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

 - Class of 1949

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 722 of the 1949 volume:

thejgentenMi ' mis ; _ , . .,-J lZ ' - - A f - - 9 ' yf ' This is the sixty-fourth annual volume of the Wisconsin Badger, official year- book of the University of Wisconsin published in nineteen hundred and forty-nine, copyrighted by Herbert Haessler, editor, and Earl Numrich, business manager, at Madison, Wis. F orewor d . . . I I This is the story of a university and of its students. It tells of the early beginnings of Wisconsin, the first students, the first graduating class, the first buildings. It tells about fighting upward, the growth, and it is also the story of 1949. It tells of struggles for funds and mush- rooming growth and the story of the centennial. The book shows the students, where they lived, what they did, and how they thought. This is the Centennial Badger, the story of a climb up the hill. TABLE CONTENTS Book One UNIVERSITY Story of a Century Administrators Colleges A Look to the Future 17 30 44 172 Book Two ATHLETICS History . Football Indoor Sports Outdoor Sports 178 183 196 206 Book Three STUDENTS History 223 Honorarics 226 Seniors 236 Greeks .... 382 Dorms ■ __ _ 438 Independents ..... 484 Book Four ACTIVITIES History Publications Student Government Theater and Music- Clubs and (jroups .. The Union . Church Groups 515 518 534 548 582 564 590 Bock Five SOCIETY History 607 Fall Dances 608 Prom 616 Spring Dances 630 tory of Wisconsin ' s ear This is the story of the students, what they did and how they felt during the 100th year of their University. In fall they returned to the campus to find many changes. The Union was com- pletely redecorated. Registration was re- organized and held in the field house, but there were still a few lines. The first week of school was hot and the fraternities and sororities sweltered through fall rushing. The centennial was officially opened for the University by the National Education Conference, but for the students it was opened by Centennial Ball. A group of beauties was chosen, and the tlance was just like a prom. Football season got well under way and the cheerleaders screamed their yells while the crowd tensely watched the team. Between halves, the band hon- ored among others, Father. Some of the students started a demonstration against the coach at one of the games, but just to prove that they were still with him there was a special pep rally and a march over the hill. Homecoming found students workin;; on decoration s, and the band drove over the hill past Liz Waters in trucks, th; afternoon of the parade. The Badger pre- sented a badger in raccoon ' s clothinj to the team as a mascot and in the evening; Fred Waring gave wonderful music and entertainment in the field house. November brought Campus Carnival, returned after many years to be very suc- cessful. The Cardinal printed your name in headlines and men threw rings around sorority girls " legs to win kisses, peanut- butter that is. Many dollars were collected that night for charity. Beefeaters, a banquet simulating an England of the past, was again held and many Union committee members ate beef with their fingers. The Union also held interviews in C.reat Hall to choose people to fill vacancies on many of the commit- tees. On Armistice Day the Pershing Rifles honoretl the war dead with an impressive ceremony on top of the hill at 11 o ' clock. Frank Lloyd Wright came to the cam- pus to tell about organic architecture. He condemned the buildings by calling them architectural heresy, but the students still felt Iriendly towards the old structures and thought the Union Theater some- thing wonderful. After the terrace closed some of the students enjoyed beer from the " Rat, " and Danskeller on Saturday night. I November also brought political cam- paigns, both campus and national. Harry Truman visited Madison, explained the state of the nation and won a hard fought campaign. Campus politics seemed a little closer to most of the students as the Cardinal Party and the Student Alliance met to formulate plans and endorse candidates. There was the election rally w ' nh its ban- ners and posters and a write-in candidat e named Barney talked over election results with campus politicians. There were many parties held at the Blackhawk Lodge, and those attending were happy to sit around the fireplace and warm themselves. 10 y!b: : On Monday nights a few of the boys put on a radio show, The Funantics, which gave college news and was gen- erally aimed right at the campus. Though it had been done a thousand times before, the engineers still surveyed the lake road and after their work went to the Pine Room for coffee. The Union had its annual Christmas Decorating Party and shortly after it the railway and bus stations became jammed with students going home for the holidays. 11 Candidates for Badger Beauties anxious- ly awaited judging and prom king Hahn chose himself a queen. On the University ' s Birthday the Alumni Association held a banquet with a replica of old Bascom Hall as a cake. The six Badger Beauties served it to those who attended. Second semester registration was han- dled in a quite painless manner except for one little bottleneck at the Veterans ' Ad- ministration. The line stretched on past the library. The Badgers had a hard fighting basket- ball team and more often than not they were up on the long end of the score. J 12 The Hoofers ' winter Carnival week grew into a major campus event and the walks up the hill became lined with fig- ures carved of ice. They also sponsored the big ski jumping events plus something new. the little ski meet on barrel staves. The Union Gallery Committee brought a collection of paintings by the old masters from the Metropolitan Museum in New- York. They were here for over a month and there was hardly an hour ol any day when there was not a crowd admirin ' j them. Familiar faces on many Saturday nights were those of the favorite campus chap- erons. They attended over 30 parties each semester this year. 13 The fights for the Badger Bowl and Dorm Supremacy Cup continued with intramural basketball games. WSGA put on its annual fashion show, with many Madison stores furnishing the clothes. Little International, the big show of the year in the Ag School, was held in the ( I stock pavilion as usual and Queen Joan Davis watched with her court of honor. Humorology, a group of humorous skits put on by various campus organizations, raised money for the Madison Kiddie Kamp. The audience watched everything from pie throwing to pantomime. 14 Beards were the order of the day around the M.E. building as engineers sprouted whiskers in preparation for the annual St. Pat ' s Ball. Oscar, the Iron Man, made his appearance and the engineers proved to themselves that Saint Pat was one of them. Fraternity house bull sessions continued as the boys discussed courses, news, and dates. Haresfoot became the first college or- ganization to put on " Bloomer Girl, " which of course had the familiar Hares- foot kick chorus. The year ended with commencement. For many who received their diplomas it was also the end of their college career as they were graduated from the Uni- versity of Wisconsin in its centennial year. 15 UNIVERSITY n. i.m I 1 ' I -c . 5. Aa, tfy-e t-t u t j d-e-txt. i, t Lt.. j t- " ■ t.i . i t CtUJ Vt tv. tcW ' tf- J r -O-A tW - Cli-C-cy - ' a - C-t- -J - ' iA c l.f-( ?L r - c-J -- A ' . --)«. tjji -1- -IjcSAjt-t. (Hk . The University Charter Page 1 of the original draft, first introduced June 14, 1848 (Settion I was omitted in the first draft.) STORY OF A CENTURY The hill was there in 1849, towering over Madison, just as it does today, hut there were cows and horses instead of mighty Bascoin Hall. The University commenced complete operations with its freshman class in the autumn of 1850. Actually its be- ginnings go back to a preparatory class on February 5, 1849, which is the official Founders ' Day. In 1848, when Wisconsin became a slate, the constitution provided for " the establishment of a state university. " The government of the University w ' as vested in a board of regents to be elected by the legislature. This board decided to establish a preparatory school which would open in 1849, and appointed John W. Sterling to take charge of it. The first classes were held in a room of the Madi- son Female .Academy. The first Chancellor of the University was John H. Lathrop, who came to Madison trom the presidency of the University of Missouri. His inauguration on January 16, 1850, was attended by much pomp and ceremony. TTie original plans of the University included a " main edi- fice " where Bascom Hall now stands, and four dormitories on the side of the hill, two on each side. Of these five contemplated buildings, only three were built. North Hall was the first to be anil the school opened at the Madison Female .4cade[iiy. In 1854 the first college class, Levi Booth and Charles Wakely, were graduated. completed, in 1851, South Hall in 1855, and Main Hall (now Bascom) in 1860. Under Lathrop the University was a small classical academy and college of the old-fashioned New England type. When the first college class, consisting of Levi Booth and Charles T. Wakely, graduated in 1854, there were 41 students in attend- ance and 15 in the preparatory course. Student life in those days was not comparable to the com- fortable existence of today. Imagine yourself in 1851 getting up from a straw mattress in North Hall (the only building on campus) and going ofT to classes in the same building. Between 50 and 56 students were accommodated, and they paid a meager $5.00 a term for their room, with a tuition of $10.00 for a sch ool year. When a student arrived, his first step was to seek out Pro- fessor Sterling and make arrangements for his classes and his room. It took but a few minutes to secure a room and register, as compared to hours under the present conditions of 1949. Of course, a student had to buy his own furniture, but the University ' s second hand store helped in this. Eight dollars would buy a bed, a plain pine table, a bookstand, a few chairs, and two lamps, one for reading and one for cooking. No car- pets were furnished or needed. The plain wooden beds were not too comfortable, so the boys would go to near-by farms to get straw or corn husks to fill their mattresses. Maid service would hardly have been prof)er, so the boys cleaned their own rooms, or they did not get cleaned at all. Water was drawn from the University well, and getting it was hardly an enjoyable task in mid- winter. These rooms were inadequately heated by a hot air furnace until 1865 when stoves were put into each room. Then the boys had to get their own fuel. At the time of I nthrop ' s administration, hostility was felt toward the preparatory department; and it was also contended that the University was not rendering the pragmatic service to education which the state expected. A reorganization in 1858 led to Lathrop ' s resignation, and the election of Henry Barnard in his place. Chancellor Barnard, a graduate of Yale, was an educator, but because of illness, he spent little time in Wisconsin, and thus did not have as conspicuous a place in the history of the University as he had. in the history of . merican education. However, he did present to the Board of Regents a number of recommendations which they chose to ignore. With the resignation and departure of Chancellor Barnard in 1860, the immediate government of the University lapsed John Hiram Lathrop, the first chancellor. Sute Street in the latter half of the Nineteenth century. 17 into the hands of the faculty with Professor Sterling as execu- tive officer. As dean of the faculty and afterwards as vice chancellor. Professor Sterling continued to direct the affairs of the institution until 1867. In 1866 a complete reorganization of the University was effected. Consequently, Dr. Paul A. Chadbourne of Williams College was asked to be president the next year. Due to his capable executive and teaching powers, the University pro- gressed substantially during the following few years. Many important achievements were accomplished during his administration. The legislature made its first direct gift, an appropriation of $50,000 for the building of Ladies ' Hall, now known as Chad- bourne Hall. In 1868 the College of Law was found- ed. In the same year a pro- fessor of agriculture, W. W. Daniells, was added to the faculty, thus placing the agricultural department in operation. This was neces- sary in order to take ad- vantage of the Morrill Act which granted to the state 240,000 acres of public land for the encouragement of agriculture and the me- chanic arts. John W. Sterling, Hrst instrucifir. Chadbourne never advo- cated co-education. In fact, he almost did not accept the presi- dency because of the status of women on the Wisconsin campus. In those days women never had an easy job of being fully accepted on any campus. The University of Iowa was the first state university to admit them. . t Wisconsin a few came to classes as visitors before the Civil War, but not as regular students. When they were finally admitted in 1863, it was only to the normal department, although they were permitted to attend the regular University classes as auditors. They con- tinued to be listed in the official reports as " irregular students " and in the annual University Catalogue as " irregular ladies. " Their admission even to the normal department was looked upon with suspicion by some of the males. One student 17 years later declared: " They came like an army with banners, conquering and to conquer; they came with bewitching curls. ijoodbvc. Twtjniblv. Main Hall during the 1860 ' s. and dimpled cheeks, and flowing robes, and all the panoply of feminine adornment; and worst of all they came to stay. " In 1866 the legislature provided that the University was to be open to both sexes. That should have ended the matter, but it did not. The Board of Regents was then seeking Paul A. Chadbourne for president. As mentioned before, he refused to come to an institution that admitted men and women to the same classes. He was willing that women l- e educated but he wanted them to be taught in separate classes. The re- gents were so anxious to have him accept the presi- dency that they asked the legislature to change the law so as to provide that the University would give equal education to both sexes " under such regula- tion and restrictions as the Board of Regents may deem proper. " The legislature obliged and the Board then appointed Chadbourne and supported his proposal to establish a separate Female College in the University. The new president went to the legislature and procured funds for the construction of a separate building — ironically enough, later named Chadbourne Hall — which was to house the women students. The building was placed at a safe distance from the other University build- ings, and it was Chadbourne ' s intention to have his female charges supervised and instructed there. Yet the plan of having the women instructed by the regular University staff in separate classes in a separate building could not be carried out fully. It doubled the work of an already overworked faculty. Thus even before Chadbourne left in 1870 some of the women were getting into classes with the men. The peaceful penetration of the woman continued during the next years and in 1874 the Board of Regents adopted a reso- lution admitting them to all classes without discrimination. While the administration was having trouble with women, William F. Allen, who taught both classics and history, was making Wisconsin known to all classicists and historians of America. He was one of the first of the many Wisconsin lib- erals. Allen helped build an educational program for the freed men of the South in the post-war period. However, he is best known for his historical contributions. He conceived of history in terms far broader than those prevailing in his time, as he recognized the role of land in all the cultures he examined. With the regretted resig- nation of Chadbourne in 1870, Dr. John H. Twom- bly, a Methodist minister from New England, be- came president. His ora- torical abilities were con- siderable, but he was no scholar. It is most interest- ing to note that he was an outspoken champion of co- education, for which at first he was loved and hailed by all. In fact, the most signifi- cant event of his short and unhappy administration was the dedication of La- , , „ u u ■ ■ dies ' Hall. In 1872 Twom- John Bascom, the beginning i i tt • of an era of progress. bly prepared the University 18 A.vwiiibl) Hall (Music Hall; inhabitid b craiiiiiKrs lutorc exam tiiiic. Hall, originally called Assembly Hall, which was completed in 1879. For nearly a quarter ot a century this building housed the University library. Washburn Observatory, the first build- ing erected by private endowment, had been built in 1878 at a cost of $45,000. TTiis ended the first era of building in Bas- com ' s administration. On the evening of December 1, 1884, old Science Hall burned. Since its completion in 1876, this plain four-story building had been the pride of the regents and the officers of the University. On the night of the fire the alarm sounded about 8 o ' clock. When the first six;ctators arrived, the fire was confined to the engine room, but no one could find the fire hose, and no one could uncap the hydrants that had been in- stalled for protection. The fire slowly ate its way through the building. An hour after it was discovered, students attempted to save as much as could be safely carried out of the building. The museum and art gallery coulil not be reached, but the libraries of Professor Van Hise and Daniells and some of the chemical apparatus were saved. Professors Birge, Irving, and David lost their books and papers, while many science and engineering students lost their instruments. Damage was esti- mated at $200,000. Catalogue, making it fully co-educational. The president of the board was furious and claimed that President Twombly had gone l eyoiid his |)owers. The undergraduates supported the president, thinking he had been fighting the regents on the issue of co-education. When the regents finally denied any opposition to the co-educational principle, the students turned against the president completely. In the spring of 1873 the board decided that Twombly must go. On the advent of Twombly ' s forced resignation in January, 1874, John Bascom became president. Students of University historv usually agree in assigning great importance to Bascom ' s administration. This significance and his long tenure of office (I874-I887) were attributed to the vigor and distinction of his personal character, and the ripeness for progress of the state and University. He resolutely attacked the pressing problems of the University. One of his first achievements was to put women on an equal looting in the University with the men. During his administration a building program was launched. The legislature appropriated $80,000 for the con,struction and equipment of two buildings, " old Science Hall, " and Music Science Hall, alter the fire. Science Hall, before the fire In the development of science in the University, Prof. Roland D. Irving had an important part. He came to the department of geology in 1870 and brought to his subje ct a youthful enthusiasm and thorough scientific training. The Wisconsin CJeological Survey, which began in 1873, offered him great opportunity for research in the new and difficult field of Lake Superior geology. He became a well-known master in his own field, antl, like Professor Allen, whose service was terminated by death only a year later than his own, founded one of the exceptionally strong departments of the University. At this time Prof. Joseph Fichlin of Missouri State College received his second honorary degree from the University of Wisconsin. He could also claim to be the proud recipient of the first honorary degree ever to be issued by the University. Tlie date of this event was in 1874. By 1884 other well known men had received degrees including Dr. T. C. Chamberlin and Dr. John Muir. Therefore it is easily seen that the University was expand- ing along all lines of endeavor. It was not only in build- ings, science, and history that we see progress, but also in the development of the student as a well rounded citizen. 19 The second era of building came at the close of President Bascom ' s administration when the legislature appropriated about $400,000 for erection and equipment of a new Science Hall, the chemical laboratory, the machine shops, and a power and heating plant for the group of buildings. The importance of this period was in the quality of the moral and intellectual service given to the student body and to the state at large. Student activities were not too numerous at that time. Except for the literary societies and a joint debate team, no extra-curricular activity in the intellectual sphere was so im- portant in undergraduate life as collegiate journalism, the University Press, though it was not the first student organ at Wisconsin, was the first to survive for any length of time. Its The new Science Hall. most notable editor and publisher was one of Bascom ' s greatest students, Robert M. LaFollette. He took over the paper in 1876 and operated it for four years. It was a free newspaper which did not hesitate to criticize president, faculty, students, or the Board of Regents. It was thus an admirable stimulus to inde- pendent thought. The paper was written by the faculty to a certain extent, but most of the contributions came from the students. Up until 1882 the University Press had no competition. In that year the first issue of the Badger came out. It did not fare too well, and in 1885 the two papers effected a union under the joint title, the Wisconsin Press and the Badger. In 1886 the Aegis came out and proved to be too much competi- tion for the Wisconsin Press and the Badger. By autumn it had bought its competitors for |650. Until the appearance of the Cardinal in 1892, the Aegis enjoyed a monopoly on Wisconsin journalism. The publication of the yearbook was begun by the junior class in 1884. This book, called the Trochos 1885, was finally published, after great bickering over the arrangements of organ- izations, etc. In 1888 the annual appeared under the title of the now defunct newspaper, the Badger, and it has borne that name ever since. Slowly the musical organizations, Junior Prom, etc., all received pages in the Badger. A sidelight on student interests at this time was the house built by Professor Owen in the 600 block on State Street. On the Langdon Street side of the property he erected a long red brick wall. He had no idea that the years would enshrine the wall in the hearts of generations of students as one of their favorite campus landmarks. From the beginning, the presence of that long, blank surface was an irresistible temptation in the heart of the Greek quarter. It was a bulletin board such as had never been used before. Professor Owen, however, did not approve of the use of his wall as a bulletin board. He posted The forerunner of the BADGER. guards to watch it on the nights before big campus events. Paint-splashed students were hauled to the local jail as a warn- ing, but the wall bore its messages regularly. Following Bascom ' s resignation, Thomas C. Chamberlin assumed the presidency in 1887. He was a graduate of Beloit College and an eminent geologist. Although he was only here for five years, much progress was made in scientific and techni- cal instruction, in agricultural research and extension, and in inducements and facilities for graduate work. During his ad- ministration the first University fellowships were established a nd the University was now prepared to confer the degree of doctor of philosophy (the first degree going to Charles R. Van Hise, later to be president). In 1892 the School of Economics, Political Science, and History was established under the direc- torship of Richard T. Ely. Some of the most impor- tant scientific discoveries in the College of Agriculture developed in this time. Dur- ing this five year period the number of students in the University had doubled and diversification of their pursuits had set in, not only through a wider range of studies but through the introduction of inter-colle- giate rivalry in oratory and athletic games. The devel- opment of college journal- ism and other student ac- tivities also stimulated the student body. In the social life of the student as well as in the character and or- ganization of the academic work of this period there was a marked transition from the college of the former times to the modern University. Students were as fun loving and wild then as now; how- ever, the prank that Chamberlin disapproved of most was hazing. The faculty up to this time had tried to ignore it, but in 1887 a case came up that could not be ignored. A boy by the name of Rosenstengel, a graduate of the University, had returned to do some post-graduate work. He had made himself obnoxious to some students by pretending that he was a fresh- man. He wore freshman colors and attended freshman meet- ings. Accordingly, some students decided to accept him as a freshman and to haze him. Unable to apprehend him in the open, a group of the boys went to his father ' s house, and there sought to capture him. The attempt was not successful, partly because someone had called the police. The police ar- rived, seized several of the crowd, and bore the cul- prits ofl to the police sta- tion, followed by the rest of the student crowd. Once inside the police station, all the students were arrested and their naines taken. The police offered not to press the serious charges of re- sisting arrest against the original violators if 20 of the students would plead guilty to disorderly con- duct. The offer was accept- ed, but later the students grew openly resentful when Thomas C. Chamberlin, eminent geologist. 20 1 low they livicl in the cightio it was rumored that the police received a fixed fee for each arrest and the students had simply contributed to a prosperous evening for the Madison police. The relations between students and police, never cordial btlore that time, ripened during the next years, into such a state of undeclared warfare that a student remarked that no member of the Madison pf)lice force dared show himself in unitorm at a large student rally. President Chamberlin resigned in 1892 to become head of the department of geology at the University of Chicago, and was succeeded by Charles Kendall Adams. President Adams was formerly a history professor at Ann Arbor and president of Cornell University. During his period of administration the growth of the University, which had been seen in Cham- berlin ' s time, continued. In the last year of President Chamberlin ' s administration, the boathouse had been built (largely by student subscriptions) and crew racing commenced. Competitive football had begun in 1890 and track and field sport developed shortly after. In order to take care of the increasing amount of sports, Camp Randall was secured as an athletic field. The armory and gymnasium was first occupied in the fall of 1894. It was one of the most magnificent buildings of the time. Much emphasis was given to the equipment in the gym- nasium due to growing interest in physical education and ath- letic recreation. It was also used for musical, intellectual, and social entertainments. Mighty Bascom and lowly residents. n informal chat with Babcock and Hcnrv. Not only did the University grow physically but its curricula also grew. It was to endow the University with facilities for appropriate musical culture that the organization of the School of Music was undertaken in 1894. The establishment in 1897 of the School of Education followed by the appointment in 1899 of a special insjiector of high schools were appropriate steps in creating a more congenial atmosphere between the University and the high schools of the state. The historical department was reorganized in 1900 in- to the School of History under the supervision of Professor Fredrick Jackson Turner. At the close of Adams ' administration there ap- peared an expanded growth in the College of Engineer- ing. This was due to the application of science to in- dustry which had been gradually developing. At the turn of the century it was already noticeable in the work of such men as Professor S. M. Babcock who invented the butter- fat tester. On the business side, the School of Commerce was founded in 1900 under the direction of W. A. Scott. Adams was dearly loved by his students. Almost six feet tall and well proportioned, wearing a red necktie in token of his allegiance to the University he came to cherish so deeply, he became one of the most impressive sights on the campus. He rejoiced over the victories of crew, track teams, and baseball teams; but his greatest enthusiasm was reserved for football. He helped get Camp Randall for a playing field. In fact, one Charles K. Adams, the beginning of a modern University. 21 time he changed the date of an extension lecture so as to permit the lecturer, who was a member of the football team, to play in an all-important game. If the parents of a promising athlete objected to his playing, Adams was always irresistible in his letters, and the parents had to give in. Under his administration, in 1893, a faculty committee was created to arrange with the fraternities to limit the number of their affairs. A few years later the faculty moved to require all student houses, social organizations, sororities, fraternities, and residents of Ladies ' Hall to adopt " social regulations. " The regulations of the faculty required the student organizations to assume some control of student affairs. This plus the work of the first dean of women. Miss Annie C. Emery (Ph.D., Bryn Mavvr), led to the establishment of the Women ' s Self-Govern- ment Association. I Drafting Room in Science Hall — 1893. The year 1897 saw the birth of this new force on the Wis- consin campus, the Self Government Association (SGA) fore- runner of the present WSGA. It was the year before men from the University would be among those who helped the United States win the Spanish-American War and annex the Philippine Islands, the year in which men were pushing northward and the year of the Alaskan gold rush. Annie Crosby Emery began to investigate the possibilities of a self-governing agency for the 327 women at the University that year, two months after the regents had appointed her the first Dean of Women at Wisconsin. Members of the Women ' s League, an organization with optional membership whose primary purpose was to bring University women together on grounds of social equalitv and understanding, called a mass meeting, at Dean Emery ' s insti- gation, on October 26, 1897, to discuss the feasibility of pur- suing her ideal of self-government for the University ' s women. No faculty members were present at this meeting or at the one held a few days later to draft the constitution of one of the first women ' s governing bodies in an American university. Tlie initial purpose of SGA was to improve social relations between men and women on the campus and to handle matters of -Student life which were outside faculty jurisdiction. Through- out its 50-year history, this purpose has remained fundamentally the same. The regents smiled with favor upon the new organization, for they thought it would be beneficial for University women. Testing cows for T.B. — 1899. Eor almost half a century " X ' arsity " has held a warm place in the hearts of generations of Wisconsin graduates. Wherever they are, they never hear " Salvuum Fac " (the old Latin hymn composed by Gounod from which the University hymn has lieen adapted) without a deep sense of nostalgia for their lost youth: for icy winter mornings tramping up the hill to 8 o ' clock classes, for warm spring noons loafing on the grassy knolls, and for starlit evenings drifting over moonlit Lake Mendota. It was in 1898 that a voung instructor at the University, Henry Dyke Sleeper, who taught music and voice in the fledgling music school, arranged the music, composed suitable words, and .irranged for publication that year in a new song book that hymn of praise, that invocation and battle slogan, known then as " Varsity Toast, " now simply as " Varsity. " In February, 1899, a cold wave hit Wisconsin. The tempera- ture dropped below zero and stayed there. Before the cold Fuller Opera House — on the Square. 