palmer. Standing: Parsons, Schumpert, Waldby, Nestingen. Not in Picture: Vidick, Cham, Schein. Y.M. l].i UBIOT OFFICERS President MELVIN ECKE Vice President KARL STANGE Secretary FRANCIS SHELLEY The YMCA of the University of Wisconsin has an increasingly important role to play in times of national stress and international conflict. In the light of these existing conditions the following emphases have marked the Association ' s program this year. I. The University YMCA must continue its basic functions even in time of crisis. 1. This means cooperation with campus and community agencies to help lessen strains of war on lives of students. 2. Continuous strengthening of regular pro- gram activities and services, particularly the fundamental aspect of helping students gain re- ligious resources as they face day-to-day prob- lems of living. II. Democracy as a way of life must be both upheld and experienced through participation. 1. The strict adherence to the democratic pro- cess in all phases of our work provides experi- ence in and a basis of faith in the democratic way of living. 2. Each member becomes automatically a member of the World Student Christian Federa- tion, a truly international reality of our work and program, effective in transcending barriers of nationalism and race between students. III. Special responsibilities in the present and post-war situation must be faced. By intelligent forethought and long term vision, our day-to-day actions will become more fruitful and purposeful. Helping to do this, we have initiated a student- faculty committee to gather available resources on problems of post-war reconstruction, a semi- nar for discussion leadership training, and con- tinual contact with the work of other university groups planning lectures and programs in this area. 393 MEDiL WILIER PROF. HELEN C. WHITE For her outstanding work in furthering religion in the United States, Professor Helen C. White was this year awarded the Laetare Medal of the University of Notre Dame. This is the highest award made annually in the United States to a member of the Catholic Laity. The medal has been awarded each year since 1883. It is presented on the fourth Sunday in Lent which is known as Laetare Sunday, a day for recognizing the approach of Easter. The giving of this honor arose from the old papal custom of presenting a medal to some member of the Italian nobility each Laetare Sunday. The Medal is composed of a solid gold disc hung from a gold bar bearing the inscrip- tion " Laetare Medal. " The design is changed each year depending on the occupation of the winner. Inscribed around the edge of the disc is the Latin sentence, Magna est Veritas et pravevalebit ( truth is might and will prevail ) . The recipient is chosen by the president of the University of Notre Dame and the Laetare Committee from a list of well known Catholic laymen. Miss White was born in New Haven, Connecticut and educated at Radcliffe College. She taught at Smith College before coming to the University of Wisconsin in 1919 and she has held various professorial posts since that time. In 1924 Miss White received her Ph.D. from Wisconsin. Mount Mary College in Milwaukee awarded her the honorary degree of Doctor of Letters in 1941. Two Guggenheim fellowships have been awarded to Miss White, which enabled her to study abroad giving her the background for her historical novels of a religious nature. She is secretary of Phi Beta Kappa at Wisconsin and national president of the American Association of University Women. 394 OOK igj- 0. ut mmm " WE WANT A TOl CHDOWM ' ' . . . AND THE ROAR WHEN WE GET IT . . . VARSITY . . . CROWDS FILLING THE FIELDHOLSE TO WATCH JOHNNY WALSH ' S AND BUD FOSTER ' S BOYS CARRY THE CARDINAL TO VICTORY . . . NO MORE " WAIT -TIL NEXT YEAR " . . . OIR ATHLETICS . . . pl - " .«« JS0H-- ■, %. ' ■P ' glt ' HARRY STUHLDREHER DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS Father of his own " Backfield " — four sons — Athletic Director and Head Football Coach Harry Stuhldreher is both a keen student and astute coach of the grid sport and an impressive director of athletics. Under his leadership a well-rounded development of all sports and sports facilities has been accom- plished at Wisconsin. Equally impressive is his record as one of the university ' s most widely travelled and well-liked good-will agents. Since taking over the reins of the football team, steady improvement has been apparent. He promises even better things for Wisconsin athletics in the immediate future. STUDENT ATHLETIC BOARD Burleigh Jacobs, Golf; Robert Alwin, Basketball; Gene Rankin, Boxing; William Williams, Track; William Lohr, Cross Country; Wil- liam Aspinwall, Business Manager of Athletic Dept.; Donald Frank, Swimming; Clarence Schwengel, Crew; Robert Willding, Baseball; Earl Hager, Wrestling; Freeman Mann, Fencing; Sherwood Goren- stein. Tennis; Harry Stuhldreher, Athletic Director; Tom Farris, Football. Composed of varsity lettermen — with the exception of Athletic Director Harry Stuhldreher and Bill " Money-Bags " Aspinwall, business manager — the Athletic Board performs the necessary duty of correla- tion and adjustment between all branches of athletics. Presided over by Stuhldreher, this board of student representatives from every inter- collegiate sport participated in by the University does much toward oiling the mechanics of athletic administration at Wisconsin. ATHLETIC BOARD BEHIND THE SCENES ROBERT " BOB " FOSS— Charged with duties too numerous to mention, Foss is the man in whose hands rest the job of publicizing not only the athletic department but the University as a whole. Filled with restless energy and an ability to be everyplace at once, Foss m action is a veritable dynamo. HOMER MONTAGUE— Ace photographer of the University is Homer Montague, who takes all the publicity pictures for both the athletic department and the University publicity office. Most of the pictures in the athletic section of the Badger are products of Homer ' s fast-traveling camera. WALTER BAKKE — Trainer for Wisconsin ' s athletes and inevitable companion of all Badger traveling squads, Bakke is the man who keeps bad ankles, bruised muscles and aches under control. Formerly trainer for big-league professional clubs, lie contributes more than his share to Wisconsin ' s athletic success. WILLIAM " BILL " HANNAN — Bakke ' s traveUng companion on most Badger athletic tours is this man with the answer to all equipment problems. Before, during, and after the contest. Bill engineers the packing, loading and maintenance of equipment all the year ' round. THE WIHOUII The men who are blamed for the failure, or forgotten for the success, of the Badger football squad are the members of the coaching staff. Head coach Harry Stuhl- dreher (kneeling right) is shown on the practice field with (left to right): Bob Rea- gan, line coach; George Fox, end coach; and Frank Jordan, backfield coach. Ashley Anderson, Robert Bau- mann, Patrick Boyle, Paul Bronson, Leonard Calligaro, Fred Ellis, The- odore Damos, Robert D i e r c k s , David Donnellan, Thomas Farris, Orville Fox, Frank Granitz, Robert Hanzlik, Marlin (Pat) Harder, Harry Harter, Robert Henry, Paul Hirsbrunner, Mark Hoskins, Earl Jefferson, Harold Koehler, Ray- mond Kreick, Robert Lipschultz, Richard Loepfe, Frank Lopp, Har- old ' Lubnow, Eugene Lyons, James McFadzean, Robert McKay, George Makris, Alvin Mancheski, Jack Mead, Frank Milauc, Donald Miller, Arlie Mucks, George Nep- 1941 FOOTBALL SQUAD rud, Robert Ray, Frank Riewer, Ed- ward Riordan, John Roberts, Har- old Rooney, Thomas Ross, David Schreiner, Leonard Seelinger, Rob- ert Steel, Robert Steffes, Robert Stupka, Thomas Svitavsky, Richard Thornally, Evan Vogds, George Vranesh, Eugene Walgenbach, Lloyd Wasserbach, Jack Wink. Front Row: Mucks, Harder, Ellis, Damos, Milauc, Willding, Miller, Farris, Rooney, Thornally. Second Row: Lipschultz, Ross, Mead, Kreick, Koehler, Hanzlik, Lyons, Seelinger, Steel, Henry, Roberts. Third Row: Diercks, Steffes, Lopp, Mancheski, Walgenbach, Anderson, Ray, Calligaro, Fox, Neperud. Fourth Row: McFadzean, Stupka, Schreiner, Svitavsky, Riordan, Makris, Vrabec, Riewer, Donnellan, Jefferson, Bronson, McKay. Fifth Row: Wink, Granitz, Hirsbrunner, Lubnow, Baumann, Wasserbach, Harter, Loepfe, Boyle, Vogds, Hoskins. Sixth Row: Manager Stenjem, Trainer Bakke, End Coach Fox, Line Coach Reagan, Backfield Coach Jordon, Head Coach Stuhldreher, Associate Manager Dovle. The initial contest of the 1941 season would have been a dismal failure, had not it been for the perfonnance of sophomore Pat Harder. Ted Damos, senior half- back (12), leads the way for the rookie fullback. WISCONSIN 7; MARQUETTE 28 A Golden Avalanche of touchdowns greeted Wisconsin ' s hope- fuls in their initial cont est of the season, Coach Tom Stidham ' s Marquette team making an impressive debut by tripping the Badg- ers, 28-7. Air superiority spelled the margin of victory, with Jimmy Richardson, the Hilltopper ' s pitching ace, leading the attack. Work- ing their way to a scant 7-0 lead at the half, the gold and white watched Wisconsin tie the score on Harder ' s plunge and Ray ' s conversion, then racked up three more touchdowns in the latter third of the game. Both teams battled on even terms on the ground, but Marquette completed 9 out of 11 passes for 127 yards as com- pared to Wisconsin ' s 37 yards on three completions. PAT HARDER, Fullback DAVE SCHREINER, End LEONARD SEELINGER, Halfback Senior quarterback Tom Farris was the unanimous choice of his teammates for Honorary Captain of the 1941 squad. A great team player, it was Farris who led the blocking brigade for other Wisconsin ba cks, or who — if called upon — came up with a brilliant tackle to stem opponents attack, Farris is slated to see future gridiron action with the Green Bay Packers. " Hey, look at me, " seems to be the title of the dance staged by Northwestem ' s DeCorrevont ( 49 ) as Wisconsin ' s Pat Lyons takes Seelinger ' s pass over the goal for the Badgers ' second and last touch- down. That ' s Don Krueger after Lyons. . WISCONSIN 14 NORTHWESTERN 41 Wisconsin ' s Cardinal and White eleven got off to a snappy start at Evanston and drew first blood on a touchdown pass to All-American Dave Schreiner but fell apart in a wild third quarter to drop their second game of the season to North- western ' s Wildcats, 41-14. After 15 minutes of play the score was tied at 14-all, Lyons snaring the ball on a long pass from Seelinger for the second Badger score, but the extreme heat and extensive man-power paid off dividends for the Wildcats in the second half. Bill deCorrevont and Otto Graham each scored twice for Northwestern, Kepford and Clawson once. Erdlitz added five extra points. ' J RAYMOND KREICK I End GEORGE MAKRIS Guard PAT LYONS End JAMES McFADZEAN Halfback ROBERT RAY Fullback FRANK RIEWER Halfback Precision-like and brilliant was the Badger grid machine as it produced its first win of the season — a 23-0 decision over a " jinx " Iowa eleven. Completely rebounding from discouraging defeats, the Badger backs slashed at the tackles, skirted the ends and thoroughly had a day for themselves. The hard-charging Cardinal line refused to give the Hawkeyes as much as one first down; Iowa had a minus 87 yards for their day ' s rushing activities. Pat Harder, brilliant, high- scoring Wisconsin sophomore fullback, led the scoring with 17 points — two touchdown plunges, a place-kick and three conversions. Seelinger skirted his right end for the only other touchdown of the day. WISCONSIN 23 IOWA Harder swings ' round the end and into the waiting arms of an I o w a n . All- American Dave Schreiner (80) sprawls on the turf after missing a block, while Tom Farris ( 24 ) and Iowa ' s Jim Walker ( 63 ) watch the play. Al Coupee (30) dashes in to help with the tackle. RICHARD THORNALLY Center LLOYD WASSERBACll Tackle PAUL HIRSBRUNNER Tackle Wisconsin ' s gridiron representative continued its winning ways by turning in a dazzling 27-25 Homecoming victory over a star-studded Indiana eleven. Two muffed points-after-touchdown spelled defeat for a Hoosier team unable to match the Badgers strong front wall. Two touchdowns by plunging Pat " Hit ' Em " Harder put Wisconsin well into the lead early in the first half. This lead disappeared quickly when Jacoby intercepted a pass to score for Indiana and Billy Hillenbrand sailed 88 yards down the sidelines on a punt return to knot the count. A pass from Hillenbrand to White put the Hoosiers ahead early in the third quarter, but was quickly matched by Schreiner ' s touchdown pass reception. Ted Damos scored on a short pass to put the Badgers into a lead never relinquished, although Indiana tried desperately in the waning minutes. : . WISCONSIN 27 INDIANA 25 Indiana ' s Hoosiers put up a wall of players on the goal line in an attempt to stop Harder, but he solved the problem by diving over and landing on his neck for a vital six points. That ' s Wisconsin ' s sophomore fullback upside down in the middle of the picture. Frank Riewer, sophomore half- back, swings through the center of the stout Syracuse Hne. Farris (24) and Dick Loepfe (30) watch the play from the turf after finish- ing their blocking duties. Harder strides along to the right, acting as a decoy. WISCONSIN 20 SYRACUSE 27 Mud, wind, and the Wisconsin football team were not enough to halt a deceptive, slashing Syracuse eleven in their first invasion of Camp Randall. Utilizing an unorthodox reversed center and a tricky running attack, the Orange- men throttled the Badgers, 27-20. Harder scored first for Wisconsin, quickly matched by a 49-yard scamper by Syracuse ' s Heald and a twisting run by little " Bunky " Morris which put the invaders in the lead. Farris recovered Harder ' s fumble in the end-zone to tie the game, but Heald and Maines scored twice in the third quarter to sew up the game for Syracuse. Frank Riewer threaded his way 25 yards through the entire Orange secondary to tally the Badgers ' final touchdown. MARK HOSKINS Halfback ROBERT HANZLIK End LEONARD CALLIGARO Fullback Seelinger ' s pass to Farris is com- plete on the goal line at Ohio State just before the first half ends. Jim McFadzean (15) is rushing up to aid Farris, while Schreiner (80) fades to the right to draw the Buckeve defense. WISCONSIN 34 OHIO STATE 46 Touchdowns were a dime a dozen at Columbus, Ohio, when the Badgers invaded the camp of the Ohio State Buckeyes. The latter won 46-34 in a bizarre touchdown marathon that proved to be a brilliant offensive exhibition. Any defense either team had prior to the game was tossed to the four winds, as each settled down to dashing across the important double stripes at the end of the gridiron. Harder added two touchdowns for Wisconsin, Farris, Riewer, Schreiner one each. Shaw, Fisher, Kinkade and Graf were responsible for the Buck ' s tallies. Statistically there was little to choose between the two teams, the Badgers rolling up 16 first downs to Ohio State ' s 15. THEODORE DAMOS Halfback PAT BOYLE Guard DON MILLER Halfback tofli ivCi ROBERT BAUMANN Tackle GEORGE VRANESH Center RICHARD LOEPFE Tackle The unpredictable Badgers scored their second shut-out of the season when they outlasted Purdue ' s Boilermakers, 13-0. In contrast to the previous weekend, the game was a defensive battle, neither team having a touchdown edge until the final quarter. Then it was Dave Schreiner, captain for the day, who crashed through to block a punt in the end-zone and fell on it for the first six points. Pat Harder added six more points on a thrilling 53-yard jaunt through the center of Purdue ' s staunch line as an anti-climax. Despite a tremendous statistical ad- vantage in every department of play, crucial fumbles and vital pass interceptions prevented Wisconsin from scoring on numerous other occasions. Against the second-best defense in the conference the Badger backs maintained an average of 5.6 yards per try. WISCONSIN 13 PURDUE Bud Seelinger (43) is quite con- cerned over the fate of Pat Harder who is surrounded by a determined gang of Purdue Boilermakers. ROBERT McKAY Center EUGENE WALGENBACH Guard EVAN VOGDS Guard The Mighty Gophers of Minnesota proved their right to claim the national football title when they turned in their best exhibition of the season to soundly thump the hard-fighting, but outclassed Badgers, 41-6. A combination of bril- liant, bruising teamwork on the Gopher ' s part — aided materially as Wisconsin ' s highly-geared offense literally exploded in their faces — led to the decisive margin. Capitalizing fully on every Cardinal mistake, Minnesota all but knocked down the goalposts in their haste to score. Only Pat Harder, even though injured, was able to crack the impenetrable Gopher line to score on a 10-yard smash midway in the second quarter. Smith, Daley, Kulbutski, Fitch and Higgins accounted for touchdowns for the conference champions. WISCONSIN 6 MINNESOTA 41 The rampant Minnesota Gophers completely stymied most of the Badger attack, but couldn ' t keep Pat Harder down for keeps. The inevitable referee is all set to blow his whistle as soon as the Gophers converge on Harder. DROSS mm Traditional leaders of Big Ten relinquish lead in 1942 To make the transition from champion 440-yard dash man to champion long-distance runner almost overnight is no easy task. But Byron Zolin did it. He is shown above leading the pack during one of last fall ' s cross country matches. The Badger cross country team, traditional leader in the Big Ten, did not reach the championship heights of those hardy teams captained by Wally Mehl and Charles " Chuck " Fenske, but did manage to retain its first division standing with a fifth in the conference meet and two victories and three defeats during the 1941 dual season. Byron Zolin, a recruit from the regular track team, who captured 11th place in the conference meet and represented the Badgers at the National Collegiate championships, was a team standout — as was Bill Lohr, who led the squad home in each of its five dual engagements. Other members of the 1941 team were Urban Jahnke, Frank Stafford, Don Reiss, Roland Perusse, Jerome Baird, Jerry Bauer, Ed Bradley, and Harry Hill. 1941 SEASON RESULTS Wisconsin over Milwaukee YMCA, 24-62. Minnesota over Wisconsin, 15-21. Wisconsin over Iowa, 22-31. Purdue over Wisconsin, 18-41. Ohio State over Wisconsin, 21-37. Fifth place in Western Conference meet. Left to Right: Coach Tom Jones, Frank Stafford, Byron Zolin, Don Reiss, Roland Perusse, Urban Jahnke, Ed Bradley, Jerry Bauer, Harry Hill, Jerry Baird, Bill Lolir, and Phil Gerhardt, manager. 1941-42 Big Ten Basketball Standings W L Illinois 13 2 Wisconsin 10 5 Indiana 10 5 Iowa 10 5 Purdue 9 6 Minnesota 9 6 Northwestern 5 10 Michigan 5 10 Ohio State 4 11 Chicago 15 COACH HAROLD E.FOSTER WISCOISII BiSKETBllL Injuries prove costly to Badger title hopes There is only one route for a national championship team to take — down. And as the defending NCAA and Big Ten titleholders, Wisconsin ' s 1941-42 basketball team did just that. Injuries to key men early in the season cost the Badgers several league games and the Big Ten title, and pre- vented them from even entering NCAA competition. This did not prevent them, however, from garnering most of the glory due a great cage squad. Forced to experiment early in the season to find a capable center replacement for All-American Gene Englund, Coach Foster did not hit upon a winning combination until after the Badgers had dropped four consecutive games to Dartmouth, Illinois, Indiana and Iowa. Sophomore Ray Patterson found himself at this point, and the injured Fred Rehm and Bob Alwin returned to active participation, to provide the high-scoring Johnny Kotz with the necessary assistance. Thereupon the Cardinal quintet proceeded at a rapid pace for six consecutive conference vic- tories over Chicago, Indiana, Northwestern, Michigan, Chicago and Ohio State before dropping games at Purdue and Illinois. Finishing fast, the Badgers hit their stride to vanquish Ohio State, Minnesota and Iowa to wind up the season in sensational style in a second place tie with Iowa and Indiana. The highlight of the season was the sensational play of Johnny Kotz, who took over the individual scoring lead and held to it all through the heavy 15-game schedule. Five seniors — Harlo Scott, Warren Schrage, John Lynch, Ed Schiewe, and Bob Alwin — will be missing next year, as will Charlie Epperson, who was dropped from the squad in mid-season because of a gambling proclivity. Several outstanding sophomores, plus an excellent freshman squad, give indications of a rosy Wisconsin basketball season. SEASON ' S SUMMARY WISCONSIN 56— CARROLL 35 Picking up where they left off in the spring of ' 41, the 1941-42 version of the national championship squad opened the season at home, defeating Carroll college in a warm-up contest, 56-35, for their 16th consecutive win. WISCONSIN 35— MARQUETTE 34 Johnny Kotz ' s last-minute basket provided the Badgers with the one-point margin of victory over Marquette, Wisconsin eking out its 17th straight win, 35-34. Kotz tallied 16 points for high-scoring laurels. WISCONSIN 43— NOTRE DAME 35 Outscored from the field, the Cardinal cagers countered with 17 converted free throws to defeat the rough Notre Dame quintet, 43-35 at Madison to in- crease the victory string to 18. 