22 wave abated, service pipes leading from the water mains to residence halls had irozen. Ordinarily the only things to do would be to wail until spring when they thawed out. How- ever, Professor Wood of the physics department, and D. C. Jackson, professor of electrical engineering, contrived to thaw out the pipes by running an electrical current through them from the mains which had not frozen. It worked perfectly, heating the pipes in halt a minute. TTie success was talked ot throughout the nation. Beginning o£ Education and Engineering, finished by 1900. Students will be students! Drinking, gambling, and hazing still went on despite attempts to alxjlish them. The exuberance of the students probably reached a high point in 1899. Not since the hazing episode in Chamberlin ' s time did student con- duct get so much newspaper publicity. It began in January of that year when University students mobbed the Opera House where the Deshon du Fries Ojiera Cx)mpany was playing Fici Diai ' olo. The students had announced beforehaml that they intended to stop the show. During the course ot the [lerform- ance the actors were disturbed when miscellaneous objects were thrown on the stage. Some of the boys had brought beer bottles, and beer was seen being passed around. Some of the students used language of such nature that " ladies " were seen leaving " with flushed cheeks. " five boys were arrested and put on trial, but Adams saw to it that they were suspended on- ly temporarily, if at all. This was not the last embarrassment of the year. In 1898 students had organized a night- shirt parade for Hallow- e ' en. In 1899 they re- peated it. Some 400 stu- dents garbed in " pjs " and night-shirts began alx)ut 9 p.m. to parade the streets of Madison. They were to parade for a while, and then sere- nade Ladies ' Hall and the sororities. Unfortunately, at Ladies ' Hall the parade got out of hand. Some of the paraders broke into the laundry room, looted its washday contents (it was Monday night) and even got into the students ' rooms and took Fredrick Jackson Turner articles of clothing. Over 200 pieces of clothing were taken and the ladies resolved to have no social relations with the men of the Unixersity until the faculty of men had dealt with the offenders and all articles had been returned. President Adams dealt quite sternly with the boys at first, but those who were suspended were back in school after Christmas. Toward the end of Adams administration his health failed, anti the sujiervision of the University was placed in the hands of Edward A. Birge. dean of the College of Letters and Science. It was during this interim that Ag Hall was completed. This building was unrivaled throughout the country at the time ot its completion. President Charles R. Van Hise took office in the autumn ot 1S03. He was the first alumnus of the University to be placed in the presidency. Since his gratluation he had always iKen associated with the University and had become a prominent geologist in his own right. On the 50th anniversary of the University ' s first commencement in June, 1904, Van Hise was formally installed. Wisconsin had proved itself a pioneer and a leader in assuming not only the responsibility of the Uni- versity but also in making its knowledge a service to mankind. This. " The Wisconsin Idea, " was seen in the efforts to awaken the scientific practice of agriculture. During this new era under Van Hise the " Idea " was nourished by the progressive social legislation which was drafted in University seminars and directed by such men as John R. Commons and Richard T. Ely. At the same time service to the state was being rendered by the development of the University Extension. The period of most rapid construction development was the five years between 1908 and 1913; however, the acceleration in the physical plant and the growth of the student body was stopped by World War I. The last major building in the College of Letters and Science. Sterling Hall, was built during this period. -J . g. Hall, considered in lyOO finest building of its kind. The student body grew to love and respect Van Hise; how- ever, he did not start out his administration in their good graces. In commenting to the student body on a coming Jubilee he said in effect that it might be well to revive some of the biblical customs of Jubilee year: debts and even examinations might be cancelled! Unfortunately Van Hise left town the next day as there was no one who could state definitely that this com- ment was not to be taken seriously, the student body in growing numbers accepted this idea of no examinations as a defmitt 23 ' " M Mk -Ja ' ' ■ SBt- 1 ' ' WllkS0m %e£t - 1 USH m The Lake Rush, abolished in 1909. University plan. Van Hise, completely amazed that his joke had not " got across " was compelled on his return to set the students straight by informing them that his statement had been intended as humor. For the rest of the semester, " It ' s a joke " was a campus by-word. The practice of hazing still continued on the campus. Sopho- mores often kidnapped groups of freshmen, herded them in trucks and locked them in outlying barns. The freshmen soon learned to blacken their faces in order to distinguish friend from foe. Hazing was finally abolished at a meeting of the student body on October 19, 1909. Interference with freshmen going to University exercises or student organizations was for- bidden; no student was to be put into the lake. Upperclassmen, particularly " W " men, members of Iron Cross, junior and senior oflicers, and the student conference committee, were charged with the special duty of preventing hazing. In line with this, the bag rush replaced the lake rush. Ten canvas sacks five feet high filled with straw were set up on opposite sides of the lower campus. Freshmen and sophomores lined up on either side of the playing field, tried to capture the A few years later saw the birth of one of the great Uni- versity songs in the parlor of a Chicago boarding house. Had anyone peered through that parlor door on a frosty Sunday morning in September, 1909, he might have been more than a little amazed at the strange antics of the pair within. Purdy was the musician of the pair, a graduate of Hamilton College where he had played the college organ and had led the glee club. Beck, knowing nothing about music, illustrated his ideas with gestures and wild lunges better suited to the gridiron than the parlor. Before the end of that fall day the two had dreamed up the simple, catchy tune, the stirring battle cry that has been identi- fied for more than a generation with the State University of Wisconsin — " On Wisconsin. " The idol of this vig- orous young era was none other than Van Hise, who now has be- come an almost legend- ary figure in the history of the University. Once, when the local police had arrested 50 students ( all the local jail would hold) for rioting, the unjailed students pelted the jail front with beer bottles. Van Hise rode his horse down State Street to Dad Morgan ' s pool parlor and borrowed enough cash to bail out the rioters. A period of rapid construction was the five years between 1908 and 1913. The growth and attendance continued until America entered World War I — " the war to end all wars. " The war brought about a slowing down of University activity, as both personnel and students were drained by either the service or the federal government. With the end of the war came the end of a greater chapter in the history of the Uni- versity, which can most easily be summarized by Van Hise ' s statement, " I shall never rest content until the beneficent influ- ences of the University are made available to every home in the state. The rejoicings that followed the Armistice were stilled on campus by the unexpected death of beloved Van Hise. Charles R. Van Hise, beloved by all. The Bag Rush replaced the Lake Rush. enemy sacks, and tore off each other ' s clothing. Another cus- tom was peanut rolling, designed to rub freshman noses in the dust. John R. Commons, and labor legislation. 24 In November, 1918, Van Hise entered the hospital for a minor operation, infection developed, and he died vmexpectedly in the same month. At the regents ' meeting in December, Dean Edward A. Birge was named president. It was during Birge ' s administration and partly because of his activities that buildings began to be named for past Lincoln Tcrr.iCL- unckr construction — 1909. presidents. This was stimulated by Florence Bascom, who wrote indignantly and sadlv that at meeting of the " ridicu- lously young " alumni of the University of Pennsylvania she had " been forced to recognize the fact that the name of John Bascom is quite unknown among them. " She remarked that " It is irony of fate that the name of Chadbourne, whose stay was so brief and whose influence was relatively so peripheral, should be known to every alumnus of the University. " She asked whether some building was to Ik named for her father. During the next year a project went forth to name the central Dad Morgan — he had the money. Popular studi nt haniiout, Keele ' s Palace of Sweets. building tor John Bascom and on June 22, 1920, the building was formally dedicated Bascom Hall. Birge, too, had been instrumental in fixing the name of Paul Chadbourne upon Ladies ' Hall. He had proposed Chad- bourne ' s name not only because the dorm was built during his administration but because it amused him that the name of the ($r " :m Bascom ' s dome burns, Sept. 10, 1916. president who most bitterly opposed co-education would be permanently fixed to the oldest women ' s residence hall on the campus. But the early ' 20 ' s under Birge wasn ' t a quiet period. The close cooperation which marked the relationship between the two ends of State Street during the Van Hise-LaFollette reign had begun to die. When LaFoUette opposed America ' s entry into World War I the internationalist-minded faculty condemned it. This completed the rupture between the capitol and the hill. 25 Dailv Cardinal Office 1914. The early ' 20 ' s saw the introduction of Varsity Welcome on the upper campus. With impressive ceremony, the freshmen were made welcome to the University by the president and other officials. Tlie late Carl Russell Fish, resplendent in the red vest he always wore to welcomes, and bonfires, was for many years an integral part of the ceremonies. Fish, a noted historian and teacher, early endeared himself to Wisconsin students. When he first came to the campus he was mistaken for a freshman during the " lake rush, " and thrown into Mendota. Surging out of the water toward the now aware and aghast group of upperclassmen, he shook him- self and said. " Well, my name is Fish, I should feel right at home. " Dr. Birge, who took Van Hise ' s place, re- mained in the presidency until 1925. For the Uni- versity it was a slow- moving period, as Birge fully realized that his was only a temporary appointment. Perhaps he was overly reluctant to commit the school to long range poli- cies, as he saw that the University was being caught in the backwash of post-war socio-eco- nomic conditions. The only ultimate result of this could be a lessening of public support and a decline in the leadership which Wis- consin had enjoyed. In 192 President Birge reached his seventh year as president and 50th year of service. The decision of retirement could no longer be postponed and action was started to find a new president. Several men were asked and refused. On a trip to the East one of the regents, believed to be Zona Gale, pro- posed Glenn Frank, editor of the Century Magazine. Frank showed interest and was appointed to enter office September 1, 1925. For the first time in 25 years the president of the Uni- versity was entrusted to a man unfamiliar with the institution; for the second time in history, the regents selected a man for Edward . . Birgc. betwixt and between. president whose experience lay largely outside University life. In 1925 the University entered a bright period. Dr. Frank arrived in Madison. Prof. Harry Steenbock made the discovery of a way to irradiate foodstufifs artificially with vitamin D, which meant the end of rickets. Two men ' s dormitories, Tripp and Adams Halls, were in construction and the building of the Memorial Union commenced. The editor of the Wisconsin llumntis was moved to state, " Wisconsin ' s golden age is here! " Over the Hdl at noon — 1920 The prosperity of the twenties was reflected in the first five years of the Frank administration. He soon gained a national name which had its beginnings in the baccalaureate address on " The Six Lamps of Liberal Learning " delivered in June of 1926. By 1927 Frank ' s ideas on education began to take a verbal form. He requested a large budget from the legislature, declaring that " I am willing to make a sporting proposition to the people of Wisconsin, " and surprisingly enough he received it. The Frank household started to entertain distinguished guests, such as Baron Ago von Maltzan, the German ambassa- dor. By 1928 he had already commenced work on Thunder and Dawn. In December of that year he participated in the house- Varsitv Welcome — 1920. 26 fi!Jt ' S St. Pat ' s parade — 1 21. warminj; of Phi (lamnia Delta ' s ntw mansion, which then added its splendor to the Langdon Street " gold coast, " and by 1930 he asked for a revival of responsible student government. Now tht tables were turning and the remainder ot Frank ' s administration was under the light of conflict rather than the former atmosphere of prosperity. The depression had already liegun and the confidence of the University community was waning in his ability as a competent executive. University enrollment, which had been increasing since World War I, had dropped. The student Ixidy became more critical of the economic system which led 76 out of 91 fraternities into bank- ruptcy. But this was not all; conservatives were showing their disapproval of Frank ' s endorsement of Prof. Max Otto ' s " atheistic " philosophy courses and his failure to censor the Dully Caidinul when it printed an editorial which sneered at the idea that free sexual relations among the students were necessarily bad. Even then there was a " commie scare, " as shown when John B. Chappie claimed that Dr. Frank was a " red. " But more complaints were hurled at 157 Bascom; free love, football, liquor, fraternity hazing, Memorial Union, the dormitories, and other parts of college life were attacked. One of the major tempests which Frank had to face was the firing of football coach. Clarence Spears; athletic director, Walter Meanwell; and trainer, William Fallon (who, rumor had it, gave the team blackberry brandv between halves). Dr. Frank disgustingly called the whole group of events " nagging criticism by a band of connivers and a few newspapers. " How- ever, in 1937 he was charged with mismanagement of finances, weak execution of administrative affairs, fail- ure to devote sufficient time to the University, and lack of backing with those with whom he had to deal, and thus the regents dismissed him by a vote of eight to seven. His successor was chosen, Clarence A. Dyk- stra, a former city manager of Cincinnati. t cnn Frank. Wisconsin- Golden fic. Tile Flappers — l ' ' 2l) " s. University had nevertheless made progress, at least so far as progress can be measured by national boards and rating sheets. " Big Dyke " was popular on campus. But this was not the important thing. Since he was already experienced at politics, he was able to mend University relations with the legislature. Sad as it may seem, he, too, ran into difficulties; these were not of a personal nature, for thev were bigger than he — the be- ginnings of World War II. President Dykstra was called to Washington to act as civilian chairman of the draft and then as a member of the national defense mediation Ixiard. In November of 1941 when he re- turned to the campus, he found both the faculty and student body depleted due to wartime conditions. During this period of stress the University accelerated its program, it instigated a Dykstra found facing him a confused mess. All the con- flicts of Frank ' s administration had obscured the fact that the Glenn Frank ouster. 27 year-round calendar, created an emergency inventions develop- ment council, and expanded ROTC. Haresfoot initiation — 1925. The " atomic " war of the forties as the " submarine " war of 1917 drained professors and students from the campus for the second time in two decades. In April of 1942, 300 Navy men started studying radio communications at Wisconsin ' s Radio School. By 1945 over 8,000 men had been sent to the Heet as skilled radio operators. In that three-year period the campus had seen the training of three classes of Naval officers in its diesel school, several classes of cooks and bakers, and a large number of WAVES and women tnarines in radio operation. In July of 1943, the station added 450 men as future officers in the V-12 program; these men studied engineering and medicine in the civilian classrooms of the University. On May 26, 1943, the nucleus of the newly established ASTP unit was completed in Madison. By June of that year the first classes of ASTP were convened, then began the most intensive educational program ever attempted at the University. These men, though long on brain matter, were not short on fun. Wisconsin can be proud that she helped train these men in their military duties, and she can rest assured that she made many new friends. Many Greek letter fraternities could claim that they were practicing lend-lease in reverse as over half of the social fraternities relinquished possession of their houses to the Army for the ASTP. The end of World War II saw a change in the University presidency. Dykstra re- signed to go to the Uni- versity of Southern Cali- fornia as provost and Edwin Broun Fred, dean of the College of Agri- culture, took his place. Dr. Fred had to deal with an enlarged enroll- ment of over 23,000 stu- dents. This caused a housing shortage which never had been ex- perienced on the cam- pus before. It also ne- cessitated the expansion of facilities. This was met by the erection of quonset huts and bar- racks, an increase in the number of faculty instructors, and an expansion of extension centers throughout the state. But this was not all. Last year (1947-1948) saw a revision in the administration set-up of the University. It seemed to be follow- ing the general trend of the times toward specialization. The University became more like a large corporation with vice- presidents in charge of such things as fina nce and academic affairs. This year 1948-49 has been a land-mark in the University ' s history. The student body and the faculty can look back with pride at their University ' s century story. To help their school, the University of Wisconsin Foundation is trying to make provision for the future. It is now carrying on a cam- paign to raise $5,000,000 to help set up scholarships, fellow- ships, and research programs, and to enable the University to start carrying out the much needed expansion of Lower Campus. Clarence A. Dykstra, and the second World War. Theater comes to Wisconsin. The University today has many inadequacies which it is trying to remedy. Since 1919 the building activities have in- cluded the Wisconsin General Hospital, the Mechanical Engi- neering Building, the Biochemistry Building, student dormi- tories, the Memorial Union, the field house, and the new faculty apartment project; however, this is not enough. There is little the University can do with a building fund of only $8,000,000 when it actually needs $80,000,000 to make it comparable with other universities of a similar nature. There are many other pressing needs that the University is finding difficulty in meeting. The swelled enrollment is met by insufficient teaching facilities. The student body is ham- pered by the lack of a large enough library. Nevertheless, we of today are witnesses of 100 years of progress. Here is reflected the modern trends toward mass education, research, and the " Wisconsin Idea " of the practical application of knowledge. The emphasis on research is characterized by such men as Stephen M. Babcock, with his milk test; Prof. Harry Steenbock with his discovery of a way to irradiate foodstuffs artificially with vitamin D; and. Prof. John R. Commons with his early pioneering in social security. Today many vital research proj- ects are being carried on, and even within the last five years, men at Wisconsin have discovered such things as a cheaper means of producing penicillin, a bullet detector, biological war- fare technique, and synthetic rubber production methods. The Wisconsin Idea has always impregnated the educational 28 Edwin Broun l-rcd, and post-war expansion. methods used. This is ex- emplified by such things as the radio education pro- gram which is a direct re- sult of the experiments of Prof. Earlc M. Terry in wireless telephonic trans- mission. In 1919 the first clear voice transmission was made, and by 1920 weather bureau reports were broad- cast. These early experi- ments produced station ' H. and its School of the . ir. In 1925 Wisconsin added another accomplishment to its list of innovations. It established a school for workers to provide needed education for the wage earners of the state. This school also conducts an extension program in industrial centers throughout the state. In keeping with the Wisconsin Idea, the University has tried to serve the state in the esthetic sense as well as the prac- tical. In 1936 John Steuart Curry, a leading regionalist, was made artist-in-rcsidence. This was distinctly unique as it was the first time that an American university had made such an appointment. He not only painted the murals for the Law School Library and the Biochemistry Building, but he acted as an inspiration to many young artists. However, the residency of the Pro . rte Quartet was as great an innovation in the field of music as Curry was in art. The concept of bringing knowledge to the people has been expressed in different words by the man who now carries for- ward the Wisconsin Idea, Pres. Edwin B. Fred, who said re- cently: . . . and so to school in quonset huts. " The University is not merely an institution for under- graduate and professional instruction. Nor is it solely a place for original investigation and graduate teaching. It is an insti- tution devoted to serving the cultural and scientific needs of all the people of state. " The problems we face in a confused and troubled world can be met in part through the application of the Wisconsin Idea. To solve the difficult problems of national distress and international conflict, we must have available the necessary The faculty housing project. facts. We must also have these facts properly interpreted. Once again, the people of Wisconsin are justified in looking to their University for assistance in discovering the truth and in prop- erly applying accurate information. " The University is able to do all this work because it is a great cooperating institution believed in and supported by all of the citizens of the state. Without that constant loyalty and support, this University would Ix- merely a cluster of buildings located on a few acres of beautiful ground. With it, this Uni- versity has been and is a live, human institution, always alert and constantly striving to discharge its duties to its state. In the words of Lincoln Steffens, this University is " a highly con- scious lobe of the common communitv mind of the state and of the people of Wisconsin. " Cast of the Badger, presented to the Battleship, Wisconsin. 29 ADMINISTRATORS impR " The State of Wisconsin created the University of Wisconsin 100 years ago and has nurtured and supported it for a century. The University in turn has returned to the people a masterful )ob of teach- ing; of research and of public service, all embodied in an unrivaled program as broad as human en- deavor and as high as human aspiration. •The close cooperation of government and education in the interests of all the people of our state constitutes one of Wisconsin ' s most significant and most substantial contributions to western society. What has become known far and wide as the Wisconsin Idea is a most unique and outstanding product of 100 years of Badger history. I earncstlv hope that in the years that lie ahead, this Wisconsin partner- ship will continue to thrive and contribute to the everlasting welfare of all mankind. pji «nyENT " In a Badger dedicated to the University of Wisconsin Centennial, I tliink it is appropriate for us to review the accompHshments and failures of the past in order that we may build better for the future. We of Wisconsin are the beneficiaries of a proud heritage. This is an appropriate time for us students and teachers to pledge ourselves anew to be worthy of this heritage by working together to achieve an educational program equal to the difficult times in which we live. " Our Centennial celebration is near its end. It has served its worth-while purpose. Now our thoughts must be directed to the future. With a renewed dedication of purpose, let us march together into the second century of service for the common good of all people. The spirit of Wisconsin will continue to be ' FORWARD! ' " — President E. B. Fred BALDWIN Two new positions were created this year to assist President E. B. Fred, a Vice President of Academic AlTairs, and a ' ice President ot Business and Fi- nance. As ' ice President of Academic Affairs, Ira L. Baldwin ' s responsibilities include the follow- ing: responsibility to the President for the develop- ment, coordination, and interpretation ol the edu- cational and research plans of the University, espe- cially University-wide programs which are not spe- citicallv allocated to colleges and schools; and to assist the President in such fields as the President mav desire. PETERSON Mr. . . W. Peterson is ' ice President of Business anil I ' inance. . s stipulated in the by-laws of the University, he is in charge of the financial alTairs of the University, and responsible to the President lor the execution ol the business office. Perhaps his largest annual job is drawing up the budget. Be- sides this treiuentlous duty, he also manages to find time to act as Secretary ot the Board of Regents. VICE-PRESIDENTS Front row (1. to r.): John Calbhan: E. B. Fred, President of the University; F. J. Sensenbrenner, President ot the Hiuril; A. Matt Werner; Daniel Grady. Second row: Vice President Ira L. Baldwin; John D. Jones. Jr.; L. J. Klcczka; W. J. Campbell; C. D. Gelatt; R. G. . rve- son; W. J. Hodgkin ; Vice President A. W. Peterson. to guide the policy Budget of the University Behind the scenes of everyday University life sit ten members of the Board of Regents. They are the governing body of the University, provided for in the Constitution of the State of Wisconsin, representing all areas of the state, and apjminted by the Governor of Wisconsin. The members of the present Ixjard, shown in this picture, give a considerable amount of their time and effort to the solution of the many University problems in both the operating and building programs. 34 to render assistance in the development of the Unirersity Frdtil row (I. to r.): Marc A. Law; Mrs. Marcus Hobart; Miss Maude M. Monroe; Miss Grctchcn Schocnlclur; Jolin E. Joys. Second row: C;louj;h Gates; Benjamin S. Reynolds; Emory W. Krauthuefer: Ttiorwald .M. Beck. Nut present were A. J. Goedjen, C. F. Hed.ues, Otto . . Oestreich. l! The Board ot N ' isitors is composed of twelve ineinlxrs, three ot whom are nominated by the Governor, six by the Akimni Association and three by the board itself. Their out- lying duty is to render assistance in the development of the efficiency of the University. To accomplish this, they examine the work of the University, the conditions, method and manner and subject of instruction in the various schools and colleges, and any other matter relative to the welfare of the University. Their assistance is invaluable in main- taining the high standards of the University. 35 Edward A. Birge, acting president of the University long before its mushrooming growth under Van Hise and again president during the era of the flapjiers in the roaring twenties. Cximing in 1875 as a natural history instructor he saw Science Hall constructed, then burn and rebuilt; he knew the hill without the Law Building or E. and E., and he watched and guided Wisconsin as it grew from a small college to a large University. Edward . . Birge. truly Mister Centennial. 36 DEAN OF MEN Mr. I ' aul ■rriiinp, who has acted as advisor of men lor soveral years, was named Dean of Men hy the Board of Regents this year. He is also asso- ciate director of student personnel services, and chMirni in it the loan and scholarship committee .iiui ot the student lite and interests committee. DEAN OF WOMEN Mrs. Louise Troxell. as De.ui ol Women, keeps track ot each indivitlual undergraduate woman in order to assist her to become an increasingly ma turc person so that she can, with a minimum ot conflict, adjust to life after graduation. Few people are more personally interested in the individual " iri than Dean Troxell. DEANS Mr. LcRoy E. Luberg was this year appointed assistant vice presi- dent of academic affairs. He works with Vice President Baldwin in executing the duties of academic advisor. LUBERG CUTLIP Mr. Scott M. Cutlip is assistant to the President and also an asso- ciate professor of journalism. ■« i HILSENHOFF Ray Hilsenhoff, the man who takes nothing for headaches — just has them, should really be called a professional treasurer as well as a student financial advisor. Be- sides the million dollar volume of business of the 203 campus student organizations being his responsibility, Ray ' s office is a " store house of information " for ■tudents, alumni, faculty, and the atiministrative officials. He is a t;raduate of the class of 1924. Director of the Student Em- ployment Bureau is Miss Marian E. Tormey. Her job consists of helping the students find jobs connected with the University and also outside work. i i TORMEY ADVISORS Miss Helen Kayser, who is sophomore advisor and Panhel- lenic advisor, is pictured with Miss Emily Chervenik, occupa- tional guidance and placement advisor, and Miss Barbara Col- bron, freshman advisor. 38 MADDEN Miss Elizabeth Madden is Administrative Assistant in Student Personnel Services and also secretary of several of the faculty committees. KLOPF Mr. Gorden Klopf, as Stu- dent Activities Advisor, is in charj;e of counseling student organizations on campus. He is especially interested in de- veloping leadership ability in the students. LITTLE Mr. Kenneth Little is Director of Student Personnel Services, Registrar, and the faculty repre- sentative of the University to the Western Colleges Conference. NEGLEY Mr. William Negley, the Uni- versity Editor, is responsible for the editing of all the University publications which are financed by state funds. The familiar red- covered catalogs and bulletins and other announcements are the results of his efforts. Robert Taylor, director of the University News Service, releases the University news to radio ' tations and newspafX ' rs. He is also editor of The Badger Quarterly. I John Kanuiier, supervisor ol the Business Office for Veterans, works out the regulations of the G. 1. Bill for campus veterans. TAYLOR KAMMER 39 ' Cleorge I. Haight, Chairman of the Board; Howard I. Potter, President; Harry A. HuUis; Herman L. Ekern; Howard T. Greene; William J. Hagenah; Julius P. Heil; Walter J. Hodgkins; A. J. Horlick; William S. Kies; Herbert V. Kohler; George B. Luhman; Irwin Maier; CJcorge W. Mead; Wallace Meyer; Hon. Oscar Rennebohm; Glen V. Rork; F. J. Senscnbrenner; Ray M. Stroud; Arthur E. Timm; Reuben N. Trane; Robert A- Uihlein; Clayton F. Van Pelt; Pierpont Little; J. E. Wood. Foundation Center Building U. W. Foundation The priiTiiiry idea of the University ol Wisconsin Foiiiulation, since it was loiiiuled in 1945, has been to serve the people. It is a non-profit orga nization coni|K)seil of friends anil alumni of the University, who are constantly mindful of the imjxjrtance of jjifts and endowments for the financinj; of the public services that are not financed by legis- lative appropriations. In this, the centennial year of the University, the Wisconsin Fountlation is helping more than ever to raise funds lor the lurthering of cultural life and public services. Throughout the nation, centennial cam- paigns have been conducted to raise funds for five special projects which support a program essential for the welfare of everyone. The first goal of the cainpaign is to erect and ecjuip an adult education building known as the " Wisconsin Center " Building, at the corner of Lake and Langdon Streets. This building will be used to accommodate insti- tutes, clinics, short courses, and conferences. It will consist of informal rooms, library facilities, exhibit space, institute offices, a dormitory wing, and a large auditorium. It vvi be for adults what the Memorial Union is for students. ' ITie tour remaining points include the following: Scho arships and fellowships for students of special ability; Sjiecial professorships, not for the purpose of ordinary academic teaching, but for the enlargement of human knowledge such as the Frederick Jackson Turner chair of history for which the Foundation has already provided; Assistance in securing certain types of special equipment; and lastly, aid in meeting other special needs of the University as they arise. The campus isn ' t like it was in the " gootl old days, " but the spirit and purpose of the University hasn ' t changed. With the help of friends and alumni, the Foundation will be able to aid in turthering the progress of the University which has such a large share in our past and luture. TcaaAcK.. ' •nuTf I CHtiUC. Qm l-OBBf C« B.«L|0O« sMFea utt- t i a a uua MJ Ufe TiaUL-E. 1 19 I Alu mm Association Stanley C. Allyn, School o£ Commerce, graduated in 1913, is president of the Wisconsin Alumni Association. Founders ' Day, your University ' s birthday anniversary, is marked each year by a giant dinner party, sponsored by the Alumni Association. At the Centennial party in Great Hall Wisconsin ' s First Lady, Mary Fowler Rennebohm, ' 20 (above right), cuts the birthday cake — a replica of Bascom Hall as it appeared at the turn of the century. E. E. Brossard, ' 88 (alxjve left), receives the fabled gold-headed cane from John Berge, Executive Secretary of the Wisconsin Alumni Association. Your class- mate, Mark Markham (right), WSGA president, tells the 479 Badgers present (plus the radio audience) about the student stake in the Uni- versity ' s 1 00th birthday. 42 C)ut ; students t " i ' M8 arc honored here by the Alumni Association in an annual custom which grants them SIOI) checks and life memberships in the Association, After ackno vie i,uin.i; the trachtional skyrocket. Prof. William H. " Wild Bdl " Kickhofer (above left) presents Volume One III the University history to Governor Rennebohm. Younjicr badgers arc represented by Morton Wagner (above right), chosen from the grailuating class of 1 )49 by our Senior Council to sit on the Ho.ird cil Directors of the Alumni Association. Bridging the geographical gap between your University and her ihousand.s ot tar-iluiig graduates is the Wisconsin Alumni Association, which sends out more than halt a million pieces of mail a year simply to keep Badgers informed alx)Ut their Alma Mater. Publications include ( right) a host of special bulletins, the Cardinal Communique, the Badger Quarterly, class directories, and the Wisconsin Alumnus, monthly maga- zine of the Association which for four years in a row has won honors as one of the 600 alumni magazines in the country. To every graduating senior this year will go one year ' s free membership in the Alumni .Association, founded 88 years ago and dedicated to " promoting by organized effort the best interests of the University " and is happy to welcome to its growing ranks the class of ' 49. Linked with the Associa- tion are more than 70 alumni clubs scattered from San Francisco to Berlin. Forty-niners leaving the campus this June will find their mem- bership cards an " open sesame " to alumni activities wherever they go. i AGRICULTURE j College of Agriculture The Wisconsin Collcjie of Agriculture is a [personality representing the cultural, the intellectual, and the technical growth of the 88?,000 rural folk in Wisconsin. Here pro- fessors, research fellows, and extension men combine and Cdordiii.itc iIku illuirls to in.iki- liu- l.irm lile a happv .uid more up)-to-date way of lilt ' . They have Ix ' en a key to the success of the farm Inisincss, and to the security ol the rural way of living. Ag Campus in the days betore Ag Hall. Projecting iiilo ihe maelstrom ol activity on the agricul- ture campus, a person is inadvertently caught by the person- ality of Agriculture Hall. This attractive building with its huge pillars and marble blocks is the heart of " ag " campus activities. In addition to the many offices occupietl by agri- cuhure ' s outstanding men, . g. Hall houses an aiulitorium seating 638 people. The library in the north wing has 50,000 voliunes on its shelves including the Miller (on bees) and the collection of scientific periodicals. The College of . griculture received its start when Sena- tor Morrill sponsored the Congressional Act, which in 1862, made possible the establishment of all land-grant colleges in the United States. This was a dream come true for the young and struggling university and state, at the time only 14 years old. The Morrill . ct made available 240,000 acres of land to the University. Four years later a farm was pur- chased for the pros[-)ectivc college. Professor W. W. Daniels was placed in charge ol chemistry and agriculture at the same time. In the next ten-year period foundations were established tor the development of the long course in agri- culture. In IJS.HI). W. . . Henry was made professor of agri- Farmerettes on a hay ride — 1905. Ag Barns, when they were new. I .urn il.iy .11 liu- Mock Pavilion. 