410 WISCONSIN 36— MARQUETTE 25 Wisconsin erased any doubts to its superiority over the Marquette cagers by soundly drubbing the Hilltops, 36-25, in Milwaukee as classes recessed for the Christmas holidays. WISCONSIN 49— DARTMOUTH 57 The Badger quintet ended the Old Year and their string of 19 consecutive victories as Dartmouth revenged a 51-50 defeat last spring by downing the Cards, 57-49. Adroit guarding of Kotz and George Munroe ' s 28-point scoring spree more than balanced Ed Schiewe ' s 19-point individual effort. WISCONSIN 40— ILLINOIS 55 Illinois administered the Wisconsin team its first conference defeat in Madison before the students were even back on the campus, 55-40, to start its trek to the conference championship. WISCONSIN 34— INDIANA 38 Minus the services of Guard Fred Rehm for the third straight game, the Badgers went down to Bloomington and to their second conference defeat as the Hustlin ' Hoosiers outscored them, 38-34. WISCONSIN 45— IOWA 49 Iowa humbled the Cardinal quintet by overcoming a 25-19 half-time deficit in a furious second-half drive which gave the Hawkeyes a 49-45 victory. Kotz came up with scintillating 21-point performance to put him into the league scor- ing lead. WISCONSIN 56— CHICAGO 24 Hitting the rebound trail, the Cards tabulated their first Big Ten victory against Chicago ' s hopeless and hapless Maroons, 56-24. Front Row: Robert Alwin, Fred Rehm, Warren Schrage, John Kotz, Charles Epperson, Harlo Scott, John Lynch, and Edward Schiewe. Second Row: Coach Harold E. " Bud " Foster, Robert Sullivan, Walter Lautenbach, Lawrence Kitchen, Harry Stoll, Gilman Hertz, Raymond Lenheiser, Theodore Deppe, and Manager Ted Gunz. Third Row: Asst. Coach Fred Wegner, Robert Clarke, Robert Krueger, William Mayer, Raymond Patterson, George Affeldt, Robert Roth, Edward Downs, and Trainer Walter Bakke. « - — J Fred Rehm (37) demonstrates his heralded rebound abiHty in the season opener against Carroll. He seldom misses. Seldom in the past decade has a Wisconsin basketball team been able to defeat Marquette in Milwaukee. John Kotz (40) shoots a quick one from under the basket to help the Badgers perform that feat. The strongest team the Badger cagers en- countered all year was the Great Lakes Naval Training station team, composed mainly of former Mid-West college stars. Bob Sullivan, Wisconsin junior forward, is shown shooting against the sailors. Destined to be one of the all-time greats of the sport is Johnny Kotz. As a sophomore he was an all-conference forward and was chosen the " most valuable ' player in the NCAA finals at Kansas City, Mo. It was in the 1941-42 sea,son, however, that the sensational Rhinelander artist really came into his own. Chosen as the Big Ten ' s " most valuable " man of the year, all-conference on every selection, and unanimous selection on numerous Ail-American squads, Kotz relentlessly scorched the nets all season to write seven new records in the conference rolls. WISCONSIN 49— NORTHWESTERN 46 Apparently completely recovered from its victory-drought, Wisconsin invaded Northwestern and returned with a 49-46 conquest. Charley took over the scor- ing honors for the evening with 17 points. WISCONSIN 58— MICHIGAN 36 Spirited play overcame a Michigan height advantage as the Badgers trimmed the Wolverines, 58-36. Johnny Kotz ' s 21 points put him irrevocably at the head of the Big Ten scoring race. WISCONSIN 42— INDIANA 36 Revenging an early season defeat, the Wisconsin cagers welcomed Indiana to Madison with an exhibition of sound basketball which resulted in the fourth straight Wisconsin victory, 42-36, despite the ineligibility of Charley Epperson, senior starting forward. WISCONSIN 42— GREAT LAKES NAVAL TRAINING STATION 47 The favored Great Lakes tidal wave swept over the Wisconsin winning streak as the sailors came up with an exhibition of deadly shooting to sink the Badgers, 47-42. They had to come from behind in the last three minutes, how- ever, to win. WISCONSIN 54— CHICAGO 20 Chicago outscored Johnny Kotz by two points, but the rest of the Wisconsin team more than made up the deficit as the Badgers walked away with a 54-20 victory. WISCONSIN 49— OHIO STATE 39 Assuming a 17-0 lead in the opening minutes of play, Wisconsin just barely staggered to a 49-39 win over Ohio State in the fieldhouse. The Buckeyes almost overtook the Badgers before they became cognizant of the fact and opened the breach again. WISCONSIN 34— PURDUE 40 In a duel marked by questionable refereeing and rough play, Wisconsin lost its first conference game in seven starts at Purdue by the score of 40-34. Cecil Polk, Purdue guard, clung to John Kotz and held him to three points virtually eliminating his chances of tying the record of Jewell Young, former Purdue forward, of 184 points in 12 games. WISCONSIN 59— NORTHWESTERN 47 Led by Forward Bob Sullivan with 15 points, Wisconsin reasserted its superi- ority over Northwestern at Madison 59-47. After several lapses, Coach Foster called on the reserve who proceeded to build up a 10 point lead in the second half to assure victory. WISCONSIN 43— ILLINOIS 45 Outscoring them from the floor 18 baskets to 17, the revenge-seeking Badgers narrowly missed upsetting Illinois, eventual 1942 champion, at Champaign by two points, 45-43. A rough, hard-fought battle, the game was tied seven times before the lUini finally went ahead. WISCONSIN 49— MINNESOTA 47 Comfortably ahead at half-time 27-15, the Cardinal quintet was forced to strain itself almost to the breaking point to come from behind and defeat Min- nesota 49-47 in Minneapolis the following week. John Kotz led the Badgers to victory with 18 points while Senior Forward Don Smith was high man for the Gophers. WISCONSIN 62— IOWA 45 Wisconsin shot its way into a three-way tie for second place by defeating Iowa, 62-45. The game was marked by the individual shooting brilliance of Johnny Kotz, who arched 31 points through the hoops as the team played its best game of the year to paralyze a good Iowa team which boasted an early- season win over Wisconsin. Coach Foster ' s cagers aren ' t especially addicted to the ancient sport of " Ring around the Rosy, " but seem to be indulging in the same. Actually Alwin, Kotz, Epperson, and Scheiwe are participating in a practice maneuver while the rest of the Badger squad watches the proceedings. Hampered by an injured ankle suf- fered early in the season, Fred Rehm, junior guard, did not hit his full stride until the Big Ten play was well under way. A great rebound artist and out- standing back court man, Rehm ' s ab- sence was keenly felt in the first three conference games. Guiding geniuses of the brilliant Badger boxing teams are the per- sonable Johnny Walsh and his one- time pupil and now assistant coach, Vern Woodward. The success of the Badger boxers pays tribute to their ability to mold fighting ma- chines out of college students. BIDGER BOXERS OF 1942 Undefeated Badger Boxers win undisputed National Crown Wisconsin boxing fans were fearful of the future of the 1942 squad at the start of the season. And with what appeared to be sound reasoning, for were not half of the 1941 squad absent? The only returning lettermen were Capt. Gene Rankin, Jackie Gibson, Warren Jollymore and Verdayne John. But unexpected strength appeared on the horizon in several newcomers. They more than took up the slack, for two of them — Cliff Lutz and George Makris — even won NGAA championships. The 1942 squad was a colorful one, a squad embodying all the tradition of Wisconsin boxing " spirit " and sheer invincibility. Sophomore Ray Crandall displaced the veteran Jackie Gibson at 120 pounds and provided the Badgers with a hard-punching, ring-wise lead off man. Johnny Collentine, the carrot-topped, junior southpaw and pride and joy of Chi Phi, stepped into the 127-pound breach in brilliant fashion. " Pinky " was undefeated in dual competition and only an unexpected hard right to the button kept him from the NCAA finals. Capt. Gene Rankin, he of the wavy hair and friendly smile but with dynamite in either fist, fought his way to his third NCAA title. Warren Jollymore did not find politics and writing the " Troubleshooter " for the Cardinal any handicap to his boxing and finished the season undefeated and 145-pound NCAA titlist. A superb stylist, " Jolly " won top honors in the national meet. Boxing in both the 145- and 155-pound divisions. Cliff Lutz was a veritable whirlwind in the ring. No opponent was able to stand before his withering attack for long. Although the 165-pound position was confused. Coach John Walsh using Bob Ellis, George Stauffacher, and George Terris at various times, Ellis showed the most ability to win. Bill Geldernick also showed to advantage when used at 155 pounds. George Makris took his first turn at the ring although a junior, and came out of the season with an NCAA trophy. A southpaw, George was a tough customer at any price. Ver- dayne John, the Adonis of Boxing, ran into a little tough luck along the glory path but had a highly successful season. John had two knockouts to his credit — and one against him. 414 comm " " ' ' ' ' hmlMi Front Row: Jack Gibson, Ray Crandall, John CoUentine, Gene Rankin, Cliff Lutz, Warren Jollyniore, George Terris. Back Row: Coach John Walsh, George Makris, Don Miller, Verdayne John, George Stauffacher, Robert Ellis, Manager Tom Edgar, and Assistant Coach Veni Woodward. mm DO iTAfiii -wn fom ma titles Everyone said it was impossible; that the possibihty of any team winning four individual NCAA titles was out of the question. But they didn ' t quite convince Wisconsin ' s seven repre- sentatives who entered the national meet at Baton Rouge, La. — four of them exactly duplicated the 1939 team ' s unparalleled feat. Capt. Gene Rankin, Warren JoUymore, Cliff Lutz, and George Makris returned with NCAA crowns. Jollymore also was awarded the John LaRoe tro- phy for being the outstanding competitor in the meet. CAPTAIN GENE RANKIN, triple NCAA title-winner at 135 pounds, had little trouble decisioning Michigan State ' s captain, Harvey Trombley, in three rounds. WISCONSIN 7) — MIAMI ' A The Badger boxers took up their undefeated record where it left off the previous year, defeating Miami ( Fla. ) 7%-%. Highlight of the match was Verdayne John ' s revenge victory over NCAA champion Ed Cameron. Six newcomers — Ray Crandall, John CoUentine, Cliff Lutz, Don Miller, and George Makris, all came through with impressive debuts. WISCONSIN 4; — VIRGINIA 331 The strong Virginia Cavaliers played host to Wisconsin ' s boxers and nearly snapped the Badger win streak at 11. George Makris, 175-pound football recruit, played the hero ' s role by cinching the match with his second win of the year. ALL-UNIVERSITY CHAMPIONS 120 pounds RAY GRAND ALL 127 pounds JOHN COLLENTINE 135 pounds GENE RANKIN 145 pounds __ WARREN JOLLYMORE 155 pounds BILL GELDERNIGK 165 pounds BOB ELLIS 175 pounds GEORGE MAKRIS Heavyweight VERDAYNE JOHN Stylist WARREN JOLLYMORE, senior and undefeated 145-pound NCAA champion, was deemed the outstanding competitor in the national meet. Here he is in action. f.C.i.i Heavyweight VERDAYNE JOHN, the last Badger to perform on every card, consistently came up with a slugging climax to the evening. John easily decisioned George Radelscu, Michi- gan State, with whom he is sparring above. WISCONSIN 8, MICHIGAN STATE A makeshift Spartan boxing squad — absent of 120- and 175-pound representatives but with two 155-pounders — was battered by the pohshed Badger attack, 8-0. Seven bouts were staged, the Wisconsin boxers winning with ridiculous ease. Bill Geldernick, second 155-pounder, scored the only knockout of the evening. WISCONSIN TA, PENN STATE % Although the Badgers dropped Penn State ' s Nittany Lions, 7M- 2, the score was definitely no indication of the calibre of the opposition. Only because each Badger came up with outstand- ing performances were the Penn Staters ' sent to defeat. Capt. Gene Rankin and Verdayne John each won by Knockouts, while Bob Ellis ' opponent was saved from a similar fate only be- cause of an accidental head injury which stopped the bout in the first round. CLIFF LUTZ, two-time winner of the " Fightingest Fighter " award, saw action at both 145 and 155 pounds, winning the NCAA title in the latter division. A tigerish whirlwind, Lutz is seen in action against Edward Wood, Michi- gan State. WISCOISIil BOXERS WISCONSIN 5, SOUTHWESTERN LOUISIANA INSTITUTE 3 The SLU Bulldogs entertained upset intentions on their way up from Dixie, but the Badgers kept their victory string intact by toppling the Southerners, 5-3. John clinched the match for Wisconsin when he scored a brutal TKO over mammoth Wilson Broussard in the middle of the first round. Rankin, Jollymore and Lutz also won, while CoUentine and Ellis drew. WISCONSIN 7— WASHINGTON STATE 1 Roaring to a whirlwind finish, the Badger boxers asserted their superiority in convincing fashion to defeat the Cougars 7-1. Warren Jollymore, boxing his last match, won by a TKO in the second, as did heavyweight and 1943 captain Verdayne John. Only card loss was Ray Crandall, who dropped a close decision to Merle Vannoy, Pacific coast champion. N COLLENTINE 127 pounds CAPT. CENE RANKIN 135 pounds WARREN JOLLYMORE 145 pounds CLIFF LUTZ 155 pounds GEORGE MAKRIS 175 pounds VERDAYNE JOHN F (eavyweight 1 I D I Trackmen finish fif THE TEAM In a season cut short because of the war, Coach Tom Jones ' 1942 indoor Badger track team won a triangular meet, dropped two close dual contests, placed third in the Illinois Tech Relays and fifth in the Western conference champion- ships. The season started auspiciously with an easy triangular triumph at Chicago in which Wiscon- sin scored 69M points to Chicago ' s 30 and North- western ' s 20 2. The Cardinal-clad trackmen then dropped two successive dual encounters — first to Minnesota and second to Marquette — by identical scores of 55 to 49. Wisconsin lost both of these meets by faltering in the final event, the mile relay, for Coach Jones had difficulty early in the season to develop a suitable mile relay quartet. Wisconsin upset all pre-meet predictions by capturing fifth place in the conference meet at Chicago. The final results were: Ohio State 37, Illinois 28, Indiana 27, Michigan 25 2, Wisconsin 19)2, Iowa 18, Purdue 13, Minnesota IIM, North- western 4 2, and Chicago 0. The Badgers carried off one undisputed Big Ten championship as Bob Beierle won the shot put, and tied for two others as Capt. Bill Williams came through in Front Row: Coach Tom Jones, Dick Moreaii, Bill Williams, Byron Zolin, Larry Hadley, Bob Beierle, . luninus Wally Mehl. Second Row: Jerry Bauer, Jerry Baird, Frank Stafford, Gil Hertz, Dave Soergel, John Towle, Roland Perusse. Back Row: Bert Minahan, Walter Lambert, William Schaefer, Bob Hodgell, Don Hay, Merle Knox, Manager John March. T R il K 1 indoor competition the pole vault and sophomore Gil Hertz soared to new hights in the high jump. The Badger trackmen were defending cham- pions in the Illinois Tech Relay games, but dropped their crown to Michigan State. Wis- consin placed third, just one point behind Mar- quette. Two seniors, Byron Zolin, quarter-miler, and Bill Williams, pole-vaulter, won individual championships. The mile relay team which Jones had worked so hard all season to form came through with a victory in the final indoor meet of the season — the Chicago Relays. This successful baton squad was composed of Don Hay, Wally Lambert, Johnny Towle, and Byron Zolin. Bob Beierle, Wisconsin ' s Big Ten shot-put champion, takes aim with the 16-pound iron ball. Sprinters Dave Soergel (left) and Johnny Towle, leave their marks in a hurry. Capt. Bill Williams, Big Ten pole-vault champion, demon- strates that title-winning form as he sails over the bar. GEORGE A. MARTIN Wrestling JOSEPH C. STEINAUER Swimming A. L. MASLEY Fencing W R E S T L I lU The 1942 wrestling squad swept through five successive meets without a set-back, before encountering the perennially strong Cornell college and Iowa matmen, each of which set the Badgers back once. Wisconsin won the final meet of the season from Beloit. In its first five meets. Coach George Martin ' s grapplers downed Wheaton, Northwestern, Dubuque, Chicago, and Bradley Tech in rapid succession. John Roberts, football guard and 165-pound Big Ten champion in 1941, jumped up one division to win the 175-pound title from the de- fending champion at that weight in the conference meet. The team as a unit tied for sixth place with Chicago in the Big Ten championships. Ed Dzirbick, Erwin Ritz, and Earl Hager also gave the squad much added strength this season. Front Row: Cletus Bedore, Ed Dzirbik, George Halazan, Al Busch, Erv Ritz, Norman Zeichick. Row: Jim Elliott, Sam Muir, Dick Thornally, Earl Hager, John Roberts, Coach George Martin. Back n B C © n c Le t to Hgfct: Jerry Fitzsimmons, John Feavel, Carl WisoflF, Burton Waisbren, Dick Mann, Stan Clark, Phil Arnold, Allen Fidler, Freeman Mann, Coach A. L. Masley. F E H n G Hit hard by the loss of several key men, Coach A. L. Masley ' s fencing squad started the 1942 season slowly, losing to Michigan State, Northwestern and Illinois in that order. Picking up steam as time went on the Badgers finished strong to win the last three meets of the season from Chicago, Notre Dame and Marquette before entering the conference meet. The Badger fencers placed fourth in the Big Ten meet at Urbana, 111. Led by Captain Don Frank, middle distance star, the swimming squad pre- sented several creditable performances, winning three dual meets and dropping five, most of them by close counts, during the course of the 1942 paddling season. The most encouraging factor of the season was the discovery of several outstand- ing sophomores, who are being counted upon to give the squad added strength next season. SWIMNIIG Front Row: Martin Bloomenthal, Jim Keating, Bo ' i Stumpner, Ed Schwarn, Dick Crabbe, George Vopal, John Dahl, Dick Luell, Harold Zahalka. Back Row: Frank Davies, Don Euckert, Bill Hitter, Dick Geidell, Rex Scott, Lee Gerlach, Capt. Don Frank, Dick Brotherhood, Coach Joe Steinauer. First Row: Vopal, Thronson, Williams, Ponty, Haas, Robertshaw, Sweet, Van Sickle, Robert Engle- bretson. Second Row: Kayon, Ellison, Schneider, Roth, Saxer, Willding, Bixby, Smith, Guth, Saxer, Scheiwe. Bottom Row: Coach Mansfield, Sullivan, Peterson, Suchy, Forman, Grill, Felts, Steinberg, Winn, Fellows, Manager Milkewitz. THE 1941 BIS Coach Mansfield ' s Badgers win twelve oi In the runni ng for the Western conference baseball championship until the closing stages of the race, Wisconsin ' s nine finished the 1941 season at the top of the second division with five wins and six defeats. Three straight losses as the league entered the home stretch knocked the Badgers not only out of the title race but down into the second division. Playing 22 games against the best in Midwest collegiate baseball circles, Coach Arthur " Dynie " Mansfield ' s team had a respectable rating with 12 victories. Had not three regulars been sent to the hospital in an unfortuate accident in mid-season, the record might have been even better. Scheduled to see heavy duty in the 1941 Badger outfield, Lloyd " Schnitz " Schneider and Shortstop Ken Bixby collided in pursuit of a pop-fly, putting both men out of commission for the rest of the year. Schneider ( above ) suffered a broken jaw, cheekbone and nose in the accident which robbed the nine of two outstanding men. . Arthur " Dynie " Mansfield, former Badger baseball and football star, is completing his eighth year as a member of the coaching staff — his second as head mentor of the Wisconsin nine. Graduating from Wisconsin in 1929, Mansfield played professional ball and coached high school teams until called back to help determine baseball and football destiny at Camp Randall in 1934. 1941 BIG TEN BASEBALL STANDINGS Michigan 10 2 .833 Iowa 9 3 .7.50 Illinois 7 4 .636 Indiana 7 5 ..583 Minnesota 7 5 .583 Wisconsin 5 6 .455 Ohio State 5 7 .417 Northwestern 5 7 .417 Purdue 4 8 .333 Chicago 12 .000 ARTHUR W. MANSFIELD Coach UL SE1S0 }f twenty-two hard-fought games Leading Badger players were Bob " Lefty " Smith, who won the Western conference batting championship in 1940 and was among the lead- ers in the 1941 race; Ken Bixby, co-coptain and senior short-stop who was listed among the in- jured; John and Bill Saxer, a brother battery that was among the best of the collegiate year; Bob Willding, junior catcher; Bob Van Sickle, lanky port-sided pitcher, and Lennie Sweet, excellent outfielder and batter. Starting off well with victories over DeKalb, DePauw and Earl- ham the Badgers dropped games at Illinois, Milliken, and Ohio Wesleyan. They split two- game series with Ohio State, Michigan State, and Minnesota, added a win over Bradley, two over Chicago, one over Northwestern, dropped two to both Western State and Iowa and closed the season with a victory over Luther College. The hurling half of the Saxer-to-Saxer battery, Bill Saxer ' s right arm turned in numerous victories for Coach Mansfield ' s nine during three years of varsity collegiate play. Quiet and unassvuning, both brothers were main- stays of the 1941 squad. OUT DOOR TRICK Badger track teams places fifth in western conference THE RECORD ( Won 4— Lost 1) Wisconsin 91M— Kansas U 39M Wisconsin 76 — Minnesota 55 Wisconsin 94 — Iowa 37 Wisconsin 55 — Notre Dame 76 Wisconsin 79 — Marquette 52 TRIANGULAR Nebraska 64 5 6 Wisconsin 57 1 3 Minnesota 39 5 6 1941 KANSAS RELAYS Wisconsin first in 4 mile; pole vault, shot-put; second and third in discuss; second in broad jump. 1941 DRAKE RELAYS Wisconsin first in pole vault and quarter-mile hurdles; third in distance medley. 1941 WESTERN CONFERENCE Wisconsin fifth 1941 CENTRAL INTERCOLLEGIATES Wisconsin third One of the best track athletes ever to wear the Cardinal and White for Wisconsin was George Paskvan, 1941 graduate. " Roarin ' George " won the Big Ten shot put championship last spring with a throw of 49 feet, 8 inches. Although Paskvan achieved his greatest fame on the gridiron, being named all- conference fullback and most valuable Wisconsin player for two years, he originally came to Wisconsin as a high school track star. 424 THE 1941 SEHOI Not a great team, but a fine team represented Wisconsin on the outdoor track fields of the Midwest as Coach Tom Jones sent another of his well-coached, smooth-performing squads out against a strong array of opponents in the spring of 1941. In a year that found the Western conference track front dominated by Michigan and Indiana, the Badgers took an undisputed fifth place in the outdoor league. Outstanding among the track men was the quintet that earned a berth on the picked squad of conference track stars who competed against the Pacific Coast conference in June. They in- cluded George Paskvan, shot-put artist; Howie Schoenike, captain and fine distance man; Bill Williams, who hit a high of 14 feet in the pole vault; Lawrence Hadley, Big Ten javelin cham- pion; and lanky Don Timmerman, who tied for first in the conference high jump. Other consistent point-winners were Roger Foster, pole-vaulter; Bob Beierle, shot-put and discus; Dick Mo- reau and Alf Harrer, high jumpers; P ' rank Stafford and Eugene Pitts, middle-distance men; Howie Knox, two-miler; Byron Zolin, 440 man; Dave Soergel, Russ Novak and Johnny Towle, dash men; James MacFadzean, broadjumper; and Bob Bobber, hurdler. In dual meets the Cardinal thin-clads trounced Kansas, QIM to SQM, and Iowa 94 to 37; avenged their only indoor dual defeat by trimming Marquette, 79 to 52; dropped Minnesota, 76-55; and placed second to Nebraska in a triangular meet that also included the Gophers. In addition they stole team honors at the Kansas Relays by taking first in the 4-mile, pole vault and shot put; second and third in the discus, and second in the broad jump; placed seven men on the scoreboard at the Drake Relay classic; and wound up a surprise third in the Central Intercol- legiates. The only dual meet defeat of the season was dealt by a great sophomore aggregation from Notre Dame, losing 76 to 55. Back Row: Robert Beierle, Cyril Kabat, Richard Moreau, Everett Kelso, Byron Zolin, John Towle, Frank Stafford, Roger Foster, Eugene Pitts. Front Row: Henry Schoenfeld, Manager, James MacFadzean, Lawrence Hadley, George Paskvan, Howard Schoenike, Russell Novak, Howard Knox, Robert Bobber, Coach Thomas E. Jones. 425 TEH IS Badgers win four out of eight CARL SANGER, Coach In his first year at the helm of the Wisconsin tennis team, Coach Carl Sanger watched his netmen balance the books for the 1941 season with four wins in eight starts. The squad was captained by Art Nielson, but the number one singles spot went to Sherwood Gorenstein who, although erratic in spots, showed up well. The remainder of the squad was composed of Bob Bruce, Bob Negendank, Ed Koehl, Armin Schudson and Bob Wright. Opening the season with a 7-2 win over Iowa, the Badgers then dropped a match to Chicago by the same score and Michigan — eventual Big Ten champions — made it two in a row by crushing the Cards, 8-1. Routing Marquette in a 9-0 shutout, and trading wins in a home-and- home series with Min- nesota, Wisconsin closed the season with a victory over Illinois and a bad loss to Northwestern. Left to Right: Robert Bruce, Robert Negendanks, S herwood Gorenstein, Co-Captain Arthur Nielsen, John Roebuck, WilHam Wright, Co-Captain Edgar Koehl, Ar mand Schudson, Warren Marlow, Coach Carl Sanger. GOLF Golfers have successful season JOSEPH STEINAUER, Coach Inexperience in intercollegiate play proved to be somewhat of a handicap for Coach Joe Steinauer ' s 1941 Badger golf team in several tight spots, but did not hamper them to the extent that they did not have a successful season. For, based on any consideration, the mixed group of veterans and neophytes had a colorful year, winning four of six dual matches and placing a strong fifth in the Western Conference meet. The squad was composed of seniors Capt. Walter Atwood, John Gosin, Robert Milaeger and Steward Koch; juniors Burleigh Jacobs, Bob Alwin, and William Vea; sophomores Gaily Miller and Jack Peters. Most consistent was Jacobs, former Wisconsin state amateur champion, who swung his way as far as the third round in the national intercollegiate golf matches at Columbus, Ohio. Left to Right: William Vea, Jack Peters, Burleig ' i Jacobs, Robert Alwin, Coach Joe Steinauer. THE 1941 f REW 1941 Crew surpasses best hopes ALLAN WALZ, Coach " Surprise of the river " insofar as the famed 1941 Poughkeepsie regatta was concerned was Coach Allan Walz ' s first Wisconsin crew. Ignored by the ratings of the experts, and almost unanimously picked for last place in the field of nine, the Badger crew got up a full head of steam on the Hudson to produce a great race and finish sixth. Outweighed 15 pounds to each man in the " World Series of Rowing, " this place was a tribute to expert conditioning and training. Left to Right: Robert Lowe, Robert Jenkins, Royal Cass, Richard Mueller, Leroy Jensen, Bob Ladewig, Bill Plie- len , Carl Holtz, Coxswain Robert Moore kneeling. 