45 Agriculture King Hall — rustic atmosphere. An illustrious Ag faculty member, Dean Henry. culture and botany. He held the classes in what is now South Hall. To present an organized instructional program. Pro- fessor Henry and the staff found it necessary to devote a portion of their time to research. The Federal Hatch Act of 1887 made available the necessary funds to carry on this needed research. Subsequently, this basic research developed into historical and currently international significance. The Farmers ' Institutes were established in 1885 and became the first means for adult education in Wisconsin. They were immensely successful and proved to be the im- jx)rtant means of getting the results of the experimental work to the farmers. After authorization of the Short Course by the Board of Regents, the college was finally established as such in 1889 with W. A. Henry as dean. In 1890 Professor Stephen M. Babcock discovered a milk- fat test simple enough to be used commercially and accurate enough in measuring the amount of butter fat in milk to enable subsequent purchasing of milk to be done on the basis of quality. This was a revolutionary development in the dairy industry. A dairy course was also set up in 1890 with Babcock himself helping to build the hall that housed the class. Two students enrolled. After Babcock ' s report was published, the niunber of students jumped to 78. Hiram Smith Hall was then built to accommodate the growing classes. Another historical event in the history of the college was Dr. H. Steenbock ' s famous process for irradiating milk. At present, professors in all college departments either inde- Dairy Industries group. The original Babcock Milk Tester. 46 Agriculture pcndently or cooperatively arc coiuluctiiij; research aimed at maintaining and improving agricultural standards ot im- I ' .ortance to the entire nation. Thri)iij;h )Ut the I8 ' () " s research by Ralxock and H. L. Russell changed the whole cheese industry. Dean Henry worked on the feeding of farm animals and wrote the text Fetd and Feeding which has since been the standard work on the subject. In agricultural physics, F. II. con- irilnilcil the lirst knowledge of the (ihysical nature ot soils and designed the first round silos and barns. Prior to 1880, Hiram Smith, lirst professor of agriculture, realized a growing need tor an agricultural research station and school in connection with the University. Henry ' s first experiment on silage and sorghum made the state legislature realize the importance of an experimental station. As a conse- quence, the .Agricultural F.xperimcntal Station was estab- lished and three professors of agriculture were hired. With this lurther step in progress the first wish of the farmers was met. In l ' X)2 the enor mous truck farms around Racine were having trouble with a disease in their cabbage plants. L. R. lones of the plant pathology department noticed a few plants were unaffected by the disease. He carefully selected some of the hardier specimens and bred a cabbage immune to the pest. The genetics department has made great strides in developing hybrid corns, while in the bacteriology depart- ment. President Fred ' s work on soil bacteria laid the basis for the practice of inoculating seeds with the bacteria essen- tial to their prosperity. Professor Duffy improved the designs of much of our present-day farm machinery. JH ' tl " -J U ' ,,; - First class in cheese making. The practical angle — experimental gardening. Dehorning cattle takes the punch out of life. Instruction in corn culture. 47 Agriculture I ' .isleuii .alioii of milk ;is it ' s done today. New Ag dean, Rudolph Froker. No history ot the School of Agriculture is complete with- out mention of some of its outstanding deans. After the ideal pioneering done by Dean Henry, Harry L. Russell, a student of Louis Pasteur and Robert Koch, was appointed his successor. He led in the tuberculosis eradication pro- gram that wiped out T.B. in dairy herds. Industry, too, was grateful lor his discovery of a method to reduce the spoilage in canned peas. His qualifications as a liberal educator are not to be overlooked, however, for it was during his ad- ministration that Home Economics instruction began with Miss Abby Marlatt as head of the department. When Russell resigned in 1931, he had broadened and deepened the teach- ing, research, and extension of the " Ag " school. What could be more fitting for an ag school dean than a man worshipped by the farmers? This position was more than adequately filled by Chris L. Christensen. During the depression Dean Christensen foresaw a new place in society for the farmer. He saw the growing interest in music and art, and brought to the ag campus the first artist-in-residence, John Steuart Curry. He added cultural courses to the school curriculum and reorganized the farm short course. These new outlooks have continued throughout the years. Ira L. Baldwin became dean of the ag school in 1945 and after his promotion to University vice president this year, Rudolph Froker became dean. The dispersion of information obtained through research originally was channeled from the professors to their students on the campus. Eventually a need was felt to disseminate the results of research to interested people all over the state. A class in atiricultural mechanics. Future farmers register. 48 Agriculture As a result, in 1912, the College ot Agriculture Extension Service was established with representation in Oneida and Eau Claire counties. With the support of finances provided by the Smith-Lever Act in 1914, this county representation service is guiding every county and Badger farm toward a substantial farm home life. The social aspect of the college cannot be neglected, however. The departments of rural sociology and agricul- tural economics have applied methods of social science to rural life in assisting development of the cooperative move- ment, advising on the better use of the state ' s resources, and contributing to the development of rural leadership. From the beginning, the instructional area has been diversified to offer at the present time 21 courses of organ- ized, scientific study presented by independent departments in the college. .Mso, as an integral part of the college, there is the Home Economics Department, which has grown to include units in related art, foods and nutrition, child development, cloth- ing and textiles, home ec. journalism, applied bacteriology, general professional, and combinations with other depart- ments making possible a broad, integrated course of study for young women. The combination of the functions of instruction, research, and extension has brought the development of an inter- nationally recognized College of Agriculture. The intellec- tual, cultural, and technical status of the college has con- tributcti toward the enhancement of the University ' s national anil international reputation. The horse barn, not a livery stable. Students learn how to fix their own tractors. Surveying or studying on Ag Campus — 1910. Interior of the Home Management House practical experience. 49 Front row (1. to r.): R. Sell, E. Brown, ). Trcichcl, L. Karaw, M. Kolb, D. Tenpas. Second row: D. Schied, K. Fiske, W. Wcdin, D. Dunwiddie, M. Stone, H. Wood, T. Tibbitts. Third row: R. Behrens, R. Nichols, R. Kramer, R. Stohman, D. Peterson, W. Naarup, F. Buss, L. Schuster, B. Biorklund, R. Robinson. The guiding force of the Ag campus is the Agicultural Stu- dent Council. Its members, representing the clubs and organ- ized houses of the College of Agriculture, " promote worth- while activities on Ag campus and foster better student-facult) ' relationships " Through the Agricultural activity fee card, the council oflered the students Ag activities at a nominal fee. The first event of the year was the Ag-Home Ec. Walk-Around which served as an opportunity for faculty and students to become acquainted, and gave freshmen an introduction to the Ag cam- pus. Ted Tibbitts was in charge. TT e Harvest Ball, chairmaned by Tom Krainik and the Mid-Winter Ball arranged by Wayne Naarup, were highly successful social events. The last activity sponsored was the annual Ag-Home Ec. Student-Faculty banquet. More than 400 people attended the dinner at which awards for the year were made. Margaret Stone supervised arrangements. A booster of all activities, the council cooperated with the Saddle and Sirloin Club in sponsoring the Little International and set up the machinery for choosing the queen. It main- tained a watchful eye over the Wisconsin Country Magazine. Officers were: Dave Dunwiddie, President; Walt Wedin, Vice President; Margaret Stone, Secretary; Ken Rover, Treasurer. 50 As good to be out of the world as out of the fashion. Gibber I- " font row (1. to r. ; D. Chamber , M. Il.iiuon . K. Soiniiicrs, S. IVctLf, S. SluriitlJ. 11. Schatcr, M. Johnsiin. P. Hcnnt-ssy. Second row: S. Nusbaum, R. Kerchncr, K. Kutchera, M. Stone, E. A. Brown, N. Sassen. J. Knapp. Miss M. V ' andcnbcrgh, Mrs. K. I.ohr, Miss V. Stodola. Third row: V. Krocner, J. Laufcnbcrj;, M. Burcalow. C. Kulil. H. Mochlman, [. Tonkin, E. L. Bauingardncr, E. M. Dyrc, M. Drone, D. Bender, E. Vander- vest, B. Thorripson, M. Ofstedahl. Euth enics Euthenics Club is the only organization on the University of Wisconsin ' s Ag campus that is open to all students and faculty members in Home Economics. It is affiliated with the College Club Division of the Wisconsin Home Economics Association and with the American Home Economics Associa- tion. The purpose of the Euthenics Club is to develop and to integrate the interests of Home Economics students within the club, on the campus, and in the community. The club presents a style revue to the entire campus annu- ally. The costumes modeled are designed and constructed by Home Economics students either inside or outside of class. Most of the outfits are made in the various Home Economics courses. This year the show was presented twice — once for the Wives Club at Badger Village and again for the campus at the Play Circle. Presentation of the style show allows for the dis- play of managerial as well as creative abilities and encourages originality in the work done by the girls. Officers were: Anne Brown, President; Norma Sassen, Vice President; Shirley Stueber, Secretary; Jean Knapp, Treasurer; Margaret Stone, Ag Council Representative; Miss Stodola and Miss Vandenbergh, Faculty Advisers. 51 From contemplation one may become wise, but knowledge comes only from study. Newton Front row (1. to r.): V. Goplcn, P. Finke. L. Karau, E. Middaugh. Second row: M. Hauck, L. Brown, J. Treichel, D. Semrich, M. Kolb. Third row: H. Linkswiler, E. Carlisle, C. Bishop, L. Odland, G. Schubring, E. Paige, E. Drunaskv, C. Slater, R. Aaness, B. Works. E. Morris, N. Gibbs, J. Horn. o micron Nu Omicron Nu is a national honorary society for outstanding women in the field of home economics. It was founded at Michigan State College in 1912, and the Eta chapter was estab- lished on the University of Wisconsin campus in May, 1915. Objectives of the club are the recognition and promotion of scholarship, leadership, and research in home economics. In furthering its objective Omicron Nu presented a cup to the highest ranking freshman girl in home economics and spon- sored a scholarship tea for high ranking home economics stu- dents. Other activities included co-sponsorship of Senior Day to interest high school seniors in home economics, and co- operation with the national program of work on such projects as the financing of foreign and research fellowships in home economics. Members are selected for Omicron Nu mainly on the basis of outstanding scholarship, other considerations being leader- ship and character. The students chosen must be either second semester juniors, seniors, transfer students who have been en- rolled here at Wisconsin for one year, or graduate students who have completed half of their requirements for their Home Eco- nomics master ' s degree. Officers were: Jean Treichel, President; Virginia Bohn, Vice President; Lily Brown, Secretary; Melsean Hauck, Treasurer. 52 In love of home, the love of country has its rise. Dickens Front row (1. to r.): E. Morritt, B. Drcwry, J. Tcasdale, R. J. Licking, M. Thompson, H. Winch, B. Guyer, S. Gustin. Second row: V. H. Golpin, ]. Goclz, B. Long, P. Finke, M. Burdick, Miss S. Patton, L. Karau, J. Treichel, S. Stueber, B. Schvvind, M. Kolb. Third row: S. Krctchc, E. Adams, J. Knapp, J. Simmons, L. M. Brown, P. Carlson, J. Hoxsey, V. Bohn, R. Sell, B. Olsen, E. A. Brown, A. Magnin, M. L. Berberick, L. Lien, C. Aust, D. R. Bender. Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron, the national professional sorority for Home Economics women, has as its purpose the establishing and the strengthening of friendship among fellow students and the advancing and the promoting of Home Economics. Nu chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1926. Its members are chosen from second semester sophomores, juniors, and seniors who rank in the upper two-fifths of the class scholastically. Their weekly meetings are held on Tuesday nights. They alternate between business, professional, and social gatherings. Miss Elizabeth McCoy, who is an alumnus of Phi Upsilon Omicron, states that when she was an active member of the sorority, " Phi U. served a real need in our lives. " Miss McCoy is a well known and brilliant bacteriologist here at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. The present members also feel that Phi Upsilon Omicron is extremely important to them in uniting the girls in the Home Economics School and in promoting Home Economics as a profession. Officers were: Laurel Karau, President; Marjorie Burdick, Vice President; Patricia Finke, Secretary; Virginia Bohn, Treasurer. 53 At the head of civilization and progress stands agriculture, the mother of all industry and the maintainer of human life. C. W. Burkett Frunt niw (1. to rj: R. Johnson, G. Ll-c, W. Wcdin, I. VcJik. F. Patz, G. McGrath. T. Tibbitts, " Iimmie, " K. Rover, R. Trickcl. Second row: W. Robocker, D. Picl, J. Blum, P. Drolsom, R. Bchrens, W. McNeel, M. Nelson. H. Christiansen, K. Schmaltz, E. Peterson. Third row: V. Sachse, D. Bauman, D. Hallock, W. Nelson, H. Fribours, O. Ruelkc, T. Peterson. W. Espy, R. Schmidt, D. Ficldhouse, G. Moore, E. Schiller. Fourth row: H. Fischer, R. Huebcl, J. Jung, F. Peterson, I. Schoenemann, D. Russell, R. Lastreto, D. Well-, J. Jandt. F. Buss, R. Uicke, R. Jeffcrs. Alpha Zeta Alpha Zcta is an honorary agricultural fraternity which has active chapters at 45 leading agricultural colleges throughout the nation. The Babcock chapter, honoring Dr. Stephen M. Babcock, was organized in 1906 at the University of Wisconsin to bring together a group of students whose interests were in comiTion, and whose character, personality, and leadership were of the highest level. The list of members of Alpha Zeta, Babcock. over the past 42 years has included the names of men widely renowned here and abroad for work in all fields of agriculture — practical as well as scientific. Juniors and seniors are initiated once each semester; and an annual banquet for members and alumni is held in the spring. A freshman smoker was held last fall to give new agriculture students an opportunity to become acquainted with the fraternity. It holds monthly meetings with programs based on some phase of agriculture and often includes reinarks from leaders in the field. Alpha Zeta is not just a goal to be reached, but rather is a stepping stone which provides the inspiration to uphold the great deeds of the fathers of American Agriculture. Officers were: Richard Behrens, President; Leonard Berth, Vice President; Paul Drolsom, Secretary. 54 Now would I give a thousatid furlongs of sea for an acre of barren ground. shakesp eare Front u.w (I. to r.): I. Vcdvk. C. Hutchcn. D. Schcul. II. I. Wc.n.l. M. N ' llo. A. |. Kautza. Srcond row: R. Elmli..rst. D. S. Bauman, R. Hucbcl, E. |. Lun Ic, E. H. Marth. L. G. Foss, R. E. Ricck, V. R Xlhim. Third row: R. Rust, I). Kropf. L. Ilubcr. Jai N. Tricedy. I. Lynch, A. Blomc. V. E. Sachsc. Fourth row; R. P. Richards, L. J. Mawlcy, G. John on, D. E. March. T. C. Miller, R. W. Ginjilcs, B. C. Moc. F;f;h row: M. Caspcrson, D. Russell, Prof. J. A. (amcs, P. X. Dirlsoni, R. C. Gibbs. Future Farmers of America " Learning to do, doing to learn, earning to live, living to serve " is the motto and aim of the Collegiate Chapter ol Future Farmers ol .America. The chapter is composed ot former mcmhers of high school organizations of Future Farmers of America and students interested in the teaching of vocational agriculture. FFA strives through its contacts to give prospective agriculture teachers training and Icailership in activities which will iK-netit them in the teaching field. Two degree teams composed of the officers of the chapter travel to various high schools in Wisconsin to confer degrees ,n high school FF, memlx rs antl to olTer assistance to them. Other activities of the organization are planned and sponsored by a program committee which never tails to prepare and present an interesting program for each meeting. These pro- grams have included recreational talks by teachers in the field, educational-recreational trips, radio broadcasts, picnics, and other events which the group is interested in. All members •ire urged to work and learn together to make this a bigger and better organization. Officers were: Daniel W. Schcid, President; Harold E. Niles, Secretary; John A. James, Adviser. 55 Reason lies between the spur and the bridle. George Herbert « Front row (1. to r.): D. Gnauck, A. Tharinger, Prof. J. G. Fuller, Dr. Edwin Heizer, H. McKerrow, J. Walsh. Second row: J. Larsen, E. Marth, D. Pease, R. Rust, R. Blackburn. Third row: R. Ruendell, E. Wuestenberg, 1. Sather, R. Smith, L. Smithyman, T. Krainik. Fourth row: H. Christiansen, R. Conover, R. Naumann, R. Richards, B. Olson, T. Schvvoch. Fifth row: H. Voightlander, T. Mujcrus, K. Kopp, K. Solomon, . . Finger, R, Duckhart. Sixth row: W. Hughes. A. Tohison. M. Barless, R. Gricsback, G. Schellinger, R. O ' Brien. Seventh row: M. Calvi, R. Jenkins, R. Rundell, A. Thompson, W. O ' Brien, J. Ellingson. Eighth row: M. Nelson, W. Bohnoff, C. Ruelke, A. Block, R. Bakke, B. Berg, A. Puelicher, }. Edwards, Q. Kolb, H. Nail, R. Blake, J. Frautschy, R. Farrow. Ninth row: R. Pierce, F. Lenz. W. Nelson, R. Niemuth, W. Naarup, C. Nelson, R. Dinauer, V. Metcalf, W. Kraschnewski, O. Fosgate, J. Connell. J. Jandt. Tenth row: F. Zepp, P. Schink, W. Karn, R. Robinson, D. Schlintz, K. Bohnhoff, W. Maibaum, A. Nevala, A. Nelson. J. Nelson, J. Revnolds, T. Torke J. McGrath. Eleventh row: B. Hassl, L. Curtiss, R. Klmc, R. Elmhurst, D. Schmidt, D. Dunwiddie, J. Normington, D. Dunlap, R. Gebhard, C. Roser. Nelson, E. DeYoung, S. Miller, R. Mc- Batterman. C. Glaus, K. Huston, M. Saddl e an dSir oin The Saddle and Sirloin Club of the University of Wisconsin is composed of students interested in the problems of livestock breeding and management. The club is a national organization found at practically every agriculture scho ol in the country. Among the events sponsored by the club are the dairy, livestock, and meats judging teams. This year the teams repre- sented Wisconsin in contests held at Waterloo, Iowa; Kansas City, Mo.; Fort Worth, Texas; and the International Livestock Exposition at Chicago. The club also sponsors the Little International, an annual event looked forward to by many people on both sides of the " hill. " It is the big event of the year for the Agriculture cam- pus, at which time various Ag organizations nominate their candidates for the queen of the show. This year the show celebrated its 30th anniversary. During this time the show has been under the supervision of J. G. Fuller, the club ' s adviser. The 1949 show was under the leadership of Marlowe Nelson, general chairman. In the scholastic field, the club has an enviable reputation of always turning up with several winners in the National Saddle and Sirloin Essay Contest. Officers were: James Walsh, President; Robert Farrow, Vice President; Warren BohnhofT, Secretary-Treasurer; Prof. James G. Fuller and Dr. Vearl R. Smith, Advisers. 56 Balance agriculture with a culture of rural life. Barton Front low (1. to r.): D. Wcgncr, R. Campbell, M. Carlson, L. Ellis, C. Schwoch, C. Bauer, J. Falter, C. Rculke, F. Linsc, O. Lee, D. Hasart, D. Knutson, E. Hoffman, G. Morgan, D. Mrodck, A. Moy, J. Gilbank, E. Wolske, D. Stricff, R. Stiles, D. Bach. Second row: L. Getch, P. Ccaker, H. Hanson, M. Rccd, A. Block, Prof. J. R. Barton, Dr. P. Munk, P, Lumsden, R. O ' Brien, D. Gnauck, M. Smith, A. Wehrlc, K. Kajl, P. Schaal, H. Eddy, C. Pellet, L. Priebc, T. Tibbitts, W. Wedin, H. Arend. Third row: D. Traeder, G. Gcttinglcr, T. Majerus, R. Duckhart, R. Briggs, H. Briggs, H. Buce, M. Mayer, M. Schafer, M. Stone, L. Glock, M. Dopp, R. Thornton, M. Thompson, J. Jorgcnson, H. Winch, A. Magnin, C. MacKenzie, M. Bowers, L. Linse, M. Acola, D. Schliniz, R. Kirchncr, O. Kurth, R. Robinson. Fourth row: D. Kropf, F. Brown, F. Zimmerman, B. Voegli, F. Dcvine, C. Dahlby, H. Billings, B. Durbin, S. Nusbaum, H. Tonkin, II. Busk, D. Tenpas, R. Baumann, E. Winglcr, D. Matiak, V. Schmidt, R. Stone, F. Oleson, L. Getschman, C. Thompson, B. Thede, B. Bush, W. Laustcd. Fifth row: A. Tyznck, R. Griesb.ich, P. Owens, F. Wilkie, G. Schellinger, H. Voightlander, T. Schwoch, B. Olson, F. Farrow, A. Wheland, A. Halter, L. Babka, A. Ncvala, C. Robockcr, D. Coughlin, J. Larson, F. Brancel, H. Papcke, R. Rikli, R. Rymc, R. Schuctt. Bl ue Shield an d4.H TTie Blue Shield Country Life Club strives to promote interest in rural life and cultural values. It sponsored the state- wide Rural Life Conference and the State Rural Art Show, an annual barn dance and an international meeting and forum discussion as well as monthly meetings. Activities of the club are fourfold, emphasizing Recreation, Margery Mayer in charge; Drama with Lorna Smithyman; Music, Burton Olson; Dis- cussion, Russ Robinson; and Arts and Crafts activities. Ted Schwoch and Phyllis Lumsden of the club make trips to sur- rounding rural communities to help local organizations provide their own recreation and entertainment. OfGcers were: Walter Wedin, President; Harry Papcke, Vice President; Mary Jean Schafer, Secretary; Robert Briggs, Treas- urer; Prof. John R. Barton, Adviser. The U. W. 4-H Club is one of the Ag campus organizations which caters to young people, most of them former 4-H Club members, giving them a chance to meet and mingle with others with common interests and an opportunity to develop leader- ship and ability by working on the various phases of the pro- gram. Highlights of the activities this year were the trip to Wis- consin Rural Youth Camp site at Wisconsin Dells, the annual winter party, the monthly meetings, and the spring picnic with the Blue Shield. The club also participated in the CCC Car- nival. Officers were: Theodore Tibbitts, President; Alfred Finger, Vice President; Margaret Stone, Secretary; Frederick Brancel, Treasurer; Mr. ' arnev and Miss Hill, Advisers. 57 I I CHEMISTRY College of Chemistry With the present day accent on research, the chemistry department and its 200 research graduate students, under scores of professors, is extending the boundaries of chemistry with modern aids such as the (Jeiger counter and ultra- centrifuge. Hut a century ago, there was only one protessor and he wasn ' t really a chemist . . . In JS54, the f::culty consisted of seven " chairs " and in one of them sat S. P. i.athrop. M.I)., Professor of Chemistry anil Natural History. (He was stolen from Beloit College with .some valuable ec]uipment.) There was only one course cfTeretl under Dr. I.athrop, " Chemistry with .Applications. " The accent was on classical rather than scientific education, and consecjuently students could not take the course until their junior year, when their classical background was well lounded. When Dr. Lathrop ilied twelve months lat;r. Dr. Ezra S. Carr of Rensselaer Polytechnic il Institute agreed to fill the position, but only with the agreement that first the Universitv must buy his mineral collection for SI. 400. The total enrollment ot the University was 90 pupils when Dr. Carr started lecturing in Bascom Hall. The space allotted him was adequate at that time, but by I86I, these facilities became crowded, for 34 ol the University ' s 180 students were then studying chemistry. Among the subjects discussed were: heat, light, electromagnetism, clothing, pho- tography, telegraphing, fuels, refining of metals, preservation ol food, tanning, and brewing. The inventory for th; period showed the following equipment for the chemistry labora- tory: an o.xyhydrogen blow pipe, a balance, a microscope, a furnace, a galvanic battery, an apparatus for making liquid carbon dioxide, an electromagnetic apparatus of 15 pieces, and a general assortment of retorts, receivers, test tubes, glass bottles, crucibles, and chemicals in all totaling an esti- mated |800. The administration of President John Bascom was significant in that under his guidance the faculty of I.o.ifing in the Chemistry lab — even in those days. ( " hemistry lab, and a search for knowledge, a few years later. The " new " Chemistry Building — 1905. 59 Claire Morris, twisting some gadget on her viscosity apparatus. Prof. Kahlenburg, Wisconsin ' s grand old chemist. Chemistry . . . general teachers was developing into a body of specialists. The sciences profited accordingly, and a science hall was built in 1877, but unfortunately, fire crept from a wood stove and destroyed the building and its equipment in 1884. When Science Hall was replaced in 1887, chemistry moved into its own building, now the Chemical Engineering Build- ing. Rapidly the twentieth century approached, the first Ph.D. graduated, the center wing of the present chemistry building was erected, and a new era of scientific wonders opened up. It was during this era that forceful and outspoken Dr. Louis Kahlenburg was preaching the evils of cigarette smok- ing and the dangers of canoeing as supplements to his lec- tures. His colorful background included possession of a n autical piloting license and a yacht which he sailed from New England to Two Rivers, Wisconsin, by way of the Hudson River and the Great Lakes. He stands out in this era, not only as a chemist, but as an inspiring teacher. Pro- fessor Louis Kahlenburg was an enthusiast. He was a great chemist among the pioneers of physical chemistry, and his enthusiasm for his chosen field kept his lectures packed with sky-rocketing students. People remembered him. One never knew what would come next. It might be chemistry, or it might be a half hour discourse on the evils of tobacco or liquor. He could cook a fish, sail a boat, or give a two hour lecture on almost any chapter in the Bible. His achievements included the presidency of the Electrochemical Society, pub- lication of 150 articles and books, and chairmanship of the chemistry department. Among the prominent chemists of the early twentieth century was Dr. Victor Lenher. He was well known for discoveries in connection with two uncommon elements, tellurium and selenium. He perfected a tellurium compound which he added to gasoline and doubled its power. With 1 Chemistry lecture in Science Hall before 1900. 60 Chemistry . . . selenium oxychloridc, he developed a process for making gasoline from natural gas. He also used the substance in a process lor producing high grade, activated carbon and electrode carbon. Among the hundreds of Wisconsin chemists who aided in the war effort, a few were outstanding. With the Man- hattan Project were Professors John F. Willard, Farrington Daniels, and Joseph O. 1 iirschfelder. In 1942, Dr. Willard joined the University of Chicago group for searching for methods of separating plutonium from uranium and other radioactive substances. Dr. Daniels was called to the Met al- lurgical laboratory of the University of Chicago in 1944, and within one year was director of the laboratory where the vital plutonium separation study was going on. As director of the metallurgical lab, Dr. Daniels was responsible for investigations of atomic power as an economic possi- bility. An atomic power pile at Oak Ridge, Tennessee, based on the results of Dr. Daniels ' work had been named the Daniels pile, in tribute to him. Now back at the University of Wisconsin, Dr. Daniels spends part of his time working at Oak Ridge, Tennessee, where the pile is being constructed. Dr. Hirschfcldcr was an atomic energy expert, theoretical physicist, and ballistics authority at different times through- out the war. His first job was as a ballistician in 1941. He was assigned to perfecting fun and rocket weapons for the National Defense Research Committee. During the early war years, he traveled regularlv between Madison and Wash- ington, D. C, supervising the thermochemistry of gun- powder here and working in the geophysical laboratory in the nation ' s capital. At Los . lamos. Dr. Hirschfelder worked on both the ordnance staff and as a theoretical physicist. His biggest job on A-bomb tests, however, was at Bikini, where he made advance calculations on A-bomb perform- ance, predicting the force of the blast and its shock, illumi- Just a few of the complicated experiments. Melting point determination. Students working with high temf erature oxygen combustion bomb. 61 A rifling meter, designed and demon- strated by Dr. Mathews. A student working with a constant temperature bath. Chemistry . . . nation, atmospheric and oceanic disturbances, and maximum areas of optimum and minimum destructiveness. Since 1939, Dr. Daniels has been developing an efficient, simple, and inexpensive method for the production of nitric acid, the building block of all nitrate fertilizers and explo- sives, from ordinary air. The new method is simple; it uses a hot bed of pebbles and a hot gas furnace to heat ordinary air to 4,200 degrees and chill it suddenly on a cooler pebble bed to 2,800 degrees. The resulting nitrogen dioxide is con- verted into fertilizer by combining with limestone. Through this process the designers plan to put fertilizers on a price level where farmers may achieve maximum productivity more cheaply. In a special project for the Navy Bureau of Ordnance, a group under Professor Hirschfelder is studying chemical combustion in jet propelled engines. The objective is to determine the optimum operatmg conditions, design of burn- ers, choice of fuels, and other characteristics of supersonic projectiles. This research is closely coordinated with the Navy ' s guided missile program. No actual rockets or engines are tested, however. The Wisconsin group has been asked to concentrate on the fundamental principles of combustion under the extraordinary conditions existing in supersonic flight through the stratosphere. The actual reproduction of these conditions is impossible and so the research is based on many more simple experiments combined into advanced theory. The theory entails aerodynamics, chemistry turbu- lent flow, heat losses by convection, and enough other wide- spread fields so that the group includes chemists, physicists, and egnieers of all types. Here at Wisconsin today, work is also being carried on in many diversified fields of concentration including: measurement of thermodynamic quantities, radioactive iso- topes, plasma protein fractionation, plastics (high polymer research), and hormone synthesis. The Chemistry Building as we know it today. 62 Haile to the Student of holy Alchemie whose noble practice doth teach to waile their secrets with mistic speach. Front row (1. to r.): L. Bannister, K. ' I ' lu-nault, CI. Williams. R. Gacclkc, J. Harrowtr, |. IXlplanich, V. Zanizow. K. ' an linKli. Scccinil row: A. I ' riuss, W. Ranz, K. Schiiiit, K. Ranj;, C. Muckcnfuss, D. Ames, Dr. Mark Woyski, R. Hunt, F. Wasscrmann, M. Jones. Third row: R. I-i tsa , R. I .iF ' ond. ( ' .. .inziu, R. .Sirchlow, T. Roskos, L. Kiley, H. Borden. J. Peterson. 11. . ilan. I,. Jowanovitz, R. Kvans, C. Linde- roili. [. Gonce. I ' oiirtli i,pw: W. Unzicker, W. Trowlirul-e. I ' , lllinak. E. Kisenbraun, C. Everhart, R. Milham. C. . ller. C. laekson. R. Tate. M. Ziiehlke. W. Ellin- gen. J. Murphy. J. Stankey, D. Conrad. Alpha Chi Sisma Alpha Chi Sigma is a professional chemical Iratcrnity which was founded by a group ot undergraduate students at the Uni- versity of Wi.sconsin in 1902. Since that lime Alpha Chi Sigma has grown to include ■ collegiate and 27 professional chapters. These chapters are found throughout the United States. Alpha Chi Sigma was founded lor the purjiose of bringing together, both in college and professional life, men interested in chemis- try and also to aid in the advancement ot chemistry as a pro- fession. Each year among its professional activities. Alpha chapter sponsors a series of technical lectures and pictures at the chapter house, as well as tours of near-by industrial plants. To encour- age scholarshij) il sponsors a competitive examination among freshman chemistry students, awarding prizes to the outstand- ing pupils. During the last two years Alpha has sent weekly CARE packages to fellow scientists abroad as a means of estab- lishing better international relationship among members of the profession and to help foreign stuilents further their knowledge in the field. Officers were: Donald Ames, President; Richard Hunt, Vice President; Edward Rang, Recorder; Charles Muckenfuss, Treas- urer; .VIerle Jones, Reporter; Felix Wasserman, Master of Cere- monies; Dr. Mark Woyski, Adviser. 63 ] COMMERCE School of Commerce In l ' dO tluriiij; tht ailmlniNtration ot Charles K. Adams, a new department was fouinled in the College of Letters and Science. A School of Commerce was initiated, one of the first five such schools in the United States. Dr. W. A. Scott, a graduate of Johns Hopkins and a professor of economic history and theory, was the first director, serving in this capacity until 1930. Dr. V. A. Scott, first director of the School of Commerce. Prof. Chester Lloyd Jones was named as the second director and served until 1935, when he was succeeded by Prof. Fayette H. Elwell, a graduate of Wisconsin and a man destined to see the establishment of the School of Commerce as a separate administrative unit in July, 1944. Since then the school has grown not only in the number of students, but also in putting the " Wisconsin Idea " into action. Perhaps one of the most outstanding contributions the school has given to the University, the state, and the nation is the record of its graduates. In every field ol business endeavor — banking and finance, industrial management, labor management, marketing, ad- vertising, merchandising, public utility management, real estate, insurance, statistics, and accounting — the success of hundreds of Wisconsin commerce men attest the soundness of a school of business organized as it is at Wisconsin. The standards are higher than in many similar schools; a broad basic training in other than business courses, L3 to enter the school at beginning of junior year, 1.5 to major in any field during the senior year, and 128 credits to graduate. In the field of banking and finance, the alumni who are exceptionally well known throughout the country are Her- bert ' . Prochnow, vice president of the First National Bank of Chicago and director of the School of Banking at the University of Wisconsin, and Milo B. Hopkins, vice presi- dent of the Central Hanover Bank and Trust Company of New York. Among those prominent in the manufacturing industries of the country is Stanley C. Allyn, president of the National Cash Register Company. In advertising, marketing and merchandising, we find such successful graduates as Art Nielsen, Jr., of the A. C. Nielsen Co., Chicago; A. D. Chickering, general agent for South America, National Cash Register Co.; and Harry D. Wolfe, vice president in charge of research for Colgate- Palmolive-Peet. Sterling Hall, the commerce student ' s home away from home. Chester Lloyd Jones, second director of the School of Commerce. 65 S. W. Gilman, early head of placement bureau. Senior commerce students constantly refer to job bulletin board in Sterling Hall. .ommerce In the field of public utility management, H. P. (Buzz) Taylor is treasurer of the Wisconsin Public Service Corp. in Milwaukee, and Fred Kellogg is president of the Pioneer Service and Engineering Co. In the field of insurance, another well-known commerce man is William H. Burhop, e.xecutive vice president of Employers Mutual of Wausau. Hundreds of Wisconsin graduates are engaged in public and private accounting. Two outstanding alumni in public practice are George D. Bailey, a partner in Touche, Niven Bailey and Smart; and Charles W. Jones, a senior partner in the firm of Arthur Anderson Company. Among the private accountants are such well-known controllers as Clar- ence Lichtfeldt of the First Wisconsin National Bank of Milwaukee, and Hugo Kuechenmeister of Schuster ' s in Mil- waukee. R. C. Zimmerman is assistant vice president of the Pabst Brewing Company and Irwin Meyer is publisher of T n- Milii ' iiiil ee Journal. Many Commerce graduates are teaching various subjects in the colleges and universities of the country. To illustrate, among those teaching accounting are Tom Leland at Texas A M, Sam Marsh at Washington University, Harvey Meyer at the University of Tennessee, and . rt Loring at the University of Washington. A field which has attracted a great many Wisconsin commerce graduates and in which many have ranked the top managerial positions is that of the business and financial management of colleges and universities. For example, Bob Stewart is business manager of Purdue University, Al Peter- son is vice president of the University of Wisconsin in charge of business and finance, Herb Bork is controller of the edu- cational system of Oregon, Cy Johnson is controller of Rut- gers University, and Bill Bodden is business manager of Smith College. Another outstanding work of this school is the place- ment bureau, now under the direction of Prof. Henry R. Trumlxjwer. The placement bureau activities of the Com- merce School date back to the time when the first class of commerce students graduated. From the very beginning the faculty recognized its responsibility to the graduates in aiding them to obtain employment with business and industrial concerns. At the same time it also recognized the responsibility of aiding and assisting business and industry to obtain a trained body of men. Prof. S. W. Cilman, for years professor of business administration, was in charge of the placement work during those years. Henry R. Trumbower, present director of placement activities. 66 ommerce At the present time the competence and the training of the graduates of the school are so well recognized by the business world that representatives of business firms make a practice of coming to Wisconsin to interview first and second semester graduates. A very large proportion of the commerce graduates obtain their positions in this manner as well as economics majors. The placement ofHce of the school also offers its services to the alumni who are seeking job transfers after they have been out a number of years, and frequent requests come from industrial and business concerns for men who are available for emplovmcnt and who have had experience. Dean F. H. l:.lui.ll, prLscui dean of the School of Commerce. In all of the activities, efforts are continually made to render service to Wisconsin employers by providing them with a trained business personnel, and they, in turn, have come to depend upon the placement office to furnish them with properly trained persons. The additions to the various departments of the state and federal government bring their needs and requirements tor jiersons with a commerce back- ground to the placement office. Commerce School graduates and economics majors who finished with the class of 1948 were placed with 1 6 dif- ferent concerns and firms in the business field. At the rate interviews are held now with members of the 1949 class and based on requests for persons, the placements will be in excess of last year. Furthering the " Wisconsin Idea " the Commerce School established a Bureau ot Business Research and Service in 1945. This is part of a broad program ot educational service to businesses and business men. Other parts of this program are numerous short courses on a variety of business subjects and conferences conducted in cooperation with a number of business groups. The part the Bureau plays in this program consists of research and service work in two broad fields; the economic development of the state and of its various regions, localities and industries; and systematic procedures and methods for the improvement of business management and the solution of management problems. In the field of economic development the Bureau has published several research studies. Some of these deal with the state as a whole, such as Pre-War Wisconsin Industry Students working in the " Stix " lab. Several research studies of the Bureau of Business Research. 67 Dinner meeting of Institute on Costs and Budgeting. ommerce ;ind Industiial Subsidization in Wisconsin. The Wisconsin Canning Industry published this year deals with industry within the state of Wisconsin. These studies along with statistical information currently released by government and trade sources provide informa- tion to those interested in starting businesses, especially re- tail or service businesses, in the state. Mr. Fred V. Gardner of Fred V. Gardner Associates, at the Institute on Costs and Budgeting. Dinner meeting of Human Relations for Women Supervisors. This was first meet- ing of this type held exclusively for women supervisors. In the field of business management the Bureau con- ducts research on systems and procedures designed to im- prove management efficiency and effectiveness. Some of the topics studied include Bank Cost Procedures and Bank Costs, Business and Insurance Law, Job Evaluation, Train- ing and Compensation Methods, Consumer Analysis Meth- ods, and Selection and Training of Field Interviewers. The purpose of this research is to make available to all business men, especially to operators of small businesses, a knowl- edge of the best current practice. The Commerce School working jointly with the Exten- sion Division and the U. S. Office of Education organized in the fall of 19-14 the Industrial Management Institutes, to fill a need for specialized training of supervisors in industry. Originally it was the job of this institute to hold two one- week institutes to make training available to business and industry which would tend towards greater productiveness for war effort. However, the results from the first institutes were so successful that the program has continued on in- definitely. In the 1944-45 term 23 institutes were held with 28 com- panies sending 386 men. In the 1947-48 term 38 institutes were presented with 176 companies sending 861 men. Not only have the industries of Wisconsin participated in these institutes but many companies from other states have attended. The chief result that seems to have come out of the insti- tutes is an increased amount of thinking and activity on the part of the men who have attended. They discuss their prob- lems with men in similar positions from other companies. ' 1 hrough the discussion they realize that similar problems exist in other plants and they have the opportunity to learn how other companies have handled these problems and what their successes and failures have been. The broadening effect of this increased understanding enables the individual to go back into his plant with a new perspective and approach to his everyday problems. 68 " Business is the oldest of the arts, and the newest of the professions " Lowell Front row (1. to r.): T. Kittcl, R. V. Allen, V. G. Parish, R. D. Lynch, Dean F. H. Elwcll, D. F. Rumpf, P. P. Haas, R- E. Alberts, E. W. Kacrcher. Second row: J. L. Smith, W. J. Fronk, F. H. Hcckrodt, D. Hemmy, R. M. Fox, D. W. Clausen, D. A. Schutt. J. (). Fritz, D. J. Bowe, R. G. Gibson. Third row: H. J. Gazeley, S. L. Richardson, J. N. Glascr, R. Wilson, D. W. Hill, N. R. Bradley, W. R. Solbcrg, R. Watrous, R. Price. Fourth row: J. H. Thompson, G. B. Altcndorf, T. Rowley, K. Sparr, R. H. Yohr, T. M. Lcicht, J. F. Honer, H. Brandness, O. Shird, P. F. Claudcr, R. Burczyk. Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi, the first and oldest professional commerce fraternity, was founded at New York University in 1904. Its objectives are: " to further the individual welfare of its mem- bers; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein; and to promote and advance in institutions of college rank, courses leading to degrees in business administration. " There are 65 active student chapters in the United States. The Wisconsin chapter, Alpha Mu, was founded in 1923. Highlighting the year was the tri-annual convention of the North Central District. The conference was held in Chicago in October and Alpha Mu was well represented. The speakers ' program introduced many outstanding local and national busi- ness men who speke to the group, outlining some of the re- quirements for and opportunities in the field of commerce. One of the chapter ' s many projects this year was the sponsor- ship of the highly successful annual Commerce Senior Send-Off. Officers were: Donald Rumpf, President; Richard Lynch, Sec- retary; Phillip Haag, Treasurer; Dean F. H. Elwell, Adviser. 69 ' ' Mass Advertising means Mass Sales. " Townsend Front row (I. to r.) : W. D. Brickcrt, H. Duerst, D. Powers, R. Duxstad, M. Koch, M. Rcimjnn, V. Smith. Second row: H. Flottman, A. Gessler, P. Kellogg, K. Harris, F. Heinemann, G. Gerhardt. Third row: I. Adesky, D. Hayes, J. Lewis, R. Roemcr, J. Skagcn, R. Nehrlich, D. Jost, A. Hyman, O. Johnson, H. Stieve. Fourth row; W. Shumway, R. Parkin, E. Weirsum, R. Mandel. G. Wenzel, E. Ncubauer, E. Wahl. Alpha Delta Sigma The Charles C. Younggreen chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising fraternity, began a very active year with 32 actives, later pledging seven new members. Highlighting the social events was the Founders ' Day din- ner, November 14. Ralph Timmons, professional member and prominent Madison advertising man, gave the principal address. The traditional initiation dinner at the Park Hotel was held January 1 1 . With the entertainment being provided by ten eager pledges, the evening was an enjoyable one for the 50 members and alumni who were present. The formal cere- monies concluded the program. A beer party and two monthly dinner tneetings completed the social program. Two field trips were prominent events for the ad men. The annua! spring trip to Chicago was preceded this year by a tour of several Milwaukee advertising firms. Officers were: Patrick Kellogg, President; . rthur Gessler, Vice President: Kenneth Harris, Recording Secretary: Fred Heine- mann, Corresponding Secretary; Harry Flottman. Treasurer; K. R. Davis, Adviser. 70 ' ' The mathematician has reached the highest rung on the ladder of human thought. " I-ront row (I. to r.): R. Roth, D. Kundc, L. Sattlcr, C. Kundc, G. Piotrowski, C. Vogis, E. Donahoc, W. Hofius, R. Docrflcr, W. StruckmLVtr. Second row: J. Nvgrcn, G. Walker, W. Youn ;, Prof. J. Gibson. H. Rcimann, R. Gibson. W. Collins. A. J ilinson. H. Scales, H. Schuck, B. Andre, D. Kohls, V. Green, K. Wolf. Third row: S. Falci, W. Rcichd, ].. Oberpriller. I.. Kuffharn. S. Richardson, O. Raster, J. Lynch. . . Soltesz. I.. Kanclzkc, W. Wijjgins. P. Ruratti, E. Thei- mcr, E. Schelkr, R. Johnson. Fourth row: R. Wacner. I ' . Witt, J. Klin ;enbcr);, . . Sommers, G. Krueger, C. Varker. N. Kubczak, H. Muenzmaier, ( " .. . mcs, G. Gion, D. Kleiner, G. .Albert. C. Johnson, W. Conrardy. H. Boehmer, (J. Sicrakowski. Fifth row: O. Wcisman, W. Marty, R. Bixlcr, C. Gcrmcr, L. RohlofT, G. Coppens. K. Pinkham, R. Foster, C. Gcnschaw, J. Mcilahn, E. Fleischauer, R. Wogs- land, R. Sicckinan, W. Schendel. Beta Alpha Psi The Sigma chapter of Beta Alpha Psi i.s the national pro- fessional accounting fraternity at the University of Wisconsin. It was organized on the campus in 1937. Membership is limited to students majoring in accounting and related fields who possess the high qualities of superior academic ability, a manifest spirit of leadership and cooperation. Bi-weekly meetings are held at which outstanding men in accounting and allied professions are guest speakers. One of the fraternity ' s major activities during the first semester was the inauguration of an annual alumni reunion. This year ' s afTair was a pre-game luncheon held on Homecom- ing Day. Other activities of Beta Alpha Psi have been the co- sponsoring of Commerce Turnout in the fall and the Senior Send-OfT in the spring with other commerce fraternities. In addition a pre-Christmas party was held in conjunction with Alpha Kappa Psi. Beta . Mpha Psi is the only professional fraternity recognized and endorsed by the American Institute of Accountants, a national organization, and alumni members of Beta Alpha Psi are strongly represented in the ranks of outstanding account- ants and executives in American business today. Officers were: Harold Scales, President; , llan Johnson, Vice President; Will iam Collins, Secretary. 71 ' ' The buyer needs a hundred eyes, the seller but one " Herbert Front row (1. to r.): C. Germcr, A. Lins, P. Fox, M. Reinhardt, F. Ehvell, E. Anderson, H. Trumbower, A. Reis. Second row: E. Gertsch, D. Mueller, R. Goodcnough, J. Price, W. Struckmeyer, C. Hahn, J. Hudson, P. Neveau, O. Raster, L. Buffham. Third row: A. Soltesz, J. Klingenberger, S. . brams, M. Rue, M. Christensen, H. Knaack, E. Coe, H. Rohling, W. Solberg, R. Martens. Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma is a Wisconsin-born organization, the Alpha chapter of which was established on this campus in February, 1913. Now an organization of national importance, its present 51 chapters are active in most of the major universi- ties of the country. However, Beta Gamma Sigma is unique in that it is the only scholastic honor fraternity in the lield of commerce and business administration recognized by the Ameri- can Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. The objec- tives of Beta Gamma Sigma are to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment in the field of business studies among students and graduates of collegiate schools of business, to promote the advancement and spread of education in the science of business, and to foster principles of honesty and integrity in business practice. Election is based on scholarship, character, and potential business leadership, and selection of candidates for membership is limited to students in the upper ten per cent of the senior class and the upper three per cent of the junior class. Officers were: Charles Germer, President, Alvin Reis, Vice President; Mary Reinhardt, Secretary; H. R. Trumbower, Treas- urer; Angeline Lins, Adviser. 72 " Facts and figures! Put ' em down. ' Dick ens Front row (1. to r.): L. Hamnus, M. Cii.rinann, R. Rubiii, M, Rcinhardt, M. Shimniok, B. Schmcllny, G. Miulkr. SfCond row: B. Sunilby, J. RL-inliartlt. [. fcnks, M. I.ichlfeMt, C. Van Gordcn, W. Dorr, E. RauchschwallK-, B. Rolurtson, M. Lewis. R. Bcntson. Third row: A. Skoien, J. Uekcrt, E. Weberg, J. Aldrich, G. Gusiafson, D. Wittc, A. Parman, M. Mullikin, B. Smyth. Phi Chi Theta The future " career girls " of the Commerce School had an interesting and enjoyable year as members of Phi Chi Thcta. The Iota chapter of the national professional commerce sorority had 29 members in the group this year, which is an all-time record. The national organization was founded in 1924 and Iota chapter was organized the ne.xt year, in 1925. This year the Collegiate chapter met with the Alumnae chapter .several times and with their help, our group entertained the Third National Vice President during her inspection visit to Madison in October. Just before Christmas vacation we had our annual chapter Christmas party at which we all exchanged gifts, got better acquainted, and enjoyed refreshments. Phi Chi Theta ' s profession program included several speak- ers helping to plan the Commerce Turnout and the Senior Send-Off with other commerce organizations, and handling the commerce speaker for the WSGA Careers Conference. The second semester was highlighted by the Founders ' Day dinner and the election of new officers in April. Officers were: Mary Reinhardt, President; Ruth Rubin, ' ice President; Mary Lou Germann, Secretary; Betty Schmeling, Treasurer; Marie Shimniok, Rushing Chairman. 73 ' " Talk of nothing but business, and dispatch that business quickly " Aldi uc Front row (1. to i.i: K. Ir-ui , N. lin il. J. W. J.ukioii, W. Nelson, J. tarl. T. Arbo.yjst, R. hid. R. RasniussLn, S. Walker. Second row: M. Shlimevitz, R. Bucrgin, D. Burmeister, W. Wipht, E. Tcnuta. R. Eulitt, R. Gerholz, E. Porth, F. Kirkp.itrick. C. Rogahn. R. Shopen, K. Jones, C. Woioch, W. St. Aubin, B. Zcavm. R. Chcalhani. Third row: G. Detert, R. Stellrccht, H. Sevforth. J. Withey, H. Toller, L. Fieldman, C. Kolberg, R. Hovde, A. Vench, R. Crane, S. Jaznewicz. J. Kala- ardo, F. Zantow. W. Ryan. Fourth row: H. Fisker, G. Bowcn, L. Galway, W. Warriner, R. Fellman, T. Gordon. V. Younc. P. Okev, L. Monroe, M. Stciner, G. Hillnian, G. Liske, (. Siewert, J. Schneider, A. . ikens. Fifth row: W. Bingham, J. Moe, K. Opitz, R. Marks, R. Pearson, R. Braun, M. Richter, R. Pierson. F. O ' Connor, N. . llen, G. Helen, L. Sather, J. Dixon, G. Kittle, A. Hochn. Sixth row: R. Van Curen, C, Rand, L. Hoerres, J. Shlensky, L. Lander, R. Lciser, D. Branson, W. Lee, R. Keller, W. Huibregtse, A. Gunderson, C. Pope, R. Morris, C. Kielisch. Real Estate and Home Builders Ass n The Real Estate and Home Builders ' Association of the University of Wisconsin was founded in January of 1948 under the guidance of Prof. Richard U. Ratcliff, professor of land economics. The Association was organized to promote greater interest and enthusiasm in the fields of real estate and home building. Interest is attained and knowledge is enhanced by the intro- duction of experienced speakers from practical fields. Tours are taken to projects of particular interest to this professional group. Many men of national prominence in the fields of real estate and home building sfwke before the Association on various occasions. An interesting and very educational trip was taken to Park Forest, the American Community Builders ' project, near Chi- cago. It is one of the largest garden type apartment projects in the world. The members of the Board of Directors were Robert Shopen, chairman, Edward Porth, Robert Gerholz, Russell Hovde, Joseph Onosko, Richard Eid, Kenneth Opitz, and Jim Giffen. Officers were: Robert Shopen, President: Carl Rogahn, Secre- tary; Kenneth Jones, Treasurer. 74 ' The sweet simplicity of the three per cents. " Disraeli ? (3( «r t © V t . % ' hm.hmn - From row (I to r.): E. Porth, ( " . Hrisham, |. Jolinson, R. Mcins, H. Olson, L. F.nilcr. R. Fishtr, K. Opitz. Second row: C. Schniiit, [. Il.iinilton, B. Cros.c. I). Stcrnitzkv, C. I ' ritchctt, N. Bciscl, J. Sicwcrt, T. Mcnzd, R. (i.irrnw, F-. Uzclatz, G. Walker, D. Cha- pin, G. Wilbtrg. Third row: D. Anderson, D. Rumpf, W. Blackborn, C. Jensen, J. Breclilcr, ( " .. Kuiule, D. Kumlr, I.. Schwartz. R. MieheKnn, ],. ( oU, W. KriKucr, D. Burns, A. Arneson, J. Foyer, R. Swanson, J. King, G. Chapman. U. of W. Insurance Society The University of Wisconsin Insurance Society was organ- ized by Professor Center of the Commerce School ' s insurance department and a small group of students from his advanced classes. The roll of active members now totals more than 100 students, most of them planiiirij to enter the field of insurance upon graduation. The society ' s purpose is to raise standards of interest, per- formance and ethics in the profession of insurance and to heighten appreciation of the social and economic services of insurance. Monthly meetings held this year were arranged by Terry Menzel and his program comtnittee. The group heard from leaders in the fields of underwriting, investments, sales, and regulation at panel discussions and dinner meetings. In uniting the academic education and practical experience. Dick (Harrow ' s public relations committee did a wonderful job. One of their biggest projects was the editing and mailing of the society ' s news-letter. The contacting of alumni in the business of insurance — granting them associate memberships and enlisting their sup- port, was no small task for the membership committee headed by John Siewert. Officers were: Nortnan Beisel, President; John Siewert, Vice President; Richard Garrow, Secretary; Terriil Menzel, Treas- urer; Prof. Charles Center, . dviser. 75 o I I EDUCATION School of Education Under the conipflciu guiihmce ot Dean John (iuy Fovvlkes, the School ol Education this year celebrates the beginning of its 53rd year ot service to its students, and to the state and nation. Spring of 1949 sees the flourishing of research designed to point out for improvement the failings of edu- cation techniques of today; it sees the maintenance of an excellent eilucation stalT and the execution of a well-planned curriculum program, and it sees the continued development and advancement ol modern tcchniijues in the corrective clinic and audio-visual modes of eilucation. The school has not always enjoyed this state of progessive- ness. Now naturally an integral part of the University, it did not become part of the campus officially until long after most of the other departments. Although a " Depart- ment of Theory and Practice of Elementary Instruction was provided for in the University charter granted at the first session of the state legislature, nothing more was done until 1856, when the first course of lectures on teaching was delivered by Prof. Daniel Reed. In 1863 the regents appointed Prof. Charles Allen to have charge of the " normal depart- ment. " This development was somewhat short-lived, suc- cumbing two years later to opposition in the faculty to it " on the ground of it bringing females into the University. " Apparently the spirit of progrcssiveness which is identified with the University was not always prevalent. Tlie department, however, was revived in 1885 and re- organized, under the direction of J. W. Stearns, to ofler work in " the history, the philosophy, and the practice of education. " In 1888 the title of the chair of education be- came philosophy and pedagogy and the department was modernized and strengthened. At this time, students were admitted to the University as juniors to continue their train- ing in education, provided they had two years of normal school training behind them. Since there was no coordina- tion of the normal school curriculum to that of the Uni- versity, the incoming students were often inadequately pre- pared to do satisfactory work. Besides this, there was the problem of an insufficient numlicr of teachers and classroom facilities to handle the increasing number of students in edu- cation. It was to solve these problems that the regents, in 1897, created an independent School of Education. Since its inception, the school has tried to raise the stand- ards of education in elementary and secondary schools throughout the state. This never ending effort has led to Education and Engineering Building — on a fall day. John Guy Fowlkes, dean of the School of Education. Story telling, conducted by education majors. Physics class at Wisconsin High School 77 Practice teachers give a Christmas party for their class. Today we wrapped our presents for our parents! Education the establishment ot several agencies for the purpose of im- proving the school and increasing the effectiveness of its curriculum. Basic courses in education arc now designed so as to direct attention to the nature and to the needs of small children and to the relation of the children to their environ- ment. In this way, the progressive teacher is acquainted with the psychological factors involved in child development and growth. Another important area with which the pros- pective teacher is brought into contact deals with the impress of community, state, and national society on the American school and the nature of the teacher ' s work in that school. Here first-hand participation in community affairs is con- sidered as important a source of information for the student as reading and lectures concerning American society. The prospective teacher is sent to youth clubs and sec- ondary and elementary schools around Madison to act in various capacities: as teacher, as recreation directors, and in other guidance roles. By applying directly to first-hand work with children the theoretical knowledge gotten in education courses, students in education gain insight into the nature of the child ' s needs and desires. Practice teaching of actual classes is very beneficial in preparing prospective teachers for their vocation and in acquainting them with the problems they will meet. Prob- ably the most important single agency affording practice- teaching opjxirtunities to education students is Wisconsin High School, on campus. Under the direction of Principal J. J. Goldgruber, Wisconsin High serves as a training labora- tory for teachers-to-be besides being a secondary school with very high scholastic standards. Generally the subject assigned the student to teach is one of his majors or minors. He teaches the class during a trial period, completely on his own except for occasional appraisal by an experienced teacher. Other secondary and primary schools throughout the city serve in this manner also, though to a lesser degree. Not only are Madison schools cooperating in this labora- tory training program for education students, but also such .social agencies as the city YMCA, the Girl Scouts and Boy Scouts, and the Neighborhood House, center of social life for the Italian and Negro districts of South Madison, which offer opportunities for working closely with children, as do the children ' s groups of some of the Madison churches. Besides actual experience with children and in adult recreational, religious, and educational groups, the student Education majors assist in a class in clay modeling. 78 Education can gain much understanding of society by studying com- munity institutions and by making surveys ot various aspects of community life. ' I ' he elTect of making such studies is to make the student aware ot social trends in such a way as could not result Irom a mere reading ol these facts in a text- book. More detailed research, being carried on by education students, most of whom are grads doing their theses, has the added advantages of disclosing valuable information con- cerning teacher personnel and education techniques. Not only grad work, but research done by members of the faculty is (xjinted toward the improvement ol education. A cross- cut of research done by staH members would find Dr. Herrick engaged in research in the elementary edu- cation field, Dr. C Harris in work in education evaluation. Dr. A. S. Barr conducting research in teacher personnel, and so on. By combining gratluate student efforts with faculty work, an efficient research jirogram is made possible. Besides the practical work opportunities alTorded them in class and in research activities, advanced students can gain actual e.xperience through the Psycho-educational Clinic. The clinic is a body within the Department of Education and is under the guidance of Dr. T. [-. Torgerson. It was organized originally to fu nction as a service clinic, to afTord experience to advanced workers in education and psychology. A tew years ago, however. Dr. Torgerson began doing diag- nostic testing in the elementary schools of nearby communi- ties. Soon a number of classes were being held in various parts of the state, to train teachers in child development. TTie clinic is now still primarily an agency for training teachers in methods of diagnostic testmg and evaluation ot school children, but the actual help given children with adjustment and study problems is quite noteworthy. When a child is brought to the clinic, he is given various tests for personality evaluation and mental achievement, besides screening tests for sight or hearing difficulties, which often are the cause of the child ' s trouble. After comprehensive study, the clinicians are able to cite the causes ot the difficulty antl suggest remedial procedures. In this way the clinic works in complete coo(x:ration with doctors who diagnose and prescribe for physical handi- caps of poor vision and hearing and other motor difficulties, while the clinic helps the child to overcome adjustment and study problems. Its work is also so coordinated with that of the psychology department that advanced psychology students may take advantage of the training opportunities. Wisconsin High School, scene of many practice classes. Sprechen Sie Deutsch. ' These students record for their German class. Students discuss their problems with their practice teachers. 79 Shipping department of the Visual Education Department. One class observing another with the help of the Visual Education Department. Education Another service which, while not actually part of the School of Education, works in very close harmony with it, is the Bureau of Visual Instruction. It is part of the Exten- sion Division of the University, but due to the influences of Dr. W. A. Wittich, Bureau director and associate professor of education, on the one hand, and Dean Fowlkes on the other, it is connected intimately with the school. Dean Fowlkes ' wish to more closely coordinate work between different departments of the University has been realized in the relation of the Bureau to other departments on campus and to organizations outside the University. The bureau, best in the country and after which many others have been modeled, functions in several important ways. Its on-campus service includes making available to University classes the best of obtainable films to aid in instruction. Besides this, courses in the effective use of visual materials in instruction and a course in the production of visual materials (the only course having as great a scope in the coimtry) are offered. These courses are attended by people from all over the nation. Besides t he work on campus, Assistant Director C. P. Schuller conducts the course in the effective use of visual materials in various cities throughout the state, thus pro- viding the opportunity for busy elementary and secondary school teachers to study and make use of an effective edu- cational technique. Besides these services, the Bureau ' s entire library of 7,500 copies of 1,800 different films is made available to schools and colleges throughout the state, together with a curricu- lum-consulting service which helps the schools decide which films would be most advantageously shown to various classes. The Bureau also makes films of its own, every process of production from script-writing to film-cutting being done within the Bureau. The making of these films may be financed by the University, by the state, or by private inter- ests, mainly industrial groups. Recent films done by the Bureau include a film on rural education and a state centen- nial film. By these services, the Bureau contributes much to the total achievement of the School of Education. With all the agencies connected with the school, there is a spirit of harmony and cooperation in interdepartmental relations which assures their most effective functioning. With the fine staff and curriculum which are now part of the school, con- tinued progress can be made, with the result that education is made more effective, and more meaningful to man. Film " stacks of the Department of Visual Education. 80 ' A teacher affects eternity; he can never tell where his influence stops. ' —Henry Adams Front row (I. to r.): B. Lineruil, A. Schmidt, M. Clementson, M. Thompson, N. Levitz, R. Riley, D. Gunthcr. Sccor«l row: R. Panfil, A. Arnold, J. Torke, A. Bateman, M. Falck, R. Wehlits, W. Ehlert, J. Sumpter, L. Burmeister, N. BufTham. Third row: R. Fitzpatrick, T. Oldenburg, S. Dougan, R. Haney, J. Fuelleman, D. Wendt, A. Cragoe, D. Newlson, M. Lawrence, L. Sanders, H. Alusic. Fourth row: J. Schncikcr, L. Miclke, H. Ducrst, W. Gojmerac, I. Locbel, B. Roscfclt, J. Majerus, Dr. Rothney. Sched ers The SCHEDERS is a new group on campus organized in the second semester, ' 47- ' 48, under the capable leadership of Art Cragoe with the assistance of Dr. John Rothney, faculty adviser. Their first meeting was held in the Memorial Union with less than a dozen people present. Membership has since risen to over half a hundred, and is increasing rapidly. At the time of organization the name " Schoolmasters ' Club " was selected, but was changed in November 1948 to " SCHEDERS. " This name is derived from Sch(ool) (of) Ed(ucation) plus ers. Membership in the SCHEDERS is open to undergraduate students in the School of Education and pre-education fresh- men and sophomores. Purposes of the group include the fol- lowing: promoting social activities among and between stu- dents and faculty members, furthering the professional growth and development of prospective teachers, and serving the School of Education. The bi-weekly meetings usually have a speaker, discussion, or report on some topic of professional interest. With the assistance of the professional educational societies. Phi Lambda Theta and Phi Delta Kappa, SCHEDERS sponsors weekly coffee hours for all faculty and students in education. Officers were: Willis Ehlert, President; Ralph Wehlitz, Vice President; Margery Falck, Secretary; Lee Bateman, Treasurer. 