428 m Left to Right: Tom McKem, Tom Theis, Don Resk, Clarence Schwengel, Chester Knight, Scott Cameron, George Rea, Captain Harold Kreuger, Justin Walstead. Gratifying to Wisconsin crew followers was the Badger freshman crew — the best in Badger crew history, and certainly the equal of the varsity. Manned by big, strong and well-coached yearlings, this boat went into the Poughkeepsie regatta with little publicity and backing. Racing out in front in a thrilling duel with the hitherto undefeated Syracuse freshmen, the Wisconsin frosh succumbed only to a whirlwind finish to the Big Red team from Cornell. The Cards fin- ished second with Syracuse third. The season as a whole was a success for Coach Walz and his husky charges. In dual meets the varsity won two and lost one; the freshmen were victors in all three. Over a 2,000 yard dis- tance on Lake Mendota the varsity defeated Marietta college, and the frosh cut down on the varsity time for the distance in measuring the Marietta Junior Varsity. The freshmen defeated Culver Military Academy over a one mile route, and the Washington Junior Varsity by half a length over the same distance. The varsity outstroked the Lincoln Park Boat Club at Chicago and lost to the Washington Varsity by half a length. 429 UNIVERSITY LNTRlMllRiLS BADGER BOWL STANDINGS AS OF MARCH 20 Chi Phi 633 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 527 Phi Delta Theta 395 Phi Sigma Delta 380 1941 winner Sigma Alpha Epsilon HITERMTY ISTRAMURALS FOOTBALL— An unheralded, hard-fighting Chi Phi team worked steadily through a strong field to take the first football championship in chapter history. A spot pass attack featuring Bob Neuman and Dick Bruns proved too much for the opposing teams to handle. Sigma Alpha Epsilon stood up gamely in the final battle but just didn ' t have enough. VOLLEYBALL— Phi Delta Theta nosed out Kappa Sigma in as close a match as the armory has ever seen. After losing the first game, the Kappa Sigs came back to win the second 15 to 0, but the Phi Delts regained their form to take the third and deciding game by a close margin. BASKETBALL— Again Chi Phi and S. A. E. battled it out for the title. After coming up through the los- ers bracket after a defeat by Phi Delta Theta, the Chi Phi ' s proved their right to the championship by win- ART THOMSEN— In direct charge of the University intra-mural program is Arthur J. Thonisen, Ass ' t. Professor of Physical Education. A fine hockey player for Wisconsin in the days when that was an inter-collegite sport. Art is a firm exponent of physical fitness. Well-liked by everyone who knows him, he is the man who keeps intramural athletics running in their present efficient manner. ning a close, rough game from last year ' s Bowl win- ners. The traditionally strong Delta Upsilon team, to- gether with the Phi Delts and the Phi Gamma Deltas provided strong competition throughout the season. BOWLING— With more entries than any other sport, bowling drew the largest number of active participants. Phi Sigma Delta ' s keglers took the title in a close match from Chi Phi, while Psi Upsilon defeated Phi Delta Theta for third place in the high- est-scoring match of the season. HOCKEY— Led by the Collentine brothers and Bob Neuman, the Chi Phis regained their traditional cham- pionship standing in hockey by beating Phi Delta Theta 1 to in a close title game. Excellent ice and enthusiastic backing helped to make a successful season. SWIMMING— Alpha Delta Phi churned down the Armory pool to take first place in the swimming meet. As in other sports this year, competition was especially keen. Strong outfits from Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Phi Epsilon finished only a few points behind the winners. INDOOR TRACK— Pat Harder and three guys named Joe took the track title back to the S.A.E. house. The fabulous Mr. Harder broke two meet records, in the hurdles and the quarter mile, while winning four firsts. Beta Theta Pi placed second and Chi Phi was third. BOB NEUMAN — Easily the most outstand- ing intramural athlete of this year or any year is Bob Neuman of Chi Phi. All-conference center when he played basketball for Madison East in high school, Neuman has been unable to go out for varsity sports at the University, but has found time to spark his fraternity teams through every sport on the calendar. CHI PHI BASKETBALL TEAM— Closely following its victory iii football, Chi Phi came through to win the basketball title. Again Bob Neuman was the keystone of the attack, but he had more than adequate support from the rest of the team. PHI SIGMA DELTA BOWLING TEAM— Led by Ralph Mirman and Dave Jonas, Phi Sigma Delta put forward one of the finest bowl- ing teams in intramural history to take the championship in that sport. Dormitory Supremacy Standing As of March 20 Botkin 265 Jones, back 177 Turner, back 177 Faville 176 1941 Winner Botkin House DORMITORY li TRiMI}|{4LS FOOTBALL — The Turner Back boys came up with a fine aggregation to win the title in a close game with Conover Back. Faville and Showerman houses both produced strong teams to tie for third place. VOLLEY BALL — Botkin House served notice that it intended to maintain its two year stranglehold on the Supremacy Cup by repeating last year ' s win. Strong teams from Showerman, Faville, and Tarrant houses pushed them closely all the way. SWIMMING — The Botkin mermen added another title to their overcrowded list when they stood off the entire field to win. Conover Back, Turner Back, and Chamberlain Court finished after the champions in that order. BASKETBALL — From perhaps the best field of competition in the history of the league, Conover Back emerged as the title-holder after climbing over Chamberlain Court and Turner Back. TRACK — Finishing one, two, as they did last year, were Jones Back and Botkin. Jones Court and Frankenburger blossomed forth with enough runners to place third and fourth re- sp ectively. BOWLING — Although this sport does not count in the standings toward the Supremacy Cup, much interest was shown and most of the houses entered teams. Chamberlain came through as the winner. 431 SI : Bit FOOTBALL Front Row: Howe Rennebohm, Dean, Uehlein, Knapp, Negus, Unrath, Schultz, Frye, Jiru, Link, Liljquist. Second Row: Melin, Mohre, Breiden- bach. Currier, Boorman, Pfotenauer, Martin, Meyers, Gallagher, Beaver, Johnson, Shutvett, Wachter, Hekkres. Third Row: Bohl, Slowey, Ewing, Kissling, Hovlund, Klinsing, Reich, LitvinofF, Lococo, McClellan, Lynch, Thompson, CoUentine, Kleinheinz. Fourth Row: Threiner, Challoner, King, Raatz, Kassulke, Schroeder, Hahn, Bridges, Hoffmann, Owens, Thatcher, Odell, Eiman, Anderberg, Robinson, Kehoe, Omelina. FRESHMGi FOOTBALL Numerals Jack R. Anderberg, Paul J. Biber, Harry G. Boorman, Otto K. Breitenbach, William P. Bridges, Robert J. Buel, Kenneth D. Currier, Robert W. Dean, Jerry L. Frei, John M. Gal- lagher, Eugene K. Hahn, George J. Hekkers, Elroy L. Hirsch, Theodore J. Hovland, John R. Howe, Richard L. Jelinek, Edward J. Jiru, Farn- ham J. Johnson, Edwin F. Kassulke, Joseph M. Kehoe, Erwin Kissling, LaVern A. Klinzing, Flo- rian J. Knap, William A. Laukus, Rodney E. Liljquist, Donald D. Litchfield, Nick P. Lococo, Lawrence C. Lynch, Wallace G. Martin, Earl C. Maves, James L. McClellan, Frederick W. Negus, Henry S. Olshanski, Robert S. Omelina, Robert E. Owen, Donald J. Pfotenhauer, Edward J. Raatz, Dan Rayacich, James E. Regan, Herbert R. Reich, Robert B. Rennebohm, William R. Robinson, William H. Schroeder, Russell G. Schultz, Glenn T. Thompson, Donald F. Wal- dron, David V. Uihlein, Robert L. Angus, Mgr., Vernon V. Vale, Mgr., Don E. Zentner, Mgr. BASKETBALL Numerals Nels H. Christensen, Jr., Robert B. Cook, Rich- ard H. Falls, Robert J. Farrell, Raymond C. Hahnfeldt, Robert P. Howington, Jr., Henry L. Jaastadt, William E. Johnson, Louis C. Larsen, William C. Lovshin, John R. McCoy, Edward R. Mills, Joseph G. Neal, Joseph R. Rosko, Albert M. Ryser, Jr., Desmond C. Smith, Robert S. Smith, Harold P. Theilig, Michael R. Tillisch, Robb A. Warren, Mark W. Weidman, Lancelot G. Glasson, Mgr. CROSS COUNTRY Numerals Verlin H. Baumgarth, Jack R. Davis, Stanley F. Dresen, Arnold S. Jackson, Thomas J. Lucas, TRACK Top Row: James Flannery, Warren Foote, Robert Marshall, Peter Gan- shert, Stanley Wirt, Howard Newman, Donald Reiss, Charles Doerrer, Ray Patterson, John Wachman. Second Row: Louis Goette, Manager, Jack Boyle, James Gordon, Robert Hulburt, Phillip Wallestad, Alwin Tutrell, Ame Ameson, William Schmidt, Assistant Coach Russell Redholtz, Coach Guy Sundt. Bottom Row: Gilman Hertz, Paul Powers, Walter Lambert, Harry Bieman, Edward Love, Sol Bestrich, Merle Knox. 432 BASKETBALL Front Row: Des Smith, Joe Rosko, Ed Mills, Dick Falls, Bob Howington, Louis Larson, Ray Hanfeldt, Nels Christianson. Second Row: Coach Fred Wegner, Asst. Coach William Garrett, Joe Neal, Robb Warren, Mack Weidman, Robert Smith, William Lovshin, and Managers Wolf, Dick Olson, and Phil Bush. Third Row: Wallace Wegner, Bill Melvin, Dick Keece, Bob Sjorgen, Henry Jaastedt, William Johnson, Bob Colhns, Harry Thelig, and Robert Cook. Fourth Row: Fred Engel, Mike Tillish, R. Johnson, George Palanazek, William Shultz, James Clark, Bob Farrell, Norman Hartman, Trainer Walter Bakke. n H L E T 1 S Elmer G. Roberts, Ward J. Rudersdorf, Earl K. Webster, Eugene Whipple, Russell W. Winkel, Donald R. Olson, Mgr., Philip W. Wallestad, Mgr. WRESTLING Numerals Dario D. Rossini, Douglas G. Peterson, Donald J. Gangstad, Lowell J. Oberly, Robert H. Witt, John E. Murphy, Richard F. Krause, Earle A. Fenzl, George N. Shampo, John W. Drott, George W. Cloos, Russell H. Johnson, George J. Hekkers. BASEBALL Numerals Frayden V. Amundson, Ryland A. Block, How- ard F. Boese, Edward J. Butcher, Robert A. Clay- ton, Rupert G. Gornelius, Werner E. Hass, Jerome G, Hemauer, Lloyd E. Kalt, John D. Kasper, Walter H. Lautenbach, Albert W. Maas, George E. Magnin, George E. Nettum, Bruce L Ostermick, Roger A. Schmidt, Leonard Spatz, George L. Van Herpe, David L Vig, DeVerne W. Vig, Edgar F. Zoreb. FENGING Numerals Thomas A. Gaines, Arpad L. Masley, Robert B. Rosthal, Glarence J. Wipfli. SWIMMING Numerals Roland F. Frederick, Karl Stark, Robert J. Pres- ton, M. Berwyn Knight, Alvin C. Jindra, Clinton G. Miller, Lester F. Wozney, Andrew G. Brolin, Richard C. McCaul. GOLF Numerals (1940-41) Arthur Stoffel, Charles W. Decker, Douglas V. Oldenburg, Rowland C. Vincent. BASEBALL Top Row: Wayne Grant, Ed Butcher, Walter Lautenbach, Harold MacMiller, Lee Baker, George Net- tum, Roy Lee, Robert Herrmann, Peter Piazza, Russell Hall, Jack Thiesen, Coach Fred Wegner. Sec- ond Row: All Maaz, David Vig, George Van Herpe, Nick Amelia, Leonard Spatz, Jerry Hemauer, Lloyd Kalt, Warner Haas, Frayden Amund- son, Howard Boese, Edgar Zoerb. Bottom Row: Ed Lane, George Lanz, John Caspar, Royce, Biship, Lew Cor- nelius, George Magnin, Bob Welch, Bob Clayton, DeVerne Vig. 433 " W " CLUB IWiRDS FOOTBALL Major " W " Ashley G. Anderson, Robert F. Baumann, Pat- rick D. Boyle, Paul F. Bronson, Leonard J. Calli- garo, Theodore S. Damos, Robert H. Diercks, Fred D. Ellis, Thomas G. Farris, Frank E. Gran- itz, Robert L. Hanzlik, Marlin M. Harder, Paul A. Hirsbrunner, Mark H. Hoskins, Harold H. Koehler, Raymond Kreick, Richard P. Loepfe, Frank J. Lopp, Eugene P. Lyons, James C. Mc- Fadzean, Robert W. McKay, George Makris, Jack M. Mead, Frank Milauc, Donald E. Miller, Robert E. Ray, Frank W. Riewer, Harold W. Rooney, David N. Schreiner, Leonard J. Seel- inger, Richard S. Thornally, Evan E. Vogds, George Vranesh, Eugene A. Walgenbach, Lloyd G. Wasserbach, Eldon M. Stenjem, Manager. Minor " W " William C. Brunsell, Manager; Victor C. Schwenn, Manager. BASKETBALL Major " W " Robert H. Alwin, John Kotz, Walter H. Lau- tenbach, John E. Lynch, Raymond A. Patterson, Frederick R. Rehm, Edward J. Scheiwe, Warren A. Schrage, Harlo W. Scott, Robert P. Sullivan, Ted Gunz, Manager. Minor " W " George R. Affeldt, Robert E. Clarke, Edward H. Downs, Oilman W. Hertz, Robert H. Krueger, Daniel R. McNamara, Manager. CROSS COUNTRY Major " W " William H. Lohr, Jerome J. Bauer, Urban E. Jahnke, Byron L Zolin. Minor " W " Jerome E. Baird, Harry V. Hill. ,ap ® » w WRESTLING Major " W " Alfred H. Busch, Edward M. Dzirbik, Earl E. Hager, Erwin M. Ritz, John E. Roberts, Richard S. Thornally, Norman B. Zeichick. FENCING Major " W " Jerome F. Fitzsimmons, Freeman W. Mann, Thomas J. Rosenberg, Carl P. Wisoflf. Minor " W " Alan B. Fidler, Burton A. Waishren, Philip E. Arnold, John R. Feavel. SWIMMING Major " W " Harry H. Francis, Donald F. Frank, Lee F. Gerlach, James C. Keating, Paul L. Pohle, Clar- ence R. Possell, Wm. A. Ritter, Robert L. Stump- ner, George J. Vopal. Minor " W " John V. Dahl, Harold J. Zahalka. BASEBALL Major " W " Kenneth E. Bixby, Richard E. Ellison, Robert E. Englebretson, Jack L. Forman, Robert C. Roth, John C. Saxer, William M. Saxer, Edward J. Scheiwe, Lloyd Schneider, Robert G. Smith, Robert P. Sullivan, Leonard E. Sweet, Robert W. Van Sickle, Robert L. Willding, Bernard Milkewitz. Minor " W " James H. Haas, John C. Robertshaw. GOLF Major " W " Robert H. Alwin, Walterd G. Atwood, John D. Gosin, Burleigh E. Jacobs, Willard Vea. Minor " W " John Peters. TENNIS Major " W " Arthur C. Nielsen, Capt., Robert V. Bruce, Sher- wood W. Gorenstein, Edgar Koehl, Robert M. Negendank, Armand P. Schudson. Minor " W " William N. Wright. TRACK Major " W " Robert A. Beierle, Robert J. Bobber, Roger W. Foster, Lawrence W. Hadley, Alfred W. Harrer, Cyril P. Kabat, Everett G. Kelso, Howard E. Knox, James C. McFadzean, Richard Moreau, Russell M. Novak, George O. Paskvan, Eugene L. Pitts, Howard G. Schoenike, David G. Soergel, Frank W. Stafford, Donald L. Timmerman, John O. Towle, William F. Williams, Byron I. Zolin, Henry Schoenfeld, Mgr. BOXING Major " W " John T. Collentine, Raymond J. Crandall, Rob- ert F. Ellis, John C. Gibson, Verdayne T. John, Warren R. Jollymore, Clifford G. Lutz, George Makris, F. Donald Miller, Gene C. Rankin, Thomas Edgar, Mgr. Minor " W " William J. Geldernick, George T. Terris. CREW Major " W " Scott F. Cameron, Chester T. Knight, Harold O. Krueger, Thomas W. McKern, George A. Rea, Donald C. Reek, Clarence O. Schwengel, Thomas N. Theis, Justin A. Walstad, James S. Yonk. Minor " W " William L. Binney, Howard E. Kaerwer An- drew T. Konopka, Engene H. Kleinschmidt, Arthur J. Slemmons, Charles H. Willison. THE BOOK m Acacia 302 Adams Hall 336 Agricultural College 37 Agriculture Hall 36 Agricultural Short Course _ 40 Agricultural Student Council 41 A.I.Ch.E. 58 A.I.E.E. 59 Alpha Chi Omega 278 Alhpa Chi Rho 303 Alpha Chi Sigma 103 Alpha Delta Phi 304 Alpha Delta Sigma 91 Alpha Epsilon Phi 279 Alpha Epsilon Pi 305 Alpha Gamma Delta 280 Alpha Gamma Rho 306 Alpha Kappa Lambda 307 Alpha Kappa Psi 90 Alpha Phi 281 Alpha Tau Omega 308 Alpha Xi Delta 282 Alpha Zeta 42 Ann Emery Hall 360 A.S.C.E. 60 A.S.M.E 61 Athletics 340 Babcock House 357 Bands 223 Barnard Hall 361 Bashford House 345 Beta Alpha Psi 92 Beta Gamma Sigma 89 Beta Theta Pi 309 Botkin House 345 Castalia 268 Chadbourne Hall 362 Chamberlin House 346 Chemistry Building 100 Chi Epsilon 54 Chi Omega 283 Chi Phi 310 Chi Psi 311 Churches 383 Cochrane House 353 Commerce School 85 Conover House 346 Coranto 98 Crucible 267 Delta Chi 312 Delta Delta Delta 284 Delta Gamma 285 Delta Kappa Epsilon 313 Delta Sigma Pi 314 Delta Tau Delta 315 Delta Theta Sigma 44 Delta Upsilon 316 Delta Zeta 286 Education 73 Education Building 68 Elizabeth Waters 358, 364 Engineering 51 Esthetics 223 Euthenics Club 45 Extension 73 Extension Building 72 Fallows House 347 Faville House 347 F.F.A. 47 Four H Club 46 Frankenburger House 348 Fraternities 297 Freshman Band 226 Gamma Phi Beta 287 Gilman House 348 Graduate School 77 Gregory House 349 High House 349 Honoraries 111 House Chairmen ' s Council 338 House President ' s Council _ 118 Inter-Fraternity Ball 215 Inter-Fraternity Board 298 Inter-Fraternity Council 299 Jones House 350 Journalism 95 Kappa Alpha Theta 288 Kappa Delta 289 Kappa Eta Kappa 62 Kappa Kappa Gamma 290 Kappa Sigma 317 La Follette House 350 Langdon Hall 365 Law School 65 Law Building 64 Literary 76 Mack House 351 Main Library 76 Mechanical Engineering 50 Medical School 81 Memorial Union 112 Men ' s Halls 536 Men ' s Halls Administration. 337 Men ' s Halls Cabinet 338 Mortar Board 202 Music Hall 104 Noyes House 351 Nursing 366 Ochsner House 352 Omicron Delta Gamma 32 Omicron Delta Zeta 32 Omicron Nu 43 Orientation 121 Pan Hellenic Ball 210 Pan Hellenic Council 276 Pershing Rifles 376 Phi Beta 33 Phi Chi Theta 93 Phi Delta Phi 67 Phi Delta Theta 318 Phi Epsilon Pi 319 Phi Eta Sigma 110 Phi Gamma Delta 320 Phi Kappa Phi 127 Phi Kappa Sigma 321 Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia 108 Phi Sigma Delta 322 Phi Sigma Sigma 291 Phi Upsilon Omicron 48 Pi Beta Phi 292 Pi Kappa Alpha 323 Pi Lambda Phi 324 Pi Mu Epsilon 63 Pi Tau Sigma 55 Polygon Board 57 Pre-Prom 211 Professional Panhellenic Council 270 Psi Upsilon 325 Pythia 269 436 Regimental Band 226 Richardson House 352 Saddle and Sirloin Club — 49 Scabbard and Blade 378 Senior Ball 217 Showerman House 353 Siebecker House 353 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 326 Sigma Alpha Iota 109 Sigma Chi 327 Sigma Delta Chi 99 Sigma Epsilon Sigma 111 Sigma Kappa 293 Sigma Lambda 34 Sigma Nu 328 Sigma Phi 329 Sigma Phi Epsilon 330 Sororities 275 South Hall 94 Spooner House 354 Stirling Hall 84 Student Court 119 Swenson House 354 Tarrant House 355 Tau Beta Pi 56 Theta Chi 331 Theta Delta Chi 332 Theta Phi Alpha 294 Theta Sigma Phi 97 Triangle 333 Turner House 355 Vilas House 356 Villa Maria 367 War Work 115 Winslow House 356 Winter Carnival 214 Wisconsin General Hospital- 80 Wisconsin Players 234 Women ' s Commerce Club 88 Women ' s Residence Halls 359 Zeta Beta Tau 334 Zeta Phi Eta 35 ilDlERTIZERS IPEX Allis Chalmers Company 447 Black Photo Service 447 Block System, The 447 Boehm Bindeiy Company 441 Brown ' s Book Shop 463 Burdick Murray Company 441 Campus Publishing Company 443 Cantwell Printing Company 465 Cardinal Beauty Shoppe 445 Chocolate Shop 455 College Typing Company 459 Coop 439 Dells Boat Company 455 Democrat Printing Company 459 Grede Foundries Inc. 453 Heil Company, The 449 Hut, The 455 Karstens 445 Woldenbergs Kennedy-Mansfield Dairy Co. 447 Lohmaires 443 Madison Silo Company 455 Manchester Inc., Harry S. 463 Maynard Company 459 Milwaukee Brewers Ass ' n 451 Oscar Mayer Company 445 Pantorium 459 Pontiac Engraving Company 457 Ray-O-Vac Company 453 Rennebohm Better Drug Stores 449 Rentschler Floral Company 449 Student Book Exchange 445 Varsity Hair Shop 459 Varsity Men ' s Shop 441 Western States Envelope Company 453 Wethall, N. A. 443 Wisconsin Power Light Company 443 453 437 nmui m Aaronson, M. 322 Abraham, S. 362 Abrahams, E. 221 Abrams, A. 348 Abrams, E. 241 Abrams, S. 322 Abroms, M. 117 Acker, P. 366 Ackerman, E. 42, 44 Acree. G. 59 62, 128 Adam 390 Adams, A. 58 Adams, C. 99. 208, 249 Adams, E. 35 Adams. Jacquiline 353 Adams. James 351 Adams, Joe 128, 351 Adams. Robt. 354 Adams. Ruth 290 Adashek. I. 348 Addleton. D. 128. 233 Adkins. S. 128. 282. 391 Adler. E. 238 Acppler. W. 229. 356 Afleldt. G. 318. 411.434 Aftholder, A. 59 Agathen. A. 41, 42. 128. 357 Ahlgren. Prof. H. 42 Ahlstrom. M. 282, 360 Aiello, E. 392 Aik, P. 288 Aiken, E. __89, 90,128, 331, 375 Albert, L. 128 Albert. P. 103 Albert. T. 324 Albertin, L. 128 Albright, N. 128, 354 Albright, V. 292 Albro. C. 278 Aleff. J. 290 Alexander. C. 110 Alexander, D. 365 Alexander. E. 319. 348 Alexander, H. 278 AlfE, N. 226 Allen, James 58, 128 Allen, John 310 Allen, M. 362 Allen, P. 278 Allen, W. 365 Allendorf. R. 284 AUington, B. 45 Allison. D. 318 Alspach, K. 365 Alt. R. 228 Altemus, E. 128, 362 Alton. D. 310 Altschuler, S. 279 Alwin, R. 128, 399, 411, 427, 434, 435 Ambelang, C. 67 Ambrose, R.__49, 236, 237, 239, 255, 306 Ames, D. 110 Ames. V. 111 Ammann, S. 98, 365 Amundson. F. 433 Amundson, G. 46 Amundson, P. 361 Ancell, J. 59, 62 Anderberg. J. 432 Anderegg, J. 226, 355 Anderegg, R. ___89, 90, 128, 353 Anderegg. R. 361 Anderle. E. 128, 229, 367 Anderson. M. 286 Anderson, Arthur 346 Anderson, Arvid 213, 240, Anderson, Ashley _304, 434. 400 338 353 Anderson, B. 35. 128! 235 Anderson. B. 35, 128,235 Anderson, C. 49 Anderson. Charles 378. 379 Anderson. Dean C. J. 69 Anderson. Clifton 255. 357 Anderson. D. 49. 63, 316, 321, 349 Anderson. E. 49 Anderson. Edward 226. 312 Anderson. Ernest 128 Anderson. Gerald 128. 346 Anderson, Gloria 33 Anderson, Harriet 245 Anderson, Hazel 98, 365 Anderson, Hiram 302 Anderson, I. 35 Anderson, J. 226, 329, 392 Anderson, K. 111 Anderson. LaVeme 88 Anderson. Leone 366 Anderson. Lorraine 269, 362 Anderson, Madelon 281 Anderson. Marilyn 365 Anderson. Marjorie 109, 227, 290 Anderson. Marvin 67 Anderson, Mary 365 Anderson. Page 320 Anderson, Perry 353 Anderson. Richard 356. 392 Anderson, Robt. 116. 314. 356 Anderson. Ronald 347 Anderson. Silas 353 Anderson, Soren 392 Anderson, V. 49 Andrae, R. 60, 346 Andren, E. 35, 362 Andrew, H. Andres, R. 286, 362 Angus, A. 366 Angus. R. 432 Anich, E. 351 Anosketes. O. 360 Anonich. H. 367 Antenon. N. 365 Anthes, H. _ 103 Antoine, R. 97, 128 Antisdel, Robt. 348 Apell, M. 351 Apker. W. 62 Appleton. B. 281 Aquirre, H. 347 Armaganian, J. 350 Arms. H. 315 Armstrong. A. 129. 230. 251. 364 Armstrong. J. 129. 375. 378 Armstrong. O. 249. 354 Armstrong. R. 129. 220, 283 Armstrong. V. 283 Arndt, M. 367 Arndt, R. 352 Amelia, N. 433 Arneson, A. 355. 432 Arneson. D. 59, 63 Arneson, J. 129 Arneson, P. 32, 108, 127, 129 325 Arnold, B. 127. ' 378. 380 Arnold. Mary 284 Arnold. Miriam 111. 365 Arnold, P. ___110, 326, 421, 435 Arnold, R. 303, 370. 375 Arnold. V. 129 Arnovitz. H. 279 Arpin. E. 352 Arpin. H. 283 Arps. C. 129. 240.308 Arrowsmith. J. 290. 360 Arvold. D. 110, 387 Arvold, W. 56, 58, 63, 103. 127. 129. 225 Aschbrenner. E. 98 A.sch, C. 129 Aselson. J. 306 Ashley, R. , 229 Aske. V. 111. 281 Asleson. J. 129 Aspinwall. W. 399 Atkins. Homer _ 102 Atkins. Honore 228. 365 Atkins. J. 213, 390 Atkins. R. 376 Atkins. T. 61, 63. 129 Atkins. W. 99 Atwood. J. _ 325 Atwood. W. 427. 435 Ault. D. 59. 62 Aurner. Prof. R. 87. 90. 247 Aussem. C. 129 Aust. Prof. F. 384 Austin. G. 376 Austin. H. 129 Austin. N, 360 Autes. J. 225 Avery. D. 220, 348. 376 Babich. R. 365 Babula. W. 41, 47, 129, 255 Bach, D. 284 Bach, J. 227 Bach, P. 316 Bach, R. 129. 315 Bachhuber, R. 355 Bachman, H. __32, 113. 114. 322 Backhaus, E. 314 Bade. F. 348 Bade. R. 352 Baer. M. 35 Baer. R. 316, 376 Baertschy, K. 314 Baggot. B. ; 88. 93 Baguhn, A. 59 Bahr. A. 249, 251 Baier, A. 366 Baikie. J. 129 Baikoff, G. 360 Bailer. H. 60. 129. 355 Bailey. A. 109, 227 Bailey. J. 129. 283. 390 Bailey. R. 326, 352 Baillargeon, R. 110, 333, 355, 376 Baillles, J. 35 Baillies. S. 130 Bainbridge. D. 333 Baird. F. 130 Baird. J. 254, 409. 418, 434 Baird, M. 130, 287 Baisch S. 61, 63, 130, 375, 378, 381 Baker, F. 285 Baker, L. _- _- 433 Baker, M. 130, 276, 282 Baker. R. 58 Baker. Ralph 130 Baker. Robt. 304 Baker. W. 376 Bakke. W. 399. 411. 433 Bakken. M. 130. 280 Bakkom. C. 130 Balderston. E. 130. 285 Baldwin. H. 386, 391 Baldwin, Dean I. 37 Baldwin, Roberta _ 226 Baldwin, Ruth 130. 285 Ball, C. 226. 352 Ball. F. 130. 285 Ballentine. D. 13 0. 282 Ballman. E. 388 Bancroft. J. 326 Bandow. R. 226 Bannen. F. 350 Baptie. D. 345 Baranek. C. 226 Bardeen. A. 130, 294 Barnes, C. 32, 311 Barnes, D. 130, 365 Barnes, G. 361 Barnes, M. 97, 98, 365 Barnes, N. 33, 278 Barnett, S. 130, 357 Barney, D. 41, 130, 255 Barnlund, Dean C. 130. 390 Barr. Prof. A. 71 Barr. J. 392 Barr. M. 280 Barr, W. 390 Barrand, C. __.220. 312 Barrel. I. 130, 221, 291 Barrington, G. 58, 307 Barsamian, R. 314 Barta, M. 131 Bartel. E. 131 Bartlet. C. 355 Barth. A. 280 Barth. J. 131 Bartlett. W. 131. 325 Bartling. A. 131, 360 Bartolutti, J. - 131 Barton, D. 43, 131 Bartran, M. 360 Bass, M. 131, 322 Batas, A. 281 Batavia, G. - 376 Bateman, A. 318, 375 Bates, A. 283. 365 Bates. J. 266, 288, 365 Bates, V 98, 283 Bates, W. 63, 131, 348 Bathke, A. 280, 391 Batiste. J. 376 Bauer, B. 278 Bauer. Janet 34, 131. 227 Bauer. Jerry 409, 418, 434 Bauer. L. 131 Bauer. M. 95 Bauer. Ralph 226, 333, 348 Bauer, Robt. 308 Bauer, Ross 317 Baum, G. 131. 348 Baum. L. 131 Bauman. H. 59, 353 Bauman, M. 110. 221. 332 Baumann. R. 400, 407, 434 Baumgarth, V. 432 Baxter. F. 313 Baylet 233 Bayuk. R. 330 Beadle. L. 47, 49, 255, 306 Beamish, J. 131 Beamish, W. 346 Beamsley, V. 288, 360 Bean, L. 255 Bear. D. 280 Beasley. A. 110 Beat. J. 91. 131 Beattie, J. 308 Beaumont. A. 235 Beaurline. M. 285, 360 Beaver 432 Bechaud. B. 290 Bechtold. I. 229 Back. C. 207 Beck. E. 60 Beck. J. 131 Becker. A. 88 Becker. H. 131 Becker. J. 279 Becker. M. 131. 228. 361 Becker. N. 344. 353 Bedore, C. 400 Bedusek. M. 132 Beffa. C. 58. 350 Beger. B. 132. 360 Behl. H. 132, 341, 350 Behling, E. 229, 238 Behr, N. 351 Behrens, R. 91, 213, 247, 251, 331 Behrens. T. 278 Beierle. R. 326, 418, 419, 425 435 Beighley, M. 1 132 Beiman, H. 354 Beimer, B. 284 Beitz. R. 59. 132 Belau. C. 88, 93, 270. 361 Belitz. M. 132. 293. 365 Bell. C. 90. 132, 344, 348 Bellin. W. 49, 132 Bellow. B. 361 Below. D. 354 Belsley. M. 365 Beltz. R. 313 Bemm. Robt. __56, 63, 127, 132, 348, 378 Bemmann, I. 132 Benckenstein, R. 59 Bender. D. 347 Bender. R. 334 Bendetson. S. 305 Benedict. R. 62 Benish. M. 132 Bennet 233 Bennet. W. __ _ 320 Bennett. E. 62, 312 Bennett, E. 132 Bennett, J. 117. 287, 381 Bennett. K. _ 348 Bennett. M. 132. 288 Bennit. P. 127, 132, 202, 218, 220 Bensick, J. 233, 234,235 Benson, F. _33, 98, 240, 260, 289 Benson, G. 351 Bentley. J. 82, 310 Bentz. F. 284, 365 Benzel, G. 316 Bequette. B. 365 Berckmann. E. 362 Bereiter. R. 132 Berg. C. 338, 351 Berg. D. 366 Berg. H. 308 Berg. W. 384 Berger. B. 292 Berger. E. 132. 255 Berger. M. 322 Bergunde. J. 318, 376 Berman, H. 305 Berman, J. 338, 350 Berman, R. , 347 Berman. V. 279, 365 Berney. N. 367 Bernstein, C. 132, 367 Bernstein, F. 132 Bernstein. Marjorie 133 438 cAt uhe Co op . . . For Years . . . Students have been saying " GET IT AT THE CO-OP " c4 Complete Mepaxtntent Stote of Student J eeai. . . llnaet One J oof c. w. ahideres co. Men ' s Clothing - - Sports Wear and Furnishings W. J. RENDALL, Inc. Girls ' Apparel - - Sports Wear and Accessories The UIIVERSITY CO-OP STORE Books and Student Supplies 439 Bernstein, Muriel 291 Bernstein, N, 305 Berry, B. 133, 228, 361 Berry, E. 220, 249, 281 Bersch, N. 228, 360 Berssenbrugge, J. 133 Bertie, F. _ 54, 56, 60, 133, 392 Berzowski, R. 60, 63, 133 Beske, J. 362 Bessey, R. 99, 133 Bestrich, S. 432 Bettinger, H. _117, 120, 121, 122 Bettinger, J. —90, 115, 122, 209, 247, 318, 345, 378 Belts, E. 266, 364 Betts, F. 47 Beutler, T. 350 Bewick, A. 228, 287, 361 Bewick, T. 46 Beyer, J. 58, 354 Beyer, W. 58, 254, 355 Beyersdorf, A. 346 Beyler, D. 58 Biart, B. 113, 114, 120, 121, 133, 202, 218, 264 Biber, P. 432 Bible, C. 303 Bice, E. 361 Bice, R. 320 Bickford, P. 387 Bickley, G. 329 Biddick, M. 390 Biddick, R. 44, 49, 110, 355 Biel, D. 308 Bieman, H. 432 Bietila, W. 214 Billotte, D. 225 Bilstein, R. 49, 357 Binder, A. 278 Binder, B. 278 Binet, M. 10, 290, 360 Binger, W. 58, 103 Binn, S. 319, 351 Binney, W. 435 Binson, B. 63, 218, 221 Binzel, G. 350, 376 Bird, C 34, 270 Bird, I. __127, 133, 201, 229, 202 Bird, J. 228 Bird, R. 67 Bird, T. 98 Birkett, R. 50, 350 Birnberg, H. 319 Birrenkott, F. 133 Bishop, R. 58 Bisno, H. 240, 348 Bissell, J. 133, 228, 278 Bissell, P. 133, 218, 221, 265, 283 Bitters, A. 229 Bittner, R 133, 207, 337, 338, 343 346 Bixby, K. 89, 90, 127, ' 133, 422, 423, 435 Bjorklund, J. 133, 229 Black, J. 133 Black, M. 133, 290 Black, W. 304 Blackburn, J. 386 Blackburne, R. 304 Blackmore, R. 218, 311 Blair, K. 290 Blair, M. 59 Blanchard, D. 133, 326, 335 Bland, P. 351 Bland, R. 117, 134 Blank, L. 307 Blankenberg, A. 348 Blatz, B. 288 Blawusch, M. 41, 45, 134 Blazich, K. 362 Bleck, G. 225, 362 Bleckwenn, W. 320 Bleyer, C. 284 Blich, R. 324 Bhed, D. 134 Bliss, F. 282 Bliss, M. 127 Blitzstein, N. 291 Block, Allan 110, 218, 220, 249 334 Block, Ann 292! 360 Block. Armin 346 Block, Burtln 355 Block, Don 350 Block, H. 350 Block, R. 49, 357, 433 Blocki, H. 61, 254 Bloom, C. 375 Bloom, S. 134, 378 Bloomenthal, M. 421 Blow, A. - 308 Bloxdorf, O. 375, 378 Blum, B. 97, 98, 134, 245 Blumenfeld, B. 34, 111 Blumenfeld, J. 110, 231, 324 Blumenthal, D. 319 Boardman, J. 283, 361 Boardman, Prof. W. 67 Boas, N. 350 Bobber, R. 425, 435 Bobeck, G. ; 45 Bock, T. 134, 364 Boden, L. 360 Boedecken, J. 345 Boedeher, Prof. H. 314 Boelsing, Z. 229 Boelter, W. 63 Boese, H. 326 Boehm, R. 352 Boelter, W. 58, 348 Boerger, J. 350 Boesel, Prof. F. 67 Boetke, M. 286 Boettcher, G. 134 Boettcher, H. 351 Bogart, J. 61 Bogie, D. 233, 234, 235, 238, 239, 346 Bohl 432 Bohlman, B. 245 Bohn, R. 330 Bohne, B. 292 Bohon, D. 215, 283, 365 Boisclair, T. 327 Boise, H. 348 Bokken, D. 376 Bolger, M. 33, 134 Boiler. C. 55, 56, 61, 63, 134 Bolson, D. 367 Bolten. R. 58 Bonar, H. 309 Bond, L. 305 Bonike, J. 376 Bonk, W. 241 Boom, E. 228, 362 Boorman, H. 432 Booth, B. 278 Booth, M. 360 Boots, F. 108, 225, 227 Borchardt, R. 55, 56, 61 Borcher, A. 247 Borcher, A. 247, 328, 387 Borden, J. 324 Boreson, B. 215, 290 Borgman, P. 233, 285 Borman, J. 320 Born, B. 289, 360 Bom. E. 134 Bornstein, S. 58 Borsuk, G. 225 Bortin, M. 324,347 Borwan. J. 346 Borwell, F. 313 Bosley, E. 61, 33 Boslow, A. 345 Bossart, D. —55. 56. 61, 63. 134 Bosser, R. ___55, 56, 61, 63, 134 Bossert, F. 332. 349 Bosshard, J. _114, 115, 116, 134, 307, 338, 344, 350 Bostwick, A. 318 Bostwich, C. 314, 349 Boszhardt, A. 346 Bothe, M. 365 Botwinick, G. _ 353 Bouda, F. 115, 214, 221, 311, 355 Bouden, E. 362 Boutwell, L. 134, 245, 283 Bovee, H. 229 Bowden. J 354 Bowditch. P. 292 Bower, D. 111 Bowers. M. 362 Bowers. Pearl 45. 134 Bowers, Philip 134, 225 Bowman, L. 134 Bowman, R. 225. 354 Boyce. M. 292, 365 Boyd, M. A. 361 Boyer, E. 376 Boyer, P. 218, 221 Boyle, J. 310. 432 Boyle. M. 285 Boyle. P. 400, 406, 434 Boyle, W. 310, 376 Braasch, D. 281, 360 Braasch, M. 281, 360 Brach, K. 307 Bradburg, J. , 353 Bradford, H. 47, 134 Bradley, D. 304, 378 Bradley, E. 304, 409 Bradley, H. 82, 218 Brady, J. 310 Braerger, R. 325 Brager, J. 225, 227, 328 Brainerd, J. 366 Brandon, I. 366 Brankey, J. 255 Brann, B. L. 282 Brann. E. 63 Brann. J. 56, 58, 63, 135 Brannin, D. 92, 327 Braskamp, J. 320 Brauer, M. 381 Brauhn, I. 250 Brault, A. 392 Bray, V. 283 Bredesen. E. 361 Brefka, P. 227, 362 Brehm, L. 55, 61, 63, 333 Breitenbach, C. 355 Breitenbach, O. 432 Bremer, H. 58 Brenner, E. 376 Breuchert, L. 346 Brewer, G. 23Q Brewer, R. 226 Brickbauer, E, 44, 47 Bricken, C. __105, 107, 107. 227 Brickson. N. 135 Bridges. W. 432 Briggs, D. 99, 135, 344, 347 Brigham, R. 241 Brigham, S. 135 Bright, D. 386 Brighty. G. 392 Brinkley. R. 286 Brinshmade, L. 238 Brimsmade, L. 326 Brittingham, J. 285, 360 Britts, L. 33 Broas, E. 135 Brock. P. 288 Brodhag. E. 338. 347 Brodhead. R. 213, 316 Brody, B. 352 Broege. E. 306 Broege. G. 135, 362, 228 Brogden, J. 59 Brolln, A. 392, 433 Bronson, B. 281 Bronson, P. 326, 400, 434 Brooks, B. 288 Brooks, C. 348, 376 Brooks. K. 229, 358 Brose. M. 226 Broshot, E. 350 Brotherhood, R. 318, 421 Brown, B. 290 Brown, Barbara 290 Brown, Bruce 354 Brown, C. 111, 290 Brown, Delmore 135 Brown, Dorothy 135 Brown, E. 229 Brown, James 353, 376 Brown, Jules 500 Brown, Marion 365 Brown, P. 229, 367 Brown, R. 58 Brown, Ray 67 Brown. Rebecca 33 Brown. Richard 92, 135, 352 Brown. Robert 350, 58 Brown, Roy 66 Brown. Ruth C. 135, 365 Brown, Ruth L. 127, 135, 202, 364 Brown, S. 279, 365 Brown, Timothy _, _309,110, 376 Brown, Tom 220 Brown, W. 316 Browne, C. 332 Browne, D. 97, 98, 249 Browne, J. 225, 350 Bruce, R. 135, 426, 435 Buchs, R. 346 Bruechert, L. 110 Bruegger, R. | 365 Bruer, H. 324 Brumm, L. 75 Bruner. E. 378 Brunka. R. 135, 347, 375 Brunkow, M. - 365 Brunner. M. 135, 347, 384 Bruns, E. 310 Bruns, R. 135, 310 Brunsell. R. 329, 346 Brunsell, W. 329, 434 Brusen. R. 135. 225 Brush, B. 365 Brusok. F. 135 Brvan. K. 109, 136, 227 Bryant, J. 287, 365. 225 Bryant, R. 226, 311 Buchanan, J. 392 Buchanan, R. 315 Buchen, J. 313 Buchen, R. 312 Buchholz, D. 136, 269. 293 Buchholz. E. 268 Buchholtz. K. 387 Buchler. R. 349 Bucholz. A. 44 Bucholz. J. 44 Buck, M. 292, 360 Buckholz, A. 47 Buckles, M. 245, 288 Buckley, G. 326, 352 Buckley, J. 49, 289 Buckley, M. 283 Budwig, L. 279 Buebs, H. 227 Buehler, R. 226 Buehner, R. 309 Buce, R. 432 Buergin, R. 376 Buerki, F. 235 Buercshirger, P. --136, 269, 360 Buescher, J. 66 Bueton, R. 65 Bugher, D. 318 Buhler, R. 356 Buholzer, W. 330 Buhse, R. 226, 346 Bull, I. 136, 386 Bull, L. 375 Bull, Vivian 280 BuUwinkel, B. 283 Bumann. J. 136 Bumezen, I. 122 Bump, E. 228, 361, 391 Bump, M. 361 Bunde, W. 105 Bunn, C. 67 Buntrock, H. 307 Bur, N. 325, 376 Burczyk, C. 58, 136, 355 Burger, D. 58 Burger, R. 58, 110 Burger, W. 354 Burgess, E. 136, 241 Burghduff, B, 136, 228 Burhop, D. 136 Burhop, G. 287 Burke, B. 281, 360 Burke, R. 376 Burkett, L. 282, 365 Burkhardt, F. 251 Burleigh, C. 108 Burling, L. 312 Burnett, L, 360 Burns, J. 136 Burns, T. 315 Burnson, C. 111, 228 Burr, N. 350 Burr, W. 136 Burris, J. 384, 390 Burrows, B. 309, 355 Bursinger, G. 348 Busacca, A. . 136 Busch, A. 136, 351, 420, 435 Busch, R. 318 Bush, P. 351, 433 Bushnell, D. 136, 280 Buske. F. _,i9 Buslee . J. 349 Buss. M. 136, 361, 391 Busse. Carolyn 45. 136 Basse, Clarence 354 Buswell. D. ___63, 136, 311, 352 Biitcher, B. 365 Butcher, E. 433 Butler, P. 227, 293 Butler, J. 326 Butts, P. 218 Butz, J. 226, 376 Buxhaum. J. 352 Byaley, T. 387 Byres, F. 302 Byrne, P. 136 Byrne. V. 45, 137, 255 Byrnes, R. 355 Byrnes, W. 137, 348 Cadwell. M. 137 Cady, R. 317 Cagan, L. 116, 348 Cairale, L. 351 Cairns. D. 362, 386 Calbo. D. 346 Caldwell, D. 58 Caldwell, J. 58, 110 Call, B. 282 Callahan, J. 25 Callaway, O. 115, 137. 218. 220, 282 Callen, G. 378 Callie, V. 34, 137, 270 Calligaro, D. 350, 376 Calligaro, L. 255, 375, 400, 405, 434 Callow, W. 325 Camblin, C. 278 Cameron. S. —147, 316, 429. 435 Cameron. W. 376 Camiekeg. M. 221 Campbell, C. 276, 293 Campbell, D. 253 Campbell. G. 376 Campbell, J. 360 Campbell. M. 98, 365 Campbell, Richard 91, 253 Campbell, Robert 58. 347 Campen, O. 238 Campion, E. 137, 220, 290 Camphn, G. 269 Candle, F. 75 Canright, G. 137, 315 Cape, R. 238, 320 Cape, W. 346 Capron, J. 137 Carey. A. 360 Carey, J. 292 Carlin, M. 362 Carlson, Doris 48, 255, 270 Carlson, Duwayne 392 Carlson, E. 103 Carlson, R. 58, 392 Carlsruh. H. 346 Carlton, B. 283, 365 Carlton, C. 308 Carlton, K. 308 Carmichael, R. 226, 352 Carnahan, J. 63, 103, 137 Carney, R. 238, 320 Carolan, P. 311 Carpenter, A. 229 Carpenter, C. 137 Carpenter, L. 228 Carpenter, P. _35, 127, 137, 240, 245, 292 Carrier. H. 367 Carriette, A. 365 Carroll, E. 283, 360 Carroll, James 352 Carroll. Jeanne 137 Carsley, L. 366 Cart, F. 362 Carter, E. 59 Carter. F. 137 Carter, R. 225 Carteron, L. 91, 236 Casey, H. 323 Casey, M. 360 Casey, R. 116 Cashin, P. 292 Caspar, J. 433 440 B I L L Where You ' re The Boss if You ' re Bigger Than Me MADISON ' S LARGEST CLOTHING MERCHANT I L Ofiers L EVERYTHING FOR THE COLLEGE R MAN ' S WARDROBE Correct Styling - Precise Tailoring - Lower Prices VARSITY fiVi J tl FAUERBACH BREWING CO M DISON. WISCONSIN NOT TO BE FORGOTTEN! BMDICK k MURRAY CO. ON THE SQUARE AT STATE STREET To the Class of 1942 FORWARD FOR FREEDOM This is one of those rare periods when the Nation needs your help, to win a decisive and permanent victory for our Country and our way of life. It is BURDICK MURRAY COM- PANY ' S earnest desire to fulfill this aim, for in serving you we also serve our country. • IF IT ' S BOUND BY BOEHM, IT ' S BOUND TO BE GOOD BINDING for the 1942 BADGER hy THE BOEHM BINDERY COMPANY 104 East Mason Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin 441 Cass, C. 234, 235 Cass, R. 428 Cassiday. M. 284, 360 Cassidy, A. 67, 344, 350 Cassity, M. 367 Caster, W. 137 Castle, J. 103, 365 Cavanaugh, H. 294 Caves, K. 303 Cedar, I. 360 Cehla, D. 314 Ceigel, A. 314 Celick, A. 355 Celrich, C. 228 Cerf, J. 348 Cisar, L. 49 Chafaris, G. 354 Challoner, F. 354, 432 Chancellor, D. 88, 93 Chancellor, I. 285 Chancellor, P. 285 Chandler, Carol 292, 360 Chandler, Caryl 137, 283 Chandler, L. 352 Chaon, R, 329 Chapelle, T. 338 Chapman, A. 241 Chapman, F. 137 Chapman. J. 127, 137 Chapman, P. 365 Chappel, A. 285 Charley, P. 309 Cham, R. 110, 221, 251, 343, 354 Chart, J. 241 Chasin, J. 138 Chatkin, H. 291 Chesebro, G. 138, 392 Chesley, F. 138 Chitwood, L. 221 Chladek, K. — 370 Choles, G. 376 Cholewiusz. A. 344, 352 Chouinard, S. 289, 365 Christensen, A. 360 Christensen, C. 37, 40 Christensen, H. 357 Christensen, L. 110, 350 Christensen, N. ___49, 306, 432, 433 Christensen, V. 306 Christensen, D. 63, 392 Christenson, R. 392 Christesen, R. 392 Christian, W. 392 Christiansen, B. 97, 98, 138, 270, 361 Christiansen, E. - — 138, 276, 286 Christiansen, G. 345 Christianson, S. 303 Christie, J. 312 Christoph, H. 88 Christoph, P. 49, 306, 350 Chudacoff, M. 110, 232, 346 Chudnoff, R. 367 Chudnow, J. 138 Church, D. 235 Church, J. 138, 280 Chynoweth, G. 348 Chynoweth, L. 278 Cihla, D. 138 Cisar, L. 357 Claflin, J, 284 Claflin, M. 93 Clark, A. 138, 288 Clark, George 332 Clark, Gwendolyn 268 Clark, James 433 Clark, Janet __115, 264, 285, 121 Clark, Jean 138 Clark, Jerry 354 Clark, John 313 Clark, Julian 387, 384 Clark, K. 63 Clark, L. 309 Clark, Robert 309 Clark, Russell 325, 353 Clark, S. 421, 387 Clarke. F. 370 Clarke, R. 392, 411, 434 Clausen. J. 48 Clauson, D. 360 Clayman, M. _ 347 Clayton, C. 42, 103 Clayton, R. _ 433 Cleary, G. 358, 376 Cieary, M. 25 Clements, H. 325 Clements, J. 285 Clemmons, Jackson 392 Clenunons, James _ 392 Clifton. W. 89, 138, 225, 353 Cloos, G. 350, 433 Clusen, D. 353 Ccburn, C. 356 Cochran, V. 233 Cochrane, W. 356 Cockrell, Jane 48, 387 Cockrell, Jim 122 Coenen, M. 138 Coffin, M. 288, 360 Cohen, A. 334 Cohen, D. 138 Cohen, E. 291 Cohen, G. _ 367 Cohen, M. 138, 305 Cohen, N. _ 279 Cohen, R. 138, 351 Cohen, S. 322 Cohn, W. 319, 353 Colbert, R. 75 Colburn, W. 356 Colby, D. 91, 117, 250. 251. 332 Cole, L. 82 Coleman, E. 138, 354 Coleman, J. 117, 315 Coliz, J. 82 Coleman, E. 138,354 Coleman, J. 117, 315 Coliz, J. 345 CoUentine, J. 310, 335. 414. 415, 416, 417, 435 CoUentine, P. 310, 432 Collins, L. 119 Collins, Robert 351. 433 Collins. Roberta _ _213, 247, 287 Colman, J. 288 Colman, M. 366 Colton, L. 138, 361, 391 Conant, R. 313 Conde, M. 35, 233, 234 Condon, D, 110, 392 Conkle, I. 45 Conklln, J. 139 Conklin, C. 285 Connelly, R. 67 Conner, C. 288 Connolly, J. 139, 214, 349 Connors, B. 49, 306 Conrad, B. 315 Conrad, D. - 58 Conrad, E. 41, 44, 49, 255 Conrad, F. 309 Conrad, J. 284 Conway. M. 312 Cook. H. - 312 Cook, R. 432, 433 CooUdge, C. 352 Coolidge, H. 139. 330 Coon. J. 103 Coon, L. _ 108 Coons, E. 220. 365 Cooper, I. 352 Cooper, J. 355 Cooper, L. 386 Coplan, G. 220, 249 Copps, W. — 325 Corbett, B. 314, 354 Corcoran, N. 139, 361 Corey, Ralph 139 Corey, Robert 139, 325 Cormack, G. 338, 349 Cornelius, L. 433 Cornelius, R. 332, 433 Cornell, L. 365 Corrigan, T. 315 Corstvet, C. 362 Cosgrove, D. 330. 355 Counsell, L. 229 Cowie, R. 45 Cox, F. 63 Cox, K. - 355 Coyne, F. 236, 237, 312 Crabb, J. 353, 376 Crabb, R. 353, 421 Craig, H. 322 Craig, J. 49 Cramer, C. 226 Crandall, R. 1_414, 415, 416, 435 Crane, W. 139 Cranston, N. . 366 Crawford, B. 62, 350 Crawford, E. 98, 288, 365 Crawford, S. 327 Cresswell, M. 293, 365 Creuziger, E. 348, 376 Crist, T. 246, 247. 306 Crocker, D. 308 Croke, C. 33 Cicmer, D. ___ 110, 225 Cromer, M. __ 89, 93. 139, 270 Cronheim, B. 279 Cronin. T 328 Cross, B. 367 Crouch, B. 284 Crouch, S. 139 Crum, N. 269 Crumb. E. 314 Crummins, M. 32, 218, 220 Crump, H. 365 Cruse. H. 282 Csepella. L. _ 376 Culbertson. G. 139, 303, 354 Cullander, C. 348, 376 Culp, M. - 139 Cummings, M. 139, 288 Cunningham. J. 228. 269 Cunningham. J. 293, 365 Cunningham, L. : 225 Cunningham, W. 333 Curben, J. 304 Curkeet, R. 226, 303, 355 Curpert, R. 49 Current. T. 338, 348 Currier, K. 432 Curry, W. 346 Curtin, R. 139 Curtis, P. 316 Curtis, W. 99, 139, 207, 215, 216. 321 Curtis, C. 139 Curtiss, P. 139 Custin, T. 59 Cuthbert, E. 109 Cutler, J. 58, 139, 324 Cutting, L. 346 Czeskleba, M. 292, 360 Daane, M. 349 Daane, R. 55, 63, 254 Dachenbach, F. _ 365 Dahl, C. 97, 98, 139, 269 Dahl, D. _ 285 Dahl, J. 421, 435 Dahl, W. 347 Dahlberg, J. 140, 392 Dahlke, G. 92, 344, 351 Dais, J. 109, 140, 228, 387 Dakin, J. 98, 140 Dale, R. 390 Dallman, A. 140, 253, 309 Dallman, E. 362 Dallman, J. 345 Dame, J. 140 Damler, F. 317 Dammen, A. 344 Damos, L. 401 Damos, T. 400, 406, 434 Dana, M. 140 Dance, D. 140, 306 Danchert, E. 58 Danforth. M. 98, 140, 282 Daniells, B. 360 Daniels, F, 304 Daniels, J. 353 Danielson, P. 229 Danino, E. 362 Darcey, J. 365 Darchow, M. 357 Darling, D. 226, 345 Dauchert, E. 347 Daugherty, R. . _ 58 Daus, V. 288, 381 Davenport, J. 316 Davenport, S. 376 Davey, M. 140, 360 Davles, E, 281 Davies. F. 315. 421 Davies. J. 45 Davies. K. 140 Davies, M. _ 381 Davis, D. 326, 352 Davis, E. 290 Davis, F. 376 Davis, G. 58 Davis, H. _.41, 45, 46, 140, 361 Davis, Jack 357, 432 Davis, Jacqueline 365 Davis, Jefferson 311 Davis, K. 316 Davis, M. 140 Davis, N. _: 59 Davis. Ray 352 Davis. Ruth 290, 365 Davis, S. 111 Davison, A. 45 Davison, G. 353 Davlen, L. __ . 311 Dawdy, J. 35, 140, 292 Dawe, G. 378, 379 Dawes, M. 288 Dawley, G, 58, 140 Dawson, K. 376 Day, L. . 365 Day. W. 58, 316 Dean, B. 49 Dean, R. 41, 357, 432 Dean, W. 318, 354 DeByle, G. 58, 140 DeChow, G. 140, 370 Decker. C. 376, 403 Deerhake, W. _59, 118, 140, 215, 298, 315 Deffenbaugh, R. 58 DeGroot, R. 253 Dehn, A. 49 Dehn, W. 392 Deickman. R. 376 DeLong, W, 376 Delaon, M. 365 Delmore, E. 283 Delong, W. 351 Delzell, R. 329, 351 DeMar, M. .305 DeMaster, J. —89, 92, 140, 318 Demmler. A. 292 Denmark, K. 233 Dennee. R. 41, 141, 306 Denning, S. _ 141, 310, 375, 378 Dennlson, W. 32. 141 Denniston. W. 317 Dentz. H. 304, 375 Depew, W. 313 Deppe, F. 318 Deppe, J. 49 Deppe, M. 365 Deppe, T. 411 Deppe, W. 44. 47 Dernburg. L. 365 DeRoche. M. 228 Derse, C. 351 Derse. P. 330 DeTemple. R. 332 Detling. T. 318 Deuss, J. 283 Deveraun. M. 384 DoVlieg. E. 327 DeVos. D. 318 DeWitt, J. 67 Dhein, C. 111 Dhein, J. 141, 2ft, 260, 353 Dibble, J. 141 Dibble, R. 141, 312, 375 Dickenson, E. 57, 59, 63 Dickerson, M. 141, 282 Dickert, J. 375, 378 Dickey, F. 141 Dickie, H. 82 Dickinson, E. 354 Dickinson, T. 320, 355 Dickson. D. 285 Dickson. R. 141, 227 Dieckmann, J. 98 Dieckmann, R. 110, 353 Diedrick, M, 58 Dlehl, R. 321, 378 Diener. S. 287. 361 Diercks. R. 317. 400, 434 Diercks, V. 141, 360 Difcter, H. 283 Dietert, M. 353 Dietrich, J. 235 Dietrich, M. 235 Dietz, J. 63 Dignan, M. 285, 381 Dineen, J. 141. 288 Dinet. E. 232. 325 Dings. L. . 61, 349 Dismeier, H. 323 Disu, A. 220, 221, 249, 392 Dithmar, M. 35, 287 Divorschack, R. 352 Dixon, D. 60, 312 Doane. R. 346 Dobbs, E. 109, 227 Dobson, B. 141, 283 Dockery, J, 352 Doda, S. 268, 361 Dodge, H. 320 Dodge, P. 287, 365 Doerflinger, F. 99, 127, 141. 201, 236, 237, 239, 380, 321 Doering, P. 47 Doerrer, C. 309. 432 Dogger. J. 226 Dohman. E. 292. 360 Doll. M. 220, 249, 268, 283 Dolmick, S, 353 Doms, K. . 141 Donahue. J. 58. 309 Donahue, M. 232 Donay. N. 367 Donnellan. D. 400 Donnemann. K, 225 Donstad, C. 141 Dooley, P. 347 Doperalski, D. 49, 306 Dorman, C. 375 Dorward, H. 61, 63, 141 Dorzo, F. 61 Doty. P. 362 Douglas, D. 346 Doust, J. 365 Dovard, R. 224 Dowie, D. 58, 141 Downs, E, 411, 434 Doyle. J. 226 Drake, V, 350 Draves. E. 141, 221, 266 Draves, R. 351 Drayton, W. 331 Dreifuss, P. _ 362 Dresen, S. 376. 432 Dressel. B. 288, 365 Dressel, L. 365 Dretzin. J. 214, 279 Drew, A. 142. 207, 353 Drewry, C. 49, 355 Droster, J. 88 Drott, E. 345 Drott. J. 345. 433 Drum. C. 142, 279 Du Bols. C. 142, 314 Duckert, F. 142 Duckert, R. 142 Ducklow. W. 321 Dudar. H. 220, 367 Dudley, R. : 313 duDomaine, J. 58, 142, 320 Due, M, 362 Duehring, K, 142, 308 Duenk, J. 361 Duffy, A. 35, 287 Duffy, R. 122, 325 Duffee. F. 38, 39 Duggar, E. 220, 282, 391 Dunbar, D. 48 Duncan, J. 98, 290, 365 Dundore, M. 355, 375 Dundore, R. 251, 355 Dunford, M. 57, 58, 103 Dunford, O. 367 Dunn, G. 142 Dunn, W. 142, 333 Dunwiddie, W 142, 229, 351 Dupuis, M. 228 Durgin, J. 278 Duskin, P. 367 Duskis, C. 367 Durzo, F. 55, 56, 142, 312 Dusold, A. _ 11 DuVall, W. 58, 142 Dvorak, J. 142 Dvorak, N. 44, 240, 241 Dvorak, R. _ _106, 107, 108, 225 Dworetsky, E. 11 Dworkin, A. _ 122, 213, 249, 251 Dworschaek, R. 142 Dybdahl. E 367 442 ROUTE OF JheOranqeHiU. ROAD •GREEN BAY CRUISERS i ' t " SHEBOYGAN FOND DU LAC •1 UBUOUE. ADISON ' For Duration Use Public Transportation Thank You For the " Rides " During recent months more students than ever before have turned to bus travel. Public transportation is becoming increas- ingly popular, as more people take steps to conserve tires, fuel and equipment for per- sonal as well as patriotic reasons. We v ill make every effort to continue to serve you v ith dependable, convenient, low-cost transportation— we know your needs— we appreciate your patronage— we aim to de- serve it by furnishing a quality of service second to none. Orange Line Division of the WISCONSIN POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY Profemr " DiD 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 at LOH M A I E ft ' S FRATERNITY SORORITY JEWELRY TROPHIES MEDALS WATCH REPAIRING DIAMONDS WATCHES The Jeweler Nearest The Campus N. A. WETHALL University oi Wisconsin Publications DAILY CARDINAL WISCONSIN OCTOPUS WISCONSIN COUNTRY MAGAZINE WISCONSIN ENGINEER Attractive Printing By The C - A - M - P - U - S PUBLISHING COMPANY 823 UNIVERSITY AVENUE BADGER 1137 443 Dykman, R. 229 Dykstra, Mrs. C. A. 8, 40 Dykstra. C. A. 8, 10. 11. 25 Dykstra, F. 142, 215. 249. 298. 316 Dzirbik. E. 420. 435 Eagan, J. 303 Earle, D. 59. 347 Eaton. P. 290, 360 Eatough, E. 355 Ebener, D. 367 Ebener, V. 367 Eberhardt. A. __44, 49, 118, 337. 338. 355 Eberle. E. 111. 287 Eberlein. F. 67 Eck. R. 110, 321 Eck, W. - 366 Eckhardt, D. 318 Ecke, M. 117, 142. 240. 241. 393 Ecker. B. 88 Ecker. F. 118, 122, 127, 142 Ecker. J. 89, 143, 314 Eckes, L. 58 Eckman, V. 28 8 Eckmann, K. 58, 143. 347 Edelman. S. 324 Eder. L. 367 Edgar. J. . 143 Edgar. R. 58. 226 Edgar. T. 415, 435 Edie. R. _ 228 Edmonds. H. . 349 Ednie. N. 58. 349 Edwards. J. 111. 283 Edwards. M. 143. 287 Effenberger. R. 143 Egan. R. _ 220 Ehlenbeck. S. 343, 344, 349 Ehlers, P. 392 Ehlers. W. 59 Ehlert. G. 61 Ehrlinger. D. 143 Eichenberger. W. 143. 392 Eichstaidt. E. _ 362 Eighmy. K. 143, 362 Eiier, J. 287. 360 Eiman. 432 Eimermann. P. 143 Eisele. B. _ 365 Eisen. H. 226,350 Eisenberg. E. 345 Eisenberg. L. 324 Eisenstadt. E. 143 Eisenstadt. H. 350. 354 Eising. J. 59, 62, 63, 143 Ekern. H. 25 Eklund, D. 60 Ekval, Wallace 306 Ekval. Willard 306 Ekvall. W. _ 49 Elbert. R. 346, 376 Elke, M. 365 Elkind. L. _ 143 Elkon. E. 324. 347 Eliarson, R. 110 Elliott. James 420 Elliott. John 54. 56. 60 Ellis. Fred 400. 432 Ellis. H. 59, 63, 143, 375 Ellis. M. __ 143 Ellis. R. 414, 415, 416, 435 Ellis. S. 319 Ellison. A. 49 Ellison. N, 143 Ellison. R. 422, 435 Elman. B. .. 324 Elmergreen. L. 57, 59, 62, 63, 143 Eisner, B. 364 Elwell, S. 351 Elwell. Director F. ___85. 87. 89. 90. 92 Elwell. W. 304 Ely. D. 98. 143. 284 Elv. Sally 283 Ely. Sarah 143 Emelity. L. 60 Emery. D. _ 229 F.n merichs, K. ,_ 308 Ender. R. . 208, 217, 250, 251 Enderlein, I. 144, 229, 280 Endres, C. 144 Endres. M. 33. 208 Engdahl. R. 48. 144 Engel. F. 433 Engel. J. . 367 Engelbert, E. _ 144 Enger. R. 61. 144 Engle. I. 144 Englebretson. R. 422. 435 English. Prof. R. 75 Engsberg. E. 99 Enloe. H. 226. 238 Enneking. M. 292 Enters. E. 61. 63. 144 F.openberger, J. 350 Epperson. C. 317, 411. 413 Eppling, F. 103. 144 Epstein. B. . 144 Erbach. M. 284. 365 Erdman. E. _.233, 234, 235, 361 Erdmann. D. 346 Erdmann. V. 63 Erdmann. V. 144 Erichsen. I. 35, 127, 144, 233, 234 Erichsen, R. 60 Ericksen, H. 144 Erickson, D. 283 Erickson, J. 58, 62, 313, 315 Erickson, R. 376 Erickson, W. 353 Ericsen. A. 58, 353 Erlicher, L. 144, 266 Erspamer, G. 346 Esch. W. 353 Esche. F. 350 Eshleman, E. 288 Esser. D. 320, 376 Estabrooks, M. 361 Estrow, M. 215, 279 Estwing. J. 284. 360 Etteldorf. L. 276, 289 Ettenheim 324 Ettinger, A. 305 Euckert, D. 421 Evans. A. 360 Evans. B. 361 Evans, C. 59 Evans. D. 376 Evans. H. 110 Evans. Marion 319 Evans. Mary 228 Evans. R. 59, 355 Everitt, A. 315, 346, 376 Everson, J. - 280 Eubank. H. 220. 316 Ewell. M. 288, 365 Ewing, P. 432 Excelsen, H. 220 Faber, H 376 Faber, W. 323 Fagerland. B. 278 Fagerland, M. 360 Fago. A. 345 Fait. L. 348 Falkenau. V. 58 Falligant, G. 285 Fallon, J. 355 Falls. R. 349 Falls. R. 432, 433 Falstad, E. 122 Farah. A. 361 Farner. L. 45 Earner. L. 144 Farrell, R. 432, 433 Farris. T. 144, 399, 400, 401, 405, 406, 434 Fass, P. 304 Fauerbach, R. 376 Faust. Mary 362 Favell, J. 144 Faville. D. 35. 