81 t ENGINEERING College of Engineering AlliT licinj; recognized as only a department ol the Uni- versity for over 20 years, the College of Engineering was finally esta blished in 1H8 ' ). Under terms of the Morrill (Jrant the Uni ersity was supposed to offer instruction in engineer- ing and mechanical arts, but this was no more than nominal tor almost 20 years. The Kngineering School had no vocilerous help in urging the Board of Regents to take constructive action in the de- velopment of the school. Nor were the engineers able to hnd a means ol forming an association with the manufac- turing antl intkistrial interests of the state comparable to the association which the Agricultural Sch(K)l formed with the state agricultural groups. . s a result, in 1880 the tunds were modest at best, and lacilities tor instruction were almost non-existent. In the miilille 1 880 ' s Frol. ( " onover preparetl pl.uis for and designed the new science building and later sujxrvised (he construction of the building. Prol. Storm Bull prepared, plans tor the University water works and the central heating plant and attcr his death Prof. H. J. Thorkelson supervised their construction. Other members of the faculty were also trequently called upon for various technical services for state boards and commissions. However, President ( " haml erlain ' s arrival in 1887 changed things. Immediately he unilert(x)k i]uite succcsstully to ob- tain luniis lor expansion through the Board of Regents. New courses appcaretl and many of the old ones were re- organized. Graduate courses appeared in railway engineer- ing, and mechanical engineering was modified to relate to railway engineering. Several new courses in electrical engi- neering were also established. One dealt with the methods of determining electrical unit.s, another with the economics of electricity, and another with the distribution and irans- WliL-n tho Engineers inhabited Science Hall — 1888 Seicnee Hall, designed by Prof. Conover Creator of Science Hall Dynamo laboratory 83 Present dean, M. O. Withey Present heat engine labs tngineenng . . . mission of power. At first research was only incidental and only 2)2; , of the school budget was set aside for it. The directors claimed that instruction of young engineers should come first. Even before a full staff had been recruited, in 1892 the college expanded program was under way. Seven courses were offered: civil engineering, railway engineering, me- chanical engineering, mining and metallurgy, electrical engi- neering, and railway mechanics. However, as there weren ' t enough students enrolled, metallurgy was dropped and the other courses were grouped into four. In 1889 a fifth course, applied electro-chemistry, was added. In the ' 90 ' s the teaching staff grew rapidly. Chamberlain went east and brought back not only ideas of developing the Engineering School from the many schools he visited there, but also teachers. Cornell University in particular was well represented on the Wisconsin engineering staff. From 1890 to 1902 the faculty increased from 4 to 20, and at the same time enrollment leaped from 89 to 589. For ten years after the school ' s reorganization, there was no dean. In 1896 President Adams suggested the need for a dean of the Engineering School like the other three on campus, but the board refused to be moved. In 1894 the Regents finally authorized the appointment of a dean. This man was John Butler Johnson, professor of civil engineering at Washington University in St. Louis. Johnson was hired at a salary of $3,500 a year plus the use of stenographer. He was energetic and ambitious and his influence was felt immediately. Shortly after his arrival in February, 1889, he urged the engineers to get a more broadened education " for a happier life and more lucrative employment. " He recommended commerce courses as well Engineering distillery Heat power lab in E and E 84 Engineering as litL-raturc- and history. One o£ the first things accomplished under Johnson ' s reign as dean was the obtaining of an a|ipr()priation for a new building. By 1900 great plans were being made for the expansion ol the school and the enlargement of the student enrollment. The completion of these plans was seen by neither University Presitlcnt . dams nor Johnson. Prof. F. E. Turncaure was appointed to succeed Johnson in 1902 and he held the posi- tion until his retirement in 1937. Eiii-;iiii. Cling buildinf;s, lylU . tter the turn ot the century the enrollment immediately Ixgan to rise and by 1908 it had reached 921. During World War I it slumped, but by 1922 almost 1,300 engineers were enrolled. The peak of the engineering enrollment reached 3.?1)() in 1946 with the influx of veterans from the Second ' orld War but now it has dropped again to 2,700. TTie graduate student enrollment during the last 40 years has increased from 7 to its present enrollment of 172. In 1908 changes in the educational system of the school were introduced and a five year course was established. University President V ' an Hise welcomed this action and looked forward hopefully to the time when the Engineering School could require two years ' work in liberal arts for entrance requirements. However, the number of technical courses was rapidly multiplying and this scheme was never developed. Under Dean Herman Schneider a plan was launched to lengthen the course to five years of 1 1 months each, 50° 4 of the time to be spent in the classroom and 50°4 of the time in industrial shops. The plan attracted wide attention throughout the nation ' s engineering schools. With the liberal arts movement definitely on its way out, English requirements were lowered after 1913, and in 1917 .-c J- . 1 ,tt » .0K ' Civil Engineers bridge the stream Floatation ores. Minuig and Metallurgy Viscosity labs 85 Fatigue testing machine Engineering Some dam experiment the language requirement was dropped completely. At the same time the senior thesis was made only optional in all engineering courses but civil engineering. Though the members of the engineering staff had at- tempted to start mechanics courses or schools for artisans here several times during the early 1900 " s, they were never successful and were given up shortly. In 1910, however, the University E.xtension Division, under the leadership of Dean Reber, had begun to offer various technical and vocational courses to workers in industrial shops in Milwaukee and elsewhere. The laboratories and other facilities of the college had expanded considerably by 1925 but they weren ' t as yet wholly adequate. Among the school ' s equipment were in- cluded an engineering library, engineering shops, a hydraulic lalwratory, a building for mining and metallurgy labora- tories, a steam and gas engineering laboratory, a general testing lab. a cement testing lab, and the use of facilities in the Forest Products Laboratory. Along the lines of research the Wisconsin Engineering School has advanced on many fronts. The investigation of reinforced concrete and masonry was launched under Dean Johnson shortly after his arrival in Madison, and it was later continued by Dean Turneaure. Later Ernest A. Mintz of the engineering department published a book on the sub- ject entitled " Tests on Reinforced Concrete Beams. " Dura- bility tests were begun in the early 1900 ' s and M. O. Withey soon thereafter published the first report on the subject. In electrical engineering prior to 1925 staff members did research in little known phases relating to characteristics of currents and devices which since that time have become Concrete column busting Mining and Metallurgy buildmg 86 Engineering a part of the communications systems. Results of these tests were published in a number of technical journals. In the chemical engineering field notable work was done in the study of alloys. It was here at Wisconsin that the strength of adding copper to iron was discovered. This had great commercial value in later years. Prof. Oliver P. Watts in his experiments with electroplating discovered a system ol- electroplating with nickel that has become practically universal in nickel plating. Members of the department also determined methods and standards for hearing value of gas that was adopted by the Wisconsin Commission, by other state commissions, and by the .American Gas Utilities Asso- ciation. Prof. R. S. Mc.- fTcry of the mining and metallurgy de- partment studied the improvements in the Btssemer smelting process. His subsequent work along that line has resulted in important operating cconomv in blast furnace steel mak- ing. In the early 1920 ' s the mining and metallurgy depart- ment also discovered better methods for extracting lead and zinc ores from southwestern Wisconsin. In 1913 the electrical engineering department and the railroads commission combined to establish a standards lab- oratory for the testing of electrical instruments for various public utilities of the state. These and many more practical developments have been made in the School ot Engineering which is now under the direction of Morton O. Withey. This centennial year finds the Wisconsin engineers fur- thering their research in the fields well founded for them and also finding new problems to solve. Thus, as they set out with their slide rules well in hand, they will continue their progress as well as the longstanding feud with their fellow law students. Nickel plating. Prof. Watts " baby Chicago blast furnace, developed at U.W., early ' 20 ' s New Engineering construction, first building since 1927 Chemical Engineering building 87 Front row (1. to r.): M. De Merit, A. Pierce, A. Arnaut, President, Prof. K. Shiels, R. Wilhclms, C. Cheney, H. McCabe. Second row: A. Heredia, R. Krauss, W, Armstrong, W. Sivlcy, W. Burnham, B. Liebenthal, G. Williams, G. Wcsenberg. i This year marks the 24th year in the history of the Polygon Board, organized in 1925 to represent all engineering societies. Polygon Board is composed of two representatives from each of the student chapters of the engineering societies, IRE, AIchE, Mining Club, ASME, AIEE, SAE, and AICE. The primary purpose of the Board is to have a central body to promote the interests of the engineering students. The Board acts on behalf of the students in their relations with the engineering faculty. It sponsors activities which are for the benefit of all the engi- neering students. These include the Engineers ' Ball, St. Pat ' s Dance, smokers, picnics, lectures, opinion polls, and other functions for the students. When George E. Millard of the class of 1925 was elected the Board ' s first president, his duties included the organization of the Engineers ' E.xposition. This E,xposition, with the co- operation of a large number of engineering firms, presented the finest and largest display of engineering talents through the school year. Polygon Board was instrumental in starting the Wisconsin Engineer magazine, and is fast becoming a major influence in engineering affairs. 88 The adrancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering. —J. C. Weber Front row (I. lo r.): R. Opptnheim, R. Dickinson, C. Cheney, Prof. Weber, R. Krauss. J. McCin , V. Knutsen, W. Koppcnaal, J. Owens, W. Oswald. Second row: J. Maier, R. Powers, V. Hryan, I.. Csepella, R. Hille. F. Schadauer. ]. McKenna. L. Stohr, R. Victora, B. Norris, R. F.manucl, . . I.arson. Third row: W. Tolk, R. Hodgins, E. .Shbata, R. Fcutz, H. Skilcs, O. Bicck, C. N ' arwold, J. Misey, W. Rraun, W. Zarris, A. Hume, T. Smith. Fourth row: M. Bauer, P. Pcronto, G. , dams, S. Doughty, D. Pickering, C. Bruhn, R. Pleski, S. Kapitan, R. Marquart, R. Stubbs, R. Parfitt, G. Willett, K. Woods, R. Postsch. Fifth row: ' .. Szatrovvski, C. Knee, I,. Steher, U. Holtum, N. Frawley, F. Blomdahl, R. Kurowski, E. Hayek, G. Schumacher, V. Hermann, D. Kanitz. A. I. E. E. The Wisconsin Student Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers is one of the 125 student branches of .MEE. The student branch provides electrical engineering students with the opportunity of becoming affiliated with the institute early in their career. It provides lectures on up-to-date develop- ments in the field, in order that the fundamentals acquired by the students in their academic work may be supplemented by information from men possessing experience in the practical application of these fundamentals. An inspection trip to .some industrial concern is usually a part of the annual program. Members also receive the monthly publication of the AIEE, " Electrical Engineering, " which contains articles on the latest developments of the profession, and technical items of general interest to the electrical engineer. The AIEE takes an active part in backing the St. Pat ' s Dance each year. Along with their fellow engineering students, the electrical engineers may be seen sprouting beards soon after Christmas vacation. AIEE has succeeded several times in estab- lishing an electrical engineering student as St. Pat. Officers were: R. Krauss, President; J. McCoy, Vice President; W. Knutsen, Secretary-Treasurer; Mr. J. C. Weber, Faculty Adviser. 89 Great things are done when men and mountains meet. — Blake Front row (1. to r.) : C. Blahaum, L. l..iith. A. I ' ltrct. C. Ryan, J. Dahl, W. Sivley, R. Mueller, F. Grisa, L. Toolcy, R. Zamzow, W. Kerttula. Second row: H. Kancshipe, J. Slater, W. Korbitz, Prof. Crandall, Prof. Woodburn, Prof. Van Hagan, Prof. Rader, A. IngersoU, W. Sayles, B. Dupont, W. Haas, T. Hart, . . Strassburger, M. Bachhuber. Third row; D. Sorenscn, . . Martell, K. Kubota, R. Sell, J. Beyer, W. Rosenkranz, W. Kachel, A. Moran, G. Nuttal, R. Pedersen, S. Bechtcl R. Fitze, R. Foss, W. Belter, R. Schlintz, R. McMahon, D. Albert, W. Boyd. Fourth row: K. Haydcn, R. Schembera, C. Patefield, R. McKillip, E. Bryan, F. Usher, V. Wagner, G. Goldsmith, H. Jackson, J. Pampcrin. R. Schindel- holz, G. Zimmerman, M. Fritz, M. Koletzke, D. Cronkrite, S. Lange, G. Last, J. Barrctte, J. Parsons. Fifth row: W. Shields, L. Czyewski, M. Smith, . . Vondrick, P. Maves, O. Ayres, E. Bennett, F. Riedel, D. Heimlich, J. Olsen, D. Cicr, D. . ndcrson, R. Donaldson, R. Delgado, G. Dew, S. Lokken, W. Sundling, H. Goetsch, C. Hartel, R. Hahn, D. Peterson, A. Schallock. . . . t. The student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engi- neers was founded at the University of Wisconsin for an express twofold purpose. A student ' s association with fellow members and participation in the society ' s activities will broaden his technical knowledge and develop a professional sense of respon- sibility. This endeavor is further advanced at the semi-annual meetings of our chapter with the senior state chapter of ASCE. These dinner meetings are held in the Memorial Union and bring the civil engineering students in contact with the prac- ticing engineers. They provide an insight into what may be expected of the student upon joining the senior ASCE after graduation, and helpful ailvice is courteously offered by these successful practicing engineers. Speakers for the meetings are chosen because ot their techni- cal and administrative backgrounds. Occasionally illustrative movies are shown to assist the inembers in a further under- standing of the past and present developments in the field of civil engineering. Under the able guidance of Prof. James G. Woodburn, these activities are successfully carried out. Officers were: William Sayles, President; Wilber M. Haas, Vice President: Bernard A. Dupont, Secretary; Thomas J. Hart, Treasurer; Prof. James G. Woodburn, Faculty Adviser. 90 There is opened to us, also, a noble pursuit, to which the spirit of the times strongly invites us. Fr„nt row (1. w r.); C. Acllcr, G. Vc cnbcr. , G. Williams, J. Harrcuvcr, V. Sdiiull. 1). W.vtan,.,,,,,, ]. Shclcndich, R. K.rk, R. Ra.uatz. R. Humphrey, Sc ' ,mcl " ' rmv: ' ]. ' Kini;. G. Schuning, E. Christian, A. Drohka, N. Stein, J. PloniU.n,, D. F.sher, G. Merchant, G, Olsen, J. Sch.ed, W., J. Goncc, Tlurd ro ' u ' p. llasclen. G. I lellxrg, R. Hukliek, R. Vetter. H. Stollberg, W. Haas. W. Hunt. T. Kh.hert.m, N. .Swennes, M Zuehlke A. |..ehn. Fourth row: H. Roth. R. Coffee, W. Trowbridge, J. Jones. N. Hsu, C. Herschberger. O. Uher. S. Roo.k 1 . Wulgart. R. Schara. K. oung, H. Muetzel, V. Dirienzo. A. I. Ch. E. The hiitory of the Wisconsin ChaiHcr ol the . IChE began shortly before the first World War with the founding of the " Chemical Engineers ' Society. " In June of 1925 this organiza- tion affiliated with the American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers to become the fourth student chapter of the national organization. The AIChE serves the students of chemical engineering by providing them with an opportunity to develop the professional side of their education through participation in the activities of the society. In addition, it supplements the regular curricu- lum through lectures by men who are active in chemical and related industries, thus broadening the students ' education. It .ilso attempts to eticourage the establishment ol high stand- ards of personal aiul professional ethics among the students. The challenge to the engineers of today is to a.ssure better engineers of tomorrow. This aim AIChE tries to accomplish. It sees what engineering may contribute to the life of the future through technical services, and through management of engi- neering and industrial projects. The realization dejjends on the engineers of the future — those who are now in the making. Officers were: Donald H. Westermann, President; Philip L. Schnell. Vice President; John Shelendich, Secretary; Robert S. Rirk, . dviser. 91 The world is a wheel, and it will come round right. — Disraeli Front row (1. to r.): C. Teeter, K. Kowhler, E. Mikyska, R. Pipkorn. Second row: H. Burkman, G. Ponschok, E. Doyle, J. Beck, C. Ruel. R. Doyle, Prof. Rose, A. Ilowit, C. Hillesheim, G. Chandler, M. Mardonian, R. Helm, R. Lea, E. Lorence. Third row: E. Doehler, W. Jarman, R. Gerlach, R. BUemeister, E. Kempka, N. Brown, H. Brown, R. Henke. R. Johnson, C. Gosewehr, D. Preisler, J. Bu- torac, M. Behr, J. Finley, T. Hubbard, G. Ross. Fourth row: P. Geigner, j. Rhyan, H. Hancock, R. Himmelman, W. Schelar, J. Olson. J. Grutzik, L. Risse, R. Crupi, E. Danielson, J. Raynoha, N. Wogs- land, R. Valo, B. Thomas. J. Devout, R. Rosccky. Fifth row: K. Proeber, E. Haupt, L. Schlimgen, R. Bredin, P. Murphy, H. Seligmiller, J. .Austin, V. Doke, T. Kowalik, D. Ruess, E. Wiese, R. Rogers, J. Schmook, R. Heick, D. Furstenberg, D. Bier. A. S. M. E. The objectives of the society are four-fold: (1) To broaden the students ' acquaintance with practical engineering; (2) To supply each member of ASME a publication designed to give information; (3) To develop the students ' initiative and ability to speak in public; and (4) To enable the students to establish fraternal contact with fellow students in engineering and to meet graduate engineers. ILach member has the opportunitv to present a paper of interest to the engineering profession, with which he can com- pete with students from other engineering colleges to win an award presented by the parent organization. Last May the Wisconsin Branch was host to 9t delegates from universities in Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, and Minnesota for a regional conference. At this conference students presented papers on subjects ranging from " Jet Propulsion " to " The Manufacture of a Vise by Welding. " The closing banquet had for its principal speaker Mr. Koehler, formerly with the U. S. Forest Products Laboratory, who presented a talk on " The Scientific Aspects of Wood Research — the Solution of the Lind- bergh Case. " All of the activities carried on are pointed to making the graduate a better engineer with a broader background. OfEcers were: Russell H. Pipkorn, President; Kenneth Koehler, ' ice President; Kenneth Drewry, Secretary; Edward Mikyska, Treasurer; Prof. Reed A. Rose, Adviser. 92 . . . staunch indiriduality substantiated by a wealth of good judgment. Front row (1. to r.): R. Schlintz, S. Lange, W. Belter, Prof. W. Cottingham, R. Donaldson, R. Michael, H. MacDonaUl. Second row: R. Hahn, F. Usher, D. Barth, R. Foss, R. Sell, D. Near. Third row: L. Montie, G. Dew, D. Cronkrite, H. Jackson, W. Haas, E. Bryan, W. Ryan. Chi Epsilon Chi Epsilon is the National Civil Engineering Honorary Fraternity. Its purpose is to recognize and develop those traits which promote undergraduate scholastic endeavor and produce successful professional engineers. Since its inception at the Uni- versity of Illinois. May 1922, Chi Epsilon has expanded to 22 major engineering schools. The Wisconsin chapter was nationally sixth to be founded and now has 328 names on its register. A major activity is the selection and initiation of candidates. Excellence in scholarship, good moral character, and professional promise are the criteria for election to membership. A representative of Chi Epsilon participated in a series of lectures to the freshman engineers at which time they were introduced to the fraternity and its de- inands for membership. The student chapter retains close contact with the alumni through a chapter news letter and the initiation banquets. Bi- annually, a chapter news letter, composed of information about the engineering school today and anecdotes submitted by aluins, is compiled and published for distribution to all members of the Wisconsin chapter. Alumni participation and cooperation is most gratifying to the active chapter. Officers were: Sylvin R. Lange, President; Walter Belter, Vice President; Robert Donaldson, Recording Secretary and Treas- urer; Ralph Michael, Corresponding Secretary; Prof. W. S. Cottingham, Faculty Adviser. 93 Ideals of service as the necessary attributes of the profession. ¥- " B ' p r r r r Front row (1. to r.) : M. DeMerit, V. Stelter, W. Schoenoff, R. Feutz, B. Sword. R. Krjuss, J. Peters, C. Navratil. T. Smith. Second row: R. Sanders, H. Holtum, T. Szatrowski, F. Kohli, C. Cheney, F. Blomdahl. C. Knee, J. McCoy, L. Nordeen, H. Cork, M. Olcson. Third row: W. Braun, R. Utnemer, W. Limbauj-h, N. Goff, W. Zarris, W. Bryan, N. Frawley, E. Hayek, R. Holcombe, L. Cofta. Kappa Eta Kappa In this year, 1949, the University of Wisconsin ' s centennial year, it is with great pride that wc of the Delta chapter of Kappa Eta Kappa, professional electrical engineering fraternity, announce our 25th year on this campus. On February 9, 1924, the Delta chapter was formally installed with J. S. Welch as the first president. For some time the need of an organization for the promotion of good spirit and fellow.ship had been keenly felt by the electrical engineering students. Thus, under the tutorship of the Alpha chapter from the University of Iowa, this group was formed. Kappa Eta Kappa has always been one of the most active professional fraternities on the campus. Since its beginning the members have endeavored to participate in all engineering social and professional activities sponsored by the university and governing student boards. In addition. Kappa Eta Kappa sjx)nsors manv other activities for the enjoyment ot its members and alumni. As happened to many other fraternities. Kappa Eta Kappa discontinued its activities during the war. However, little time has been wasted in rejuvenating the chapter and the campus may look forward in the future to hearing much from Kappa Eta Kappa. 94 The moral obligation — to be intelligent. — Erskine Front row (I. to r.): J. Stark, H. Mueller, R. Oppcnheim, A. Jones, H. Pearce, E. Schoenikc, A. Hendricks, I. Novak, R. Sabroff. Second row: B. Norris, R. Noll, C. Miller, D. Pickerins, K. Hcrgo, C. Ijrsen, V. Koppenaal. R. Hyink, R. Sujien, V. HerzfcUl, R. Allen. B. Erickson. T. Bernstein. Third mw: R. Jacobson, C. Navaraiil. A. I ' ontaine, W. Nash, J. Karlson, F. Kohli, J. Maier, C. .McMullen, V. Pluninier, I " . Tininiel, P. Spink, J. Veruril. Fourth row: J. Peters, J. Einarson, M. OeMerit, C. Schultz, R. Hackbarth, L. Csepella, O. Bieck, R. Boyle, W. Battau, D. Jarosh, W. Drewry, G. Raeburn. Eta Kappa Nu Ll.i Kappa Nu, the honorary Electrical Engineering Society, was founded in 1904 at the University of Illinois. The Theta chapter of Wisconsin was chartered in 1910 as the seventh chapter in the nation. It has been active since that time except tor brief periods during the two wars. As conceivetl by its founilcrs and as carried forward by its membership. Eta Kappa Nu ' s aim is to assist its members throughout their lives in iTecoining better men in their chosen profession and better citizens. In return, it is another purpose of the organization that its membership l e a constructive force, helping fellow members and non-members alike in improving the standards of the profession, the courses of instruction and the institutions where its chapters are established. Each year Eta Kappa Nu presents an award to the out- standing freshman enrolled in electrical engineering. In addi- tion to the encouragement of high scholastic achievement, Eta Kappa Nu also proTiiotes among its members a spirit of cooperation with Icllow engineers. Those students elected for membership are chosen Irom the junior and senior classes in electrical engineering. Officers were: Robert ]. Sagen, President; William P. Koppe- naal, ' ice President; Ervin S. Bergo, Recording Secretary; Ludvig C. Larson, Faculty Adviser. 95 Great engines turn on small pivots. — H. G. Bohn Front row {I. to r.): R. Henke, J. Humphrey, T. Hubbard, M. Thorson, L. Maresh, J. Debbink, W. Quant, G. Peterson. Second row: R. Doyle, P. Geigner, H, Young, L. Ames, R. TroUer, R. Bernard, G. Sylvester, H. Traeder, R. Lea. Third row: E. Haupt, W. Koth, C. Gosewehr, K. Huebbe, H. Schrage, R. Miller, C. Downham, D. Miller, R. Johnson. Pi Tau Sigmd Founded jointly at the Universities of Wisconsin and Illinois in 1916, Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary mechanical engi- neering fraternity, dedicated to the fostering and promotion of high standards among engineers. Mechanical engineers of junior standing may be elected to the society on the basis of scholastic ability, character, integrity, and good fellowship. To stimulate interest among underclassmen in these ideals, the ideals upon which Pi Tau Sigma is founded, the society offers each year the F. M. Young Award to the most deserving junior of the mechanical engineering class. Many of its alumni now hold prominent positions in industrial empires. The fraternity also aims to foster a development of these qualities by the mutual association of its members, and to this end sponsors several social gatherings as well as business meetings during the course of the year. Last fall the Wisconsin Alpha chapter was host to the 1948 National Convention of Pi Tau Sigma. Forty-four chapters attended the two day convention, represented by some 100 delegates from engineering schools all over the country. Officers were: Morris H. Thorson, President; Tom Hubbard, First Vice President; John R. Humphrey, Second Vice Presi- dent; John D. Debbink, Recording Secretary; Lester M. Maresh, Corresponding Secretary; Alfred H. Fritz, Treasurer; Gustus L. Larson, Adviser. 96 Put your shoulder to the wheel. Aesop Front row (1. to r.): Y. Tang, K. Stcphan, M. Adams, R. Baumgart, G. Chandler, J. Eichc. , „ u , Second row: H. Mittleman, G. Peterson, W. Quant, R. Doyle, D. Stoller, T. Hubbard, J. Debbink, A. Anderson, H. Burkman, L. Maresh, R. Hcnke, ThwYowf " ! " Miller, I. Larsen, C. Gosewehr, D. Schmitt, J. Humphrey, H. Traeder, W. Armstrong, J. Beck, L. Risse, C. Hillesheim, E Wakil, A. Hercdia. Fourth row: J. Wittak, D. Schutz, G. Gibcrt, K. Koehler, J. Rhyan, M. Velguth, E. Shibata, J. Carroll, J. Romano, D. Spraker, W. Koth, J. Hegedus, R. Fiftrrow- W. ' McCormick, C. Mueller, J. Shcehan, B. Thomas, J. Federer, B. Roberts, J. Frost, R. Bertz, G. Holtz, G. Rcimer, C. Stracka R. Pipkorn. Sixth row: G. Hawkinson, D. Reichelt, W. Hcllen, G. Wagner, G. Campbell, G. Klos, R. Vanderpool, D. Critton, J. Warner, W. Chow, R. BUemeister. S. A. E. Functioning as a student branch of a well known national professional engineering society, SAE has pursued on the campus its objectives of bringing engineering students into contact with the automotive industry and increasing their knowledge and understanding of many phases of mechanical engineering. Through a program of sjicakers, plant inspection trips, and publications, SAE supplements the student ' s technical education with designs, construction and utilization of auto- motive apparatus, and introduces him to a professional organ- ization which may serve him throughout his career. Among the speakers of the 1948-49 year were Dr. Farrington Daniels, who gave an interesting speech on " Atomic and Solar Energy, " and Dr. J. T. Rettaliata. whose subject was " Gas Turbines and Jet Propulsion. " The fall trip was to the Gary, Indiana plant of the Carnegie-Illinois Steel Corp., while an outstanding feature of the spring semester was a joint meeting with the Milwaukee section of the national SAE organization. Close affiliation with this group has helped the Wisconsin student branch experience a steady growth, with a membership of nearly 200 men achieved this year, which is the third highest membership in the nation. Officers were: John D. Debbink, President; Tom Hubbard, Vice President; Damian F. Stoller, Secretary; Arne Anderson, Treasurer; Prof. L. A. Wilson, Adviser. 97 The engineer may be regarded as an interpreter of science in terms of human needs. Front row (1. to r.): B. Everett, O. Wedcl, R. Priciii. T. Rynda, Guest, G. Ziinnierman. Second row: }. Vinctte, Prof. H. Peterson, Prof. G. Rohlich, Dean M. Withey, D. Mickelson, D. Plautz, R. Schindelholz, R. St. Clair. Third row: H. Teske, L. Emelity, R. Roeder, W. Courson, W. Plummer, Guest, J. Spindler, W. Borchcrs, W. Hambley, G. Nuttall, J. Waters, F. Ander- holm. Fourth row: E. Baiigh, R. Wentland, Guest, B. Polzar, N. Stickney, R. Block, C. Plaskett, M. Ratclirt ' , N. Sethne. Theta Tau I: Theta Tau fraternity was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1904. It is the oldest professional engineering fraternity in the United States. Reactivated at Wisconsin in 1947, Xi chapter now has 37 active meml " ers. Theta Tau is not resting on its past laurels, but has entered into a new comprehensive program of Human Engineering, as our future success will be measured by the lasting contri- butions that we foster, fight, and win, in the field of Human as well as Technical Engineering. Theta Tau acts as a social as well as a professional fraternity. Its aim is to produce a well rounded engineer, with broad vision. Theta Tau seeks to materially assist in the development of engineering personalities with a new and broader compre- hension of their personal functions in and obligations to modern society. Theta Tau sees what engineering may contribute to the life of the future through technical services, through man- agement of engineering and industrial projects and through aid in technical, social, and economic adjustment. This realization depends upon the Engineers of Today. Officers were: David Mickelson, President; Don Plautz, Vice President; Robert Schindelholz, Secretary; Joe Vinette, Treas- urer. 98 The finest edge is made with the blunt whetstone. john Lyiy Kri m row (1. to r.): W. Battau, L. Montic, R. Hyink, R. Milltr, R. Sagcn, P. Spink, I. l)odf;c, R. lohnson, H. MikIIlt. R. Sp.ilclin)j. Sfond r i v: W. Hass, R. Sill, R. La Fond, N. Biencnfcld, H. Wahlin, R. Bcainan, R. r,irkicli. K. Hub. A. Arnold, 11. Schrage, R, Trollcr. L. Ames, .■ . Hendricks. Third row: C. Oownham, W. Ouant, G. Peterson, H. Schopler, C. Hordliam, .S. Lange. K. Baugli, H. Tracdcr, 1). Near, R. France, L. Maresh, R. Henke, I). Holt. R. Wood, E. Bonow. Fourth row: R. Powers, N. Hsii. R. Michael, R. Foss, E. Bergo, R. Hackbarth, O. Bieck, J. Verwicl. L. Csepclla. E. .SchoL-nike, M. Dc Merit. W. ' arris, W. Nash, V. Herzfeld, J. Hahn. J. Humphrey. W. Chipman, A. Kasberj;, J. Novak, R. Pipkorn. Fifth row: G. Ornison, (J. Raeburn, R. Schlintz, C. Pipal, R. Donaldson, A. Klimke. P. Meissner, R. Oppenheim, (;. Petersen, R. Strohnian, E. Haujit, M. Thorson, H. Pearce, F. Timmel, R. Boyle, A. Jones, D. Kanitz, C. Larscn, T. Bernstein. .Sixth row: J. Shelendich, R. V ' etter, W. Knutscn, C. Schultz, R. Jacobson, J. Conley. N. Stein. A. Fritz. R. Sabroff, (i. Puuly. W. Petersen, W. Holley, A. Kleefisch, W. Plunimer, T. Steele, J. Peters. Seventh row: K. Huebbe, W. Kuth, R. Olson, F. Noll, B. Norris, W. Koppcnaal, R. Pleski, S. C.underscn. 1), Pickenni;, E. Bryan. I). Plautz, I,. Young, I). Mickelson. I). Jarosh, R. Cattoi. Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi is the national all-engineering honorary frater- nity. It was instituted in IS8S for the purpose of recognizing undergraduate students in all phases of engineering who pos- sessed exemplary characters and were outstandingly successful in their scholastic endeavors. Nationally, Tau Beta Pi is consti- tuted of over 54,000 meinbers of whom some 1,580 are alumni of the University of Wisconsin. The annual national conven- tion is composed of delegates from 85 engineering schools. The fraternity is one of the more active honorary fraternities on the University campus, having several social gatherings as well as business meetings each semester. The principal activity of the Wisconsin chapter of Tau Beta Pi is the selection and subsequent initiation of eligible candi- dates. A junior-or-better standing and a certain high minimum grade point establish the lower boundary of consideration. Another activity is a series of short lectures presented to fresh- man engineers. Topics are: " Study Tips " and " Introduction to Engineering Honorary Societies. " Awards were also made to top sophomore engineers. 1949 marks the 50th year for Tau Beta Pi at Wisconsin. Plans are under way for recognition of our golden anniversary. Tau Beta Pi bids you continued scholastic success. Officers were: Sylvin R. Lange, President; Edwin Baugh, Vice President; Clarence Fordham, Recording Secretary; Howard Traeder, Corresponding Secretary; Prof. Kurt F. Wendt Ad- visor. 99 i EXTENSION Extension Division Of the famed " TTiree-fold task of the University, " teach- ing, research, and public service, the University is best known for its service to the people of the state which President Van Hisc once described as making " the boundaries of the campus . . . the boundaries of the state. " The public service function at Wisconsin is applied in one of its largest phases in the vast outreach of the University Extension Division. It has been estimated that in the extension field alone, the University touches the lives of two and one-half million persons annually — equivalent to two-thirds of the state ' s population. The achievements of this program have repaid the citi- zens of this state many times for their investment of taxes in the University of Wisconsin. Every community in the state is reached by the University through its Extension Division. Current public interest in the Universitv Exten- sion Division centers largelv on its off-campus Extension Center Program, now being offered in 14 cities in the state. This program provides regular freshman and, in some cases, sophomore college work in a number of Wisconsin com- munities where no such educational opportunity has existed. Extension Center class work originated during the last depression when many able high school graduates in the state could not afford to leave home to attend college. There are extension divisions in such places as Milwaukee and Wausau, but since the war this program has expanded to include 34 Extension Centers. The offering of regular University work is only one phase, however, of the Extension Center program as envisaged by the University. Of equal importance in the long run is the opportunity that the well-equipped and well-administered Extension Center provides for the University to discharge the responsibilities that it has assumed in the field of adult education. Whether it be the busv ofBce worker, the ambi- tious housewife or clubwoman, the artisan in his shop or factory, the high school student in the small town where class courses are necessarily limited, the teacher or other professional person, the handicapped, the man behind prison walls, the veteran desiring to make the most of his G. I. opportunities — each is free to choose courses from about 425 ' Vhc ' A ,iu ,iu !inMi fi v.cnnr Building. Site of Milwaukee ' s Extension activity. Student counseling service. 