285, 365 Faville, H. 63, 144 Feavel. J. 42, 144, 421, 435 Fechhelm, R, 92, 145, 351 Feddersen. M. 330 Feifarek. A. 351 Feiling. C. 145, 293 Fein, R. 346, 376 Feinsinger, N. 66 Felchuk, J. 322 Felder. L. 376 Feldhausen. G. 353 Feiknor. R. 241 Fellenz. N. 245,292 Fellows. Prof. D. 87, 318 Fellows. M. 422 Felts. H. 422 Fennema. M. 108. 229, 390 Fenno, R. 328 Fenzl. E. 433 Feragen. J. 245, 292 Ferber. R. 325 Ferdon. G. 59 Ferguson. E. 247 Festerling. C. 349 Festge. O. 108. 227 Fidler. A. 421, 435 Fidler. H. 392 Fiedler. W. 145 Field. James 238. 239 Field. Jean 35. 281 Field. M. 145. 281 Fieschko. J. 32. 356 Fifield. T. _ 67 Figi. C. 237. 238 Findlay. S. 33, 145, 281 Finger, D. 360 Fink. R. 61 Finley. B. 354 Finley. F. 145, 285 Finvold, D. 88 Finvold, R. 145 Fischer, D. _ 225 Fischer, G. 220, 249 Fischer. H. 254 Fischer. M. 145, 221 Fischer. P. 59 Fischer. W. 220 Fisher. B. 145, 380 Fisher. C. 287 Fisher. E. 145 Fisher. F. _ 326 Fisher, H. 63, 326, 355 Fisher, Ira 305 Fisher, Sallie 361 Fisher, Selma 145 Fisher. Suzanne 285 Fish. Howard 375. 378 Fisk. Elmer 47. 357 Fisk. Emma 111 Fitzgibbons, L. 268. 367 Fitzpatrick, J. _ 281 Fitzsimmons, J. 145, 421, 435 Flader. G. 384 Flanagan. C. 323 Flanagan, Jerry 392 Flanagan, Joan 365 Flanagan, M. 365 Flanagan. R. 108 Flannery. J. 110, 432 Flanzer, E. 279. 305 Flatland. E. 35, 145, 362 Fleming. D. 98. 284 Fleming, K. 35, 365 Fleming. P. _ 356 Flesh. C. 268. 353 Fletcher. B. 247. 287 Fletcher. K. 365 Fleury. R. 145. 225, 226, 227 Flohr. M. 282 Fluck. E. 145 Flygt. H. 355 Fogo. A. 145 Foin. L. 145 Foils. D. 49 Foltz. R. 329 Fon. A. 400 Fen. G. 400 Fondrie, R. 318 Fontaine. T. 122 B ' oote. W. 432 Forbes. C. 346 Fordyce. M. 268 Forman. J. 317, 422, 435 Forman, Yale 146 lornefelt. H. 361 Forrer. R. 285 Foeste. A. 304 Forsberg. C. 357 Forsling. B. 285 Forss. M. 146, 361 Forster. C. 146. 284 Forster. R. 348 Forsyth. J. 285, 360 Fortmann, L. 146 Foss. R. 9 __ 39 Foster. A. 390 Foster. H. 410. 411 Foster. Bud 413 Poster. Daphne 366 B ' oster. G. 103 Foster. L. 146. 282 Foster. R. 425, 435 Foster, V. 284 Foulkes. M. 278. 361 Fountain, F. 327 Fountaine. T. . 346 Fourness. J. 146, 318 Fourt. J. 253 Fourt. M. 90, 91, 146 Fowler, A. 58, 352 Fox. E. 345 Fox. F. 111, 282 Fox. Jack 253. 305 Fox. M. 146 Fox. Orville __ 345 J ' ox. Osmon _ 304. 376 Fox. Prof. Philip 87. 89. 90 Francker. J. 33. 278 Francis. E. 146. 268 Francis. H. 327. 435 Francis. J. _ 309 Frank. D. 55, 63, 127. 399. 421. 435 Frank. F. 388 Frank. J. 110. 146 Frank. L. 319 Frank. R. 280 Frank. Sherman 319 Frank. Sidney _ 146 Franke. H. _.315, 338. 358, 376 Frankenberg, A. 45, 353 Franklin, E. . 361 Franklin, T. 110, 352 Fransway, R. 376 Frantchi, W. 218 Franz. C. 228 Franz. R. _ 345 Fraser. C. 281. 367 Fratt. H. 386 Frazer. R. 146, 304 Frazier, D. 330 Frazier, L. 226 Fred. E. ._ 77 Frederick. D. 317 Frederick. K. 115 Frederick. Marilyn 360 Frederick. Meriam 220 Frederick. R. 345, 433 Frederici. F. _. 48 F ' rederickson. E. ■. 44, 46. 49 Fredler. Fred 308 Fredman. M. 146, 322 Frederickson, L. . 146 Frederickson, R. 146, 289 Freedgood. F. 146 Freedman. M. 322 Freeman. C. . 315 Freeman. E. 146, 288 Frei. J. ._ 432 Freidman. H. 322 Freitag. N. 146, 286 French, V. 290 B ' renkel, J. . 365 Freres, C. 59, 147 Freudenthal, R. 147. 365 Frey. M. 119, 249. 284 Frey. T. 313. 355 Frick. R. 332. 353 Fricke. I. 362 Friedberg. A. 319 Friedell. R. 103 Friedland. H. 225 Friedler. L. 279 Friedman, D. 345 Friedman. H. 279 Friedman. L. 349 Friedman. M. 351 Friedman. Roily 279 Friedman. Robert 324 Frimoth. G. 361 Frimoth, Y. 258 Fritz. O. 326 Froede. J. 147. 292 Froehlke. R. 325 Froeming. G. 353 Froemming. G. 254 Froemming. R. 356 Froiland. L. 33, 233 Fiomstein, D. 32 Froster. R. 63 Fry. E. 432 Fuchs. R. 324, 355 Fuhr. R. 228 Fuhrmann. C. 361 Fuller. James 38 Fuller. John 90, 147 Fuller. M. 292 Fulwiler. S. 58 Furst. W. 229. 317 Gatke. J. 220, 280 Gage, L. 348 Gagnon, R. 325 Gailey, F. 387 Gaines, T. 319, 365, 433 Gall, D. 225 Gallagher, B. ___ 280 GallaKher, J. 316, 432 Gallingei-, C. 147, 281 Galloway, J. 309 Galloway, M. 287, 360 Galo. I. 147 Galpin. F. 228 Galvin. A. 384, 388 Gamble, R. 304 Gander, R. 103 Gange, B. 268, 292 Gangstad, D. 367, 433 Gangstad, E. 42, 147, 357 Ganshert, P. 482 Garafola, C. 360 Gardner. L. 361 Gardner. M. 287 Gardner. P. 47, 49 Gardner, R. 362 Garfinkel, I. 279, 367 Garner, J. 317, 376 Garnet, A. 384 Garnett. G. 110. 386 Garrett. J. 284 Garrett, W. 433 Garrison. L. 65 Garthwaite, C. 59. 347 Garton B. 147, 362 Garty, F. 311 Garvey, T. 47, 306 Gasch. M. ___ 147 Gass, H. 43. 147, 288 Gasser, W. 110, 229 Gassman, J. 226, 319, 365 Gast. I. 392 Gates, H. 225 Gates, Joel 147. 233, 321 Gates, John 365 Gates, W. 321 Gauer. A. 284 Ganger, P. __147, 233. 234. 236, 341 Gaulke. T. 348 Gaumnitz. E. 92, 314 Gauper. H. 229 Gausele. J. 98 Gausewitz. A. 66, 67 Gamewitz, P. 804 Oavic, V. 365 Gavin. R. 844. 345 Gay. A. 127, 147, 829 Gay I 92 225 Gazel, ' NT 99, lV7r2i3, " 2 49 ' " , " 318! 849 Gehlhoflf, A. 147 Gehrig. A. 366 Gehring. B. 227 Gehrke. W. 56, 58, 147 Gehrman, B. 349 Gehrs. K. 367 Gehrung. B. 147 Gehrz J. ,.__ 345 Geid-ll. R. 421 Geigel. A. 238. 239 Geiger. J. 249, 349 Geisler. H. 66, 254, 838, 846 Ge-=on, R. 877 Gekler, M. 98, 268, 362 G-lbach. M. 34. 147. 390 Geldernick. B. 414. 416. 485 Gelfan. D. 249 Grl aart. R. 361 Gelhaus. D. 147, 367 Heller. C. 279 George, E. 280 George, J. 361 George. R. 283, 865 George, V. 887 Gerber. F. 238 444 Smart Apparel For Wisconsin Men . . . KflfiSIOS ON CAPITOL SQUARE 22 NORTH CARROLL ST. Compliments of Eberhardt ' s CARDIML BEAUTY SHOPPE 631 State Street Fairchild 3965-3966 MADISON, WIS. Jerry Bookman to WISCONSIN STUDENTS STUDENT BOOK EXCHANGE Near the Lower Campus ALL OUT VICTORY 2500 STRONG SIGNIFICANT IT IS THAT OSCAR MAYER Fine Meat Foods AREU.S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED, for we Americans at home, as well as our army and navy, must remain healthy and strong to meet the tribulations of these epic-making months. To assure yourself of health-giving vitamins, eat plenty of good wholesome meat ! 445 Gerber, L. 352 Gerend, M. 283 Gerhardt, P. 308, 409 Gerhart, K. 90, 148, 331 Gerlach, L. 148, 421, 435 Gerland, S. 361 Gershan, L. 148, 227 Gershoff, S. 351 Gershon, B. 319 Gershon. G. 232, 324 Geske, P. 148 Gettelman, H. 283, 360 Gettelman. L. 149, 283 Geyer, R. 148 Gharrity, J. 148, 282 Gharrity, R. 351 Giannoni, R. 362 Gibbs, C. 148, 323 Gibbs, R. 314 Gibson, C. 92, 314 Gibson, J. 320, 414, 415, 435 Gibson, W. 148, 350, 387 Giedemann, J. 354 Giesen, R. 148, 375, 376, 378 Giesselbrecht, C. 287 Giffen, J. 328 Giflford, L. 316 Gifford, W. 309 GiKot, B. 330 Gilbert, J. 8 Gilbertson, L. 148 Gilbertson, R. 148 Gilbertson, S. 354 Gilbertson, W. 353 Giles, R. 361 Gilinski, J. 111, 279 Gill, D. 48 Gill, H. 245, 292 Gillcn, B 366 Gillespie, A. 229 Gillespie, R. 103 Gillet, J. 148, 302 Gillet, M. 2 26, 328, 346 Gillette, J 376 Oilman, A. 148 Oilman, H. 375 Oilman, R. 249. 334 Oilmore, W. 346, 344 Gilmour, J. 309 Ginsberg, S. 319 Ginsburg, A. 305 Ginsburg, C. 279 Ginsburg, S. 227, 361 Giroulx, B. 345 Gittens, N. 281 Gi.tes, R. 345 Oittins, N. 228, 360 Oittlen, S. 291 Gladstone, H 110, 355 Glaeser, R. 148 Glaettii, D. 366 Glaser, D. 361 Glassner, W. 345 Glasson, L. 309, 432 Glassow, F. 370 Glazer. S. 238 Gleason, J. 148 Gleason, R. 59 Click, H. 32, 63, 148 Olick, M. 365 Glicklick, R. HI Glicksman, H. 29 Glissendorf, W. 148 Glover, A. 25 Glover, G. 355 Glowacki, S. 249, 392, 388 Glusker. P. 356 Gluth, H. 240, 351 Gluth, W. 49, 149, 387 Gobis, H. 149 Godderty, C. 73 Godfrey, H. 290 Godfrey, J. 285 Godfrey, T. 149, 149, 817, 828. 378, 379 Goeckermann, R. 347 Goede, D. 376 Goedgen, M. 285, 360 Goedjen, C. 149 Ooehring, M. 44 Goette, L. 110. 432 Goettel, M. 360 Goetter, J. 315 Gohke, R. 318 Oohike, G. HO Gold, A. 279 Gold, D. 59, 351 Gold. S. 32, 305 Goldberg, E. 149 Goldberg, Harriet 367 Goldberg, Helen 361 Goldberg, I. 122, 365, 338 Goldberg, J. 367 Goldberg, M. 149 Goldberger, H. 306 Goldberger, J. 149, 266 Goldberger, W. 346, 334 Goldblatt, A. 322 Golden. E. 229 Golder, R. 110 Goldfarb, B. 279, 365 Goldfein, H. 225 Goldfrank. S. 367 Goldman. N. 149 Goldman. R. 346, 319 Goldman, S. 350 Goldsmith, R. 324 Goldstein, E. 251 Goldstein, B. 220. 249, 334 Goldstein. C. 248, 249 Goldstein, I. 324 Goldstein, S. 110 Goldstine, S. 228, 279 Golper, M. 305 Gongstead, E. 49 Good, J. 313 Good, R. 63 Goodale, A. 283, 365 Goodchild, R. 68, 321 Goodearle, F. 34 Goodenough, A. 226, 311 Goodhue, R. 365 Goodland, R. 315 Goodman, A. 365 Goodman, H. 149, 347 Goodman, J. 220, 356 Goodman. L. 59 Goodman, M. 149. 367 Goodman. R. 319, 322 Goodnight. S. 26. 26. 110 Goodrich, W. 67, 119. 318 Gordon. B. 322 Gordon. D 568 Gordon. E. 107, 108, 127, 219 Gordon, J. 432 Gordon, L. 149, 279 Gordon, M. 319 Goren, M. 352 Gorenstein. S. ___113. 114. 127. 149. 207, 217, 324, 399, 426, 435 Gorz, H. 41, 42, 47, 149, 367 Gosin, J. 427, 435 Goss. G. 116. 238. 360 Gotstein. W. 149, 333 Gottschalk, R. 346 Gottscholk, W 49, 288 Gould, G. 35, 233, 234, 235 Gould, J. 367 Gould, R. 309 Gould. S. 149. 269 Graass. J. 353 Graber. L. 38. 39. 42 Grabinski. V. 149 Grace. W. 352 Grade, F. 226. 227 Graebel. N. 88 Graebner, W. 320 Graewin. M. 361 Graf, F. l__90, 149, 364 Graf, L. 392 Graf, T. 392 Graham, E. 111, 288, 391 Graham. Robert 326 Graham, Ruth 45, 363 Graham, W. 349 Gramm. L. 253 Grancharoff. N. 32 Grankholm. W. 349 Granitz. F. 400, 434 Grant, H. 41, 43 Grant, W. 433 Granum, A. 225, 328 Graper, F. 61, 345 Graul, D. 278 Graul, E. 38, 39 Graves, R. 366 Gray. I. 229 Gray. J. 160, 285 Gray, L. 392 Gray, V. 135 Greco, S. __ _91, 238, 239. 252. 263 Grede. J. 217 Greeley. L. 27, 111 Green, H. 345 Green, R. 64, 63, 160 Greenberg, B. 305 Greenberg, I. 346 Greene, A. 324 Greene, C. 42, 45, 311 Greening A. 150, 280 Greenwald, A. 234 Greenwald, R. 233 Greenwell, T. 253 Gregor. H. 331 Gregory, D. 312 Gregson, N. 281 Greisen, J. 348 Greiveldinger, H. 150, 328 Gressman. R. : 226. 353 Grether F. 160 Greve. S. 366 Grieshaber. E. 231. 348 Grieshaber, L. 43. 48, 122, 150. 202, 270, 282 Griffith, D. 360 Griffith, F. 67, 150 Griffith, M. 48 Griffiths, H. 321 Grill R. 422 Orimsrud. R. 308 Grinde. M. 287 Orinde. R. 122 Grinde, Warren 253 Grinde. William 304 Grindrod, I. 227 Grist. T. 345 Griswold. F. 150. 288 Griswold. H. 91. 160, 253 Griswold, T. 49, 150, 306 Gris. H. 49 Grootemaat , J. 207, 288 Groste, D. 365 Gross, A. 363 Gross. C. 281 Gross, I. 45 Gross, Marion 281 Gross, Melvin 322 Gross, R. 150, 345 Grossenbach, R. 110, 318 Grossman, M. 279 Grossman, Richard 347 Grossman, Robert 324 Groth. B. 366 Grothe, J. 245, 292 Grothman, A. 361 Gruedenthal 233 Gruen. G. 350 Gruendler. E. 98 Gruenwald. A. 234 Gruenwald, K. 309, 150 Grundlach, E. 294 Grunewald, E. 160, 365 Guffy. J. 103 Guilbert. P. 290. 365 Gulli. F. 353 Gullickson, P. 160, 365 Gumble, C. 150, 228 Gumm, R. 315 Gummerus, J. 307 Gunderson. B. 354 Gunderson. Margaret 229 Gunderson. Marion 33 Gunkel. I. 284 Gunkel, M. 284 Gunn. R. 392 Gunther. V. 150. 366 Gunz. T. 161, 318, 411, 434 Gurda. G. 354. 344, 378 Gurholt. F. 366 Gustafson. J. 392 Guth. H. 310. 422 Guthie. A. 49, 151 Guthrie. C. 360 Guthrie. R. 61, 161, 350 Gutschewritter, F. 49 Outsell, E. 392 Haake. B. 33 Haake. P. 233, 245, 310 Haas. J. 422, 435 Haase, R. 846 Habcck, B. 58, 309 Haber, A. 110, 847 Hackbart, R. 226, 346 Hackbarth, C. 330 Hackbarth, H. 99, 161 Hacker, E. 35 Haddock, G. 226 Hadley. C. 282 Hadley. H. 269. 282 Hadley, L. 418 Hadley. L. 426. 436 Hadtek, H. 90 Haeger, R. 9, 151, 217, 246. 297 Hagen, H. 875 Hagensick, G. 348 Hager, E. , 435, 399, 420 Hahlberg, J. 240 Hahn, E. 109, 151, 228 Hahn, Elizabeth 283 Hahn. Eugene 392, 432 Hahn. J. 161 Hahn, L. 354 Hahnfeldt, R. 432 Hahnsch. R. 68. 161 Haight. Daniel 848 Haight. David 376 Hajny. 0. 103 Hakes. G. 366 Halada. J. 49 Halazon. G. 351, 420 Halbach, R. 362 Halberg, J. 363 Halbman, J. 228 Hale, J. 351 Halfen, D. 127, 161 Hall, C. 230. 290 Hall, Helen 113, 218. 267. 290 Hall. Howard 67 Hall, Russell 433 Halle. L. 343, 844, 349 Hallett, F. 110 Halverson, D. 343 Halverson, Edith 362 Halverson. Elaine 48, 127, 161 Halverson, R. 338, 348, 356 Hamachek. O. 321 Hamant, J. 285, 360 Hambrecht, M. 161 Hamby, C. 108, 161, 225, 807 Hamel, L. 59, 68, 151 Hamilton, J. 62 Hamilton, M. _-41, 45, 48, 151, 255 Hamilton, O. 127 Hammann. M. 366 Hammel, H. 1 860 Hammerly, A. 306 Hammersly. J. 119 Hammond. J. 366 Hammond. W. 67 Hample. J. 290 Hancock. J. 318 Handler. S. H Handschy. J. 360 Hanfcldt. R. 433 Hankin. A. 324 Hankin. N. 324 Hankwitz. J. 151 Hannon. W. 399 Hanneman, F. 225, 354 Hannon, G. 846 Hanrahan. S. 42, 161, 306 Hansen, Barbara 59, 62 Hansen, Bernard 151, 366 Hansen. E. 362 Hansen, F. 229, 861 Hansen, Jerome 332, 356, 375 Hansen, Joy 151 Hansen. K. 152 Hansen. L. 226 Hansen. R. 349 Hansen. R. 229, 362 Hanson, Clifford 864, 875 Hanson, Connie 33 Hanson, E. 362 Hanson, G. 364 Hanson, L. 45, 152 Hanson, O. 152 Hanson. P. 49 Hanson. Robert 263. 320 Hanson. Ruth 162. 289 Hanson. W. 68. 331. 376 Hanzlick. R. 327, 400, 405, 434 Harbert, M. 860 Harcus, B. 320 Harder, H. 827 Harder, M. 228 Harder. P. ___6. 400, 401, 404, 405, 406, 408, 484 Harder, R. 152 Hardy, E. 361 Hardy. H. 286, 360 Hardy, J. 284 Harjes, D. 268, 367 Harker, R. 360 Harkins. W. 809, 868 Harper. B. 862 Harper. C. 311 Harrer, A. 435 Harrington. V. 286 Harris. B. __ 279 Harris, O. 65, 61, 63, 162 Harris, H. 334 Harris. J. 326 Harris. L. 162 Harris. M. 249. 334 Harrison. E. 59. 861 Harrison. H. 279 Harshaw. J. 218, 221, 290 Harshaw, M. 152 Harshaw, P. 290 Hart. B. 47 Hart. C. 820. 347 Hart. R. 355 Hartenstein, H. 305 Harter, H. 376, 400 Hartman, N. 433 Hartman, S. 292, 362 Haselow, F. 58, 352 Hass, V. 261 Hass, W. 433 Hasse, W. 862 Hastings, M. 866 Hatch, E. 390 Hatfield, R. 876 Hathaway, B. 162, 288 Hathaway. F. 325 Hatleberg. M. 360. 286 Haufe. D. 302 Haug. T. 346 Haugen, E. 284. 284. Ill Haugen. H. 861. 890 Haugen. W. 346 Hauser. M. 292. 860 Hauser. N. 49. 357 Hauser, P. 888 Howington. R. 483 Hawkins. J. 256 Hawks, K. 49 Hawley, J. 366 Hay, D. 358, 418, 419 Hayden, G. 152, 355 Hayden. R. 162. 261. 809 Haydock. L. 866 Hayes. C. 284, 360 Hayes, Charles 806 Hayes, M. 284, 860 Head. K. 247, 876 Headley. H. 152 Healy, C. 228, 365 Healy, V. 48, 282 Heck, M. 90 Heckenkamp, W. 309 Heckrodt, E. 364 Heckrodt, W. 152. 888, 854 Hedberg, W. 313 Heebink, B. 111. 861 Heffernan. N. -__114. 162. 348, 346 Heffernon, C. 55, 61, 162 Heidel, T. 348 Heiden, G. 433 Heil, J. 255 Heilig, D. 292 Heim, E. 327 Heimbach, A. 35, 233, 234, 286, 276. 278 Heiner. M. 162, 365 Heinisch. R. 851 Heinz, Walter 103, 233, 348 Heisig, G. 69, 62 Hekkers, G. 432, 433 Helbing. M. 162 Helgeson. E. 69. 375 Hellermann, D. 385 Helling. D. 226, 346. 365 Helm, C. 824 Helm. R. 845 Helminiak, A. 809 Helminiak, W. 809 Helmke. E. 152 Hemauer. J. 44, 433 Hemauer, R. 47 Hemingway, E. 329 Hemker, W. 44 Hemmings, H. 88, 98. 153 446 WHERE VICTORY BEGINS BEFORE you have navies or atmies, you need factories producing . . . That ' s where Victory begins. And that ' s the job Allis-Chalmers is doing, for no other company in the country is able to supply a wider variety of capital goods than Allis-C halmers — Power plant equipment, both steam and hydraulic. Mining and steel mill machinery, crushers, motors, pumps, drives, hoists, blowers, kilns, compressors, pul- verizers, screens, electrical equipment. Flour mill ma- chinery, saw mill machinery, tractors and farm machin- ery, oil field machinery. Equipment for the Merchant Marine. Auxiliary weapons for the Army. Turbines and generators for the Navy. Turbo-superchargers for the Air Corps. These are some of the reasons why Allis-Chalmers is today one of America ' s great forces aiding our National War Efifort. a.i468d AIIISCHAIMERS N I L W A U K E E -W I S C N S I N Serving The University For Over a Sluarter of a Century KENNEDY MANSFIELD • DAIRY • BADGER 7100 THE DRY CLEANING YOU KNOW IS SAFE! Done under the sapervision of the Institute for Maintaining Dry Cleaning Standards, Inc., of United States and Canada. leanetd 2017 Winnebago St. F. 8000 511 State St. (Black photo Service OfFICIAL GROUP PHOTOGRAPHER or THE 1942 BADGER Social and Pt4e33lonal Chatch Qxoupi JlatexnltieA ana Sototltied t . . n cActivlti ytoupJ AAA riNE QUALITY PICTURES Fairchild 8834 310 West Johnson Street 447 Hempy, M. 282 Henderson, R. 68, 348 Hendrickson, F. ...49, 266, 375, 378 Hendrickson, J. 153 Hendrickson. O. 285 Hendrickson, V. 101 Henkel, M. 245, 288 Henkel. R. 347 Henkel, R. 45, 153 Henkel, W. 153, 229 Henning, K. 286 Henningfeld, D. 158, 253 Henrich, H. 238, 314 Henrich, R. 330 Henrichs, M. 361 Henrickson, N. 45 Henry, B. 225, 238, 362 Henry, Helen 153, 276 Henry, Howard 163 Henry, J. 238, 255, 306 Henry, Loyd 226. 352 Henry. Lois 361 Henry. R. 400 Hensel, P. 229 Hensel, W. 376 Hensey, I. 89 Herbert, Walter 345 Herbert, Wayne 153 Herbuveaux, D. 290 Herdegen, B. 69, 153, 327 Herman, H. 163 Herman, J. 111 Herman, T. 225 Hermann, J. 163 Hermann, R. 110 Herms, H. 307 Hermes, M. 366 Herriot. J. 31 Herrmann. R. 348, 433 Hersitz, W. 110 He?tel, W. 354 Hertz, G. ...320, 411, 418, 419, 432, 434 Herwitz, P. 229, 334, 347 Herwitz, W. 240. 324, 347 Herziger, M. 362 Herziger, W. 366 Hesness, C. 153 Hess, Neal 346 Hess, Norene 362 Hesse, A. 163, 355 Hesse, D. 110 Hesson, R. 226 Heth. B. 153. 288 He ' nbner, W. 55 Heup. M. 367 Hevener, M. 153, 202 Heysa, R. 376 Hibner, B. 366 Hicks, C. 310 Hicks, Jane 287 Hicks, John 58 Higgins, H. 58 Higgins, J. 309 Higley, R. 163, 315 Higson, D. 292, 360 Hilb, P. 365 Hilbard, P. 309 Hilgenberg, C. 354 Hilgendorf, H. 225, 227, 386 Hill, C. 41, 42, 153 Hill, D. 11 Hill, E. 846 Hill, G. 69, 110 Hill, H. 360, 409,. 434 Hill, Julia 58, 111 Hill, James 376 Hill, Reuben .220, 221 Hill, Robert 327 Hill, Warren 360 Hillebrandt, J. 315, 366 Hiller, M. 376 Hilliker, G. ..91, 127, 163, 208, 260, 261 Hilliker, J. 46, 164, 390 Hillis, E. -_.120, 121, 154, 201, 202, 210, 290 Hillis, M. 288 Hills, B 164 Hilsenhoff, R. 237, 247 Hines, J. 284 Hinkle, D. 226, 353 Hire, E. 44 Hirsbrunner, A. 164, 238, 806 Hirsbrunner, P. 400, 404, 434 Hirsch, E. 432 Hirsch, H. 154, 238 Hirtenstein, J. 164 Hoaglin, L. 825 Hobbins, W. 809 Hoberg. A 390 Hobkirk, K. 226, 227, 288 Hobson, A. 78 Hobson, M. 68, 68, 232, 316 Hockerman, W. 44, 154 Hockmuth, D. 45 Hodgell, R. 214, 246, 390, 418 Hodgkins, W. 26 Hoeffel, G. 845 Hoeffel, J. 856 Hoene, L. 92, 164 Hoenig, J. 165 Hoeppner, F. 88, 98, 269, 289 Hoermann, R. 229, 361 Hoesli. E. 286, 360 Hcesly, C. 360 Hoeveler, G. 164, 245, 253. 310 Hofbauer. J. 229 Hoffhine. C. 103. 154, 890 Hoffman, Gail 281 Hoffman, Gladys 361 Hoffman, P. 229 Hoffmann, L. 154, 347, 432 Hofmann, B. 35, 122, 154, 287 Hogan, L. 263, 361 Hogben, A. 63 Hogben, S. 363 Hogg, P. 363 Hoglund, P. 103 Holcomb, D. 330 Holcomb, M. 43, 46, 154 Holcombe, R. 108, 226, 353 Holden, A. 58, 384 Holden, Hazel 265 Holden, Helen 227 Holehouse, F. 184 Holgate, J. 326 Holl, P. 154 Holland, R. . 316 Hollander, J. 860 Holler, H. 67, 61, 383 Hollister, H. 288, 365 Hollman, D. 154, 288 Holloway, F. 41, 44, 49 Holly, V. 246, 866 Holm, L. 103 Holman, J. 854 Holman, W. 819 Holmes, Alice 266 Holmes, Arthur 25 Holmes, Barbara 288, 260 Holmes, Beverly 292 Holmes, C. 391 Holmes, H. 818 Holmes, R. 164, 302 Holmes, W. 227. 316. 346 Holt. B. 49 Holt. F. 73 Holton, R. 376 Holtz. Carl 345. 428 Holtz, Catherine 229 Holtz, M. 364 Holtz, S. 291 Holvenstot, R. 329 Homan, M. 361 Homburg, E. 110 Homuth, R. 392 Hood, S. 284 Hood. W. 804 Hook. G. 329 Hoots, J. 108, 849 Hoots, W. 155, 225 Hoover, R. 313 Hope, 0. 156 Hope, D. 317 Hope, S. 351 Hopke, M. 867 Hopkins, Edward 313 Hopkins, Eileen 155 Hopkins, H. 281 Hoppek, F. 312 Horehled, A. 44 Horlamus, R. 349 Horn, H. 228 Horn, E. 328 Horn, J. 156, 302 Horn, K. 292, 366 Horn, R. 155 Hornaday, J. 316, 892 Hornberg, K. 156 Hornig, A. 227, 361 Horock, D. 333 Horowitz, S. 367 Hornberg, K. 69 Horswill, W. 226 Horton, D. 155, 317 Hoskins, M. 400, 406, 434 Hoskins, M. 318 Horwitz, H. 156, 352 Hoth, R. 868 Hoth, C. 61 Hougas, R. 42, 155, 806 Hougan, E. 220 Hough, G. 99, 328 House, J. 59, 155, 332, 375 House, W. 362 Houston, J. 311 Hovland, T. 182 Howard, L. 291 Howe, J. 432 Howe, M. 48, 381 Howard, M. 49, 165 Howell, D. 327, 846 Howell, J. 327 Howell, M. 285 Howington, R. 309, 432 Howland, R. 360 Hoyerman, R. 376 Hoyt, M. 892 Hanicek, V. 255 Hubbard, H. 278 Hubbard, S. 848 Huber, C. 390 Huber, F. 362 Huber, W. 60, 63, 165 Huthchausen, W. 110, 346 Huckstead, C. 165, 256 Huebner, F. 155, 233, 304 Huebner, W. 61, 155, 846 Hueffner. E. 165, 845 Huegel, R. 165, 288 Hueschen, H. 91, 249, 261 Huggins, W. 156, 310 Hughes, D. 313 Hughes, J. 329 Hughes, M. 269 Hughes, W. 354 Hugo, A. 350 Hugoboom, W. 108 Hulberg, T. 41, 49, 156 Hulburt, J. 156 Hulbert. R. 44, 4S, 432 Hull, E. 109, 229 Hull, J. 69 Hulterstrum, H. 392 Hume, R. 318, 347 Hummel, H. 66 Humphrey, J. 108 Humphrey, R. 41, 46, 156, 255 Hundt, N. 211, 349 Hunt, E. 117, 360 Hunter, B. 290, 360 Hunter, H. 313, 346 Hunter, J. 166 Hunter, L. 166 Hunter, M. 320, 355 Hunter, P. 278, 361 Huntoon, L. 361 Hurst, W. 67 Huse, L. 280 Huser, G. 42, 351 Husher, R. 283 Hussa, O. 56, 58, 156 Hustad, E. 866 Hutton, N. 866 Huxtable, M. 111, 288, 861 Hyde, A. 245 Hyde, G. 95 Hyland, F. 69 Hyland, M. 281 Hyman, S. 166 Igi, T. 221 Ihlenfeld, V. 392 Hie, W. 838 litis, C. 68, 39, 122, 225 litis, L. 108 Imhoff, L. 314 Imm, R. 63, 59, 156, 353 Ingersoll, A. 54, 66, 60. 63, 127, 156 227 Irgens, C. ..Ill, 115, 117, 120, ' 121, 122, 264, 364 Irwins, J. 318 Isaacs, R. 355 Iverson, B. 127, 166, 298 Jaastad, H. 362, 432, 433 Jacklin, B. 363 Jacknig, G. 63 Jackson, Arnold 329, 432 Jackson, Arthur 283, 307 Jackson, C. 306 Jackson, E. 156 Jackson, G. 156 Jackson, H. 38, 39 Jackson, John 44, 387 Jackson, Joseph 327 Jackson, V. 156, 286 Jackson, W. 312 Jacky, G. 238, 854 Jacobi, M. 267, 285 Jacobs. A. 390 Jacobs, Beatrice 290 Jacobs, Burleigh .-89, 92, 110, 127, 156, 207, 208, 217, 247, 318, 399, 427, 435 Jacobsen, E. 58 Jacobsen, L. 156 Jacobson, E. 110, 361 Jacobson, H. 156, 316 Jacobson, J. 366 Jacobson, L. 255 Jacobson, M. 366 Jacqmin, R. 82, 156 Jacques, C. 852 Jacyna, G. 376 Jaeger, A. 361 Jaeger, B. 226 Jaeger, L. 360 Jaeger, P. 47, 355 Jaeger, R. 98, 110, 249, 366 Jaffe, L. 157 Jahnke, U. 409. 434 Jamieson. J. 376 Jamieson, P. 281, 292, 365 Jandl, N. 48 Janecky. G. 157, 846 Janhe, L. 316 Jahnisch. J. 284 Jankowski, A. 63 Janot, E. 46, 122, 167, 282, 386 Jansky, C. 62 Jansky, J. 167, 866 Janssen, L. 110, 229 Jarchin, J. ; 845 Jarchow, M. 47 Jargens, G. 392 Jarman, C. 365 Jarvis, R. 226 Jaszewski, A. 347 Jaynes, J. 832 Jefferson, E. 827, 345, 400 Jefferson, J. 327 Jelenik, D. 61, 63, 307 Jelinck, R. 345, 432 Jellema, J. 111 Jendra, A. 357 Jenkins, B. 157. 281. 860 Jenkins. R. 826. 428 Jenkins. W. 221, 278 Jens, W. 63, 388, 346 Jensen, C. 361, 866 Jensen, E. 85 Jensen, G. 167 Jensen, J. 167, 845 Jensen, K. 69 Jensen, L. 861. 428 Jensen. M. 346 Jensen, P. 354 Jerabek, A. 88, 157 Jerabek, E. 284 Jerde, D. ...157, 249, 263. 284, 296 Jerger, E. 98, 283, 360 Jersted, L. 117, 327 Jeune, F. 227 Jindna, A. 49, 433 Jindra, D. 392 Jim, E. 432 Jirueha, L. 55, 157 Jaonis, J. 67 Jaonis, K. 67 Johann, J. 58 Johannes, R. 157 Johansen, G. 106, 107. 108, 227 Johannsson, R. 157, 326 John, V. ___818. 335, 414, 415, 416, 417, 435 Johns, M. 228 Johnson, Anne ..167, 293, 361, 387 Johnson, Arnold 167, 317 Johnson, Arthur 157 Johnson, Bernice 360 Johnson, Beulah 48, 167, 390 Johnson, C. 67 Johnson, Dixon 349 Johnson, Donald 167, 308, 348 Johnson, Dorot hy 285 Johnson, Earl 351 Johnson, Elaine 98, 361 Johnson, Elinor 88, 157 Johnson. Elizabeth 168, 269. 280 Johnson, Ellis 61, 62 Johnson, Farnham 49, 330, 432 Johnson, Frances 111. 290 Johnson, Gertrude, 111 Johnson, Gordon 353 Johnson, Harwick 103 Johnson, Harold 320 Johnson, Helen 158 Johnson, HoUis 168 Johnson, Hugh 311 Johnson, I. 46, 48, 158 Johnson, Janice 284 Johnson, J. R. 110 Johnson, K. 304, 316 Johnson, Leon 158 " Johnson, LeRoy 351 Johnson, Louise 232,288,860 Johnson, Marianne 361 Johnson, Mildred 168, 861 Johnson, Myra 366 Johnson, Nancy 158, 360 Johnson, Nathalie 362 Johnson, Norman 345 Johnson. O. 817 Johnson, P. 818 Johnson, Richard 67, 363 Johnson, Robert 483 Johnson, Royce 62, 892 Johnson, Russell 433 Johnson, Ruth 188, 93, 861 Johnson, S. 98, 866 Johnson, T. 168, 392 Johnson, Vermont 168 Johnson, Virginia 48, 158 Johnson, Waldo 225 Johnson, Warren 158, 855 Johnson, Wayne 168 Johnson, Wesley 61, 68 Johnson, W. 314, 315, 320, 365, 482 483 Johnston, R. 158, 309 Johonnes, R. 49 Joiner, R. 60, 158, 876 Jollos, E. 209 Jollos, I. 230, 233 Jollymore, W. 99, 158, 201, 208, 217, 309, 414, 416, 416, 417, 486 Jonas, D. 322, 431 Jonsrud, F. 363 Jones, A. 58, 354 Jones, Barbara 120, 121, 361 Jones, Ben __68, 117, 244, 245, 300. 