101 Extension student working in one of the center libraries. Activities include radio broadcasting. Extension subjects taught by correspondence. University credit cor- respondence courses are open to any person who has the pre- requisite ability and training to study them; but credits can lie earned only by properly qualified students. SPECIAL EXTENSION SERVICES The activities thus far described, extensive as they are, still do not encompass all the educational services of the Extension Division. The people of the state have many occupational or community problems upon which they seek up-to-date information and counsel from their University. One of the oldest continuing functions of the Extension Division is performed by the Bureau of Information and Pro- gram Services, formerly called the Department of Debating and Public Discussion. Today the bureau still serves that purpose by means like those developed in earlier years: circulating books and other printed materials in areas where such resources are limited or lacking. The bureau maintains close affiliations with many state-wide civic and educational organizations as well as with the Wisconsin Library Asso- ciation. " Package library " selections of printed materials are loaned to individuals or groups in response to specific requests. These are intended primarily for residents of communities without libraries; but they are also commonly used to supplement existing library resources in larger com- munities. The Wisconsin Idea Theater is a venture into the field of regional drama, initiated in 1945, and is intended to stimulate individuals and groups in the writing and produc- tion of plays and pageants on local and state themes. Wisconsin schools and clubs are the chief users of the University ' s educational film services, a function of the Bureau of Visual Instruction, which serves as many as 1,230 schools in a year. Schools also are the chief beneficiaries of the lecture and lyceum service, which supplies high grade entertainment, musical and educational programs for school assemblies and other groups, and sends lecturers from the faculty for commencements. The University Photographic Laboratory operates chiefly to serve the photographic requirements of the University Extension classes in art and zoology. 102 Extension . . . itsdt. The direct service of this laborator)- is limited almost entirely to consultation on technical problems in photography and motion pictures. Annually the University meets business and professional educational requirements at special institutes and confer- ences on campus and at regional centers. Recent institute activities include those of the Industrial Management Insti- tute Program for business and industrial executives. . little known but highly significant function of the Division is the administration of educational service for inmate instruction at the state prison and the state reformatory. While this work serves the citizens onlv indirectly, its tangible results arc enabling institutional employees to supervise inmates more intelligently. The activities of the School for Workers center primarily around a program of summer residence institutes in Madi- son, attended by workers selected and generally financed by labor unions themselves. It provides a program of studies and consultative services related to the group needs of work- ers — needs expressed by the workers themselves. Moreover, the school serves labor groups directly and exclusively. The Universitv also is engaged in long-range planning, in co- operation with local agencies, in furthering community de- velopment. In line with a similar wartime activity, the pur- pose is to serve the whole state in the spirit of the " Wisconsin Idea. " In order to make its activities available generally throughout tht; state, the University first imdertakes to dis- cover the educational needs ot the people of Wisconsin. The chief device used for this purpose is the field organiza- tion maintained by the University Extension Division. Area representatives reside at or near the center of their respec- tive districts in the state. These representatives acquaint the school, clubs, and other groups, as well as individual citizens, of their district with available University services, and organ- ize local University programs. They also repon back to the University the needs expressed by the jx ople in their par- ticular districts. Back of all these service functions of the University is the wish to satisfy the spirit of study and the desire for self- improvement, and to achieve a larger measure of well-being among the people of Wisconsin. The Wiscon ' .in hxtcnsinn ' s Photography l..iboraiory. Lorentz Ailolfson, Director of the Extension Division. The University of Wisconsin Extension Division Building. 103 I GRADUATE Graduate School The purposes of Wisconsin ' s expanding (iraduate School may bo summed up in a tew significant words: promotion of scholarship and the furthering of research. Previous to 1870 the European universities were taking care of the Ameri- can advanced stuilents. In that year there were only 44 graduate students in the United States. However, Wisconsin went along with the graduate movement in this coimtry when President Chamberlin in 1880 established eight fellow- ships of 1400. In 1882 the first degrees were granted and iii 1892 Charles R. ' an Hise, president of the University from 1903- 1918, received the first Ph.D. degree granted at the Uni- versity. Until 1904 the school had been administered by a committee of the faculty, but in that year it became a separate department and G. C. Comstock was appointed dean. In 1904 the school boasted an enrollment of 11t stu- dents. C. S. Slichter was appointed dean of the Graduate School in 1920 and in 1934 E. B. Fred took over the dean ' s chair. To assist that important function of research, the state legislature in 1918 established a $23,000 yearly appropriation after an appeal of President Birge for support of this work. This was supplemented in 1928 by grants from the Wisconsin .MiuTini Research Foundation. This group had been previ- ously established to control a discovery of irradiation made by Dr. Harry E. Steenbock of the class of 1908. These funds from the legislature and the Alumni Foundation have pro- vided the means of keeping our graduate research projects up to date in equipment and supplies. Part of these funds also go toward paying the salaries of competent assistants selected from the student body. President Fred shared one of the first grants-in-aid of the Wisconsin .-Mumni Research Foundation with Prof. W. H. Peterson for the study of chemistry and physiology of molds. This study, the prime purpose of which was to find a way of producing mold tissue in large quantity for com- mecial use, with additional work done at Wisconsin, aided Charles Van Hisc, first man to receive a Ph.D. at Wisconsin. Babcock ,ind his famous milk tester. First commencement awarding higher degrees. 105 Conrad A. Elvehjem, Dean oi the Graduate School. Research work in chcmistrv. Graduate . . . greatly in the production of penicillin during the war. In this way, alert study at Wisconsin 15 years before the need arose, was important in the war effort in the manufacture of the antibiotic. Another Wisconsin graduate, George H. Brown, ' 30, who is a research engineer with RCA, is na- tionally famous for his work with penicillin. One of the first Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation fellowships was granted to Dr. Van Potter, who in 1945 was given the coveted award of the United States Junior Cham- ber of Commerce. The Graduate School ' s research committee established in 1936 a periodical conference program called symposia, whose first topic was cancer. Discontinued during the war, they have since been held annually. Present research may be exemplified by the work of the Dean of the Graduat e School, C. A. Elvehjem, who was appointed to this office in 1946. Dr. Elvehjem, who received his Ph.D. from Wisconsin in 1927. has been doing experi- ments on the bad effects of Agene used as a bleach for wheat flour. The results of his other experiments may cause a widespread conversion of the bread industry. Graduate research in the physics department has been concentrated in recent years on high voltage work. The purpose of this work is to understand the forces holding the nucleus together and to study the peculiar properties of the nucleus. There have been three groups of experiments. One of these is led by H. H. Barschall of the scattering of neu- trons by nuclei. Another is the research under the direction of R. C;. Herb on the scattering of protons by protons to attain more precise data. H. T. Richards is at present super- vising work on certain nuclear disintegration thresholds. Work is also being done under his guidance on gamma ray and nuclear ray energy measurement. Graduate research students in the physics department are now active in the development of equipment such as the atom smasher found in the basement of Sterling Hall. This huge electrostatic type generator supplied with four and a I The atom smasher in Sterling Hall. 106 n. Hcrnott, Associate Dean of the Graduate School. Penicillin l.nboratory. Graduate . . . half millions volts is used in work on electrical breakdown in high vacuum. At present this department has a contract with the Atomic Energy Commission. in the agricultural bacteriology department graduate research has been along many lines. There arc a number of students looking lor new antibiotics better than penicillin that might work upon diseases which penicillin has little or no effect. In contrast to this line of research is a project on the redding of hemp which is of interest to the navy especially in wartime. W. B. Sarlcs is directing work on microbiology in connection with clearing up the Madison lakes. J. B. Wilson is conducting research on Bang ' s disease and mastitis. Professors Foster and Frazier are leading projects on f(x d and dairy bacteriology with foodstulTs such as hamburger, liver, sausage, and cheese. The manufacture of citric acid by molds is under study and is being directed by P. W. Wilson. This by no means is a complete listing of the re- search projects operating at present. Wisconsin is also proud of this important but unsung preparatory work. Not only is Wisconsin ' s Graduate School cxpaniling its enrollment, which has almost reached 2,700, but the number of advanced degrees to l- e granted this year is expected to be more than that of any previous year. The Graduate School has also added to the fields in which advanced work may be done. To the social sciences, natural sciences, and other fields in which higher degrees have been granted for years, three new departments have been authori ' .ed to do graduate work. They are History of Science, .Anthropology, and Hispanic Studies. In this way new fields are o[x;ned and new graduate students are drawn to Wisconsin every year. Perhaps it is hard to picture the advances of this school. If so, consider this fact: since the creation of the Graduate School, the increase in graduate students has been greater in proportion than the increase of undergraduates. The Graduate School is becoming more and more imj wrtant — let its history prove its achievements. Graduate work in zoology. 107 I JOURNALISM School of Journalism The Journalism School at the University of Wisconsin has the unique distinction of being the oldest in the country. TTie foundation was laid in 1905 by Prof. Willard G. Bleyer when he olTcred a course called " English 19, News Writing. " This was the initial start, and from then until this centennial year, the school has grown and improved. Professor Bleyer ' s course in " English 19 " had some 40 students enrolled, and its success prompted the continuance of the course. The following year, the University set up in the catalogue of the College of Letters and Science a four- year list of courses called " Courses Preparatory to Journal ism. " In 1909 the work was more formally organized as a four-year " Course in Journalism, " and Professor Bleyer was then ollering four courses in news writing and editing. Until 1910, the journalism staff consisted of one man, but Grant M. Hyde joined Professor Bleyer and the English faculty, enlarging the department. Two years later the two- man staff was taken out of the English department and was set up as " a department of journalism, " and the separate degree, B.A. (Journalism) was first conferred in 1914. This condition continued until 1927 when the depart- ment was reorganized and renamed " the School of Journal- ism. " The first Master of Arts (Journalism) degree was awarded during this period to Frank Thayer, now a member of the staff, and the first Ph.D. was granted to Ralph D. Casey, now director of the Mirinesota School of Journalism. Professor Bleyer died in 1935, and Professor Hyde suc- ceeded him as director and has remained in that capacity until this year. With 38 years of experience. Professor Hyde Prof. Grant Hyde, retired director of the School of Journalism. Prof. Frank Thayer, first t o receive a Master ' s Degree. Papers from distant parts. 109 The teletype — latest U.P. news. Journalism Schonl type lab. • jounaiism . . . has the longest record of any journalism teachers, living or dead. Until 1414, all of these classes were held in Bascom Hall (then called Main Hall). But at this time they were moved to South Hall, their present home. Since the early days of the two-man stafi, the faculty has enlarged and has had 33 other teachers and about 50 graduate students, many of whom are now teaching in other schools. Not only has the faculty grown, but Wisconsin now has the second largest School of lournalisni in the country, e.xceeded only by Missouri. The work done in the journalism classes is of a practical nature. There are classes in reporting, editing, headline writing, reporting of foreign news, news photography, in- fluence of the newspaper on public opinion, and many others. Foreign newspapers are studied in special courses given by the romance language department. Besides these courses, the school maintains typographical, photographical, radio, and typewriting laboratories as well as the full teletype wire news service of one of the press associations for practice in editing telegraph and radio copy, and a special department library, the Bleyer Memorial. The journalism faculty is also unique in that it has pro- duced more books on journalism than any other school of its kind. Mr. Hyde began the list with his book " Newspaper Reporting " in 1912, and since then there have been several " best-sellers. " It is not unusual that many other schools took Wisconsin as the original model for their journalism departments, since I I Newswriting experience. 110 . jounaiism . . . it did pioneer work in most ol the branches of teaching. Most of its courses, when first otTered, were the first in the world. It has stressed a program which follows closely five aspects of journalism: 1) output of books; 2) training ot college teachers; 3) emphasis on ethics, high ideals, and philosophy of journalism, rather than mere technique; 4) high standards of scholarship requiring (until this year) the B..A. degree. l.T grade-(x)int, and .?0 credits of social studies in addition to the journalism courses; 5) and journalistic research. The success and achievements ol the Journalism School cannot be measured by the number of inventions or the kinds of atom smasher, hut only by the [x;ople who graduate from it. Some had the talent for writing and advertising, and others develo(x;d it in college. Wisconsin will be proud of its graduates, tor among them arc many people of note. Not all ot them arc journalists, but over 400 are now work- ing on Wisconsin newspapers. Many are handling adver- tising and many are engaged in publicitv and public rela- tions. A glance through the Journalism Alumni I3irectory will disclose names like Karl M. Mann, Harold Gary, Ken- neth Payne, Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, Lloyd Lehroas, and a host of others. I ouis P. Lochner was responsible for the foundation of the North . merican Newspaper alliance in Frankfurt, (Jermany. James S. Thompson served as chair- man of the board of the McGraw-Hill Book Company in New York. Members of the class of 1912 will be familiar with the name of Garl Beck, author of " On Wisconsin " ; and the author, Harold Gary, will be remembered by the Hinrv 1,. .Sniiih, .Ktinj; clirccKir of ilic sctiool, l -t8-194y. Journalism Sctiool photo laboratorj ' . Practical experience on the rim at the " Daily Car dinal. ' m Ralph O. Nafziger, new director of the School of Journalism. Printer at work! • joumaiism . . . class of 1913. Several years later, a man named Kenneth Payne left the doors of South Hall to distinguish himself in several ways. His great efforts were responsible for the suc- cess of the Newspaper Enterprise Association, and he is now editor of the " Reader ' s Digest. " Wallace A. Meyer went to Chicago and became president of the Runcke-Meyer-Finn Advertising Agency. Maxson F. Gudill has distinguished himself in the motion picture industry in Hollywood. One of his classmates. Flora G. Orr ( ' 17) has attained success as an authoress. Perhaps the first world war had some etiect on the jour- nalism classes of 1918, for that year several people, later to achieve success, graduated. J. R. Farrington, 1918, his wife is the former Elizabeth Pruett, became the delegate to con- gress from Hawaii. Waldo R. Arnold was managing editor of the Milwaukee Journal. Serving as General MacArthur ' s press relations manager was Lloyd Lehroas, who is also responsible for the Voice of America broadcasts. Lastly, from the class of 1918 is Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, author of the best-seller, " The Yearling, " and other novels. Many more names can be found in Wisconsin ' s journalis- tic " Hall of Fame. " The school has progressed and conferred nearly 2,000 Bachelor of Arts degrees and many more stu- dents have taken journalism courses. Next year Ralph O. Nafziger will assume the position of director of the School of Journalism, upon the retirement of Grant Hyde, and Wisconsin will continue its progress in the field of journalism. " The Daily Cardinal " press, 112 ' Nature ' s chief masterpiece is writing well " She£Field Front row (1. to r): C. Towers, B. Kohnstamm, V. Witt, S. Zimney, H. Belzcr, F. Michaels, D. Hoffmann. Second row: P. Johnson, R. Gates, L. Sanders, P. Powell, M. Huffman, M. Stange, P. Falter. D. Johnson, A. Splies. Third row: M. Clemcnison, P. MuUer, R. Doerrmann, L. Hyatt, B. Hansche, D. Small, S. Bcnyas, J. Ryan, C. Bayton, C. Hippie. Fourth row: B. Zwickey, J. Jaeger, D. Schmidt, L. Duwe, J. Olson, E. McNeil, J. Saltzburg, M. Stevenson. Coranto Coranto, the first professional organization for women in journalism, celebrated its 25lh anniversary this year. Three hundred years after the coranto, the earliest English prototype of our modern newspaper, was printed, this organization was formed which took on the historic name. The Margaret Fuller chapter of Coranto was founded by 14 girls under the direction of the director of the School of Journalism, Willard G. Bleyer. The chapter was named after the first woman editor in the United States. Two meetings a month are held with the purpose of pro- moting professional interests and fellowship. Highlights of the year ' s activities were Founders ' Day, a dinner meeting honoring the alumni, the Faculty Tea, and the J-schooI Family Dinner, sponsored with other journalism organizations. To give its members more practical experience, since 1943 Coranto has published the Courant, the all J-school newspaper. But this year marked the first time two editions were printed in the same year. The first edition was largely alumni news and the spring publication was a memorial with an historical article on South Hall, J-school headquarters, as the big story. Officers were: Patricia Powell, President; Rosemarie Gates, Vice President; Mary Lou Stange, Corresponding Secretary; Mary Lou Huffman, Recording Secretary; Luida Sanders, Treasurer; Helen Patterson, Adviser. 113 • " I believe that in the end truth will conquer. " WycIiflEe i Front row (1. to r.): G. Schultz, B. Hutlman, H. Stevenson, G. Luehring, B. Teague, J. McGinnis, E. Melanson. Second row: J. Haeuser, G. Fraser, S. Mulkey, F. Taylor, D. Priebe, B. Richards, C. Isenberger, B. Roemer, G. Meade, R. Nehrlich, J. Dermer, B. Robinson. Third row: B. Stern, G. Alstad, K. Alstad, O. Glissendorf, G. Wrobel, B. Schultz, B. Bjorklund, L. Sime, W. Hanna, J. Bowman, C. Erickson, L. Block. C. Branch. W. Dodd, M. Levine, S. Buckles. Fourth row: B. Tucker, J. McDermott, W. Coats, J. Downing, D. Wells, E. Clark, G. Owens, C. Bennett, L. Uffenbeck, B. Ulrich, S. Sidle, R. Harrison. Sisma Delta Chi The Wisconsin chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national pro- fessional journalistic fraternity, was among the first in the na- tion to be granted a charter. Today, Sigma Delta Chi is comprised of more than 13,000 members. Both professional and undergraduate members com- bine to make it the largest organization of journalists in Ameri- ca. During the last three years, the Wisconsin chapter has spon- sored regular forums and dinners, held in conjunction with representatives of various regional publications. The biggest affair is the traditional Gridiron Banquet, patterned after the gridiron held by Washington newsmen. The Wisconsin chapter last year sent almost its entire mem- bership to the national convention, held in Milwaukee in No- vember. Officers were: Charles Isenberger, President; Dick Priebe, Vice President; Blaine Richards, Secretary; Bob Roemer, Treasurer. t 114 ' ' Great achievements raise a moyniment which shall endure until the sun grows cold. " Fabricius Front row (1. to r.): B. Lampert, P. Powell, A. Meyer. Second row: F. Michaels, V. Papcnfuss, J. Brackett, G. Novotny. Third row: M. Clcmentson, H. Zagat, K. Rives, R. Gates, R. Moldenhauer. Theta Sigma Phi " To unite women engaging in or planning to engage in journalism " is one of the objectives of Beta chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary and professional sorority for women in journalism. Beta chapter has been active on the Wisconsin campus for 38 years. Highlight of the Theta Sig year is the Matrix banquet. Prominent Madison women and Theta Sig alums attend the formal event which is held each spring. The guest speaker is a nationally famous woman journalist. The Matrix Magazine, the national publication of the organization, is put out by Theta Sigma Phi. Each chapter contributes articles to the magazine about the activities of the chapter and the achievements of the members. Other articles of interest by Beta chapter members also appear in Matrix. Other practical experience is gained by Theta Sigma Phi members by writing for the campus publi- cations. Theta Sig also co-sponsors the annual " J-School Family Dinner " at which awards and scholarships are announced. Throughout the year professional women are procured to speak at various club functions. Officers were: Virginia Papenfuss, President; Jane Brackett, ' ice President; Marjorie Clementson, Secretary; Arlene Meyer, Treasurer; Geraldine Novotny, Archivist. 115 1 LAW r School of Law It one may judge on the basis of time spent, law students of today cannot learn as readily as their fathers did. In the early days of the I aw School an elementary education satis- tied its entrance requirements and study for one year enabled a student to complete its course. Many, of course, had more than the minimum entrance requirements but none took more than one year of law. That was all there was. Nobody now argues that a year of law school study would be sufficient preparation for a legal career but candor compels the admission that many of those who had no more became fine lawyers. Indeed, many of our great lawyers of the past had no law school training at all, thereby typifying a situation that was not limited to the legal profession. And it is still true that one could become a good lawyer without attending law school. The chance of his doing so is, how- ever, not enough to warrant the risk of permitting untrained men to set themselves up as paid counsellors in that compli- cated field of human learning, the law. The absence of any except the most nominal admission requirements resulted in a highly varied student composi- tion. Some of the students were very young while many were mature and bearded men, though a beard was not in itself proof of any great degree of maturity, . mong them were many men of great ability, some even with a touch of genius. Without forgetting others, among the names of these shines brightly that of Robert a ion LaFollette. But the crudeness of the screening process left room for many who were quite undisciplined in academic traditions. Char- acters were more frequentlv found than is now possible under more rigid requirements. Horseplay of the cruder sort was likely to crop out among them on unexpected occa- sions. One of the legends of the school arose from a cus- tomarily given speech by the dean on Washington ' s Birth- day. It was, on one occasion, arranged among the students that at the end of the speech a particular student should jump up and ask, " Who was George Washington- " The other students were to respond with the appropriate answer indicating Washington ' s primacy in war, peace, and the aflections of his countrymen. This seemed to the person selected to ask the question a fitting bit of pleasantry with which to enliven a rather solemn occasion. But by virtue of a conspiracy within a conspiracy, it was agreed by the rest of the students that there would be no response. In the result the asking of the question was greeted by a vast silence and a highly exasperated dean. The Law Building. . shining najne, Robert Marion LaFollette. X ¥ The " libe " as our old alumns knew it. The new law library with its famous mural. 117 .■Av,. ' a : -i:i ' - .eWifatte :wi. ' V;-u 1912 Law Smoking Room, no and ' s or ifs, but plenty of butts! Looking over the old grads. .aw TTie raiment and personal habits of the students have been through the years typical, of course, of the times. In the early days of the school the boot was the usual footwear. Dudes sported fine boots, broadcloth, linen, and canes. About the turn of the century the spittoons which had lined the aisles of the classrooms disappeared. It was, to those offended at the disorder produced by the careless disposition of cigarette stubs, but changing from one form of uncleanli- ness for another with the aggravating touch that the sin is today to be laid at the door of both sexes rather than of one. Both because of changing modes and increasing numbers, student action in the Law School, as in other parts of the University, has tended to take on more of a group charac- teristic than was once true. Perhaps this partly explains the development of the traditional feud of the lawyers and the engineers. Probably an even more significant reason lay in the former location of the law building and the engineer- ing building opposite each other across the upper campus. That this is true is suggested by the fact that with the moving of the main body of the engineering students away from the vicinity of the law building the feud tended to have a forced and artificial appearance with the result that it lives largely in memory. Like many feuds, it began with verbal exchanges. When spring came to the upper campus each year law students and engineering students who had congregated on the front steps of their respective buildings to enjoy the balmy air and to pass critical judgment on spring fashions would find relief from momentary boredom by calling across the campus to each other, each group doing this in terms derogatory of the intended profession of the other. The lawyers would com- ment unfavorably upon the grossness of the intellectual quali- ties of the engineers to be met in turn by reflections on their own ethical standards. This would proceed to the stage of direct command, the lawyers saying, " Pull in your necks, you plumbers, " while the engineers would retort, " Hunt your holes, you shysters. " If these cutting remarks did not seem sufHciently effective each side would endeavor to improve upon them. When the verbal barrage seemed to one side or the other not sufHciently convincing to itself that side was likely to add a few snowballs to it, a gesture the other side was likely to imitate. There would thus develop a physical contest, success in which could be more easily measured than in the preliminary verbal contest. The defeated group would seek to get " even. " At this state what began in fun would, as usually happens in such cases, tend to get into the hands of the thoughtless and the reckless with the result that what The office of " The Law Revic 118 aw . started out in good-natured fun often became absurd and sometimes disgraceful rowdyism. But when the engin;;ering college moved to University Avenue, most ol this stopped. The history of the Law School began in 1868 and it was the first professional department established on campus. Ranking third in size among the state university law schools, it has exceeded its normal enrollment of over 400. It has kept in advance of the legal requirements for admission to the bar in Wisconsin and adjoining states. Wisconsin has the distinction of being one of the first law schools to estab- lish a three year course. It also requires candidates for de- grees to serve an apprenticeship of six months in a law office. This provision is due to the conviction that the young lawyer should try his powers under the direction of an ex- perienced practitioner before being entrusted with the full responsibilities as a member of the bar. The freshman law student also receives practical experi- ence in moot court clubs. Under the guidance ot the Law School Association these clubs are organized, and in teams they brief and argue assigned cases before law seniors who act as judges. TTie following year, the young lawyer carries a course in argument of cases. The cases assigned for briefing and argument are cases actually pending before the Supreme Court of Wisconsin. The records are given the students so that they may write their briefs in the same way and from the same sources as the lawyers. After argument, copies of the actual briefs in the case are made available for the first time so that they may compare their own work with that of the lawyers. This participation by the students main- tains a constant interest in the current law cases. One of the outstanding features of the school is the law library, containing more than 62.000 volumes. This wing, one of the most recent structures on campus, was erected in 1938, and has been recognized as one of the finer libraries in the country because of its facilities for student use and scholarly research. . t the head of these activities is Oliver S. Rundcll, Dean ot the Law School. He was appointed to this position in 1945 and guides the work of the school and faculty members. Perhaps the man with the distinction of the longest record as a lawyer is William F. Page, an eminent professor in the legal college. With the excellent program and staff, Wisconsin ' s Law School will continue for at least another hundred years to produce outstanding lawyers; and the feud between the engineers will undoubtedly accompany this progress. NO mBm QSmH The famous steps of the Law Building. ■•e Oliver S. Rundell, Dean of the Law School. .A. Moot Court scene. 119 Justice is truth in action. ff Disraeli Front row (1. to r.): N. Conway. J. Bcrnheim, T. Columbus, E. Willi, K. Hinsnian. M. Mactever, E. Horn. Second row: W. Grady, F. Ross, G. Tallman, C. Siebold, I. Nestingen, R. Hankel. R. Landry, V. Meyers. Third row: J. Cowce. C. Herro. R. Bear, H. Ross, D. Bascom, A. Crowns, H. Wilson, H. Bovee, G. Brewer, C. Hartman. Fourth row: W. Mosher, R. Gasell, J. Murrat, W. Gold, C. Otjen, C. Johnson, G. Brock, J. Melli, D. Hollman, R. Geffs, W. Bran, H. Brewer, D. Hesse, W. Poehling. Fifth row: S. Gullickson, D. Merriam, . Zafis, L. Gooding, M. Tillisch, R. Behl, I. House, A. Gill, J. Moses. Sixth row: B. Midthun, J. Whiting, D. Willink, A. Ellrodt. R. Dean, E. Brenner, R. Hesson, W. O ' Brien. J. I.aughlin, W. Phelan. Phi Alpha Delta Ryan chapter of Phi Alpha Delta legal fraternity was found- ed at the University at the turn of the century. The past year has been a very successful year for the Ryan chapter, having initiated as an honorary member Justice Henry P. Hughes of the Wisconsin Supreme Court, as well as having activated about 25 new pledges. Chief Justice Marvin B. Rosenberry of the Wisconsin Supreme Court, together with the associate justices, honored the fraternity by attending the initiation ceremonies. The bi-monthly dinner meetings are keynoted by guest speakers who discuss topics that are pertinent to the law and the legal profession. Prominent attorneys, jurists, professctN. state and county officials have spoken to the chapter during the past year on topics that have substantially contributed to the knowledge and understanding of the members of the fraternity. Ryan chapter of Phi Alpha Delta is fortunate in having an active and interested state-wide alumni group that during the past year has freely given advice and assistance to Ryan chapter and has participated actively in legal problems of concern to the state of Wisconsin. Officers were: John W. Cowee, Justice; Stuart G. Gullickson. Vice Justice; Laurence E. Gooding, Secretary; Charles J. Herro, Treasurer; Edward J. Willi. Marshal; Albert H. Gill, Rushing Chairman. ! 