318 398 Jones. Bernice 158. 268 361 Jones. C. 811 Jones, Edward 357 Jones, Elizabeth 49. 168. 290 Jones, J. 386 Jones, H. 376 Jones, Janet 290 Jones, Jean 229, 287 Jones, N. 851 Jones, O. 288, 860 Jones, Patricia 284, 365 Jones, Paul 108 Jones, Rachel 158 Jones, Robert 346 Jones, Russell 829 Jones, S. 232, 284 Jones, T. -._329, 409, 418, 424, 425 Jones, W. 306 Joos. L. 390 Jordan, B. 366 Jordan, F. 400 Jordan, M. 169 Jorgensen, J. 325 Joseph, B. 362 Josephson, I. 311 Joslin, V. 159, 862 Joy, P 67 Joyner, R. 349 Juday, E 169 Judc, J. 315 Judell, S. 346 Judson. J. 361 Jules, J 834 448 it Wisconsin . . . Rentschler s Flowers FOR EVERY OCCASION TELEGRAPH DELIVERY SERVICE 230 STATE STREET BADGER 177 Student Headqudrters State and Lake - - University and Randall Park and University •SCHOOL SUPPLIES •DRUGS •COSMETICS •TOBACCOS •FOUNTAIN SERVICE and •PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES RENlSIEbOHM BETTER DRUq STORES OnoeiiuficUe . . . HEIL QUALITY PRODUCTS M « » » Neil Heating and Air Conditioning Equipment Neil 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 QUALITY BUILT EQUIPMENT 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- able performance — Free literature covering any of the following Heil Quality Products is yours for the asking — Heil Oil Heating Equipment — Heil Water Pumps and Softeners — Heil Road Machinery — Heil Hydraulic Dump Units — ■ Heil Transportation Tanks — Heil Bottle Washers — Heil Dehydrating Machines. H I LLS I DE NEW JERSEY vamBUA MILWAUKEE WISCONSIN 449 Juns, B. 169, 265 JunK, R. 354 Jung, W. 110, 378, 332 Jungman, H. 392 Jurgens, R. 352 Justman, O. 110 Justus, C. 225 Juve, J. 285, 365 Rabat, C. 426, 436 Kading, D. 32, 346 Kadlec, H. 226 Kaems, A. 159 Kaerwer, H. 159, 316, 435 Kaesberg, P. 348 Kaether, R. 225 Kagen, L. 159, 225, 353 Kahl, L. 69, 159 Kahler, R. 44 Kahn, A. 346 Kahn, B. 355 Kahn, Y. 221 Kaiser, B. 98, 249, 266, 282 Kaiser, C. 159 Kaiser, H. 360 Kaiser, W. 238 Kaefus, R. 291 Kalk, F. 159 Rallies, R. 90 Kalt, L. 433 Kammerrer, H. 315 Rampen, O. 253 Kanejosky, F. 364 Kantor, A. 169, 322 Kantor, W. 353 Kantz, W. 169, 362 Ranzelberger, G. 345 Kantzer, H. 122 Kapitanoff. B. 159 Kaplan, M. 69, 351 Karbe, R. 169 Karberg, K. 294 Karcher, C. 290 Karlem, C. 43, 169, 221 Karlen, M. 159, 288 Karnstedt, P. 354 Kasper, J. 433 Kasper, J. 159 Kassilke, B. 390 Kassowitz, K. 110. 346, 376 Kassuike, E. 432 Katz, M. 361 Katz, S. 159, 279 Katz, Y. 160 Kauck, E. 68 Kaufman, A. 59 Kaufman, E. 366 Kaufmann, E. 99, 160 Kaufman, R. 319 Kaumheimer, A. 160, 293 Kautzer, H. 306, 388 Kay, C. 98, 285, 365 Kaye, J. 365 Kaye, L. 229 Kayon, R. 422 Ka2umi, O. 61 Kazan, J. 348 Kearl, B. 99 Kearns, E. 361 Keating, C. 294 Keating, J. -_58, 110, 332, 354, 421, 435 Keece, R. 433 Keeler, M. 283 Kehler, H. 327 Kehoe. J. 432 Keifer, F. 332 Keirth, M. 49 Kelar, J. 62, 59 Keleman, H. , 322 Kelley, B. 63 Kelley, N. 345 Kellogg, V. 88, 283 Kellogg, L. 160 Kelly, P. 298, 360 Kelly, W. 392 Kelman, V. 334 Kelsner. J. 354 Kelso, E. 425, 436 Kemler, C. 361 Kemnitz, W. 63, 59, 354 Kennedy, D. 307 Kennedy, E. __97, 98, 160, 240, 268, 289 Kennett, B. 33, 111 Keno, R. 322 Kenyon, L. 221, 361 Keohne, A. 56 Kcpke, J. 268 Kernes, N. 160, 291 Kerschensteiner, M. 327 Kersten, C. 45, 116, 255, 267 Kersten, M. 160, 268 Keske, J. 366 Kessenich, B. 160, 292 Kessenich, F. 292 Kessier, M. 306 Kcssler, G. 281 Ketchum, G. 47, 160, 390 Kettner, D. A. 367, 160 Kemp, F. 364 Keyes, D. 347 Keyes, W. 838, 351, 92 Kickson, R. 853 Riekhofer, D. 290 Kiechemeiater, H. 49 Kiedaisch. K. 365 Kiekhofer. W. 30, 31 Kienzle, B. 36, 160, 278 Kiesow, M. 364 Kiley, M. 310 Kiley, W. 313, 366 Kilpatrick, R. 226, 229 Kimball, J. 341, 350 Kimmel, D. 160 Kimpel, R. 290, 365 Kinard, A. 108, 226, 227, 238 Kindshi, I. 42, 47, 44 Kindschi, K. 49 Rindt, O. 382 King, Dawnine 88, 93, 160, 361 King, Dorothy A. 160, 288 King, Elizabeth L. 160 King, Ethel 289, 360 King, G. 45, 160, 362 Ring, Jean 289, 360, 432 King, Jerry 290 King, P. 227 Kingston, D. 108, 229, 375, 387 Kinne, M. 220, 251, 286 Kintzler, R. 231, 352 Kiplinger, J. 160, 284 Kirchoff, E. 49 Kirkham, M. 278 Kirkpatrick, D. 225, 227 Kirkpatrick, N. 225 Kirkpatrick, R. 161, 225 Kirley, E. 99 Kirkpatrick, V. 226, 227 Rirscher, W. 99 Kissel, M. 213, 324 Kissling, E. 392. 432 Kistler, D. 161 Kitchen, L. 411 Ritslaar, W. 388 Kittsley, K. 363 Kinela, B. 361 Rinlin. Prof. V. E. 38, 40 Klang, R. 331, 375 Rlaprat, E. 161 Rlaus, D. 161 Klayf, B. 161, 305 Kleezka, L. 25 Kleffen, C. 229, 350 Rlein, D. 225, 353 Klein. J. 326, 316 Klein, L. 366 Klein, M. 338, 354 Klein. R. 233 Kleiner, J. 161, 328 Kleinheinz, J. 432 Kleinmann, E. 55, 61, 161 Kleinschmidt, E. 435 Kleinschmidt, J. 284 Kletzein, B. 285, 360 Kliekowski, S. 376 Kline, R. 384 Kline, R. 348 Klinner, R. 838, 63, 90, 360 Klinzing, L. 432 Klipstein, K. 249 Klitzncr, I. 324, 161 Klocksin, C. 161 Klongland, H. 354 Klatzbuecher, R 361 Rlubertanz, L. 278 Kluenker, F. 350, 61 Kluge, D. 345 Klukowski, S. 348 Klund, J. 312 Klunk, F. 327 Klunick, C. 348 Klussendcrf, D. 49 Knab, J. 345. 318 Knap. F. 432 Knapke, M. 161, 364 Knapp, J. 230 Knappe, H. 161, 351 Knauf. V. 161 Knauss. M. 278 Knee, J. 161, 287 Knibler, A. 67 Knight, B. 348, 376, 433 Knight, C. 47, 386, 429, 435 Knight, D. 161, 308 Knight. R. 225, 354 Knilons, R. 49 Knipfer, F. 63, 58, 161 Knobloch, W. 108, 229 Knoll, L. 292 Knoll. M. 288 Know, H. 425 Knothe, B. 284, 365 Knowlton. H. 326 Knox. Hallil 229 Knox, Howard 161, 435, 225 Knox, M. 418, 432 Knox. P. 36. 161. 215. 360 Knox. V. 364 Knox, W. 229 Knuth, G. 356 Knutson, E. 162 Knutson. M. 109, 162, 228 Kobel. M. 249. 351 Koch, Albert 32 Koch. Ann E. 162, 284 Koch, B. 360 Koch, D. 838, 59, 348 Koch. M. 288, 365 Koch, S. 318. 427 Kocha. J. 62. 307, 61 Kocian. P. 314 Koehl, E. 426, 435 Koehler, F. 58, 347 Koehler. H. 400, 434 Kochn, A. 162 Koehn, B. 364 Koehn, G. 376 Koehne, A. 56, 354, 375 Koenig, L. 366 Roenig, R. 355 Roeninger, I. 162 Koepsell. F. 304 Koepsell. H. 302 Roerner, M. 162 Koester. L. 280 Kohl, E. 162, 392 Rohl, M. 360 Rohl, R. 376 Kohlbech, J. 313 Kobler, N. 306 Kohlhardt, N. 350 Kohlhase, F. 162, 303 Kohlhepp, D. 360 Kohman, T. 103 Kohn, D. 279 Kohn, L. 34 Kohn, P. 225, 316 Kolb. J. 366 Kolb. Q. 376 Killer, N. 49 Konoff, P. 365 Ronopka, A. T. 436 Kopp, H. 365 Rops, C. 162, 367 Rorach, R. 334 Koran, P. 16S Rordaksky, B. 69 Kornder, D. 278, 353 Korpady, E. 60, 346 Korst, P. 127, 162, 89, 309 Kort, V. 98, 249 Rosinski, L. 229 Kosminski, A. J. 162 Koss, J. 162 Ross, M. 281, 360 Koss, J. P. 333 Ross, W. J. 333 Kostriva, J. 326 Kotchian, J. 162, 216 Rotick, F. 392 Kotick, M. 43, 45, 48, 127, 162 Kotz, J. 411, 312, 413, 434 Kozie, D. 315 Kozuszek, P. 229 Kracaw, H. 384, 390 Kracht. J. 226 Kraemer, C. 59. 360 Kraemer. E. 163 Krah, G. 392 Kramer, J. 226 Kramer, M. 367 Krakower, L. 354 Rranick, B. 163, 346 Kranskopf, F. C. 102 Kranzush, E. 110 Krapfel, V. 163 Kraske, W. 58 Kraske. W. 352 Kratze. D. 163, 279 Krause. C. 361 Krause, J. 88 Krause, R. 432 Krause, K. 348 Krebs, L. 59, 92 Krehl, T. 320 Kreick, R. 400, 402, 434 Kremers, R. 361 Krenke, R. 331 Krenz, I. 366 Krenz, L. 366 Kress, F. 163, 365 Kressin, H. 61, 163 Kreyling, S. 288 Krudeman 350 Kriegel, H. 110 Rriel. K. 163 Krier, R. 308 Kriwanck, R. 310, 378 Rrohn, R. 62, 63. 59. 163, 350 Kronmuller, E. 68, 348 Rronsnoble, L. 91, 116, 329 Krueger, B. 362 Krueger, D. 402 Krueger, H. 429, 435 Krueger, L. 349 Krueger, R. 229 Krueger, W. 429 Kruger, I. 306 Krulewitch. I. 361 Krup. G. 168 Rruschke, J. 314 Kryshak, E. 361 Kubal, F. 163, 58, 360 Kubly, A. 330, 163 Kublitz. G. 163, 227 Kuchenbecker, H. __97, 98, 163, 262. 270 Kuchuk. H. 233, 235 Kucerik, C. 354 Kuderski, A. 350. 376 Kuechenmeister, H. 163, 302 Kuehl, B. 59 Kuehl, H. 327 Kuehl, W. J. 375 Kuehling, W. 226 Kuehltan, E. 315 Kuehlthau, M. 278, 361 Kuehn, A. 354 Kuehn. P. 288, 360 Kuehnl, R. 163, 360 Kuhn, P. 353 Kuhns, W. 110, 860 Kublis. I. 163 Kunes, J. 225 Kuntz, J. 390 Kunz, J. 86, 270, 287, 360 Kupferman, F. 363 Rurth, M. 360 Rurth, R. 318 Kurtz, E. 346 Kurtz, O. 49 Russow, O. 363, 376 Rust, M. 163 Kutz, R. 164, 38, 365 Kurick, M. 361 Kwan, F. 228, 361 Kwarik, C. 49 Kyle, K. 362 Labonsky, C. 311 La Boule, L. 320 La Chapelle, T. 63, 127. 366 La Chapelle, J. 164 Ladewig, R. 428 Laftin, L. 366 Labiff, R. 351 Lahuis, R. 122 Laier, C. 229 Laiken, E. 227, 367 Laking. E. 229, 367 Lakken, A. 55 Lakosky, V. 356 Lamb, T. 233 Lamb, Z. 268 Lambert, Walter 418, 419, 432 Lambert, William 213, 311 Lami, R. 366 Lamont, G. 44, 49 Lamp, K. 288 Lampman, R. —116, 164, 029, 218. 219. 251. 392 Lamson, R. 164, 266, 366 Lamy, C. 361 Lauder, B. 305 Landis, A. 278 Landon, M. 360 Landry, J. 348 Landsberg. H. 362 Lane, E. 433 Lane, Mr. J. 284, 236 Lang, L. 312 Lang, R. 376, 378, 379 Lange, H. 390 Lange, Mary 45, 164. 278 Lange. Milton 58 Langer. H. 352 Langer. J. 352 LangholJf. C. 292 Langlois. A. 338 Lankie, J. 58, 352 Lanphear, H. 63, 90, 356 Lansky, L. 164 Lanz, G. 318, 433 Lanz, R. 61, 333 Lapine, L. 291, 361 Lappley. J. 288, 362 Larco, P. 338 Larkin, E. HI Larkin, J. 284 Larrabee. R. 164, 282 Larrott. A. 228 Larsen, C. 164 Larsen. E. 44, 49 Larsen, L. 432, 433 Larsen, G. 362 Larsen. R. 110. 122. 164. 247, 303, 376 Larson, Arne 65, 264 Larson, Arthur 60, 65 Larson Ethel 164. 220. 298 Larson. Everett 363 Larson. G. 58 Larson, H. 356 Larson, James 376, 377. 378 Larson. Joyce 164, 361 Larson, K. 68 Larson, Louis 853 Larson, Ludwig 62 Larson, M. 62 Larson, N. 62, 225 Larson, Richard 49, 323 Larson, Robert 350, 220 Larson, Russel 42, 110. 226, 238, 239. 357 Larson, V. 360 Larson, W. 392 Larue. P. 832, 849 Lastovic, J. Lathrop, W. 327, 350 Latondress, E. 68, 350 Laubenheimer, M. 213, 314, 314 Laudon, D. 318 Laudon, M. 268 Lave, M. 164, 266 Lauer, R. 164 Laughnan, J. 164 Laukus, W. 432 Laumir, K. 294 Lauritsen. H. 348. 376 Lauson, M. 45, 164 Lautenbach, P. 41, 164, 221, 265. 306, 411 Lautenbach. W. 434, 433 La Valley, T. 338, 360 Lavin, D. 334 Lavin, H. 61 Lavine, R. 362 La Vinn, B. 98, 164 Lavrich, N. 68 Lavent, M. 392 Lawton. A. 121, 247, 122, 166, 202. 207, 287, 295 Law, M. 36, 164, 283 Law, S. 166, 290 Lawrence, James 826 Lawrence, Jean 288 450 We halute We are proud to exist under the aegis of the Stars and Stripes. We are proud of the sons, brothers, fathers and sweethearts, scattered throughout the world, who are serving that Flag. Let us pray that they may be spared to enjoy the Freedom that they are helping to maintain. Victory demands the best efforts of all, that this Nation may maintain the liberties, culture, and right to happiness of our people. The Brewing Industry of Wisconsin, one of the largest tax-paying units in the State, is proud to contribute to an " all out " cause for freedom, improvement of living stand- ards, and to provide the friendly drink of moderation that is good for you. MILWAUKEE BREWERS ASSOCIATION 704 Majestic Building MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN MEMBERS • BLATZ BREWING COMPANY CAPITOL BREWING COMPANY FOX HEAD WAUKESHA CORPORATION A. GETTIEMAN BREWING COMPANY INDEPENDENT-MILWAUKEE BREWERY MILLER BREWING COMPANY PABST BREWING COMPANY JOS. SCHLITZ BREWING COMPANY 451 Lawrence, Joseph 327 Lawrie, L. 361 Lazar, L. 347 Lazar, W. 235, 238 Lea. A. 306 Leader, R. 225 Leahy, R. 68 Leake, W. 356 Leard, M. 348 Learner, D. 322 Le Brecht, E 306 Le Claire, R 366 Lederman 322 Lee, G 330 Lee, H 282 Lee, N 33, 165, 233, 367 Lee, R 433 Lee, S 49, 103 Lee, W. C 376 Lee. V. 33, 165, 269, 280 Leedom. John 311 Leer, Jerry 238 LeFeber. A 283 Leffingwell, L. 262 Leffingwell, W 299, 346 Lehman, A 108, 229 Lehman, B 165, 279 Lehman, D 346 Lehman, E 110, 354 Lehman, R 165 Lehmuth, F 365 Lehner,, H 67, 119, 165, 315 Leibold. C 165, 281 Leig, D 49 Leigh, M 288 Leiser, A 110. 330 Leisk. M 165, 361 Lemerg, R 165 Lemberg, R 338, 349 Lemkin, E 238, 239, 319 Lenheiser, R 317, 411 Leonard, J 362 Leonard, R 91, 248, 249, 330 LePoidevln, G 278 LePoidevin, J 365 Lernor, S 165, 305 Lescohier. R 56, 63, 119 Lenhring, G 320 Lentcher, A 45 Levandoski, E 165 Levey, S 367 Levi, A 279 Levi, D 322 Levie. W 314 Levine. H 249 Levine, M 110, 235 Leverne, S 305 LeVine. W 165 Levinson, N 165 Levy. D 322 Levy. 1 226 Levy. R 319 Levy, S 220, 305 Levandowski, L 226 Lewis, A _.... 291 Lewis, D 165, 233, 392 Lewis, Hamilton 304 Lewis, Harmon 320 Lewis. Col. H. H 370 Lewis. 1 355 Lewis. J 229. 294. 291 Lewis. Marilyn 278 Lewis. Mary 165. 245. 292 Lewis. R. -35. 115. 165. 148, 249 Lewis. W 238. 332 Lewondrowski. A 378 Ley. E 88 Leykom. J 317 Liban. H 165. 318 Lichtenwalner, G 98 Llchter. H 220 Lichter. L 32, 127. 166 Liebenow. R 110 Lieberman. S 226. 356 Lieberman. V 238 Liebney. B 310 Lienenkugel. C 309 Lierman. H 349 Lietyke. A 238. 346 Liettrau, B 49 Lieverman, R 352 Lightbourn, F 310 Lilienthal, E 279 Lilja, V 33 Lillegren, D 370 Lillegren, J 127, 166, 202, 210. 248, 249, 284, 380 Lillesand, J 166. 276 Liljquist. R 432 Rimberg. A 166 Limberg, A 166 Limpert, Joyce 166 Lincoln. Abraham 28 Lind. A 59. 63. 375 Lind, R 166, 328 Linde, L Ill, 228 Lindlof. J 376 Lindegren, H 166 Lindgren, G 362 Lindholm, K 282, 364 Lindblom, M 292 Lindquist, R 110 Lindsay, A 227, 304 Lindsay, K 304 Lindsay. M 288 Lindsley, W 62, 166 Lindstrom, H 349 Liner, M 355 Lingard, M 88, 93, 166 Link. E 287 Link, L 122, 127, 166 Link, R 318, 355 Lins, H 345 Lins, T 351 Linton, T 354 Lippert 60, 166 Lippincott, B 247, 300, 320 Lipschultz, R 319, 400 Lipsien, G 49 Lipson, A 365 Lipton, S 63, 166 Listen, B 59 Litchfield, D 432 Little, W 353 Littman, G 361 Litvinoff, M 432 Livermore, D 55, 122, 225 Livesay. R 103. 346 Livingston, H 117 Lloyd, J 326, 375 Lochen, R 309 Lococo, N 354, 432 Lorf, J 316, 392 Loeffler, A 353 Loehring, G 355 Loepfe, R 327, 400, 405, 407, 434 Loesch, M 49, 166, 311 Loescohier, R 254 Loether. J 58. 63. 166. 348 Loftsgordon. J 33. 166. 233. 235. 284 Loftus. V 236 Lofy. R 58. 346 Logan. B 249 Logemann. H 59, 62. 63. 166 Lohr, B 63, 88 Lohr, W 399, 409. 434 Lohius. R 346 Lokken. A 63, 392 Lonam. B 34, 221 Long. E 42. 166 Long. R 110. 356 Long. W 320, 325. 352 Longaker. D 323 Longue. C 354 Look. J 167. 311 Lopp. F 400. 434 Lorenz. R 110 Lory. M 167 Love. B 228 Love, E 432 Love, J 285, 380 Lovell, M 33, 167, 384. 386 Lovett. H 167. 317 Lovett. J 167. 278 Lovshin. W 432. 433 Lowe. B 309 Lowe. Richard 309 Lowe, Robert 428 Lowery. R 289 Lowman. C 71 Lowton. B 110 Loyd. S 122 Lozoff. E 240. 241 Luberger. R 167 Lubnow. H 327. 400 Lubotsky. M 305 Lubs. M 362 Lucas. M 278. 360 Lucas. T 376. 432 Lucas. W 167 Luce, J 67 Lucey, J 110 Luck, M 120. 121, 122, 202, 279 Ludeman. H 356 Luebring. G 376 Luebbing. M 167, 360 Luebke, H 61. 167 Luebke. R 60, 167, 303, 354 Luebke, W 345 Luebs. A 59. 226. 353 Luebs. H 225, 238, 353 Lueck, A 44, 167 Luecker, G 355 Luecker, M 365 Luehring, G 349 Luell, R 350, 421 Luepke. A 327 Luer, V 312 Luetscher, A 167 Lufter, C 56, 58, 63, 167 Luis, A. G 89 Luis, M 49 Luloff, E 280 Lumsden, R 238 Lundberg, E 59, 62, 167 Lundsted, L 103 Lungren, J 360 Lunik, B 346 Lushbough, M Ill, 227 Lust. G 3G2 Lustig. P 249. 345 Luther. V 167 Lutz. C 414. 415. 417. 435 Lybarger. P 361 Lynch. J 167. 328. 411. 434 Lynch. L 432 Lynch. M 167. 280 Lynch. W 367 Lyneis. A 388 Lyneis. R 347 Lynn. L 284 Lyon. B 292, 360 Lyon, E 283 Lyons, E 376, 400, 402, 434 Lyons, J 167. 365 Lystad. W 317 Lytle, A 59, 62, 63, 225, 350 Mc Adams, J 282, 362 Mc Allister, N 230 McArdle, J 344, 346 Mc Burney, R 54, 56, 63 Mc Caffrey, M. E 25 Mc Camm. J 61 Mc Cammond. M Ill Mc earthy, E 283 Mc earthy, M 282 Mc Caul, R 356, 433 Mc Clellan. J 432 Mc CoUow, J 67, 344, 345 Mc Connell, A 328 Mc Cordic, L 45, 168 Mc Corkle, E 288 Mc Cormick, M 292 Mc Cormick, J 89, 90, 168 Mc Cormick. L 168 Mc Coy. J 354. 432 Mc Coy. R 320 Mc Creary. J 282 Mc Creary. V 168. 282 Mc Creary. W 168. 282 Mc Crory. R 99, 309, 346 Mc Crory, W 304 Mc Cue, G 168 Mc CuUough, A 168, 283 Mc Curdy, M 228, 361 Mc Curdy, R 110 Mc Donell, D 55, 168, 348 Mc Fadin, R 308 Mc Fadzean, J 320, 400, 403, 425 434 435 Mc Gaughey, H. Jr. .110, 327, 346 Mc Gilvra, G 62, 310 Mc Govern, T 327 Mc Grath, M 281 Mc Grath, J 346 Mc Greane, D 48. 168. 360 Mc Gruer, J 309 Mc Guire, M 290 Mc Guire, W 354 Mc Intosh, H 211, 288. 360 Mc Intosh. J, W 376 Mc Intosh. R 168. 326 Mc Intyre, D 59 Mc Intyre, J 245, 296 Mc Kay, H 266, 348 Mc Kay, R. ..330, 400, 408, 434 Mc Kenna, R 127, 235, 311 Mc Keough, L 299 Mc Kern. T 304. 429. 435 Mc Kerrow. W 49. 306. 351 Mc Kibbin, J 44 Mc Killip. R 376 Mc Killop. J 168 Mc Lean. M 284 Mc Lean. M 361 Mc Mahon. E 168 Mc Mahon. R 58 Mc Masters. E 285. 365 Mc Murray, A 328 Mc Nail, D 229 Mc Nally, T 330 Mc Namara, D 312, 434 Mc Namera, C 317 Mc Naughton, V Ill, 281 Mc Nelly, J 220, 233. 249 Mc Pherson. M 386 Mc Queeney, J 281 Mc Stay. F 59. 168 Mc Tigue, R 292 Maas. A 433 Maas. D 221. 361 Maas. E 391 Maas. Mrs. R 384 Maas. W 316 Mac Allister. N 332 Mac Arthur. M 290 Mac Arthur. R 61. 168. 311, 375, 387 Macauley, M 391 Mac Donald, J 32 Mack, C 229 Mack, W 310 Mac Kay, C 361 Mac Kenzie, A 45, 168, 229 Mackey, B 114, 278, 295, 168 Mackrie, E Ill Maclaren, A 309, 348 Mac Miller, H 433 Mac Naughton, J 58, 347 Mac Neil, C 318 Mac Vey, W 45, 255 Mac Whitmire 288 Madden, J 313, 345 Mader, S 365 Maechtle, L 229 Maersch, A 349 Maffet, D 376 Magnin, G 110, 433 Magnusen, H 58 Magruder, M 365 Mahlberg. J 122, 346, 388 Mahler, J 352 Mahliot, E 349 Mahon, E ; 363 Mahon, J 281 Mahon, R 353 Mahoney, N 341, 345 Main, M 35, 168 Mainzer, K 169 Major, L 288. 365 Makris, G 400. 402. 414. 415, 416, 417, 434, 435 Malbreak, V 303 Malcheski, J 42, 255 Malm, J 110 Maliszko, A 367 Malkow, L 169 Mallon, R 169, 338, 355 Malm, J 316 Malmstedt, H 332 Malmstadt, R 122, 169, 221, 332, 387 Malone, T 169, 318 Malone, W 356 Maloney, J 59, 62 Manacher, R 279, 367 Mancheski, A 400 Mandel, R 365 Mandelbaum, H 169 Mandernach, G 93, 88 Mandt, H 323 Mangan, M HO Manion, J 225 Manis, N 169 Mann, B 284, 169 Mann. D 98. 169. 245. 265. 365 Mann. F 169. 399. 421. 435 Mann. P 367 Mann. R 346. 421 Manna. F 356 Mansfield. A 422, 423 Mansfield. L 319 Mantenfel. R 58 Manter, M 361 March, J ■ 418 Marck, R 282 Marcouiller, W 226, 351 Marcus. J 367 Margetis. N IM Margolis. J 392 Margolius. S HJ Marik. M 361 Markam. L 49 Markey. M 49 Markham. D 63 Markham. L 255. 306 Markham. R 33, 268 Markham, S 241 Marklein, J 47, 357 Marks, G 376 Marks, H 213, 322 Marks, Marise 169, 278 Marks, Mary 169 Marks. R 226. 347 Marks. T 235. 238 Markusch. M 169, 108, 225, 227 Marlett, M 390 Marling, J 320 Marlott, A HI Marlow, W 426 Marold, F 354 Marquardt, D 390 Marsh, J 331 Marsh, V 288, 360 Marshak. R HO Marshall. D 302 Marshall. K 267. 290. 364 Marshall. R 432 Marth. W 327 Martin. G 420 Martin. H 47, 110 Martin, John 315, 392 Martin, Judson 169 Martin, K 49, 58, 47 Martin, Leslie 226 Martin, Lester 169, 355 Martin, M 169 Martin, 351, 378 Martin, Patrick 58 Martin, Philip 41, 42, 169 Martin, R 350 Martin, Wallace 432 Martin, Winthrop 304 Martino. P 392 Martinson. D 346 Martinson. Edythe 280, 170 Martinson. Eileen ...220. 249. 279 Martinson, R 170 Martland. J 307 Marty. L 3 Marucheck. C 170 Masley. A 420. 421. 433 Mason. N 99 Massey, L 58, 56, 170 Masterson, J 41 Masters. M 170, 290 Masterson, J 47 Mathe, M 280 Mather. A HO Mather, T 313. 378. 379 Matheson. H 98. 97, 170, 361 Matson, E 108, 170 Matson, J 170 Matthews. J 101 Matthias. V 47 Mattke. R 47 Mattlin. M 170. 365 Maurer. E 348 452 WESTERN STATES ENVELOPE CO. Manufacturers of ENVELOPES For Your Needs FELT BRUSH GUMMED 1616 West Pierce St. :-: Milwaukee, Wis. Our 34th Year • SPORT • DATE Known for Quality FORMAL CLOTHES GREDE FOUNDRIES, Inc. MILWAUKEE STEEL FOUNDRY SPRING CITY FOUNDRY LIBERTY FOUNDRY STEEL AND GRAY IRON CASTINGS MILWAUKEE WISCONSIN RAY-0-VAC COMPANY MADISON, WISCONSIN FLASHLIGHTS • DRY BATTERIES GUARANTEED LEAK PROOF FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES Patented steel casing prevents battery cor- roding, sticking or swelling in a flashlight. Ray-O-Vac batteries are " in the Army now " , millions of them — in every branch from Alert Crews to Para chute Troops— for every use from flashlights to " walkie-talkie " radios. 453 Maves, E 432 Mavis, N 291 Maxfield, F 62 May, H 69, 170 Maybay, D 91, 251, 332 Mayer, B 353 Mayer. E 360 Mayer, H 170. 352 Mayer, W 411 Mayland, E 252, 253 Mayle, P 270 Mead, J 400. 434 Meagher, P 278 Medalie, J 221, 324, 225 Meek. R 315 Meek. W 81 Mees. E 321 Mehl, W 418 Mehlig, M 365 Mehne, D 281 Mehnert. F 362 Mehrlust, E 238 Meidl, A 170 Meier, A 170 Meier, R 41, 44, 385 Meinhardt, L 110, 355 Meisekothen, R 58 Meisner, J 170 Melby, A 226, 351 Melby, C 170, 325 Melin, G 432 Mellman, E 59, 63 Meloche, V 102 Meltzer, L 170 Melvin, W 347, 433 Mendelsohn, R 170, 361 Mendelson, 1 319 Mendenhall, L, 320 Meng, K 170, 228, 362 Meng, L 33 Menick, M 366 Menzel, E 284, 361 Menzel. Hortense 289. 171 Menzel. Howard 171, 338, 346 Menzel, M 289, 171 Mercer, N 45, 362 Merims, R 58, 354 Merriam, J 354 Merrill, J 318 Merrill, M 220, 266, 364 Merritt, D 325 Mertz, D 262, 171 Mertz, E 58 Merud, R 49 Mesigal, L 291 Mesmer, F 58 Mesmer, T 348 Mettel, M 171 Metz, R 362 Metz, S 282 Metzler. A , 347 Meves. D 346. 327 Meyer. Barbara 288 Meyer. Beverly 362 Meyer. C 98, 268, 362 Meyer, D ...44, 47, 49 Meyer. F 91, 351. 375. 378 Meyer. G 284 Meyer. H 171. 356 Meyer. J 307. 171. 354 Meyer. Margaret 362 Meyer. Marion 171. 361 Meyer, Myrna .109, 111. 229. 283 Meyer, Richard 326 Meyer, Richmond 226 Meyer, Robert J 331 Meyer, Robert S 171, 350, 353 Meyer, V 365 Meyer, W 110, 350 Meyers, E 319, 432 Meyers, F 49 Meythaler, F 315 Michels, M 226 Mickelsen, W 346 Mickelson, C 59 Mico, M 391 Middleton, W 81 Midthun, M 346, 332 Mier. R 49 Mikunda. L 110, 376 Milaeger, R 171, 327, 427 Milauc, F 171, 400, 434 Milbrath. R 347 Milbum, E 289. 387 Milburn. V 280. 171 Milhaupt. J 353 Milkewitz. B 351. 422. 435 Millar. A 51 Millar. D 308, 348 Millenbah, J 345 Miller, A 49. 171. 352. 346 Miller. Barbara 59. 279. 367 Miller. Bert 62 Miller. Charlotte 122. 268. 286. 171 Miller, Clinton 311, 433 Miller, Dewayne 59, 390 Miller, Donald .330, 400, 406, 415 434 435 Miller, Edward 127, 225, 347 Miller, Esther 288 Miller, Eugene 349 Miller, F 360 Miller, Galbraith 311, 427 Miller, George 42, 47, 110, 171 Miller, Gerry 348 Miller, Glenn 249 Miller, Harry 350 Miller, Howard 331 Miller, James 351 Miller, Jeanette 287 Miller, John 303, 347 Miller, K 392 Miller, Leo 355 Miller, Louise 288, 171 Miller, Marion 360 Miller, Mary 268, 353 Miller, Natalie 284 Miller. Nate 62 Miller. Nina 282 Miller. Patricia 290 Miller. Paul 171. 238 Miller. Richard 172. 329. 346 Miller. Robert 62, 172 Miller, Ray 171 Miller, V 278, 268 Miller, W 354 Milligan, R 67 Milliken, G 325, 346 Millman. C 117, 241 Millonig, L 56, 58, 127, 330, 172, 348 Mills, E 423. 433 Mills, G 346 Milsop, D 32. 353 Milulosky. D 362 Milvo, J 172, 202 Milward, B 48 Minahan, B 316, 418 Minch, F 320 Mink, J 280 Mink, W 346 Minning, V 367 Minowitz, B 279 Minton, C 288, 360 Mintz, B 291 Mirisch. W 334. 172 Mirman, R 172, 215, 298, 322 431 Misney, E 172, ' 351 Missas, J 345 Mitchel, R 347 Mitchell, B 288 Mitchell, C 327 Mitchell, 1 278, 365 Mitchell, M 172 Mitchell, R 233. 234. 235 Mittelstadt, C 172 Mittler. 1 229 Mitz. M 353 Mockrud. A 32 Moede. L 47 Moen. P 226. 346 Moerke. L 238, 346 Moeser, W 32 Moha, J Ill, 367, 388 Mohu, M 365 Mohr, D 294 Mohr, R 172, 220 Moll, R 58, 327 Mollen, R 172, 332 Momsen, K 44, 49 Monell, J 350 Monk, H 353 Monschein, R 110, 227 Monsen, J 302 Montague, H 399 Montgomery, E 288 Moogk, R 354 Moon, D 225 Moon, W 318 Mooney, R 357 Moor, D 227 Moore, A 172. 311 Moore. C 375 Moore, E 172, 287 Moore, F 321 Moore, James 116 Moore, June 365 Moore, L 283 Moore, Marjean Ill Moore, Marjorle 98 Moore, R 328, 428 Moore, T 318 Moore, Wanda 362 Moore, William 376, 392 Morawa, G 303 Morbeck, R 58, 122, 309 Morck, M 172 Moreau, R 116, 211, 320, 418. 425, 435 Morey, A 376 Morey, L. 326 Morgan, H 33, 240, 268, 360, 289 Morgan, J 330 Morgan, L 48, 172, 43 Mork, 1 49 Morledge, G 326 Morley, F 56, 58, 63, 172. 313 Morner. A 172. 330 Morrill. S 172. 