120 ' The Law is the true embodiment of every thing that ' s excellent. ' Gilbert l-ront row (1. to r): W. Kalbachen, E. Williams, M. Laubenheimer, C. Ferris, T. Pierce. Second row: R. Curtain, Prof. Eflland, Prof. Hall, Mr. Rector, Mr. Hoke, Justice Fairchild, Dean Rundell, . tty. Gen. Fairchild, Mr. Bocsel, Prof. Karlen, Prof. Brown, Mr. Hargrove. Third row: J. Quale, E. Arpin, D. Porter, R. Ward, J. Harnett. H. Teumer, F. Seegert, A. Frackclton, J. Palmer, P. Newcomb, H. Franke, R. Schmid, D. Ihlcnfcldt. R. Laucr. Fourth row: R. Cook, C. Carpenter, B. Samp. R. Gee, M. Makholm, A. Jones, W. Kraus, R. Frochlke, G. Barnard. R. Kelly, R. Peterson, C, Randall, R. Smith. Fifth row: J. Boesel, A. Gruenlson, R. DeWitt, R. Herrick, W. Johnson, R. Brigham, R. Herreman, E. Johnson. E. Salter. H. Helland, H. Perry. J. Jack- son, N. Woodington, E. Langdon, S. McGce, C. Huckaby, J. Seeger, F. Olbcrg. Phi Delta Phi " Kill all the lawyers first " has been sometimes advanced as a cure for the world ' s ills. To correct this misconception by setting a high example the international legal fraternity of Phi Delta Phi was founded. Wisconsin ' s Harlan Inn had its be- ginning in 1891. and is proud of its place in the nation ' s oldest and largest legal fraternity. The purpose of promoting high ethical standards in the legal profession has had an incidental benefit. By bringing to- gether men subscribing to these ideals, the Inn has fostered strong social ties between its members and its graduates, many of whom occupy high positions in the courts and bar. Highlighting activities this past semester has been the inau- guration of a weeklv luncheon meeting at which routine busi- ness and social matters are dispatched. Monthly dinner meet- ings are also held and feature talks and discussion of legal topics bv leading local lawyers. . long with these regular functions, Harlan Inn has its lighter sides too. It has been privileged to have picnics and ilinncr parties for its members, their wives and guests. On December 3. Phi Delta Phi. along with other law fraternities on the Wisconsin campus, sponsored the Law Ball. Officers were: Robert Williams, Magister; Wallace Kalbacken, Clerk; Miles Laubenheimer. E.xchequer: William Kraus, His- torian. 121 LETTERS and SCIENCE College of Letters and Science Long before the College of Letters and Science was or- ganized into a separate department of the University of Wisconsin in 1889, it was an integral part of the University. The idea of specialization in learning was almost unheard of at the time of the founding of the University in 1848 and the students in those early years concentrated their studies in the fields of language, English, history and science — covjrses which now come under the category of liberal arts in the College of Letters and Science. It is interesting to look back to the time when the Uni- versity was in its infancy. Women did not attend school here until 1863. North Hall, now entirely equipped with class- rooms and a weather station, was completed in 18 2 to serve as a dormitory and lecture hall for 56 men. Estimated board and room expenses for these students was a liberal $2.80 per week. Tuition for the University was $10 per semester. Nevertheless, it seems strange to note that a student could attend school here for an entire year by paying the exorbitant sum of $100! South Hall, the present location of the offices of the Col- lege of Letters and Science, was built in 1855 and at that time served the important purpose of housing a dining hail for students and faculty alike. With increasing enrollment, buildings sprang up rapidly on Bascom Hill, the L nivcrsity ' s beautiful site overlooking Lake Mendota and the town of Madison. This growth brought about many changes in the internal structure of the Univcrsitv. New specialized courses in engineering, agri- A class portrait of the 1860 ' s. Observatory, the first building built by privaii lui South Hall, no longer a dining room. 123 - St s 7- ' VwVfH iaHH V. - r . ii A uiJ S I S HH 1 Early Biology Laboratory Letters and Science . . . culture, medicine, and many other fields were introduced. More and more students began to think that concentra- tion in a particular type of study was an important factor in earning a livelihood after graduation. The University, realizing this demand, increased its working staff, and de- partmentalized various courses of study into separate col- leges. Frederick Ogg, Professor Emeritus of Political Science. The College of Letters and Science may almost be de- scribed as the stem, supporting the branches of these other colleges. Edward A. Birge, now retired and continuing his studies in biology, was the first dean of the College of Let- ters and Science in 1889, when Charles Van Hise was Presi- dent of the University of Wisconsin. Van Hise and Birge were good administrators, and were careful to see that other departments of study in the University did not duplicate the courses originally offered in the College of Letters and Science. Therefore, even today large numbers of students majoring in a special field are enrolled in courses offered by the College of Letters and Science. Camp Randall stadium, the gymnasium and the armory were built, and the first intercollegiate athletics here at the University began about the time that the College of Letters and Science was made a separate unit of the University, and given special offices in Bascom Hall. When President Van Hise died in 1918, Dean Birge took the presidency of the University, and George C. Sellery, formerly a history professor here, became Dean of the College. Geology students studying rocks. William H. Lighty of WHA. 124 Letters and Science . . . It was during this time that many great teachers helped to make the University of Wisconsin one of the most out- standing schools in the country. Joaquin Ortega did a great deal to improve the Spanish Department, and William F. Giese was well-known for his good work in the French Department. ]. M. O ' Neil organ- ized the Department of Public Speaking, Max Otto became renowned for his teaching of philosophy, and William G. Bleyer outlined the first journalism course at the University, and became Director of the School of Journalism in 1927. Frederick Ogg began courses in the study of phases of government such as labor history and relationships in 1913. Some of the outstanding scholars in that field during this time were: Don Leschshier, Helen Sumner, Selig Perlman, Philip Taft, and Elizabeth Brandeis. James Dowd started the Economics Department in 1917, which at that time in- cluded courses in anthropology and sociology. The first full professor of economics, however, was Edwin A. Ross who took this position in 1906. Professors Louis Kahlenberg and Richard Fischer did notable work in the Chemistry Department, and the School of Pharmacy became one of the leading schools of the world under the guidance of its director, Edward Kremers. CJeorge Gary Comstock ' s investigation and study of twin stars established the generality of the law of gravitation and helped to popularize astronomy here at the University of Wisconsin. The Geology Department, Music School, Library School, B.ibv:ock Mcmorul ' _._,:.:_: Prof. Max Otto, philosopher deluxe. South Hall, office of the dean. Introductory zoolog} ' lab. 125 Main Hall bcfme the hre. -r : Dean Mark H. Ingraham. Letters and Science . . . and Graduate School were the last departments to be organ- ized in the College of Letters and Science, bringing the total number of departments in the College to 33. In 1942, during the period of World War II, Mark H. Ingraham became the third dean of the College of Lette rs and Science upon the resignation of George C. Sellery, who was dean of the College for nearly a quarter of a century. Ingraham was full professor of mathematics for 15 years be- fore taking the position as dean. In these past three years, enrollment in the College of Letters and Science has been greater than at any previous time in the history of the University. The total number of students enrolled in the College for this centennial year is 9,514. The growth of the University and the College of Letters and Science has been rapid and expansive in equip- ment, facilities, and students from the time when 20 stu- dents were registered at the University in 1848. The University, and with it the College of Letters and Science, are no longer in the period of infancy. However, it seems unlikely that the formative years are over. New courses will be introduced continually, and methods of teach- ing, and scientific research will advance to keep pace with the Atomic Age. Professors and students of the University of Wisconsin have not forgotten the statement once made by President Van Hise, " The practical man of all practical men is he who with his face toward truth, follows wherever it may lead, with no thought but to get a deeper insight into the order of the universe in which he lives. " i C. H. Ruedisili, associate dean of the College. 126 " Speech is a mirror of the soul: as a man speaks, so is he ' Syrus Front row (1. to r.): D. Kartmaii. J. Skovvron, J. Starz, C. Traulsen, N. Ceelcy, M. Schultz. Second row: I. Kanablc, Mrs. Ewbank, R. Israly, F. Goldfein, M. Lerdahl, W. Moilanen. Third row: L. Kimmel, J. Rowan, S. Zander, M. Netzel, S. Kast, R. Levinberg, S. Arenson, M. Donovan, M. Stewart. Phi Beta Phi Beta .sorority is a national professional group for outstanding students in speech and inusic. The original chapter was chartered in 1912 at Northwestern University. Its purposes were to promote the highest standards in speech and music, to foster college spirit, and to advance its members socially and intellectually. These aims are still being carried out today in our chapter. Xi chapter ' s 35 members include not only speech, speech pathology, and music majors, but even law and education school students. Our members enthusiastically participated in speech and music activities within the group. And all were encouraged to engage in related activities in other organiza- tions with the hope of enriching our professional experience. We branched out to the Wisconsin Players, forensic groups, WHA Players, and several music organizations. Phi Beta ' s program included play readings, pledge programs, a joint active and alumnae evening, and the annual Phi Beta speech-faculty dinner enabling faculty members and students of the same department to exchange professional experiences. Our Mother and Daughter breakfast in May brought the season to a close. An extremely active alumna chapter in Madison has supplemented the work of the University chapter. Officers were: Rella Israly, President; Wilma Moilanen, Vice President; Mary Lerdahl, Secretary; Joyce Pielmeier, Treasurer; Mrs. Henry Ewbank, Adviser. 127 " It is not strength, but art, obtains the prize. " Pope Front row (1. to r.): A. Johnston, M. Mann, M. Sonnentag, M. Wicse, S. Stadelmann, M. Lawrence, I. Rowley. Second row: [. Bartells, B. Forrest, C. Prentice, J. Stouffer, W. Wheeler, J. Hurst, N. Knee, S. Holland, E. Zeier. Third row: S. Landsness, N. Meilinp, D. Traulsen, D. Howey, P. Strochan, M. Toepfcr, B. Butler, B. Hughes, J. Corrao, M. Nesbit, P. Loney, A. Stockham. Fourth row: H. Smith, C. Skalitzky, A. Amoth, R. Krummenacher, C. Swanson, C. Porter, L. Weitman, D. McKee, D. Anderson, B. Wiggins, J. Cisco. Sisma Lambda whether they plan to teach art or whether they have Rem- brandt ' s talent, only slightly hidden, Sigma Lambda is the place you ' ll find them. These girls (whose common interest united them) are members of the Alpha chapter of Sigma Lambda, a national professional art sorority, founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1923. The objects of this sorority are not only to promote and raise the standards of art work here and at other colleges and universities and to expand the development and sound appli- cation of professionil ideals, but also to add to the social life of its members as an iptegral part of their education. Highlight of the year was Sigma Lambda ' s annual art show, which was very successful. Substantial cash prizes were award- ed to the winners in the five classes: oils, watercolors, sculp- ture, graphics, and art craft and art metal. Aaron Bohrad, artist-in-residence at the University of Wisconsin, was among the Judges. A number of speakers spoke to the group on vari- ous subjects, in a highly successful prograin designed to create interest and cooperation between the various professional sorori- ties on campus. Officers were: Joan Hurst, President; Marianne Kircher, Vice President; Norma Knee, Secretary; Mary Lou Wheeler, Treas- urer; Ruth Alcott, Adviser. 128 ■ " The wisdom of mankind creeps slowly on. " Home Front row (1. to r.): C. Coe, A. Verheyden. E. Hirsch, B. Moore, R. Erickson. Second row: B. Zinda. P. HochstafI, P. Hinickle, J. Lewis, Mr. Russell, D. Peterson, P. Nuzum, J. F. Meyers. Third row: G. I. Koch, K. E. McCann, P. Kcrsten, A. B. Dalke, P. Kerstcn, R. Rosenow, F. Williams, I. M. Peterson, J. Dobeck, H. E. Anderson, S. Max- field, C. Stimson. Fourth row: R. Mabie, R. Gobcr, R. Hile, G. Mueller, A. A. Zolccke, G. H. Schruba, V. Hillery. Social Work Club In comparison to some campus organizations the Social Work Club is a mere neophyte. It was organized during the academic year 1947-48, for the purpose of enabling faculty members and social work majors to become better acquainted with each other and to clarify student academic needs and de- partmental requirements in the major field. Since the social work department was just nationally accredited in the spring of 1948, the club has been given the opportunity to develop with the department. To accomplish this the program com- mittee set up a well-rounded roster of speakers both in particu- lar branches of social work and in related fields. Let it never Ix; thought, however, that the club members emphasize nothing but the technical aspect of their profession. Being true college students, they have realized the " Social " part of the club title means something other than public wel- fare. This is evidenced by picnics, Christmas parties at Black- hawk Lodge, and other informal get-togethers. An infant club newspaper is also put out for the benefit of members. Officers were: James Lewis, President; Ben Zinda, Vice Presi- dent; Phyllis Hinickle, Secretary, Dorothy Peterson, Treasurer. 129 ' Speak gently; let no harsh word mar the good we may do here. " Bates Front row (I. to r.): L. Grant, B. Olscn, N. Fox, L. demons, T. Ruben. R. Schuebs, B. Ansfield, R. Lindner. Second row: B. Jersild, M. Carlson, J. McGinnis, M. Dzemske, P. Salisbury, E. Ryan, J. Gannon, Mrs. Reynolds, P. Bailey, M. Obermcyer. Third row: L. Linse, G. Vitense. C. Lang, C. Crosby, J. Baum. E. Hurff, H. Meanwell, D. Simms, M. Nisbit. Fourth row: E. Watson, S. Stekl, M. Majestic, P. Peterson, L. Mandelker, R. Eisenberg, L. Cnllins, B. Seltcnricch, L. Miller, L. Gilling. Zeta Phi Eta Zeta Phi Eta, professional speech sorority founded at North- western University in 1893, is the oldest woman ' s professional sorority in this country. The purposes of the organization, to band together those women interested in maintaining high standards of speech, to stimulate and encourage all worthy sf eech and dramatic enterprises, and to be a vital force in speech arts, have been carried out on the Wisconsin campus since 1932. Omicron chapter has expanded since its birth from an inter- pretative reading group to include in 1949 every phase of speech activity as speech correction, education, dramatics, radio, and debate. This year ' s Zeta program of activities attracted many new members. The list of projects included: a December program of interpretative reading in the Play Circle, a faculty-alumnae tea, a Christmas party for needy children, and a series of after- noon reading hours. As a group the members have worked through the year to compile a book of readings. Zeta Phi Eta is planned to offer the woman interested in speech opportunities for professional growth, friendship, and stimulation in knowing people engaged in the same work. Officers were: Marvellen Dzemske. President: Jacqueline Mc- Ginnis, V ' ice President; Patricia Salisbury, Secretary: Marilyn Carlson, Treasurer: Mrs. John Reynolds, Adviser. 130 I ' runl nnv (I. tu r.;; C. Sclirocdcr, B. Grabin, I. Ril?., C. Traulson, Stconil row: L. Swcitnam, D. A. Anderson, I,. Brown. A. Mueller, C. Crosby. Third row: P. Powell, S. M. Hornberg, N. Wackman, P. Strochan, B. Jersild, M. StadeNiian, K. Rieves, G. Mueller. Professional Pan-Hel The 17 members of Professional I ' tiiihillcnii.- Council repre- sent the ten professional sororities on campus, whose members are leading students in the fields of art, commerce, horn- eco- nomics, journalism, medical technology, music, pharmacy, and speech. Council plans and matters of mutual interest to the sororities were discussed during the monthly luncheon meet- ings, held in Lex Vobiscum in the Union. At each monthly meeting, the council members, many of them leaders in other campus activities, took advantage of the meeting to present ideas from these other groups. Pro Panhel acts as the govern- ing body for these groups too, and does an excellent job of injecting a note of unity into the wide variety of groups repre- sented. This year the council was invited to send a representa- tive to sit on the Women ' s Administrative Committee for its weekly meetings, in an effort to further the system ot represen- tation for the women ' s activities on campus. At the Campus Carnival " Pro Panhel " sold carnival souvenirs. The major project of the year was the annual Professional Panheilenic banquet, an evening of entertainment to which all sorority girls contributed their own special talents. In its effort to promote cooperation and create mutual inter- ests among professional sorority women, the council initiated this year a plan whereby all sororities were invited to attend each other ' s outstanding programs. Officers were: Lily Brown, President; Doris Ann Anderson, Secretary; Adeline Mueller, Treasurer; Miss Helen Kayser, . dviser. 131 MEDICINE i School of Medicine A hundred years ago the legislative assembly of the newly admitted Badger state provided tor a " department ot medi- cine " in the act establishing the University. However, it was only 22 years ago that the first practitioners were graduated. Since then, over a thousand medical graduates have left the campus, and more than 25% of these doctors are already settled in small Wisconsin communities. The first attempt to translate the legislative mandate into action began in the 1850s when the Wisconsin State Medical Society appointed a committee to confer with the University Regents and Chancellor John H. Lathrop. But there were delays and the University Medical School did not gain its full stature until 1925, when the four-year course was initi- ated. Many of the important details cannot be known, and regrettably some of them cannot be told. The first steps in medical instruction in this University can be traced back to the activity of a natural history instruc- tor, E. A. Birge, who later, as dean and president, played a conspicuous role in the development of the University at large. He insisted that students work like graduates, and Wisconsin students often topped their classes in other medi- cal schools, frequently coached their classmates from the old eastern colleges, and were given great latitude by their teachers as a result. The courses which he started are to be regarded as the germ cell of the present Medical School. Most of the instruction was now handled by William Snow Miller and Harry L. Russell. As a scientist. Dr. Miller was one of the most distinguished members the medical faculty has had. He won international reputation for his studies of the microscopic structure of the lung in men and animals. The next steps toward the creation of a medical school came in 1904, when Charles Russell Bardeen, who already enjoyed an excellent scientific reputation, became the first dean of the school, and no other single person deserves more credit for the development and the accomplishment of the school. Belore coming to W ' isconsin he had already pub- lished articles on diphtheria anti-toxin, brain pathology. Charles R. Rarclccn. first dean of ihc Medical School — 190-1. Site of the Wisconsin General Hospital. nf!n " " mm mitmtm m wr ■ m • The hospital under construction. A class in anatomy. 133 The original student clinic. Medi icine muscle anatomy, and a new freezing microtome. He made permanent contributions to descriptive embryology, experi- mental embryology, and anthropometry. His studies on the development of the skeleton and musculature are in every textbook of anatomy and embryology published since their completion. There are ' 4 articles in the list of his publi- cations. The tuitions and fees were small and simple, resident tuition being free, non-resident being SI 5 a semester, inci- dental fee $10, and laboratory fees being few and similar in size. The changes in the next 15 years are fairly well reflected in the status of the fees. They never decreased, and increases were noted at regular intervals. Enterprising photographer. Research was constantly stressed both as an attainment and a requirement at the outset, but certainly depended con- siderably upon a rugged individualism. There was scant space and a minimum of funds, but these factors only make the remarkable volume of work which has come from this school the more astounding. The school has not diminished its efforts in either popular health education or in medical postgraduate education, but forms have changed with changes in technology. In popular education radio now plays a primary role. In riotous contrast to the serious business of starting new medical courses was the career of a student of the Uni- versity w ho had more than a few contacts with the Medical School. Oscar Nadeau was first a student in engineering, later in medicine. He had a passion for photography and practiced it well enough to pay his expenses at school. He was expelled from the University on at least three occasions for some of the difficulties into which his avocation led him. The pictures of Drs. Miller and Ba rdeen, which were taken in their offices, are beautiful informal character studies. Nadeau on one occasion obtained entry to the stiff labora- tory, arranged the cadavers in various informal poses, and upon getting an entertaining result, had it made into postal cards known as the " The Medic ' s Dream, " the cause of his Irii-s luinini: uji .i l ick, physiology lab. The present infirmary desk. 134 Med icine first downfall. Nadeau is now surgical chief of Augustana Hospital in Chicago. From 1907 to 1917, when eventually united in Science Hall, the five departments of the school were " housed " in a most unsatisfactory way in the attics and basements of at least three buildings destined for other purposes, which makes the accomplishments of the school tluring this period all the more commendable. .After an outbreak of typhoid ainong students in 1909 which had resulted in several deaths. Dr. Hardeen was con- vinced that the .Medical School hould have a clinician and the University a student health program. As a result. Dr. Joseph S. Evans came to Madison in 1910, and Wisconsin became the second university in America to have a student health program. The essential courses in clinical diagnosis were then added to the second year curriculum. Immedi- ately alter the initiation of the service there was a storm of protest from all quarters. The Madison Democrat news- paper was scurrilous in its comments. The Engineering De- partment called the new procedure undemocratic and spying. TTie Law School claimed that it was illegal. The Madison physicians refused to report student illnesses. Nevertheless, 837 patients were treated the first semester. (The student population at that time was 3,500.) At the 20th anniversary of the graduation of the first four-year class in 1947, Dr. Middleton very aptly called the school, to the building of which Dr. Evans had sacrificed to a large extent a promising research career, a product of " Bardeen ' s brain antl Evans ' heart. " During the years 1 JI6 and 1917 arrangements were made for the first Medical School buildings: The Student Infirmary and Bradley . k-morial Hospital. The |50,000 appropriation for the building of an infirmary by the legis- lature proved insufficient, but the donation of Mr. Carl Johnson and Mr. Thomas E. Brittingham made it possible. In 1916 Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Bradley and Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Crane donated $75,000 for the erection of a research hospital in memorv of Mary C-ornelia Bradley. . trial view of the st.Ttc hospil;il. Dr. Middleton, Dean of the Medical School. Cl.i s m l. fjin neurology. The Wisconsin General Hospital. 135 The Medical School Building. Dr. Walter Meek, Assistant Dean of the Medical School, Medicine . In 1919 the last round for the establishment of a full Medical School in Madison started. A special session of the legislature in 1920 actually allocated $1,300,000 out of this fund for the building and furnishing of a hospital and nurses ' home as a War Memorial. Since its opening, the hospital has always been filled to capacity. The immediate consequence of the opening of the hospital was the establish- ment of the clinical years of medical training, and the crea- tion of the School of Nursing. In 1925 the legislature appropriated |840,000 from sur- plus of the Soldiers ' Rehabilitation Fund for the erection of another War Memorial, the Service Memorial Institutes, in the immediate neighborhood of the hospital. The Mc- Ardle Memorial Laboratory for Cancer Research was con- structed adjacent to the Service Memorial Institutes through the generosity of the late Mr. Michael W. McArdle and with federal support in 1940. Its contributions to this field have attracted wide attention. Furthermore, the federal government has made a grant of |975,000 to erect a cancer research hospital in order to bring experimental studies to the patients suffering from cancer. Reasonably soon, it is expected, work will get under way on the building of two L-shaped wings to the hospital, which will provide 250 more beds. This vitally-needed addition, to cost close to $2,500,000, will be completed and in use by the winter of 1950, accord- ing to the construction time table. Thus, after long sufferings, the school has grown within two decades from uncertain beginnings into one of the best equipped institutions of its kind in this country. Unlike most other medical schools in this country, which started with clinical instruction and accepted only later more or less grudging ly the medical sciences into their fold on an equal footing, this school has grown on a solid foundation in these sciences. The school grew out of very modest but solid beginnings, initiated and sustained with great courage and perseverance by " men who were more interested in an ideal than in gain. " Mc. rdlc Memorial, famous for cancer research. 136 All interest in disease and death is only another expression of interest in life. Thomas Mann Front row (I. to r.) : L. McNamara, F. Rusch. M. McMillion, W. Eugster, M. Fink. Second row: N. WacUman, B. Flygt, M. I latlclx-r.i;. Miss A. Thorngate, P. Price, J. Grindle, M. Rtrtl. Thiril row: R. Dundcn, J. Foster, J. Rosenthal, W. Wiley, G. George, M. Bchrens, T. Howcr, J. Thompson. M. Zehrcn. M. Von Kacnrl. Alpha Delta Theta The Epsilon chapter ot Alpha Delia Theta was organized at Wisconsin in May, 1946, with Miss Alice Thorngate as faculty adviser. This professional sorority for medical technolo- gists was originally founded at the University of Minnesota. Eligibility for membership is determined by grade [xiint after the second semester of the sophomore year. Meetings are held twice a month, at which times the sorority aims to further social and intellectual cooperation and fellowship among medical technologists. Its main objective is to present a program of educational value which will increase their knowledge and interests in their profession. Epsilon chapter is looking torward to next year when Alpha Delta Theta ' s national convention will be held in Madi- son. The main social event of the year was an open house in the hospital laboratories for the sophomore and junior students to acquaint them with the type of work connected with their prospective profession. Some of the outstanding lectures of this year ' s program have been given by Dr. Harold Rusch of Mc. rdle Institute, Dr. W. H. Stovall, director of the State Laboratory of Hygiene, and Dr. Kozalka, lexicologist for Wisconsin. Officers were: Martha Hatleberg, President; Marjorie Reed, Secretary; Priscilla Price, Treasurer; Miss Alice Thorngate, Adviser. 137 ...-►■ «« " MILITARY ■ji. NAVAL R. O. T. C The Wisconsin unit ot thf Naval Reserve Officers Train- ing Corps is one of 52 such units in the United States. The Department ol Naval Science is stalled by officers and petty officers of the regular Navy antl Marine Corps. The curriculum of the four year course consists of 24 credit hours covering naval orientation, communications, ordnance, Hre control, navigation, leadership, naval engineering, and damage control. The regular students make three summer cruises v ' here they are given the opi " )ortunity to apply their book knowledge. , ?IHR[i y ■A C.ipuin J, K. Hurft Reliring Commanding Officer Front row (I. to r.): U. G. A. Davis, LCDR D. L. G. King, CDR R. M. Mctcalf, C.ipt. J. E. HurfF, LCDR D. L. Soper, LCDR W. B. Whitaker, Capt. R. S. Hudson. .Second row: J. E. Marshall. PC 1 c; . . .- uklick, CSK; J. T. Do-.vlinj;, CV: H. E. Revnolds, CGM: L. F. Pcich, CB.M; H. W. John- ston, SN lA; H. J. Bell, Gy. Sgt. 139 i I ' First Battalion Company A Second Battalion m% . • » fe 9 »« M J 140 First Battalion Company B Second Battalion 141 BATTALION OFFICERS Front row (1. to r.): L. K. Johnson, J. E. Parson, Jr., M. O. Mann, T. J. Hart, D. I. Dessart. Second row: C. P. Labahn, I. A. Zimmerman, A. L. Johnson, J. C. McAleavv, F. A. Brewster. COLOR GUARD RIFLE TEAM E. A. Royye, E. M. Camp, J. F. Grat, T. R. Travtrs. Front row (1. to r.J; J. Wilhams, Jr., W. E. Jakel. Second row: T. R. Travers, J. C. McAleavy, H. J. Bell. ,i 142 NAUTILUS SOCIETY The Nautilus Society is a fraternal organization within the unit, established to create a greater interest and understanding of naval customs and traditions. NAVY BALL 143 . 1 ARMY and AIR R. O. T. C Col. Carl K. Lundqui-st Comnmndani jiid .Irmv PMS T Lt. Col. Glenn A. Stell Air PMS T Supply and Administration (I. to r.): F. Keel, G. Becker, J. Baldwin, K, Severson, W. Wilberg, P. Baryenbrueh, H. Bell, I. Federman, W. Painter. Time has brought many changes to the Reserve Officers " Training Corps at the Uni- ersity of Wisconsin. Immediately after the Civil War the Wisconsin ROTC Army Unit was established and a handful of cadets re- ceived Infantry training. Today over 2,200 cadets are members of the ROTC Regiment. From this number each year several hundred selected young men with proven qualities are graduated with reserve commissions in the Air Force and in the following branches of the Army: Medical, Pharmacy, Infantry, Mili- tary Police, Engineers, Signal Corps, and Transportation Corps. Capt. E. J. Geaney Ad ' iiitiiii! Cadet Regimental Staff Front: Colonel Chipnian. Rear: Lt. Cul. Bowdcn, Major Hedges, Major Mixon, Maj. W, N. Donovan M St!t. R, 1-. Kerr Medical Corps n 9 Front row (I. to r.): D. Usadjl. R. I ' aulick, R. Pctcrman, K. Jolly, R. Spira, R. Vils. Second row: L. Christiansen, J. Landsman, J. Seitz, E. Black- man, C. Malkowski, D. Haskins, R. Bohn, E. Pire, A. Roge, V. R. Phillips. Third row: R. Shimon, F. Helland, J. Wrzosck, B. Degen, R. A. Camplxrll, S. Kramer, D. Bongey, J. Postcl. ' r . Front row (1. to r.); L. Pfeiffer, A. Leong, Ma). Donovan, M S.ut. Kerr, C " . Mueller, W. Nilsscn. Second row: J. R. Harris, D. Block, G. Gredler, D. L. Dean, A. L. Fisher, I,. Kejnpton, R. D. Jackson, L. DcMarais. Third row: J. Toussaint, G. Zwicky, C. Bridge, C. I.eichtlc, I,. Duckler, C. ,Moen, B. Schwani, J. E. Tliompson, J. Pizcr, P. Hardie. Fourth row: G. Tank, C. Kratochvil, P. .-Xmbro, M. Glicklicli, V. I.inney. V.. . uerswald, H. R. Davidson, D. J. Freeman, R. Kramer, J. Mabie. Fifth row: C. Weston, L. Olson, E. Frederickson, T. R. Daley, J. 1 ' . Brown. R. Samp, L. Calvy, M. Fliegel, N. Himmclreich, A. Misch, S. Goldber.i;. Sixth row: L. Giles, C. R. Fox, W. . lm, B. Schuster, S. Rubnitz, R. I.. Hendrickson, H. H. Larson, C. C. Newman, R. Wichmann, D. M. Connors, G. . rndt. Seventh row: W. G. Richards. Mai. R. D. Arnold .Sat. 1 Cl. O. L. Melville Pharmacy Corps . i .-t . ! t f f ' ' •» r y Y Front row (1. to r.): C. Schnetzler, R. ll.insta, R. Mjidi, D. IIoppc, J. Pljcc, J. Knovvles, J. Shank, J. Levinsohn, W. Hambley, Lt. Col. Hagerty. Second row: W. Cunningham, I. Sather, R. Boerncr, J. Simcic, D. Sorden, C. Schalmo, A. Dick, J. Cardiff, J. Christians, A. Rood. Third row: C. Sorensen, ]. Edson, J, Grove, R. Tcague, C. White, G. Frohmader, B. Swidler, G. Weeks, R. John, D. Staiger. Fourth row: W. Redeman, E. Ross, D. Crawford, W. Phelan, A. Jensen, R. Shamburek, W. Richman. Military Police Lt. Col. H. E. Hagerty Capt. S. F. Parr Cadet MP Honor Guard, Army Day Parade. Sgt. J. R. Bruhy Sgt. 1 C H. R. Cooke Capt. F. A. Wills Mai. A. L. Hanibliii From row (l- to i.): C. Umland, J. Kindschi, J. Nolan, R. Yatcv, H. Ross, C. Gappa, V. F. Nelson, D. McNamara, H. Quanilt, R. Lalor. Second row: A. Champlin, J. Weis, R. Rcttger, R. Lundcr, E. Stray, R. Mader, E. J. Moore, R. Berge, C. Skoicn, B. Schnurr, T. Leahy, G. R. Evans, Major Hamblin. Not in picture: A. Bucrgin, H. Bridwell, R. Rowlands, G. Azuma, J. K.. Carter, J. McKay, D. VanKlecck, M. Flaten, S. Salvino, J. Seehafer. FIRST BATTALION STAFF Front: Bn. Cmdr. Cadet Colonel King. Rear: Bn. Exec. Cadet Major Place, Bn. . dj. Cadet Captain Ross. Infantry Sgt. F. M. Glincf Lt. Col. W. O. Hauck 1st Lt. D. D. Malkow Instruction in mines. Enqi ngmeers Company inspection. SECOND B. Tr. LION STAFF Front row (1. to r.): Bn. Exec. Cadet Mai. Sieth, Bn. Cmdi, Cadet Lt. Col. Fritz, Bn. Adj. Cadet Capt. Stciner. Second row: Lt. Col. Hauck, Maj. Nicholas. rr- a t ' 9: f- ' :%■% I f i Structural stresses and strains. SOClETi ' OF A. 1ERIC. N MILIT. RY ENGINEERS Front row (1. to r.): M. Thorson, H. Goetsch, R. Meiling, D. Barth (president), Lt. Col. Hauck, D. Cronkrite, W. Chipnian, W. Dautcrman. Second row: J. Gonce, D. W. Townsend, W. V. Townsend, I. Pederson, F. Klatt, H. Kaneshige, M. Martiny. Third row; T. Reese, R. Ackerman, A. Knop, D. H. Miller, J. Kuehl, A. Schmitt. Signal M Sgt. G. F. Viertel Maj. J. V. Nicholas SIGNAL CORI ' S ADVANCED CORl ' S Front row (1. to r.): R. Beaumont, H. M. Hiikcr, R. I ' . Dicknison, H. Sicth, M. Stcinir, J. Ashcnbruckcr. Second row: V. Dischtr, R. H. Amlerson, ). S.i e. I ' . Minor, I. Ahlen. R. Gerholtz, R. Dugdalc. Third row: R. Haechler, G. Snow. I). I ' eiiTMMi. R, T. h.vans, A. Ncmctz, R. Rectz. m Studying contours. Map study. Radio communication. 149 i f r.£f f f f tjr " iHE-J. ' --L±L- Hw " ADV. NCED CORPS TIL- NSPORTATION CORPS Front row (1. to r.) : N. Edmondson, R. D. Wanck, J. D. Murray, A. Schumann, A. Eberhart, B. Goldstein, W. Handell, L. Reichman, J. Leverson, P. Jefferds, M. Gazarowitz, W. Bowden. Second row: M. R. Owen, G. Richter, D. D. Wheeler, J. Venning, R. M. LaFollette, R. J. Wilson, R. L. Jones, R. F. Wanek, H. Einst, K. Stahl, R. Tormey, R. Gibson, R. Riech, R. Higgins, R. Schultz. Third row: J. H. Hughes, R. Gloeckler, B. Gethen, K. Carah, F. Hallway, T. Knoche, D. Opitz, H. Stieve, J. Ashenbrenner, R. Worsencroft, F. Spiccuza, J. Ormson, E. Dukerschein. Fourth row: C. B. Sorenson, J. Newlander, W. Roemer, R. T. Carlson, C. Miller, W. J. Weber, E. Maas, D. Mayne, G. G. Chipman, R. H. Ellis. Transportation I Maj. R. C. Spicdel, Jr. Maj. A. O. Swisher THIRD BATTALION STAFF (1. to r.): Major Spiedel, Bn. Adj. Cadet Capt. Gazarowitz, Bn. Cmdr. Cadet Lt. Col. Jones, Bn. Exec. Cadet Major Handell. Instruction with models. M Sgt. A. C. Bast M Sgt. R. J. Millican rtks Air Force supply. Aircraft maintenance. AlrF orce AIR FORCE STAFF (1. to r.): M Sgt. Michel, M S.m. Myers, Maj. Sdiwciger, Lt. Col. Stall, Lt. Welch, M Sgt. Huffmcn, M Sgt. Cameron. -? T-- OSaJ |lijfl|IHT {1 Bimi B Y e- A BMI FOURTH BATTALION ST. FF (1. to r.): Bn. .