350 Morris, J 384 Morrisey, W 214 Morrison, A 227, 293, 360 Morrison, W 173 Morrison, H 282, 362 Morrison. Wayne 173 Morrissey, D 284 Morrissey, W 323, 351 Morse, E 173 Morse, M 109, 270 Morse, W 309 Mortensen, N 360 Mortimer, F 103 Morton, C 308 Moses, H 365 Mosher, D Ill Mosher, M 352 Moskowitz, D 110, 345 Moskowitz, M 322, 173 Mosler. A 324 Moss, M 33 Moths, 354 Motter, J 276, 281, 173 Moyle, P 109, 173, 127, 227 Mowry, J 33 Mrknicha, E 311 Muchin, A 32, 173 Mucks, A 317, 400 Mucks. G 317 Muehl. E 173. 361 Muehrer, L 344, 352 Muehrer, N 59 Muelberger, J 353 Mueller, C 361 Mueller, E 249 Mueller, F 58, 173 Mueller, George 173 Mueller, Gerald 103 Muell er, Gretchen 35 Mueller, H 385 Mueller, M 288 Mueller, 220, 307, 344 Mueller, P 346 Mueller, Richard 313, 354, 428 Mueller, Robert 229, 346 Mueller, William 348 Muenster, W 127, 173, 233, 234. 350 Mufson, M 354 Muir. S 420 Mulberry. B 281 Muldoon, B 361 Mulhern, A 173 Mullen, A 47, 173, 349 Mullen, W 330 Mullendare, D 173 Mullens, C 240, 303, 173 MuUin, Mrs 288 Mulvey, M 173 Mundt, M 173, 329 Munger, V 354 Munson, B 367 Munson, G 122, 330, 116 Munson, R 54 Murdoch, M 173, 260, 365, 281 Murn, R 381 Murphy, C 174, 361 Murphy, D 392 Murphy, F 362 Murphy, J 49, 233, 357, 433 Murphy, T 13, 208, 211, 212, 343 345 Mutchler, M 33, 220, 233, ' 282, 386, 391 Myers, A 174, 330, 351 Myers, J 353 Myerson, P 322 Mythias, V 49 Nachtigal, V 292, 360 Nachreiner, N 314 Naeser, C 60, 346 Nagel, D 350, 376 Naks, D 325 Narlock, R 63 Nashban, H 305 Natanson, A 322 Nault, E 338, 346 Nause, B 292 Nause, F 318 Navran, H 365 Neal, B 245, 292, 365 Neal. J 327. 392. 432. 433 Neal. R 96 Neary. Willard 90, 174 Neary, William 247 Needham, H 376, 377, 378 Neerland, D 174 Neesam, R 337, 338, 356 Nefzer, R 122, 356, 386 Negendanks, R 426, 435 Negus, F. 432 Nehmer, E 376 Nehoda, B 288 Nehs, F 32, 174, 325, 375 Neighbours, J. 370 Neill,- E - 290, 365 Neitzel, K 323 Neitzel, M 289 Neitzke, V Ill, 293 Nelson, B 284 Nelson, B. J 245, 292, 360 Nelson, B. M 174, 278 Nelson, B. P 174 Nelson, C 110 Nelson, D 63, 360 Nelson. Earl 314. 354 Nelson. Elwyn 328. 354 Nelson. Everett 308 Nelson. G 325 Nelson. 1 174 Nelson, James 317 Nelson, John 313 Nelson, Joyce 360 Nelson, June 367 Nelson, Louise 362 Nelson, M 376 Nelson, P 218 Nelson, T 49, 255, 306 Nelson. Warren 303 Nelson. William 355 Nemschoff, L 319 Neperud, G 3331, 400 Nerenhauser, F 306 Nero, M 229 Nerud, R 42, 44 Nesbitt, N 290 Nestingen, J 392 Nestingen, S 392 Nesvig, E 59, 62, 63, 174, 375 Nethercut, H 304 Nethercut, L 245, 247, 292 Nethum, G 49 Nettesheim, H 59, 62, 63, 375 Nettesheim, J 59 Nettum, G 47, 357, 433 Netzel, W 346 Netzer, D 174, 225, 331 Neubauer, R 392 Neuberger, R 349 Neumann, B 33 Neuman, C 309, 338, 356 Neuman, J 319 Neuman. R. 174. 310, 430, 431, 323 Neuman, W 353, 283 Neumann, V 174, 269 Neustadt. U 367 Nevin. R 346 Newkirk. V 229, 387 Newman, F 319 Newman, H 432 Newman, 1 355 Newman, J 326 Nichol. J 33 Nichols, G 226, 328 Nickel, C 45, 48 Nicklas, R 321 Nickolai, D 36 Nicol, D 327, 376 Nicol. J 174 Nicol. R 174, 331 Nichols. G 226 Niedfeldt. V 174 Nielsen. A 435 Nielsen. E 103 Nielson. W 351 Nienow. H 226 Niere, G 348 Niese, M 61, 174 Niess, E 365 Niland. T 345 Niles. D 1110, 254, 376 Nilles, J 376 Nimphius, W 338 Nimz, J 348 Ninneman, D 310 Nirdfeldt, V 45 Nirdlinger, A 97, 98, 251 Nlss, H 311. 351 Noer. J 312 Noer. M 287. 360 Nolle. P 174. 220 Nord, B 269 Nord, S 366 Nordhnger. J 98, 174, 284 Noreng, H 208, 307 Norse, M 228 Northrup, C 378 Northrup, J 283 Norton, B 285, 360 Norton, 1 366 Norbohm, M 281 Nourse, F 285, 360 Novak, R 425. 435 Novotny, M 276. 175. 288 Novotny. R 348, 376 Novran, H 279 Noyes, G 366 Numphius, W 352 Nussbaum, J 63, 357, 49 Nussbaum, L 56, 58, 175 Nussbaum, M 324 Nuzune, C 365 Nyberg, V 175, 280 Oakley. D 327, 346 Oakley, J 308 Oberbeck, R 330 Oberly. L 433 Oberly. R 113, 117, 209, 218, 318 O ' Brien, W 320 O ' Conner, M 351 O ' Connell, M 361 O ' Connor. R 288 Odbert, J 366 Odegaard. B 290 Odegaard. E 61, 175, 378 Odehnal. C 175. 280 Odell. J 309. 432 Oehlberg, E 175 Oekerstrum, T 326 Oeland. M 269, 278 Oestreieh. N 361 Oetking. P 316 Offerdahl, A 90 Ogden. W 238 Oimoen. R 376 Ojhannes, R 42 O ' Kansky. C 175, 388 Olberg, F 315 454 THE DELLS OF WISCONSIN M oSt !}amou3 Scenic d eJott 3n uke M iadle 14Je3t UPPER DELLS Boats leave The Dells Landing every 30 minutes on a three hour trip making 3 stops where passengers land and explore COLD WATER CANYON - - WITCHES ' GULCH - - and STAND ROCK LOWER DELLS Boats leave the Lower Dells Docks every 30 minutes on a delightful one hour trip through the Lower Dells For full information write DELLS BOAT CO. or RIVERVIEW BOAT LINE Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin You have not seen America until you have seen THE DELLS the hub • • The well dressed men on the campus wear clothes with the HUB label. Good looking clothes that spell quality wherever you go . . . are at the HUB. THE HUB 22 West Mifflin St. " On the Square " Don ' t Get The Bird! « e No indeed . . . get wise and take her to the y- Qltocolaie. Skoft 548 STATE STREET Madison Concrete Stave Silos WAYLITE CONCRETE BUILDING UNITS AND MATERIALS FOR FIREPROOF BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Manufactured by the MADISON SILO COMPANY 119 Monona Avenue Badger 7557 Factory Badger 7559 455 Olcott. M 175 Olcott, P 98 Oldenburg, I . 433 O ' Leary, D 175 O ' Leary, J 175 Oleson, M 226 Oleson, R 351 Olinger, J 329, 354 Oik, H 330 Olkowski, J 90, 175. 225, 308 Olmstead, A 175, 362 Olmstead, D 99, 175, 249, 318 Olshanski, Harold 313 Olshanski, Henry 432 Olsen, C 351 Olsen, D 175 Olsen, E 306 Olsen, J 221 Olsen, L 350 Olsen, T 310 Olson, Calvin 175 Olson. Carl 348 Olson, D 59, 302. 433 Olson, E 175. 390 Olson, J 99, 175, 225. 316 Olson, Kay 362 Olson. Kenneth 308. 350 Olson. Marjorie 280 Olson. Merrilyn 175. 281. 352 Olson. Richard 229. 347, 433 Olson, Rolf 320 Olson, Roy 58 Olson, S 62. 176 Olson, Verland 59, 62 Olson, Virginia 366 Olson. W 355 O ' Malley. R 318. 345 O ' Malley, S 300, 318, 434, 404, 225, 343 O ' Meara, P 288 Omelina, R 432 O ' Neil, B 278 O ' Neill, A 176 Opitz, P 355 Opp. R 245, 292, 360 Orlady, B 281 Orlich, S 365 Orlowski, A 392 Ormson, L 366 Orth, C 61, 176 Osborne, M 362 Osborne, R 392 Osburn, J 92, 238, 327 Ossen, A 34 Osterberg, W 392 Osterheld, D 218 Osternick, B 433 Oswald, W 229 Otis, M 176 Ott, J. 176. 345 Otten, B 268, 360 Ottenbacher, R 176 Otto, F 348 Otto, T 313, 375, 387 Ovrum, F 116. 292 Owen. R 351. 432 Owens, B 176, 367 Owens, C 42, 63. 220. 306 Owens, D 176 Owens, S 360 Pachefsky, H 176 Packard, P 228 Padway, M 305 Pady, R 58 Page, W 66, 67 Pagel, D 98, 176, 388 Pagel, L 323 Painter, D 310 Paksys, H 176 Palaxazek, G 433 Paley, A 176 Paley, W 350 Palm, D 375 Palmatier, F 110, 226. 355 Palmatier. L 111. 362 Palmer. G 311 Palmer. K 221, 238 Pancoe. W 251, 324 Pandolfi, C 360 Pankhurst, R 58, 375, 378 Pappas, P 67, 119, 302, 344, 356 Paradise, F 32, 119. 176 Parduhn. E 55, 61, 63. 176 Parer. M 269 Paris, F 360 Parish, F 221 Park, Ben 176, 218, 230, 304 Park, Betty Jane 287 Parker, J 328 Parker, Mary A 176, 289 Parker, Mary L 176 Parker, T 110 Parker, V 281 Parkinson, V 280 Parks, F 119 Parks, G 99 Parks, H 49 Parks, J 176, 364 Parrish, M 122, 244, 245. 290. 295. 380 Parrish, R 376 Parrott. E 49, 238, 306 Parsons. W 122 Parsons. N 353 Partridge. N. 33, 177, 230, 233, 235. 353 Partridge. R 282 Pasek, G 346 Paskvan, G 424, 425, 435 Paterson, C 233 Patlow, H 48 Patterson, H 96 Patterson, M 282 Patterson, R 325, 346. 411. 432 434 Patzke. M ' 292 Paul. R 349 Paulsen, H 177, 390 Paulson, E 45, 177 Pauly, L 321 Paubst, J 370 Pavlak, R 59 Pawer, J 377 Pawlak. D 177 Payne. M 362 Paynter, W 58 Pearis. C 319 Pearson, E. ' . 348 Pearson. J 240 Pease. K 255 Pease. L 269 Peck. D 353 Peck. L 45 Peck. T 329 Peckarsky, 1 177, 322 Peckham, L 306 Peddle, D 97, 177 Pedersen, V 90. 177, 247, 353 Pederson, E 109. 227 Pederson. P 287 Pedley. E 33 Peet, A 229 Pelersi, E 367 Pelles, M 361 Pelton, R 353 Pendleton. D 59 Pendock. E 365 Penney. P 361 Peot. J 370 Peper, D 229 Pepin. E 312 Perchonak. E 61, 177. 355 Perrgo. P 229 Perham. J 215. 290 Peridier, P 177 Perkham, L 49 Perkins, P, ...48, 177, 285, 292, 360 Perlman, D 255 Perlman, L 267 Perlman, M 226 Perren, E 88 Perry, Russell 177 Perry, R. Duane 354 Persion. G 355 Persion. K 110. 350 Personius, C 43 Persson. D 177. 285 Perusse, R 99, 249, 409, 418 Peter. B. 122. 177. 328. 392 Peters. H 309 Peters. J 177, 308, 427. 435 Peters. M 227. 361 Peters, R. 54, 56, 60. 63. 127. 225, 227, 350 Peters, W 177 Petersen, G 364 Petersen, H 348 Petersen, J 348 Peterson, A 25, 49, 255, 370 Peterson, D 47, 357. 433 Peterson. Gordon 330, 422 Peterson, Grace 63, 229 Peterson, H 58, 377 Peterson, Jane 177. 282 Peterson. J 365 Peterson, L 350, 378 Peterson, M 33, 63, 127, 177, 201, 202 Peterson, P 350 Peterson, Richard 59. 177 Peterson. Russell 221 Peterson. W 226 Peth. K 353 Petschel, A 57. 60. 91, 254 Pettitt, J 249, 377 Pfaeffi, J 110 Pfotenhauer, D 317. 432 Pfanku, F 269 Pfeil, W 326 Pfiffner, R 67 Pflaum, D 178, 318 Pflaum. V 229. 278 Phelen. W 428 Phillippi, W 67, 178 Phillips. C 178, 345 Phillips, H 338. 352 Phillipsen, B 113 Phillipsen. W 306 Piazza, P 310, 433 Picargo. S 350 Pick, T Ill, 122, 209, 292 Picus, L 305 Piehl, M 365 Piepenburg, W 110, 350 Pierce. D 178 Pierce. T 178 Pierick, W 47 Pierron. K . 61 Pikna. J 41. 45. 48, 178. 255 Pile. D 361 Piliod. J 285. 365 Pines. A 63 Pinkerton. M 220. 386 Pinkerton. P 228 Piper. B 59 Piper. C 269, 289, 360 Piper. D 178 Piper. W 178. 302 Pippert. W 355 Pire. D 345 Pisoot, S 354 Pitel, M 178 Pithik, G 367 Pitman, A Ill Pitney, E 178 Pitts, E 425, 435 Pitzen, R 63, 346 Plantz, A 323 Plass, H 110 Pleir, B 49 Plier, W 306 Plisch, R 58 Plotkin, J 367 Plotkin, S 305 Pious, H 324 Plumb, W 49, 255 Podlasky, H 32, 178 Poetsch. C 309 Pohl. R 9. 207. 375. 378 Pohle. P 178. 211, 330, 435 Polen, A 360 Polinka, B 47, 178 Polk, M 365 Pollack. S 291 Pollay. H 353 Polzin. W 354 Pomasl. K 377 Pomerantz. F 353 Pomerantr. P 353 Pomeroy, M 97, 98. 361 Ponty. J 422 Pool, F 226 Popelka, C 362 Porath, D 225, 355 Porter, D 332 Porter, Marion 97, 178. 341 Porter. Mary 178, 290 Porter, Patricia 292 Porter, Peggy 290 Porterfield, D 284 Portz. H 49. 357 Posnick. P 362 Possell. C 110. 3333. 435 Posshardt. E 269 Post. L 227. 355 Potter. E 178. 251, 292 Potter, Ralph 350 Potter. Rosemarie 367 Poul. R 378 Power. J 345 Power. M 97. 227 Powers. P 318, 432 Prasil. A 63, 58. 354 Prather. P 210 Pree. M 360 Prehn. M 221. 278 Prentis, B 279, 365 Prescott, G 49 Press. H 392 Preston. A 49 Preston. R 49, 348, 377, 433 Prewsser, R 178 Preysy. J 360 Price. D 33, 127, 178, 228, 388 Price, H 179 Price, J 42. 44 Printz. W 19 Prinz. F 55, 63, 179, 375, 378 Pritzert. S 356 Prutzman, 90 Pubany. H 58 Pullen. F 63 Puelicker. J 326 Puent. C 59. 62 Puigel, B 58 PuUan, V 361 Pullen, F 58, 346 Puis, F 116, 208, 213, . " ' 07 Pulvermacher, M 179 Purcell. F 92. 179 Purcell, M 33, 111, 220 Purkey, K 367 Purmort, J 121, 278 Putnam, M 285 Putz, J 59. 63 Putz. L 88. 227. 280 Quale. N 316 Qualy. I Ill Quandt. C 323 Querhammer, B 115, 117. 122. 207, 267, 284. 391 Quick. V 179 Quintana. Prof. R 30. 31 Raasch, R 179 Raatz, E 432 Rabenowich, R 179. 365 Racek. 1 45. .362 Radel. F 323 Radford. W 325 Radomski. J 63, 179, 346 Radtke. H 179. 388 Raeburn. L 58, 378 Raese. W 317 Ragatz. R 52 Rahmlow. M 282 Rahn, B 179, 201, 344, 347 Raithel, G 67 Rakick, J 48 Ralburn, L 348 Ralph, M 44 Ramage. R 311. 375 Ramlow. R 344, 353 Ramsey, J 325, 347 Rand, M 99, 179, 244, 245, 248, 249 Randolph, W 179, 316 Ranftl, J 56, 58, 63, 179, 346 Rankin. G 399, 414. 4 15. 416, 417, 435 Rapp. C 313 Rapp. R 238 Rappaport. R 324 Rappel. M 45 Raskin. P 228 Rasmussen. M 109, 365 Rassmussen, W 326 Ratchen. M 227, 282 Rathbun, J 179 Rathbun, M 85 Rather, E 179 Rather, N 42, 44, 63, 122, 353 Rathman. E 377 Ratzlow. B 366 Rauh. R 326 Rawson, E 110. 348. 377 Ray. J 44, 49. 179 Ray. M. J 179, 288 Ray, R 392, 400, 403, 434 Rayacich, D 432 Rea, G 61, 350, 429, 435 Read. R 60, 179 Reader, H 278, 362 Reagan, J 323 Reagon, R 400 Ream, C 44 Redding, J 350, 377 Redfern, E 180, 281, 360 Redholtz, R 432 Redman, W 353 Ree, M 54, 56, 60, 180, 225 Reed. J 180. 360 Reed. K 61 Reed, M 278, 362 Reed, W 229 Reek, D 59, 62, 429, 435 Reese, J 180 Regan, J 432 Rehberger. A 346 Rehm. F 335, 411, 412, 413, 434 Rehr. H 377 Reich. H 432 Reichardt. B 269. 282 Reichart. F 228. 362 Reid. E 180. 282 Reid. M 390 Reidenbach. F 180 Reidinger. C 67 Reierson. R 226. 377 Reihansperger, H 110, 327 Reik. F 180, 303 Reiland. D 384, 388 Reilly. P 180 Reinde, W 122 Reineman. H 353 Reiner. E 180 Reinfried. M 292 Reinitz. N 249 Reinke, D 255 Reirson. R 49 Reis. A 309 Reis. D 308 Reisinger, B Ill, 285 Reisinger, R 60, 315 Reiser, R 378 Reiss, D 409, 432 Reiss, R 348 Reiter. T 322 Reitz, A 367 Relkin. B 319 Remington. F 338, 352 Rendall. D 180 Rendig. V 42 Reneau. A 180, 392 Rennacher. M 360 Rennebohm, F 269 Rennebohm. R 432 Rennebohm. W 48, 255, 284 Reno. N. 293, 361 Reppen, D 377 Reribl, G 49 Resnich. S 54, 60, 63, 180 Resop. J 347 Retzer. L 59 Retzinger, D 348 Reuhl. G 47. 180 Reul. J 361 Reuschlein. C 55, 61. 63. 180 Reuter, J 226 Reuter, P 59 Revolinsky. P 346 Reydman. M 180 Reyer. B 286, 360 Reynolds. B 113, 114, 118, 180. 309, 335 Reynolds. F 119. 315 Reynolds. J 250 456 MASTER ENGRAVERS TO AMERICA ' S SCHOOLS f For more than half a century Pontiac has been producing QUALITY printing ■ plates (or all types of publication work and has established a reputation for dependable service which is unexcelled among photo-engravers. Every- where Pontiac yearbool service men have become known for their friendly, helpful assistance and are recognized for their ability as specialists in the school publication field. It has become " An American Tradition " for schools to select Pontiac as their engraver year after year, with the result that the number of annuals handled by Pontiac hos steadily increased. Hundreds of these staffs hove developed distinctive books with the assistance of Pontiac artists and have gained recognition for the originality and success of their publications. The entire personnel of Pontiac Engraving fk Electrotype Co. salute the publishers of this book for their splendid efforts in producing a fine year- book. They invite other schools to join the thousands of satisfied Pontiac clients for ossistonce in the solution of their engraving problems. Pontiac served as the Official Engraver to this book. PONTIAC ENGRAVING AND ELECTROTYPE CO 8t2-822 WEST VAN BUREN STREET, CHICAGO. ILLINOIS 457 Reynolds, Richard 41. 306 Reynolds, Robt 30, 31, 356 Reynolds, S 281, 360 Rhode, C 392 Rhode, J 227 Rhode, R 327 Rhodes, E Ill Rice, A 226 Rice, C 59, 351 Rice, P 226, 350 Rice, Z 345 Richard, G 354 Richard, V 59, 387 Richards, R 307 Richards, W 329 Richardson, A 49 Richardson, N 283 Richberg, C 180 Riche, S 279 Richert, D 314 Richland, K 324 Richland, M 279 Richman, W 345 Richter, E 348 Richter, R 180 Riedel, A 90, 181, 217, 335 Rieder, G 377 Rieder, R 348 Riederer, C 59, 226 Riedy, J 47, 49, 181, 388 Riegelman, S 334 Ries, H 356, 392 Rieser, R 311 Riewer, F 327, 400, 403, 405, 406, 434 Rifleman, J 329 Riggert, M 362 Riley, G. 288 Riley, James 321 Riley, John 67, 356 Riley, R 32 ' i Rill, R 352 Ring, R Ill Rinke, H 316 Riordan, E 400 Riphnger, B 392 Rippley, R 370 Rischenberg, A 354 Rist, R 229, 235, 377 Ritchie, W 350 Ritland, E 181 Ritter, B 278 Ritter, W 302, 421, 435 Ritz, E 420, 435 Roach, A 63, 103, 181, 349, 375 Robarge, D 181, 361 Robbins, Roger 59, 63, 181, 384, 386 Robbins, Robt 115 Robbins, S 386 Roberta, B 353 Roberts, A 58, 181, 307 Roberts, C 281 Roberts, Doris Ill, 361 Roberts, Dorothy 284 Roberts, Douglas 181, 351 Roberts, Elizabeth 280, 285 Roberts, Elmer 392, 433 Roberts, H 378 Roberts, James 181 Roberts, John 332, 351, 400, 420, 435 Roberts, K 326 Robertshaw, J 309, 422, 435 Robertson, R 181, 349 Robin, H 279 Robinson 233 Robinson, A 181, 287 Robinson, D 235, 390 Robinson, E 375, 378, 392 Robinson, F 353 Robinson, J 292 Robinson. W 432 Robrecht, 1 331 Robson, W 241 Rockwell, B 34, 280, 387 Rockwood, J 34 Rode. R 366 Rodger, J 97, 98, 207, 287 Rodger, R 181 Rodgers, D 386 Rodgers, T 122 Rodriquez, M 345 Roebuck, J 426 Roegge, J 284 Roegner, A Ill Roegner, F 353 Roessler, R 181 Roethe, R 328 Roethke, D 292 Rogers, A 221 Rogers, B 341 Rogers, C 261, 292 Rogers, G 361 Rogers, H 63, 110 Rogers, James .57, 181, 321, 375 Rogers, Janette 292 Rogers, L 1111, 231, 292 Rogers, S 313 Rogers, T 251 Rogert, J 245 Rohde, R 355 Rohn, C 311, 355 Rohr, L 327 Rohrbacher, B 221, 332 Rollins, E 181, 276, 279 Rom, R 377 Romaine, H 355 Romer, H 181, 356 Roney, M 360 Rood, L 103, 225 Rooney, H 400, 434 Roscioli, L, 356 Rose, J 245, 292 Rose, L 350 Rose, M 181 Rose, R 330 Roseler, N 181 Rosellen, C 58, 303 Roseman, H 319 Rosen, D 182 Rosen, F 110 Rosen, G 351 Rosen, S 32 Rosenberg, B 350 Rosenberg, E 61. 63, 354 Rosenberg, H 367 Rosenberg, I. 220, 251, 362 Rosenberg, J 334 Rosenberg, M 322 Rosenberg, N 110 Rosenberg, S 220, 279 Rosenberg, Thomas 182, 319, 435 Rosenberg, Terry 220 Rosenberger, W 331 Rosenblatt, R 279, 367 Rosenbloom, A 182 Rosenblum, R 324 Rosenblum, W 324, 349 Rosenburg, I Ill Rosenfield, M 110 Rosenfield, M 322 Rosenheim, W 233, 235, 238, 239, 349 Rosenkrantz, W 351 Rosenthal, T 346 Rosentreter, F 182, 347 Rosenzweig, L 334, 350 Rositer, J 356 Rosko, J 432. 433 Rosner, E 253. 291 Rosow. M 334 Ross, B 35, 387 Ross. D 182 Ross, F 218 Ross, H 320. 377 Ross, K 305, 377 Ross, T 400 Ross, W 182 Rossini, D 49, 357, 433 Rossmiller, R 110 Rosthal, R 220, 319, 347, 433 Roth, L 255, 356 Roth, Richard 346 Roth, Robt 317, 411, 422, 435, 63 Roth, Roberta 48, 255 Rothschild, J 279 Rotter, H 127, 182. 220 Rotter, L 182 Rotter, M 324, 355 Rounds, W 237 Rousch, G 377 Routh, C 348 Rowe, C 55, 58, 63, 182, 229 Rowe, Ralph 61 Rowe, Robt 311 Rowe, W 182, 61 Rowlands, M 229 Rowntree, R 45, 48 Rubin, B 58, 322 Rubin, P 182 Rubnitz, H 182 Ruchti, J 208, 213, 338, 345, 341 Rudersdorf, W 308, 353, 433 Rudie, G 352 Rudolph, L 350 Rueda, L 392 Ruedisih, C 384 Ruelke, C 255 Rugee, C 360 Ruhman. R 352 Ruland. R 325 Rumizen. 1 117. 182. 384 Rundell, B 33. 269. 278 Rundell. J 33, 269 Rundell, Prof. 67, 127 Runge. C 113, 115, 209, 218. 329, 335, 375, 378, 379, 380 Runge. L 41, 43 Runyan. E 278 Runyard, G 357 Rupp. Betty 182 Rupp. Beverly 269, 278 Rupp, G 110 Rusch, L 183 Rusch, M 211, 251 Rusch, Reynold 309 Rusch, Roberta 365 Rusch, W 183, 392 Russell, J 269 Russell, P 360 Russell, W 110 Rust. M Ill Rust. P 328 Rusten. P 226 Ruszkiewicz. F 377 Ruxton. R 325 Ryall, P 255 Ryan, B 294, 362 Ryan, K 45, 111, 282 Ryan, L 332 Ryan, N 360, 285 Rydeen, E 362 Rydell, J 318 Ryser, A 432 St. George, B 183, 321 St. Germain, J 311, 355 St. Onge, K 235 Sabine, L 183 Sachse, C 326, 355 Sachtshale, R 183, 255, 306 Saemann, H 183, 244, 245, 310 Saemann, J 54, 60, 63, 310 Safer, M 58 Safranski, J 103, 183, 375, 378 Sagalyn, L 367 Sale, R 354, 377 Salimbene, J 346 Salpeter, M 361 Salter, E 351 Salter, K 33, 296 Salter. M. 61 Salter. R 110 Saltz. E 315 Salzmann. J 88. 93. 183 Samal. M 362 Samp, H 228 Sampson. R 220. 360 Samuelson. G 183 Samuelson. H 99 Samz. C 59 Sander, D 347 Sanden, L 59, 62, 183 Sanderson, William 317 Sandler, H 361 Sandler, L 355 Sandner, F 328 Sands, F 221, 319 Sands, M 330 Sands, W 330 Sanford, Mary Ann 98 Sanford. Mary Jane 183, 365 Sanford, W 225 Sanger, C 426 Saperstein, S 183 Sartori, D 308 Sasman, R 306 Savers, R 183, 309 Savjewski, H 1,91 Saunders, J 362 Sawacki, F 183, 375, 378 Sawyer, N 44, 47 Saxer. J 422, 423, 435 Saxer. W 422, 423 Schaars, Prof 42 Schackleford, M 221 Schacht, J 91 Schad, G 292, 365 Schaedel, R 183 Schaefer, James 385 Schaefer, Joseph 351 Schaefer, L 88, 183 Schafer. W 309, 418 Schaller, L 353 Schallert, S 183 Schanen, S 278 Schantz, C 249, 278 Schantz, R 183 Scharnberg, J 330, 377 Schatochle, R 49 Schanb, D 45 Schanb, J 184, 281 Schans, W 90, 184 Schechter, M 184 Schechtman, M 362 Scheele, B 361 Scheffler, M 360 Schefsick. L 48. 184 Scheiber. E 59. 63 Scheible. F 184 Schein. A 184. 305 Scheintz. H 62 Scheiwe. E. .317. 411, 413, 422, 434 Schenk, R 351 Schenning, R 47, 357 Schencky, R 184 Scherr, R 184, 375, 376, 377, 378 Scheuring, R 226 Schieber, H 364 Schiefelbein, R 332 Schiele, R 351 Schiffman, J 305 Schiller, G 255 Schiller, M 33 Schilling, R 344, 355 Schilling, Walter 353 Schilling, William 99, 116, 207, 327 Schilt, F 349 Schimmelpfennlg, R 103 Schinasi, S 346 Schindelholz, D 314 Schindheim, R 55, 61, 331 Schindler, K. 115. 117. 121. 249. 278 Schindler. M 98. 116. 213. 249, 251. 267, 362 Schink, B 62 Schinke, W 332 Schiro, A 330 SchlasR, J 184, 354 Schleffler, M 281 Schleifer, J 392 Schlensky, J 319, 346 Schlesinger, Frank 334 Schlintz, H 63 Schlintz, M 59 Schlitz, W 318 Schloesser, D 48 Schlom, C 310 Schlossman, W 324 Schmalz, Henry ....57, 58, 63, 184 Schmalz, Herbert 90, 355 Schmidley, H 377 Schmidman, A 350 Schmidt. B 35 Schmidt. C 59 Schmidt. D 348, 377 Schmidt. G 375. 392 Schmidt. J 226 Schmidt, K 355 Schmidt. N 362 Schmidt. P 355 Schmidt. Richard 60 Schmidt. Roger 63, 433 Schmidt, Roland 318 Schmidt, Russell 184, 321 Schmidt, William 432 Schmitt, F 346 Schmitt, G 346 Schmitt, J 226, 346 Schmitt, L 184 Schmitz, N 59, 62, 184 Schmitz, R 352 Schmitz. S 392 Schmook. E 56, 55, 63, 184 Schnarck, S 356 Schneck, A 288 Schneider, Amy 365 Schneider, Arnold 229 Schneider, H 59, 62, 127, 184 Schneider, Leonard 385 Schneider, Lloyd 422, 435 Schneider, M 45 Schneider, P 364 Schnetz, R 251, 348 Schock, K 122, 282 Sehocke, E 45, 111 Schoerr, R 361 Schoene, F 326, 338, boo Schoeneman, R 349 Schoenfeld, H 425, 435 Schoenfeld, I. 345 Schoenike. H 321, 425, 435 Schoenke, G 228 Scholl, J 42 Scholz, M 361 Schomisch, R 375, 378 Schoonover, R 377, 387, 392 Schoregge, C 233, 234 Schrage, W 92, 184, 317, 335, 411, 434 Schranck, B 288, 360 Schranz, W 352 Schreiber, E 184 Schreiber, P 230, 245, 285 Schreiner, D. 318, 400, 401, 406, 434 Schroedel, B 184 Schroeder, A 35, 185, 202, 270, 282 Schroeder, B 49 Schroeder, Fern 185 Schroeder, Fred 306 Schroeder, K 63, 55, 61, 185, 354 Schroeder, 61, 254, 392 Schroeder, R 259, 282 Schroeder, V 185 Schroeder, W 355, 432 Schroedl, L 294 Schroth, S 49, 349 Schubert, H 228 Schubert, K 321 Schuchhardt, R 228 Schuck, H 251, 314 Schuck, K 355 Schudson, A 185, 324, 426, 435 Schnette, J 110, 304 Schuknecht, W 349 Schuler, F 110 Schultz, Bill 110, 352 Schultz, Boyd 354 Schulz, D 185, 327 Schultz, H. 63. 185. 354. 375. 378 Schultz, J 58, 185, 327, 347, 354 Schultz, K 58, 63, 185 Schultz, Robert 355 Schultz. Russell 432 Schultz. V 361 Schulz, P 49, 357 Schulze, 353 Schumacher. M 185 Schumzisher. J 303 Schumpert. R 384 Schuri. L 33. 110. 229 Schuster. D 344, 351 Schuster. R 279 Schutz. H 354 Schuweiler. M 122, 116, 221, 392 Schuyler, R 355 Schwalbach, H 59 Schwam. B 350 Schwarm, E 338, 354, 421 Schwaring, C 318 Schwartz, A 348 Schwartz, 1 185 Schwartz, R 225, 322 Schwartztrauber, C 227 Schwedler, J 58 Schweigert, B. 42, 44, 49, 127, 185 Schweigert, 1 120, 121, 185 458 Varsity Hair Shop (Beauty. J4eadtfuaxtet3 lot Campud Qitu UP TO MINUTE IN HAIR STYLES 672 State Street Madison, Wisconsin PANTORIUM for CLEANING PRESSING Badger 1180 558 STATE ST. 907 UNIVERSITY AVE. Publishers of Planographed Text Books Complete Letter Shop Services COLLEGE TYPING CO. J ext to the Lower Campus 720 State Street Badger 3747 A Complete Printing Service- UNDER ONE ROOF DIRECT MAIL ADVERTISING-The Letter Shop, a subsidiary, creates and produces all types of mail advertising. PHOTO-OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY at the Demo- crat means complete camera service, three presses, and a competent staff. GENERAL PRINTING-Business forms, adver- tising literature, everything, in fact, from a calling card to a book. DEMOCRAT PRINTING COMPANY Telephone: Badger 486 Madison, Wisconsin Maynard Electric Steel Casting Company MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Cxtenad Cong.tatulai Hon3 ana (Beit %Vldlte3 to the CLadd o{ 1942 459 Schweinem, W 229 Schwengel, CI 399, 429, 435 Schwenker, B 185, 220, 282 Schwenn, V 303, 434 Scofield, W 185 Scott, D 63, 185, 355 Scott, H 185, 411, 434 Scott, J 290 Scott, M. 330, 348 Scott, R 421 Seaman, B 110, 305 Seamonson, C 185 Searles. J : 392 Sebald, W 352 Sebastian, Jerome 110, 345 Sebastian, Joan 186, 276, 290 Sebulsky, N 279 Seder, B 360 Seehofer, E 304, 378 Seelinger, L 400, 401, 434 Seelman, C 45, 186, 391 Segal, E 279, 365 Segal, F 220 Segal, J 186, 236, 237, 319 Segall, D 88, 186 Segnitz, M 33, 360 Seidel, Adeline 59, 186, 284 Seidel, Art 215, 298, 313 Seidel. H 331 Seidenbond, M 361 Seifkin, S 63 Seimers, A 377 Seipp, G 284, 365 Sell, J 110, 390 Sellar, A 127, 186, 207 Sellery, G 29 Sells, M 360 Seltzer, B 91, 186, 220 Semrich, A 186 Senogless, R 186 Sensenbrenner, F 25 Sent, A 54 Senty, M 280 Senty, R 377, 387 Sesso, L 353 Seto, M 35 Severns, J 287 Severson, G 283 Sewall, E 186 Sewall, G 278 Seward, E 304 Sewell, M 328 Sexton, M 245, 292 Seybold, W 332 Shafton, S 319 Shale, M 127, 186 Shampo, G 433 Shanklin, R 49 Shapiro, B 186 Shapiro, D 279 Shapiro, M 186 Shapiro, S 32, 353 Shapson, L : 221 Shaw, D 98, 210, 294, 388 Shaw, E 186, 313 Shaw, J 345 Shaw, L 293 Shaw, M 284 Shaw, R 186, 325 Shaw, V 249, 284 Shearer, C 186, 320 Shearer, E 290 Sheats, Prof. P 71 Shein, A 216 Sheldon, J 109 Shelley, F 392, 393 Sheng, J 59, 356 Shepard, L 319 Shepard, V 348, 377 Shepard, W 34, 283 Sherer, H 351, 330 Sherman, C 35, 110, 186, 287 Sherman, M 278 Sherwin, G 365 Sherwin, S 345 Shimon, E 226, 319 Shingler, J 361 Shire, B 276, 294, 388 Shonts, M 287 Short, R 186 Shovers, M 344, 354 Shubert, H 284 Shuey, H 103 Schufelt, R 187 Shuff, C 320 Shultis, L Shultz, W 433 Shunk, E 280 Shutvelt, C 432 Sieben, W 352 Siefert, J 67, 326 Sieg, D 187 Sievers, D 385 Sievert, M 375 Siker, P 187, 233, 234 Siker, R 367 Silber, E 353 Silberman, P 291 Silberstein, F 334, 345 Silberman, M 60 Silgen, B 366 Silk, L 253 Silver, E 233, 322 Silver. J 187 Silver. R 365 Silverman. M 35, 187, 235, 287 Silverman, M 346 Silverward, N 362 Simeone, W 350 Simmons, D 365 Simon, C 44 Simon, D. ..187, 214, 218, 231, 324 Simon, P 187, 220, 279 Simonson, J 187, 217. 318 Simpson, D 362 Simpson, M 290, 381 Sinaiko, L 34, 291 Sinclair, C 309, 348 Sincoff, B 365 Singer, B 56, 58, 187 Singer, E 362 Singles, H 284 Sipes, L 362 Sipp, V 35 Sirny, R 42, 44, 49, 127, 187 Sisson, B 110 Sittler, N 33, 353 Sivley, W 63 Sjogren, R 321, 433 Skaar, M 367 Skelding, J 332 Skillrud. H 187, 308 Skinner, D 281 Skott, S 366 Skow, H 367 Skowland, C 227, 238, 353 Skrenes, A 366 Skrivseth, J 97, 187, 269 Skuhra, J 392 Skyye, W 187, 315 Slack, M 98, 360 Slaker, S 282, 360 Slater. W 187, 350 Slayton, D 321 Slemmons, A 61, 63, 325, 435 Slette, Don 314 Sievert. M 332 Slichter, M 285. 360 Slidell, P 187, 292, 391 Slifkin, S 187, 346 Silverman, M 356 Sloan, H 350 Slotnik, 1 187 Slowey, J 432 Smedal, E 34 Smiles, A 366 Smith, Billiard 318 Smith, Barbara 245, 292 Smith, Bud 320 Smith, Charles 67 Smith, Delores 282 Smith, Desmond C 432, 433 Smith, Don 413 Smith, Dorothy 45, 187 Smith, Eldon 45, 49, 357 Smith, Emmaline 98, 122, 270. 284 Smith. Evelyn 188. 367 Smith, Everett 188, 340 Smith, Frances 229 Smith, Francis 361 Smith, Greg 313 Smith. Helen 278 Smith. Howard 347 Smith. James 188 Smith. J. G 333 Smith. Julian 378 Smith. Leland 44, 47 Smith, Leon 347 Smith, Lois 249. 278 Smith. Marjorie 281, 360 Smith, Martin 320 Smith, Mary K 278, 361 Smith, Mary S 284 Smith. Max 323 Smith. Muriel 45 Smith. Nathan 332 Smith. Newell 55, 63. 188. 308 Smith. Norman 315 Smith, P 283, 365 Smith, Ray 188, 320 Smith, Richard 309 Smith. Robert G 435 Smith, Robert S 432 Smith, Robert 188, 225. 327, 356 422, 423, 433 Smith, Ruth 366 Smith, S 63 Smith, Thurston 238, 255, 353 Smith, Tony 285 Smith, V Ill Smith, Walker 326, 377 Smith, Weber. 325 Smith, William 326, 345, 355 Smitz, W. 63 Smolan. Marvin 338. 351 Smolan. M 188 Smythe. H 327 Snodgrass. T 320 Snow, M 290 Snyder, J 58, 302, 350 Snyder, R. 313 Sobel, M 188, 276, 283 Sodemann, P 57 Sodemann, P 60, 188, 333 Soergel, D 308, 418, 419, 435 Soer, M 110, 240, 241 Soit, R 58, 355 Solberg, L 188, 245, 292 Solheine, R 47 Sollen, R 352, 249 Solomon, E 365 Solomon, L 328 Solomon. S 188. 322 Sommer, D 317. 377 Sommer, J 35, 188 Sommer, W 61, 188, 303 Sommerfeldt, R 331 Sommers, L 188 Sommers, R 310 Sonnermann, K 110 Sorensen, L 188 Sorenson, R 351 Sorgel, R 392 Southwick, T 220 Sowle, G 367 Sparks, M 292 Sparrow, W 35, 230, 233, 235 Spatz, L 433 Spector, J 367 Spector, P 362 Spence. E 188 Spendler, J 316 Spengler, W 304, 350, 377 Sperle, B 278 Sperle, E 278 Sperry, J 220, 251, 253. 290 Spiegel. W 58, 103, 254, 346 Spiekermann, J 354 Spies, L 262, 387 Spilberg, R 361 Spiller, R 318 Spindler, J 218, 220 Spitzer, E 392 Spitzer. R 42, 44, 49, 213 Spitzer. S 48 Splees. H _ 59 Splitstone, B 361 Sphtt. H 307 Spoehr, A 189. 338, 345 Spoehr, L 49, 189, 357 Spoerl, B 362 Spoerl, J 366 Spohn, J 327 Spradling, J 61, 110, 351 Spraker, C 321, 349 Sprenger, P 45, 189, 353 Springer, Frank 352 Springer, Floyd 387 Springer, J 189 Sproul, E 283 Sproul. H 365. 283 Srage. H 110. 319 Srdich. L 44 Sriow. B 315 Staats. H 189 Stack. D. 347 Staffon. J 278 Stafford. F 409, 418, 425. 435 Stafford, R Ill Stagg. M 287. 360 Staks. E 320 Stan, J 311 Stan, K 63 Stancher, L 353 Stang, M 189, 283 Stange, K 122, 384, 392, 393 Stangel, W 110, 348 Stanley, D 42, 44, 47 Stanich, M 327 Stannard, G 110, 329 Stanreiter, C 32 Stark, A 361 Stark, E. 226 Stark, K 377. 433 Starke, G 348 Starr, D 189 Starr. K 58. 103 Starrett. C 365 Stanz, R. 189 Stateson. K 286 Statz. R 189. 318 Stauffacker. E 49. 47. 189. 306 Stauffacker. G 414, 415 Stauss. Lois 362 Stavrum. E 290. 365 Stearns. 357 Stebbins. M 189. 283 Stebbins. R. Prof 71 Stecker, Gerald 354 Stecker, Glenroy 189, 354 Steckling, D 41, 45, 189, 385 Stedman, J. Prof 67 Steel, R 400 Stefaniak, J 189 Steffen, F 99, 338, 353 Steffes, R 400 Stehr, D 310 Stehr, W 189, 310. 375, 378 Steil, B 229, 361 Stein, A 304 Stein, J 322 Stein, M 367 Stein. N 322 Steinauer. J 420, 421, 427 Steinberger, B 34 Steinberg. C 422 Steinhauer, M 33, 270 Steinke, H 91, 246, 247, 255 310. 378, 344, 348 Steinkellner, R 344, 348 Steinmann, K 278 Steinmetz. A 67. 330 Steinmetz. W 377 Steinsberger, B 34 Stellwag, L 278 Stelzer, S 218, 221, 305 Stemmler, R 306 Stemps, M 253 Stenjem, E 311, 375, 434 Stephani, A 355, 378 Stephens, A 33, 234 Stephens, T 378 Stephens, W 327, 346 Stephenson, M 47, 49. p.357 Stephenson, R 63 Stern, L 279 Stern, M 189 Stern, R 319 Stewart, M 189 Stwart, V 287 Stevens, E p.357 Stevens. T 316 Stevens. R 346 Stevenson, C 387 Stevenson, M 387 Stewart. F no Steward. M 366 Stewart, R 189 Stewart. F 377 Stieg. M 229 Stieg. W 58. 347 Stilb. J 388 Stile, J 313 Stille, L. 110 Stillman, R p. 190 Stilp, M 293, 360 Stock, H 332 Stockwell, N 49, p.357 Stoeber, M p. 190 Stoeber, V 280, 360 Stoffel, A 311, 433 Stoke. H 77 Stoll. H 411 StoU, M 140 Stoll, R 190. 355 Stolper, C 7, 190, 237 Stolper, W 378 Stolze, G 58 Stone, H 207, 211, 214. 117. 218, 232, 316 Stone, R 190. 292 Stone. S 63 Stoneman. D 61, 63, 190 Stonley, D 49 Stopler, C 527 Stophlet, D 233, 304 Stophlet. P 140, 230 Storey, J 190, 302, 375, 377, 378, 380 Storey, R 370 Stortz, R 316 St osick, M 365 Stowasser, L 307, 375, 378 Stowasser, W 355 Strader, R 190 Strampe, D 58, 226 Strand, 392 Strang. D 290. 379 Strang. J 351 Strasse, C 59 Strasser, C 221 Strate, D 63. 346 Strebel. E 88. 93. 111. 362 Strechkewald, F p. 190. 355, 375 Strehlow, R 60 Streich. E p. 190 Strelitz. V 334 Stresau. A 287, p. 190 Strickler, N 283 Stroede, R 345, 247 Strong, R 215 Stroud, C. 276, 285 Stroud, M 287 Stroumtsos, C 238 Struck, G p. 190, 255 Struck. G 309. 375. 378, 387 Struckmeyer, S no Strudel, D 303 Strutz, P 292, 360 Stry, P 352 Stuart, N 353 Stueber, C 304 Stueber, G 58. p. 190. 58 Stuesser, E 338. 355 Stuesser, R 355 Stuewer. G 375. 378 Stuhldreher. H 6. 399, 400 Stumpner, R 421, 435 Stumreiter, C 354 Stupka. R 400 Sturno. Joe 235 Stumer, C 190 Sturtz, M 346. 110 Suchman. C 291 Suchy, F 422 Suhr. A 42, 119, 190, 354. 375. 378 Sulik. R 35, 90, 190 Sulkis, E 317 Sullivan, F 287 Sullivan, James, 248 Sullivan, John 355 Sullivan, K 360 Sullivan, N. 360 Sullivan, Richard 226. 350, 353 Sullivan, Robert 411. 412, 413 422, 434, 435 Sullivan, W. Dr 82 Sumner, E 309 Sumner, K 309 460 SANCHEZ Creates the Most Artistically Pictorial Photograph of his Subject on Every Occasion n y official Photographer 1940-1941 1941-1942 BADGERS ALL NEGATIVES ARE KEPT ON FILE FOR REORDERS RECOMMENDATIONS ARTHUR H. VOSS - - We are grateful to Mr. Sanchez for his accurate and efficient assistance. HENRY SAEMANN - - Mr. Sanchez ' s photography has been excellent. He is a real artist and has been exceptionally cooperative. 461 Sumner, W 99 Sun, Harvey 346 Sun, M 346 Sund, Sulian _ 191 Sundet, R 315 Sundt, G 432 Sunny, 1 98, 362 Supitilov, M 59, 191 Sur, W 108 Susskina. L Sutch, G 304 Sulton, R 110 Svitavsky, T 400 Swain, E 285 Swan, R 225, 251, 332 Swan, V 58, 191, 349 Swanson, J 360 Swanson, Robert 110, 313 Swanson, Roger 353, 377 Swanson, V 330 Sweeney, C 325 Sweet, L, 191, 422, 423, 435 Sweet, L 191 Sweet, J 332 Sweet, Robert 319 Sweet, Ruth 221, 249, 291 Swendson, W 355 Swenson, M 191, 221, 362 Swenson, J 362 Swett, C 361 Swett, M 360 Swich, B 226, 315 Swift, D 63, 280 Swinney. E 108 Swintosky, J 191 Switzer, R 348, 377 Swoboda, G 338, 346 Swoboda, J 58 Sylvester, A 350. 377 Symonds, G 191, 361 Synstegard, R 110, 350 Szathowski, J 313 Szelowski, M 58, 63 Szotzowski, H Ill Szpiualski. G 108 Szujewski, H 351, 388 Tabacchi, Z 294, 362, 388 Taborsky, C 330 Tack, A 281, 360 Taeeher, R 103 Talbot, A 191 Talbot, F 191 Tangerman, J 35, 249, 283, 233 Tanghe, J 348 Tantillo, M 191 Tappins, R 278, 361 Taradash, W 324 Taschman, H 319 Tate, H 34 Tatum, Prof. A 78 Tauschek. M 110 Taylor, A 226 Taylor, D 49 Taylor, Dean 226 Taylor, Douglas 320 Taylor, E 361 Taylor, H 286 Taylor. J 33, 122. 278 Taylor, J 191. 347 Taylor, N 191, 282 Taylor, R 215, 298, 326 Taylor, S 304 Taylor, Prof. W. B 87, 90 Tdtse. B 45 Teckemeyer, J 287 Teckemeyer. R 316 Tedeman. B 325 Teisberg, E 229, 233 Temple, F 348 Templeton, W 330 Tepley, L 103 Terris, G 414, 415, 435 Teuscher, F 392 Teweles. W 334, 352 Thatcher, F 330, 432 Thauer, R 348 Thayer, Prof. F 96, 247. 251 Theiler. A 191 Theiler. D 292 Theiler, M 97, 98, 361 Theiler, R 9, 122, 211. 208, 327. 376. 377, 378 Theilig, H 432 Theis, T 191, 429, 348, 435 Theisen, J 327, 433 Thiel, F 49, 345 Thiele, M 365 Thies, H 55, 61, 63, 191 Theobald, M 233, 234, 235 Thoke, H 350 Thoke, W 316 Tholo. G 59 Thomas. B 290 Thomas, G 191 Thomas, H 327 Thomas, J 92 Thomas, W 110 Thomasgard. B 59 Thomasgard. R 142 Thomley, C 392 Thompson, A 192, 361 Thompson, Daniel 192 Thompson. Dorothy 33. 270. 386 Thompson. F 88. 362 Thompson, G 432 Thompson, H 310. 378 Thompson, J 192, 202, 281, 293, 387 Thompson, K Ill Thompson, L 192, 315 Thompson, Margaret 45, 192 Thompson, Mary 365 Thompson, Myron 54, 60, 192 Thompson, R 329 Thomsen. A 430 Thornally. R 320, 400, 404, 420, 434. 435 Thome. F 346 Thousand, D 268. 362 Threiner. W 332. 432 Thronson, H 92, 192, 346, 422 Thue, M 284 Thurk. N 362 Thurman. M 362 Thurwachter, L 325 Thwaites, A 346 Thwaites, J 327, 346. 377 Tice, C 54, 56. 60 Tice. W 59, 390 Tickler, J 268, 362 Tideman, B 347 Tierney. E 192, 276, 280, 387 Tillema. M 192. 45 Tillisch, M 432, 433 Tillotson, A. 365 Tillotson, D 392 Tilsen. C 319 Tinim, G 58 Timm, G 63, 323, 385 Timmerman, D 435 Tinker, E 192 Tinn, R 311 Tinsman, B 210, 249, 278 Tipple. L 227 Titner, H 319 Titner, 1 319 Toabe, S 350 Toellner, R 238 Toepfer, G 192 Toether. J 308 Tofson. J 341 Togstad. C 377 Toki. T 192 Tolen, B 35, 192, 240, 269 Tollefson, B 63 TomUnson, Charles 58, 110, 225 Tomlinson, Clifford 354 Tomlinson, D 282 Tomlinson, R 214, 365 Tompkins, B 285, 365 Tompkins, C 245 Toops, E 110 Topp. 1 59, 192, 229 Torgerson, 392 Torke. E 58, 103, 192 Torres, J 328 Torrie, D 99 Toth, W 355 Tottingham, W 127 Toussaint, D 346 Touton, W 351 Tower, F 348, 377 Tower, J 88. 361 Towle. J. ......99, 418, 419, 425. 435 Townley. H 316 Toy, E 192, 59 Trachte, R 33, 143 Tracy, B 288, 193 Tracy. G 62 Tracy, P 311 Traeger, J 251, 349 Trauba, N 255 Tranmal, H 302 Trappe. 241 Trautman. R 109, 193, 229. 362 Traxler. S 110, 238 Trebilcock, G 232, 290, 361 Trembath, D 366 Trepel, 1 253, 276, 291 Tretsven, W 306 Trewartha. J 110 Trewartha. M 365 Triffon. C 349 Trowbridge. J 115, 121, 193, 247. 276. 292, 295 Truax. W 193 Trubshaw. F 316 Truckenbrod, M 362, 193 Trueman, M 193, 362 Trumbower, H 89 Trumber, J 290, 391 Trump. N 229 Tschemitz, J 354 Tubbs, B 49 Tucher, 1 315 Tulwiler, S 350 Tunik, B 193 Turck, N 292 Turco, P 99, 353 Turner, A 193, 290 Turner, P 285, 360 Turner. R 226, 302 Tusler, R 314 Tutrell, A 432 Tveit, L 59. 193 Tyler, J 361 Tyler, M 292 Tyor. M 355 Tyrell. F 287. 365 Tyson, J. 229 Uecker, D 55, 56 Uehling. B 229 Uehhng, D 43, 45, 48, 193, 255 Uglow, W 348 Ulach, J 61 Ulichny, R 58, 193 Underwood. B 88. 293 Underwood, S 193. 285 Ungrodt, E 193, 269 Unrath, K 348. 432 Uihlein. D 432 Upjohn, E 289, 390 Urban, J 226, 351 Urschitz, H 308 Usher, R 315 Utegaard, J 332 Utter, R 45 Uyehara. 58 Vahldieck, N 58, 63 Vail. B 290 Valder. J 356 Vale, V 311, 432 Valentine, C 353 Valerius, J 349 Vallier, B 278 Van Altena, J 193. 320 Van Camp, J 122, 193, 344, 355 Vance, M 229 Van Cleaf. W 375, 378 Van Dam. J 193 Vandeberg. G 47, 49, 390 Van Derhyden, D 366 Van der Sump, B Ill Van Derveer, H 43, 48, 193 Van Wegen, S 346 Vander Wegen, W 226, 346 Vander Zee, D 47, 357 Van Hagen, L 53 Van Herpe. G 433 Van Horn, G 229 Van Natta, A 229 Van Ornum. B 49 Van Sickle. C 194 Van Sickle, R 194, 422, 423, 435 Varian. D 235 Varker. J 269 Varney. R 317 Vaughn. P 229 Vea. J 281 Vea, W 59, 427, 435 Vedvik, J 226 Vellenga, F 287, 365 Vergeront, B 25 Vergeront, J 32, 207. 213. 335 304 Vergeront, R 113, 114! 194 Verhagen, K 351 Vesta, G 365 Vetter, E 58. 63 Vetter, R 103 Vickers, H 110 Vickery, W 330 Vidich, A 220, 392 Vierig, D 316 Vig, David, 110, 219, 433 Vig, De Verne 433 Vilberg. R 110 Vincent, J 326 Vincent, R 433 Viney. E 47, 49, 237, 255. 357 Vinograd. S 194 Vinz. M 269. 194 VioH. J 392 Visgar. G 351 Vivian, F 61 Vivian, V 284 Vlach, J 194, 388 Vodak, L 44, 49, 194, 375 Vodak. W 47, 49 Voeks, 347 Voelz, C 346 Vogds, E 400, 408, 434 Vogel. E 194. 308 Vogel. L _ 194, 322 Vogelman, R 32 Vogl, W 225 Vogt. H 321 Vogt, J 362 Voit, H 194, 309 Volrath, C 313, 345 Volrath. J 313 Volweiler. D 284, 361 Von Grueningen, M. .127, 194, 282 Vongnechtin, E 348 Von Rohr, M 227. 229, 281, 360 Vopal, G 421. 422. 435 Voskuil, G 47, 49, 194, 357 Voss, A 1. 194, 246, 247, 318 Voss, Jack 303. 306 Voss. Jane 283, 365 Vrana. J 49 Vranesh, G 400, 407, 443 Vroman, M 229, 267 Vye, B 361 Vye, K 360 Vyvyan, N 194 Wachman, J 326. 432 Wachter. G 350 Wagley, C 215. 292 Wagner, Hale 315 Wade, C 194, 287 Wade, J 225 Wachter, J 47, 194, 226, 396, 309, 350, 432 Wagner, Harold 305 Wagner, Harvey 345 Wagner, Henry 353 Wagner. J 60, 194. 332 Wagner. R 63. 227. 346 Wahlquist. F 356 Wahlin, H 31, 62 Waisbren, B 110, 334, 421, 435 Waisbren, C 194, 220, 233, 279 Waisman, P 195, 319 Waite, D 326, 354, 377 Waite, G 327 Wake. J 229, 286 Waks, L 195 Waldron, D 432 Waldschmidt. A 287, 360 Walejko, N 47, 49, 357 Walgenback, E 400, 408, 434 Walker, B 365 Walker. N 195, 283 Walker, R 311, 377 Walker. W 225, 304 Wall, C 354 Wall, E 310 Wall, J 59, 309 Wallace, H 329, 349 Wallace, J 338, 350 Wallace, L 285 Wallens, G 356 Wallens. J 233. 291 Waller. C 113, 114, 195, 209 Wallestad, P 229, 432, 433 Wallmo, 195 Wallner, 1 195 Walowit, 1 195. 279 Walls, H 195 Walranen, R 356 Walsh, J 414, 415 Walstad, J 58, 338, 346, 387, 429, 435 Walthers, B 310 Walthers, R 229, 338, 353 Walton, J 102 Walton, M 195 Walz, A 428 Walzer, S 319 Wamser. R 58 Wanamaker, A 195, 362 Ward, B 35 Ward, E 49, 221, 306. 387 Ward. H 195. 362. 387 Ward. W 225. 355 Warne, R 377 Warner, D 195, 347 Warner, M 365 Waroch, E 348 Warren, J 323 Warren, M 195, 284 Warren. R 318. 345, 432, 433 Warshaw, Leslie 195, 356 Warshaw, Lila 367 Warzyn. W 60, 195, 225 Washburne, B 361 Wasser, B 291 Wasserbach L 317, 400, 404, 434 Wasserburger, R 348 Wassereseen, M 360 Waters, D 195 Watkins. R 108, 195, 225. 227 Watson, C 365 Watson. J 78 Watts. M 332 Watzke. D 110 Watzke. R HO Waugh. K 45 Waulters, E 457. 195 Weaver. G 352 Webb. J 352 Webb, P 109, 229, 286 Webber. D 196, 287 Weber, E 344, 356 Weber, Genevieve 45, 268 Weber, Gertrude 45. 268 Weber, M 353 Weber. V 195 Weborg. J 316 Webster, C. 235 Webster, E 433 Webster. James 377 Webster. Jeanne 367 Webster, R 312, 377 Wecher. N 305 Weckstien, R 319. 349 Wedin. K 42, 44, 196 Weeks, C 33, 196, 233 Weems, B 253 Wege, E 61, 196 Wegener. K 377 Wegner. C 353 Wegner, F 411. 433 Wegner. J 249, 284 Wegner, R 196, 210, 215,225, 303 Wegner. W 433 Wehrwein. M 366 Weibert, 1 269 Weichman, S 355 Weidman, M 432, 433 Weidner, R 61, 196 Weigand. J 385 462 Wisconsin Women " in the Know " turn to MANCHESTER ' S For Their Fashioo Weeds! Why? Because for years, Manchester ' s has considered Wisconsin women of prime impor- tance! Manchester ' s has eagerly watched the campus trends, has tried to please the desires and whims of the college woman! Now, Wisconsin co-eds who set the pace come to Manchester ' s for the just-right clothes for all occasions! Merry June Knoll, Kappa Alpha Theta mm s. Mwmm, inc. we just VVe began " graduating " in 1911, and keep on we ' ve been at it every year since then. Of course, we don ' t get any diplomas— but ' graduating ' 1 we do learn every year how to best give Wisconsin students friendly, courteous serv- i ice and the advantages of larger stocks of modestly priced quality merchandise. ■» ' ::: ' ' ' ■■M pp W Wisconsin ' s Largest College Bookstore ' mk: Jm BROWN ' S BOOKSHOP EiM State and Lake Streets = _=_ __ = 463 Weigand, M 362 Weihert, 1 196, 362 Weill, P 196, 279 Wein, S 362 Weinberg, S 196, 324 Weinberg, W 354 Weinberger, H 377 Weinberger, R 226 Weiner, E 196, 291 Weiner, Laurie 324 Weiner, Leonard 196, 324 Weinkauf, R 361 Weinstein, A 196 Weirich, R 45, 196 Weis, P 255 Weisberg, M 279 Weise, P 196, 229, 309, 312 Weisfeldt, E 305 Weisman, L 291 Weisner, W 226 Weiss, F 49 Weiss, G 319 Welch, H 109, 227, 298, 381 Welch, J 90 Welch, R 433 Welling, R 279 Wells, C 288, 365 Wells, M 113, 116, 265, 267 Welsch, D 122, 196 Welsh, M 93, 196 Wendel, D 304, 346 Wendland, K 330 Wendlandt, D 108, 225, 227 Wendrickson, J 229 Wendt, D 229, 355 Wendt, E 348, 377 Wendt, W 348, 377 Wenger, B 360 Wenstadt, Jean 211, 292 Wenstadt, John 355, 377 Wenzel, D 375 Wenzel, S 360 Wenzel, W 196, 309 Wenzlaff, J 226 Werdemann, F 59, 62 Werner, C 326 Werner, J 346 Werner, Marjorie 287 Werner, Matt 25 Werner, Max 328, 255 Werner, Pat 353 Werner, Percy 225 Werwath, W 110 West, L 241, 377 West, R 197 Western, A 197, 361 Westfahl, J 58, 197, 347 Westgar, J 362 Westmant, G 61, 333 Westphal, 1 365 Westring, C 197, 338, 346 Wetzel, C 348 Wex, R 197, 269 Wexler, J 229, 345 Weybrew, J 392 Weymouth, E 98, 281, 391 Wheeler, B 59, 197, 390 Wheeler, D 361 Whipple, E 433 Whitcher, L 290, 360 White, B 285 White, D 58 White, H Ill, 394 White, M 285 White, N. 365 White, Patricia 290 White. Priscilla 13, 197, 211, 212, 290 White, V - 365 Whitehead, R 327, 353 Whitehouse, J 197, 282 Whiting, J 221, 332 Whiting, W 197, 221, 332 Whitmire, M 360, 391 Whitmore, N 91-, 253, 332 Whittlinger, J 197 Whittlinger, J 268, 286 Whitty. R 41, 47, 49. 197, 306 Wibbert, G. Wiberg, R. .. Wicen, R Wichser, R. Wick, E. 197 307 333 392 220 Wickham, J 115, 230, 309 Wicks, V 220, 362 Widmer, N 283 Wiener, G 349 Wiener, J 197 Wiener, M 197, 279 Wiener, W 350 Wiepking, S 362 Wierdsma, R 238, 320, 345 Wiesender, C 361 Wiestaff. W 350 Wilber. J 390 Wilcox, W 57 Wilder, W 238 Wiley, J 97, 98, 197, 270, 362 Wiley, M 88, 93. 269, 361 Wilfang, R 63 Wilkins, John 49, 110, 353 Wilkins. Julian 353 Wilkins, W 323 Winkinson, J 197, 364 Will, N 360 Willard, M 294, 365 Winding, R 207, 399, 422, 423, 435 Willett, D 197 Wilier, D 225 Willett, W 108, 225, 227 Willets, A 350 Williams, A 281, 360 Williams, D 268 Wilhams, F 197, 311 Williams, G 229, 333 Williams, H 251 Williams, Jean 49, 88, 361 Williams, John 325. 357 Williams, K 367 Williams, Lloyd 377 WiUiams, Lucas 198, 338, 354 Williams, Marilou 227, 245, 284. 362 Williams, Margaret 353 Williams, Mary 198, 365 Williams, Richard 422 Williams, Russell 345 Williams, T 317 Williams. Warren 198. 346 Williams, William . .198, 332. 399. 418, 419, 435 Williamson, A 233 Williamson, F 198, 285 Williamson, L 198 Willing. M 69 Willis. F 362 Willis. J 198, 287 Willison, C 198, 435 Willison, D 314 Willy. J 325 Wilson, A 282 Wilson. B 198. 288 Wilson. James .198, 325, 333. 351 Wilson. John 42. 49. 57. 63. 61. 115. 198, 218, 221, 307, 332 Wilson, R 347, 350 Wilt, K 198 Winch, T 32 Wing. F 44. 255 Wing, G 67 Wing, M 288 Winger, E 32 Wingeld, H 198, 221, 276, 284 Wink, J 400 Winkel. R 433 Winkleman, M 229 Winn, A. 287 Winn. H 316, 378, 422 Winn. W 226 Winner, James 213 Winner, John ... 238, 239, 320. 378 Winnig, J 32 Winokur, 1 356 Winslow, J 366 Winter, F 309 Winter, M 287 Winton, W 198. 384 Wipfli. C 353, 433 Wippermann, E 225 Wirka, R 326 Wirt. S. 110, 432 Wirth. E 353 Wirth. R 91, 198, 208, 250, 251 Wise, W 349 Wiser, J 361 Wisner, P 198, 255, 390 Wisoff, C 421, 435 Wlssbroecker, B 198 Witherbee, J 311 Witherell, J 198 Withey, L 199 Withey, M 53 Withington, J 115, 220, 247, 253, 267, 283 Witt, D 347 Witt, L 49 Witt, M 362 Witt. R 433 Witte, E 78 Witte, K 332 Witte, M 269, 278, 384, 391 Wittenberg, R 241, 318, 345 Wittenwyler, C 199. 348 Witter, W 58, 199 Wittig, C 349 Wittig, R 346 Wittmann, D 199 Witzel. W 229. 329 Witzeling. W 199, 229, 233 Wochos. R 199, 316 Woerpel, M 58 Wohlrabe, J 377 Wolf. D 313 Wolf. J 319 Wolf, Mary 367 Wolf, Maurice 199, 347 Wolf, N : 283 Wolf, R 327, 353 Wolfenden, M 366 Wolff, C 56 Wolff, J 376, 377, 378 Wolff, P 221, 324 Wolfgram, W 199, 370 Wolkov, B Ill Wollaeger, E 327, 355 WoUaeger, F 311, 351 Wollen. G 315 Wollen. R 226 WoUenburg, H 364 Wollum. J 309 Wolter, W 353 Wooderick, C 345 Woodlief, J 328 Woodside, H 213, 309 Woodside, J 284, 362 Woodson. D 361 Woodson. M 199. 287 Woodward, V 414, 415 Woolf, J 220, 231 Woolf, M 226 Woolen, R 224, 226, 388 Worm, G 348 Wormet, A 92, 127, 199, 392 Wormet, R 392 Worthington, V 33. 283. 360 Wortley. E 199. 281 Wozney. L 433 Wright. C 293 Wright. L 316 Wright. Martha 45. 49 Wright. Merlin 41, 46, 255, 306 Wright, Richard 326, 346 Wright. Robert 110, 426 Wright.. Walter 58, 347 Wright, William ...56, 199, 353. 435 Wu, H 366 Wuerdeman. L 199 Wuesthoff, W 227 Wulff. C 55, 127, 199, 346, 375 Wutke. W 353 Wyckoff. R 330 Wyman. M 288 Wyse. J 47 Wyseman, T 32, 67, 316 Yasger, T 323 Yeh, C 221, 361 Yerges, J. L 199, 360 Yerhes, C 315 Yeschek, W 211 Yoblon, M 322 Yonk. J 355 Yost. F 325 Yost, N 284 Youmans, J 287 Youmans, M. L 199, 287 Young, B. J 199, 214 Young, M. L 199. 287 Yount, G. R 200. 321, 59, 375 Yundt, C 58, 352 Younger, M 305 Zaccone, L. 238 Zacconi, M 229, 377 Zahalka, H 421, 435 Zahn, E 361 Zallo, Z 291 Zander, C 48, 200, 388 Zarling, M 35, 361 Zarn, C 61 Zastrow, 1 67 Zaun, R. F 200 Zaun, Prof. R 314 Zeasman, 1 378 Zedler, D 348 Zedler, R 58, 63, 200, 346 Zeichick. N. 35. 238, 420 Zeidler, R 292 Zeller. A. 127, 200, 284 Zellinger, A 45 Zellner, K 348 Zeman, H 32, 200 Zemblicka, H 49 Zentner. D 318, 432 Zentner, M. J 245, 292 Zepplin, M 43, 45 Zepplin, T. M 200 Zevin, B 249, 367 Zevnick, B 98 Zevnik, F 58 Zebell J 354 Ziebar ' th, ' E. ' lie, 2607208, 219, 221 Ziegeweid, E. 41, 44, 200, 241. 255 Ziemer, P 99, 200, 249, 353 Zien, J. D 200 Zierk, N 354 Zigman, R 375 Zimmerman, B 287 Zimmerman, J 327, 377, 211 Zimmerman, R. E 377 Zimmermann. E. A. 200 Zinke. D 354 Zinsmeister. R 58, 200 Zinsmeister, S 229 Zoellner, R 55 Zion. R 304 Ziska, M 278 Ziskind, J 354 Zoellner. R. 56, 61, 127, 200, 333, 63 Zorep. E 49 Zoerb. E 357 Zoerb, R 333 Zolin, B 409, 418, 419, 425, 434, 435 Zoreb. E. 433 Zrichick, N 305 Zucker, R 356 Zuckersteln, M 61, 200 Zuckert, S. A 200 Zuelsdort, M 45 Zuelsdorf, M. M 200 Zuismeister, A 367 Zukowski, A 34 Zukowski. A. 34 Zukowski, C 227 Zummack, W 238, 338, 353 Zurheide, H 348 Zwahlen, S 366 Zweifel, E 361, 381 Zwelter. J 378, 383 Zwicky. B 225 This Book is Bound in a KINGSKRAFT COVER Manufactured by KiNGSPORT The KINGSPORT PRESS, Inc. Tennessee Producers of fine covers for all purposes SALES OFFICES: NEW YORK and CHICAGO 464 SEVEITY-FIVE YEIRS OLD . . . and still going strong. You ' ll find that our years rest lightly on our shoul- ders . . . that we ' re more than ever alert to give you the most for your print- ing dollars. Our seventy-five years ' ex- perience boils down to one lesson . . . do a better job today if you want to have a job to do tomorrow. We are proud to say that this is the eigh- teenth Badger to carry the Cantwell mark. CMTWELL PRiraiG COMPMY 121 SOUTH PINCKNEY STREET, MADISON, WISCONSIN Telephone: Badger 153 465 V ■iiii Mm


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