-Vdj. Cadet Captain, Bn. Cmdr. Cadet Lt. Col. Fox, Bn. Exec. Cadet Maj. . ikens. AIR FORCE ADVANCED CORPS Front row (1. to r.): Grapel, Brenner, Ace, Kenyon, Dodell, Altendorf, Harries, Rockwell, Fox, Haskins, Jensen, Simonson. Second row: .Mott, Hughes, W. Steiner, J. Guimond, Price, M. Rowe, Aikens, Steiner, T. -Mvis, Holsen, Shlimovitz, Nolan. Third row: Stern, Wood, Tschudy, Kleinhammer, Wise, Richgels, Roller, Schu- macher, Meade, Reichelt, Mihlbauer, Miller, R. Christianson, Dawson, Davidson. Fourth row: Gasser, Lack, Clendening, Dougherty, Paulson, Lorenzen, Harrison, Hoefs, Miller, C. Schmidt, Van Vonderen, Moffatt, Sproule. 151 VARSITi: ' RIFLE TEAM Front row (1. to rj: Pluntz, Russell, Thorpe, Poehls, Haszel. Second row: L. Thompson, Schar, Hilsenhoff, |. Thompson, Santlbeig, Yates. Third row: Maior Swisher (coach), Sgt. Bruhy (asst. coach). Pistol practice. Rifle and Pistol Teams The University of Wisconsin Rifle and Pistol Club, sponsored by the Military Department, successfully competed in postal and shoulder-to- shoulder matches with other leading universi- ties, and engaged in the intercollegiate matches sponsored by the National Rifle Association. The Rifle Team won the Western District Inter- collegiate match and placed third in the National Intercollegiate NRA match. I PISTOL TEAU Front row (1. to r.): Flach, Leider, Palmer, Crcedle. Second row: Meyer, Gappa, Capt. Wells (coach) Prindle, Randall. FRESHMAN RIFLE TEAM Front row (1. to r.): Rosenmeier, Axley, .Albert. Second row: Sgt. Bruhy (coach), McNall, Hilden, Coffman. Iront row (I to r.i: B. Gumlerson, V. Bmvtkn, H. Ross, C. I ' anfil. , n Second row: G. Nolan, D. Rcppcn, R. F.shcr, J. Roob, L. Z.lisch, R. Yates, ]. Ashenbrucker H S.eth. A F.berhart ( absent) . Third row: W. Handcll, J. Place, W. HamhUv, W. n.,i,tern,an. J. Parsons, D. Hrenncr, J. Seehafer, R. Jones, C. Gappa, R. Dickenson, W. Chipman. Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade, a national honorary military society, was founded at Wisconsin in 190 5. Designated as Company A. 1st regiment, the Wisconsin chapter is the only one in the country which is entitled to wear the charter Scabbard and Blade medal. Believing that military service is an obligation of citizen- ship, the aim of this group of outstanding cadets is to preserve and develop essential qualities of good and efficient officers, so that they may be better able to serve as leaders in military affairs of their community and country. Training and social calendars of this group were filled with colorful and prominent occasions, including the Scabbard and Blade-sponsored Armistice Day ceremony and the Pre-Military Ball, in which the organization played an important role. Scabbard and Blade men hold positions in the University ROTC. One member, William K. Chipman, was the Cadet Colonel of the Corps. Typical of the activity in other fields were John E. Place, king of Military Ball, and Casimer Gappa, who paced the University pistol team. Officers were: Captain, William C. Bowden; 1st Lieutenant. William K. Chipman; 2nd Lieutenant, John J. Ashenbrucker; 1st Sergeant, Robert Dickenson; Social Chairman, Man A. Eberhart. 153 First Platoon John Reynoldson, Sgt. lA First Squad Willard Nieman, Sgt. Frederick Lueders, Sgt. John Keegan William Pomarnke Kendall Stewart Richard Johnson Thomas Zwettler Willard Miller Merril Vallander, Cpl. Second Squad John Bolender, Sgt. Billy Becknell Allan Brunner Harold Erickson Egmond Brandt John Draves, Cpl. Third Squad Walter Schar. Sgt. Clifton Seeds Robert Green, Cpl. Warren McDermott James Mott Sanford Schemnitz Albert Hanna, Cpl. Second Platoon Richard Larson, Sgt. 1 C Robert Marquardt, Sgt. 1 C Lawrence Fitzsimmons, Sgt. 1 C First Squad Joel Russel, Sgt. Donald Boerner Carrol Cooper William Cain Norman Chudacoff Dale Mueller, Cpl. Robert Wartinbee, Cpl. Second Squad Ralph Olsen, Sgt. Richard Chamberlain, Sgt. Richard Rigler Franklin Ornstein Roger Russel David Riggs Floyd Foye Paul Raymond, Sgt. Third Squad Roderick Simenson, Sgt. Rufus Runzheimer Kent Braunstein James Brunner Charles Marks Neil Kempf , Sgt. Robert Conover, Cpl. Robert Peet John Ludden Robert Whinlinger Farrell Sousek Third Platoon Marvin Jacobson, Sgt. 1 C First Squad Robert Heidel, Sgt. Robert Grant, Sgt. Lyle Krause, Sgt. Richard Son, Sgt. John McNall Robert Wilson Eugene Raddatz Dean Avcrback Second Squad William Snead, Sgt. Ray Griesbach Robert Ammel . rthur Antonissen John McCabe Howard Kast George Wong, Cpl. Third Squad William Cichowski, Sgt. Ronald Zaitz Arvy Pluntz, Cpl. Robert Strauss Claire Duellman Ervin Becker Donald Blashe William Lowe, Cpl. Asst. S-3 Gordon L. Klienhammer Second Lieutenant P R Howard R. Ross, Captain P R, Commanding C. James Wcis, Frsi Lieutenant P R, ExccutiveOfficer Clarence E. Skoien, First Lieutenant P R, First Platoon Leader Thomas E. Leahy, Thomas W. Reese, Second Lieutenant P R, Second Lieutenant P R, Second Platoon Leader Third Platoon Leader Donald E. Shaw, Second Lieutenant P R, Administration Officer Lowell F. Hodgson, First Sergeant P R, Company First Sergeant ADMINISTRATION Pershing Rifles During 1948-49 Company C-2, Pershing Rifles, national honorary military society, formed color guards for Wisconsin football and basketball games and for the visit of President Truman. In addition to serving at military funerals, P R firing squads performed at the Amistice Day observances of both the University and Madison. TTie company paraded to welcome the French Gratitude train to Madison and for Army Day celebrations. Not only did the Crack Drill Squad appear at several Madison high schools for demonstrations, but Crack Squad and the newly formed Sabre and Guidon Sc]uads presented a drill at .Military Ball. Company functions ranged from fall anil spring outdoor tactical exercises to formal and informal dances. Officers of the ROTC detachment inspected the unit at each weekly meeting. Competitive drills were arranged with outside units for Crack Squad and the Drill Platoon. Also rifle teams fired in the National Pershing Rifles match. As a fitting climax to a very successful year, C-2 held the Second Regimental Asseinbly in Madison and arranged the drill and rifle meets, and the Regimental dance connected with this event. Vittc V. Yuses, M Sgt. Company Clerk Billy Johnston, Sgt. Publicity John Gessecrt, Sgt. Supply Melvin Gilbert, Sgt. Finance Donald Rose, Sgt. Guidon Bearer MUSIC School of Music It was fifty years ago, January 15, W , that the Music Department became the School of Music. The department hat! been organized IS years before, anii with its gradual development, a music school was found desirable. The first director of the school was Prof. F. . . Parker, who with a violin instructor, and a banjo, mandolin, and guitar instruc- tor, composed the first faculty. ( " harlcs Henry Mills came to Wisconsin from the Royal College of Organists in London. From 19U until his death in 1 37 he was the very poular and well-liked director of the School of Music. Professor Mills received a B.M. degree from the University of Edinburgh and a Mus. D. from -McGill University. Mills Library in Music Hall, a very complete collection of records and books, was named in his honor. The goal of music students before 1915 was a simple certificate, awarded alter a two-year in music. In that year the course was changed to one of four years, and the ne.xt, 1916, the first bachelor degree was awarded to Helen Piper Law. The first master ' s degree was granted in 1924 to . lice Bodell, who now teaches music at the Pittsburgh College for Women. The expansion of the Nfusic School further proves the school ' s growth. The Music School Annex on Park Street was at one time a sorority house. Now, blasts of horns and violin strains reach the ears of passers-by instead ot a serenade. Further growth was shown in 1938 when the school took over its present library quarters. The 190 students now enrolled in the four-year course, plus people working on their master ' s and Ph.D. ' s, make a full time job for 26 staff members and more graduate and student assistants. Prof. Leland Coon is the present director of the Music School. When the first string quartet in residence at an Ameri- can university, the Pro . rte quartet, came to Wisconsin in 1940, we could truly say that " something new has been added. " Innumerable opportunities are provided for the students by the presence of this nationally known group. A joint association with the University ' s Extension groups came in 1946. More cooperation between the University and its E.xtensions in the field of music was the result. Ofl- campus appearances were arranged more than ever. In 1947, music courses were started at the Extensions. Perhaps in Dr. Charles H. Mills, a musical inspiration to many students. I ' m Arte (,)uartet: Raliier, Milotsky, l- ' riedlander, and Knliscli. Gunnar Johansen, noted faculty pianist. .MiiNie Hall, scene ot more than econ lectures! M USIC Emmett Sarig, acting director of the band. The low notes of the orchestral the very near future, a practical final exam can be recorded and sent to the Music School for a grade. Indeed, the coming 100 years may hold much for the Music School. Graduates of the Music School find it possible to go into more fields than orchestration and teaching. Other fields open to Music School graduates include vocal and orchestral arranging, professional recorders, and musical therapy. The phases of the Music School most familiar to students are the University Bands, directed by Prof. Raymond F. Dvorak. The Concert Band, The First Regimental Band, and The Second Regimental Band make up the bands as we know them. It was in 1886 when 16 people under the leadership of C. M. Williams constituted the Wisconsin Battalion Band. Since that autumn day, many thousands of students, representing every department of the University, have been members of the band. Lawyers, engineers, doc- tors all are counted among the band personnel. In 1935, at the band ' s 50th anniversary, a former mem- ber of the band. Judge John Kael, told of his unusual experi- ence of ' " parading around the Capitol square playing on my " dish pan " (snare drum), and then returning to the lower campus where I removed my band uniform which I had over my football suit and played in a game of football. " The band ' s approximately 60 members in the year 1915 under the direction of Charles A. Mann. ' 69, had the honor and pleasure of traveling to the Panama National Exposition at San Francisco. In 1940 over half of the membership of this famous group returned to Madison for the 25th anni- versary of the trip and took up instruments again to play under " Charlie ' s " baton. The original purpose of organizing the band was that of service. The need of music was obvious as a stimulus to school spirit and a source of entertainment for students. In 1920 the value of the band was proven. A football game between Wisconsin and Illinois was set to be played on the Illinois home field. The team arrived safe and sound, but the band " missed its train. " A later one was taken, and the band arrived at the field at the end of the first half, with the score 7-0 in favor of Illinois. The band played a most speeded-up " On Wisconsin " and " There ' ll Be a Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight, " and shortly after the start of the second half, two touchdowns were scored. In the last quarter, the team scored a field goal. ! Richard Church, director of the concert orchestra. The orcheitra ' s fine brass section. M USIC i»j. v The present day band acc ompanied the football team on one traveling trip a year, and with special permission, per- haps others. One of the more unusual features ol the Uni- versity band is the harmony-singing on the march. The Wisconsin band is one of the few to have four-part harmony. In 1V30 the old Swiss skill of flag-swinging was introduced. Not only was this new to the band but to the country as well. This has since been discontinued here, but it has become quite popular throughout the United States. Though participation in the band involves time for prac- tice and rehearsals, it is interesting to note that the average grade-point for the members of the Concert Band is well over 2.0 and that of the combined bands is over 1.5. The University of Wisconsin Band has had, for the last 12 years, a weekly program, sfKjnsored by the Public Re- lations Department of the University. This program, now heard over 42 radio stations, reaches, more than does any other university band in the country, every person in the state. In this centennial year, the spirit of the band all the more emanates the spirit of the school. The famous Paul Bunyan drum is represented by a miniature as a centennial souvenir. This drum, which is 19 feet in circumference, was presented by the Elks of Appleton in 1925, for the 50th anniversary celebration. It is supposed to be Paul ' s snare drum, on which he beat with two pine trees. The band spirit is seen by the Christmas cards which they pose for and have printed for their own use. The classes arc friendly and close. The boys are together as a body behind the team, win or lose. They are on the practice field at the same time that the football squad is going through its practice routine, and can always be counted on for a cheer for the boys on the team. On April 14, 1948, the train on which Professor Dvorak was traveling to Enid, Okla. (to judge a music contest), was involved in an accident, and Professor Dvorak was seriously injured. On the 15th, as he lay in the hospital, he was being remembered by his boys who had gotten to- gether and were making a Get-Well-Quick record for Pro- fessor Dvorak with many of his favorite pieces. This is the spirit! Tlie band, the marches after the foot- ball games with the hats turned backwards, the formations on the field, and above all, Wisconsin ' s own " Varsity " . . . these are Wisconsin, these are the Band. ij- IL Marching band smiles for a winning team. Prof. Leland Coon, director of the School of Music Band of 1914, led by Capt. Mann. The famous Paul Bunyan drum. Front row (I. to r.): M. Bersing, L. Disrud, D. Anderson, L. Hertensteiner, B. Biglow, G. Chapman. C. Richardson, V. Krueger, J. Olson. Second row: L. Svveetnam, R. Kicnholz, ). Leonard, P. (Mrs.) Germain, C. Delphenich, D. Erickson, M. Volkert, . . Mueller, A. (Mrs.) Bailey, M. Gra- ham, D. Markiewicz. Third row: B. Keebaugh, M. Smith, J. Sweetnam, J. Sigwalt, G. Jensen, D. Phillips, I. Reynolds, E. Struckmeycr, S. Toraason, J. litis, A. Dobbs, H. Neumann, D. Silverness, A. Scibel, B. Hampton, D. Anderson. Sisma Alpha lota Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional music sorority for women, founded at the School of Music at Ann Arbor, Mich., in 1903. Rho chapter was installed in the University School of Music at Madison in April, 1921. Its chief objectives are to encourage high musical standards on campus, to further development of music in America, and to promote a bond of musical interest internationally. Besides holding weekly meetings which combine student musicals with social and business meetings, Sigma Alpha Iota co-sponsors the fall reception for new music students, and the campus Tournament of Song. It represents a public recital annually, and gives one program made up ot contemporary American compositions. Its members are attendants in the Carnegie Record Library in Music Hall, and also offer their services as ushers at Music Hall concerts. The SAI chorus assists in presenting vocal works at the Mid-Winter Music Clinic. SAI ' s national magazine, Pan Pipes, has become a recognized publication in the music world. Founders ' Day Tea is celebrated each year at which time a silver offering is taken for the Foundation, SAI ' s scholarship awarding organization. Officers were: Delorus Erickson, President; E. Carlton Del- phenich, Vice President; Adeline Mueller, Secretary. 160 The manly tnnsician, and the musicianly man. ' Front row (1. to r.): K. Miller, C. Hilgendorf, R. Gibson, E. Eckardt, W. Hughes, G. Becker, C. Morell. Second row: E. Gates, R. Muzzy, P. Dobias, C. Hobson, T. Jones, J. litis, R. Cockrell, E. Hugdahl, W. Struckmeyer. Third row: S. Joe, G. Schuetze, R. Ricder, L. Yorde, J. Jorgenson, R. Fox, J. Fitzgerald, S. Jones, E. Wotruba, P. Husting, E. Mueller, H. Hobson, D. Marcouiller. J. Fosse. Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia, is a fraternity for all those men genuinely interested in advancing the cause of music in Ameri- ca, a fraternity which attempts to evolve the motto stated above. The Phi chapter at Wisconsin and the Sigma Alpha Iota sorority at Wisconsin sponsor the All-University Tournament of Song, the Music School Mixer, and assist at Music Hall programs. This year Sinfonia aided i n the presentation of men ' s chorus contest music at the Mid-Winter Music Clinic. Naturally music plays a part in each meeting. There may be a performance of a clarinet sonata, a lecture on the 12 tone scale, or a baton twirling demonstration. The chapter meeting also provides an outlet for any creative talent, and shows spirited cooperation. If a member has a new song, he merely writes it out on the blackboard in Room 35 M.H. and that night it gets its first performance by a fine chorus. Not all the members are " long hairs " either, for in the group are several leaders of dance bands popular on campus. Sinfonia had its social moments too. Ask any Sinfonian about the chapter ' s picnics or the SAI formal. Officers were: John litis, President; Richard Cockrell, Vice President: Thomas B. Jones, Secretary; Chester Hobson, Treas- urer: Paul (j. [ones, . dviser. 161 PHARMACY School of Pharmacy EstablishnKin ot the School of Pharmacy was stimulated by the W ' iscoiisin Pharmaceutical Association, a professional organization established in 1800. After several meetings ol its Committee on School of Pharmacy with the Board of Regents, the latter kxly became favorably impressed with the propriety of connecting a Department of Pharmacy with the University — providing the legislature would appropriate the necessary tunds. To give the wishes of the Board and the legislature real meaning, a man of vision and ability was needed to fashion the new Department of Pharmacy. Dr. Frederick B. Power not only tilled that role but was later acknowledged as one of the great . merican scientists coming from the ranks of pharmacy. He was called Irom a professorship at the Phila- delphia College of Pharmacy by President John Basconi, after being reco mmended by the great chemist, Ira Remson. In addition to tlie ilual professorship in pharmacy and materia medica held by 1 )r. Power, there were professors of physics, chemistry and Ixjtany already on the campus who shared the task of presenting a pharmaceutical curriculum. The school opened its doors in the fall of 1883 for a course of two years ' instruction, each year comprised of two terms instead of the usual three. Thus Wisconsin became the second state university to establish a pharmacy school. Young apprentices from apothecary shops in towns and villages of the state began to take advantage of. this opportunity, despite J i Frcdciick l;. iv.wcr, first director of the Pharmacy Department. Early laboratory in South Hall. Pharmacugnuhy Laboratory. Rennebohm signing tJie proclamation for Pharmacy Week. 163 Research lab — 1901. North Hall, second home of the Pharmacy Department. Pharmacy . . . the fact that they were paying as much as SI. 75 per week for board and lodging at the University boarding club. Thirty students enrolled for the first term. The only quarters then available for the new venture were some former dormitory rooms on the first floor of old South Hall. In describing his improvised school Dr. Power once wrote: " There was a wood stove in the laboratory, but the other rooms were not heated, and with a temperature outside of frequently 10 or 20 degrees below zero, the quar- ters of the Professor of Pharmacy cannot be said to have been particularly comfortable. " But the following spring the Board of Regents made some improvements in the building and then assigned the entire fourth floor to the School of Pharmacy. From the fall of 1886 on, Dr. Power had a laboratory assistant. The first was Edward Kremers, destined to succeed Power as director of the school. Even in those early days pharmacy seniors were required to write a thesis — usually representing a considerable amount of laboratory work. In fact, this school was one of the first on the campus to emphasize research, which later became a great Wisconsin tradition. Even before research projects were undertaken by the chemistry department, the Pharmacy School published a number of original papers. The first of these appeared in 1885. Dr. Power was so convinced of the caliber of these early research contributions that he dared Pharmaceutical Dispensing lab. 164 Pharmacy . to dictate ami to send the publication to the " Versammlung Deutscher Naturforscher und Aerztc. " This German society of high scientific standing accepted the papers with accla- mation at its meeting held in the same year at Strassburg, (lermany. By liSH7 the Pharmacy School had outgrown its quarters in South Hall and moved to the top two floors of North Hall. During this time the school was turning out increasing luunbers of academically trained pharmacists. In 1H92, Dr. Power lelt the University and was succeeded hv Dr. Edward Kremers, a native of Wisconsin and an alum- nus of the University. He was then only 27 years old and had recently returned from taking his doctorate abroad. Dr. Kremers set out with a zeal to continue the develop- ment of the school and to make pharmacy itself the equal of other professions requiring undergraduate study. As a natural reformer, he championed his ideas of pharmaceutical education not merely during the 43 years he served as direc- tor of the school in Wisconsin but throughout American pharmacy. This brought him not only sharp controversy but eventually national recognition as one of the great men in pharmacy of his time. In the spring of 1892, even before Dr. Kremers had officially taken office, he announced the lengthening of the pharmacy course to regular University terms. Then in 1893, the school announced the first four year pharmacy course to be given in America. I..ib of Rcnnebohm ' s student davs. Dr. Edward Kremers, builder of the Pharmacy Department. Medical plant garden. 165 Weighing laboratory. Nt ' w labs in temporary building number 6. Pharmacy . . . By introducing the four-year undergraduate course, the University of Wisconsin opened another goal of U. S. phar- maceutical education, the granting of Ph.D. ' s by universi- ties, to pharmacists doing graduate work on scientific phar- maceutical problems. In 1899 and 1900 the University of Wisconsin granted the first Master of Science degrees in pharmacy in the United States. In 1902 the first Doctor of Philosophy degree vi ' as awarded. It is therefore believed that the University of Wisconsin thereby became the first American university to award its highest degree to a graduate student pursuing his major work in pharmacy. Under Dr. Kremer ' s direction, understanding instead of memorizing was made the principal goal of education. This approach was unique at that time in both pharmaceutical and scientific education in this country. It was also during Dr. Kremer ' s administration that the school was moved to the two top floors of the Chemistry Building, the place which it still occupies. Another " first " scored by the University School of Phar- macy was the medical plant garden started in 1908. In 1913 this was expanded by the act of the state legislature, be- coming the " Pharmaceutical Experiment Station. " This was the first of its kind in America connected with the pharmacy department of a state university. A series of investigations on the cultivation of medicinal plants and on their chemical . n old pharmacy lecture room. 166 Pharmacy . constituents yielded v;iln;iblc results during the years of its operation. Since 19?5 the school has Ixeii under the direction l Dr. .Vrthur H. Uhi, a Wisconsin pharmacist and pharma- ceutical chemist who is a former student of Dr. Kremers. In developing the school, he has given particular attention to retaining its place as a center of historical research and scholarship in pharmacy. Since 1941 the . mcrican Institute of the History of Pharmacy has been located here, and in 1947 Wisconsin became the first school in the United States to establish a full professorship in the history of pharmacy. Wisconsin ' s Governor Rennebohm graduated from the school in 1911. Many other former students have filled important private and government posts. Thirty are holding professorships at other colleges and universities. Of these, ten are deans ol their institutions. In the current Committee of Revision of the U. S. Pharmacopeia one of the most im{X)rtant pharmaceutical-medical groups, ten members, or one-third of the pharmaceutical representation, received their Ph.D. ' s at Wisconsin. The school, now in its 66th year, has an enrollment of about 350 students. About 25 graduate students are currently working toward research degrees. The latest improvement in the school ' s physical plant consists of the erection of two modern lalx)ratories in a temporary building near Chad- Ixjurne Hall. I ' h.irniaCLUtical chcmistrv lab. Dr. Arthur H. Ulil, director of the Department of Pharmacy. A recent dispensing laboratory. 167 ff Wisconsin ' s Kappa Epsilon girls make good citizens as well as good pharmacists. " Mrs. Oscar A. Rennebohm I Front row (1. to r.): E. Kramp, S. Audenbly, A. Porter, C. Bernhardt. Second row: N. Lison, B. Jermo, J. Bauer, J. Allyn, M. Brody, K. Cichowski, B. Blackbird. Third row: C. Schroeder, D. Kersten, B. Wild, M. Damsteegt, P. Messner, E. Lee, P. Sullivan, S. Fabian, R. Dunn. E. Gloudeman, S. Barrett. Kappa Epsilon Originally organized as the Daughters of Aesculpapius, Zeta chapter of Kappa Epsilon appeared on the Wisconsin scene in 1925 under the guidance of Dr. Nellie Wakeman and is a member of the National Sorority for Women in Pharmacy. The members of Kappa Epsilon, comprising the majority of women in the School of Pharmacy, stimulate among themselves a desire for high scholarship and foster a professional conscious- ness which results in a bond of lasting loyalty, interest, and friendship. Bi-monthly meetings throughout the year alternate between social and professional, the annual Founders ' Day banquet in the spring culminating the year ' s activities. Zeta chapter now has possession of the only two traveling trophies to be awarded by the National chapter in the history of its organization, each trophy representing the results of the highest annual grade point average over a period of ten years. TTiis indeed is significant of Kappa Epsilon ' s high scholarship. Tiny gold pins representing the crest of Kappa Epsilon were presented to Mrs. O. Rennebohm. Mrs. G. Urdang, Mrs. T. Higuchi, Mrs. L. Parks, Mrs. D. Wurster, and Mrs. L. Busse when they became associate members this year. Officers were: Jean Bauer, President; Jean Allyn, ' ice Presi- dent; Betty Lou Jermo, Secretary; Margaret Brody, Treasurer; Mrs. Louis Busse, . dviser. 168 " After all there is but one race — humanity ' Moore Front row (I, to r.): G. Miller, R. Kovacic, A. Grube, G. Grey, W. Holicky, L. Christiansen, R. Sedarski, W. Miclke. Second row; J. Wrzosak, G. Ross. M. Canright, B. Johnson, I. Iverson, T. Thomas, D. Lange, Dr. D. Wurstcr, Dr. J. Swintosky, N. Erickson, L. Day, I. CJreene, P. Fumusa. Third row: R, Rehrauer, R. Chattcrton. L. Rice, D. Hackhanh, I,. Glandt, H. Gros , C. Johnson, W. I.uedtkc. .S. Mosigin, C. Schroctcr. R. Spira, W. Phillips. Fourth row: W. Chaplin. M. Zcmpcl. ]. Hcnney. L. McClelland. L. Zimniermann, G. Ticgs. L. Paulson, . . Simon. I,. Doyle, J. Miller. R. Smith, G. Stearns. R. Gesslcr, Fifth row: W. ( " lordon. R Shimon. T. Gitter, E. Pire, T. Sterner, J. Williams, .V. .Schultz. R. ScenLin. D. Oaham. S. Kramer. Kappa Psi Beta I ' si chapter ol Kappa P-si pharmaceutical tr;iternity. came to thi Wisconsin campus in the tall ol ' 1919 with a total of 11 members. From its embryonic stage the chapter has made great advancement in its prolessional and social activities, until in the past centennial year it reached a state of mature service to not only its organization and its school, but to its profession by furthering the aims of the pharmaceutical protession and bringing together its men. It was established at the Medical College of ' irginia in 1879 and was the first (keek-letter society in the College of Pharmacy in the United States. Members attended the Wisconsin Pharmaceutical . s:ocia- tion convention in Milwaukee in September 1948 when they witnessed the organization of the state graduate chapter of Kappa Psi. This meeting was attended by Milo . Phillips, one of the charter members of Beta Psi chapter. The aims of Kappa Psi are the furtherance of social and professional relations on and off the campus and the perpetua- tion of an educational program supplemented by addresses by authorities in the fields of Medicine. Pharmacy, Sociology, and allied .sciences. Officers were: Donald M. Lange, Regent, Tom ]. Thomas, Vice Regent: Bruce J. Johnson, Secretary; Ivan C. Iverson, Treasurer; Dr. Dale E. Wurster, Adviser. 169 ' Science is vastly more stimulating to the imagination than are the classics. " Daedalus Front row (1. to r.): M. Damsteegt, Dr. J. Swintosky, K. Cichowski, C. Johnson, H. Speidel, W. Harkins, J. Mueller. Second row: J. Maldonado, E. Parrott, C. Endicott, S. Mosign, Dr. D. Wurstcr, R. Johnson. Rho Chi Just three years after the founding of Rho Chi as a national honorary pharmaceutical society at the University of Michigan, the Eta chapter was established here on Wisconsin ' s campus. The purpose of the organization as outlined by its founders was to advance the pharmaceutical sciences through the en- couragement and recognition of scholarship. Candidates for membership are selected on the basis of their achievements and interest in their academic preparation for a profession which is highly scientific. Rho Chi annually has presented an award to the outstanding member of the freshman pharmacy class. During the past year, the society participated in sponsoring the All-Pharmacy School picnic. Initiation banquets were held each semester of the school year. These banquets featured speakers outstanding in scientific fields here at the University of Wisconsin. Dr. William Sarles of the College of Agriculture addressed the group on " ' Bacteriological Warfare " at the spring, 1948 affair. At the recent initiation held in December at Ken- nedy Manor, Dr. Henry T. Scott, director of Biological research at the Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation, was the fea- tured speaker. Officers were: Charles Johnson, President; Kama Cichowski, Vice President; Harry S peidel, Secretary; William Harkins, Treasurer. 170 ' Each microbe and bacillus has a different way to kill us. " Atwell From row (1. to r.): W. Catlin, M. Garfinkle. A. Grube, J. Merkel, R. Kovacic, M. Airman, S. Barrett, S. Poole, J. Hcnrich, G. Gray, L. Chris- tiansen, E. Dohmcn, B. Dcgcn, W. Holicky, R. Postler. Second row: P. Mendel, G. Brist, P. Davies, J. Wrzosak, N. Lison, M. Brody, P. Sullnan, J. Allyn, M. Damstcegt, D. Kersten, P. Messncr, K. Cichowski, C. Schroeder, J. Bauer, E. Lee, V. Kan, L. Mao, B. Wu, D. Graham. Third row: J. Maldonado, J. Jameson, A. Henning, R. Rehraurer, R. Chatttrton, L. Rice, D. Hackbarth, L. Zimmerniann, H. Gross, C. Johnson, W. Lucdtkc, S. Mosigin, C. Schroeter, R. Spira, P. Fumusa, W. Phillips, A. Paulson, Dr. D. Wurstcr, Dr. J. Swintosky. Fourth row: M. Canright, A. Margenau. W. Gruszewski, W. Sharrow, W. Chaplin, M. Zempel, J. Henney, L. McCelland, L. Glandt, L. Paulson, A. Simon, L. Doyle, J. Miller, R. Smith. G. Stearns, R. Gessler, H. Speidel, R. Sedarski. Fifth row: B. Johnson, E. Stein, H. Pouchnik, L. Johnson, W. Gordon, T. Gitter, E. Pire, J. Mueller, A. Schultz, N. Erickson, R. Seeman, M. Gaburt, C. Endicott, R. Johnsen, W. Harkins, L. Day, J. Greene, W. Mielke. Sixth row: I. Iverson, L. Paradowsky, C. Carriveau, M. Rau, R. Nelson, J. Hastings, K. Keitel. L. O ' Donnell, S. Tucker, E. Parrott, W. Hoffmann, T. Thomas, G. Tatarsky, D. Langc, A. Mahinski, R. Kruk, C. Kromeroy, R. . pplegate, G. Ross. Wis. Pharm. Soc. The University of Wisconsin Pharmaceutical Society h id its inception in 1941, when a group of students established an organization on the campus for all students enrolled in the School of Pharmacy. The society is affiliated with the Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association and the Wisconsin Pharma- ceutical Association and its members are also associate members of these two organizations. Since its formation the WPS has promoted student interest in pharmaceutical organization and has brought about more active relationship between the organ- izations and retail pharmacist. The society encourages and sponsors activities which are of both a professional and social nature. Through these activities, it seeks to establish closer bonds of fellowship among those who are pursuing a common professional goal. By their active participation in the society they acquire an insight into organizational procedure which will serve to benefit them in later years when their talents and resources may be enlisted to serve their school, their profession, and their community. Activities include securing professional speakers, sponsoring a Pharmacy School Christmas party, and the annual Senior I5anquet. This year, as last, field trips were sponsored to local prescription pharmacies, drug companies, and hospitals. Officers were: Donald Graham, President: Russell Chatterton. N ' ice President; Corrine Schroeder, Secretary; Jean Bauer, Treasurer. 171 th e When our commencement ceremony is completed this June, the chapter of the University of Wisconsin ' s first 100 years of service to the state, nation, and world will be closed. When our doors open again to greet new and returning students, the University of Wisconsin will begin to write the history of its second century. Proud as we are of our history and grateful for the strength of our heritage, we know that we cannot rest on the accomplish- ments of the past. I can assure you that as she crosses the threshold of a new and fateful century, the University of Wis- consin will strive to meet the demands of the future. At this time, when the University of Wisconsin is reviewing a hundred years of growth, it seems worth-while to stop and look into the future. Of course, it is impossible to look into the future and predict what will happen. Yet Eleazer Root, member of the first Board of Regents, foresaw the shape of things to come, and said in 1849: " We are about laying the foundations of an institution of learning which we believe is destined to exert a great and salutary influence on the moral, intellectual, and social character of the people of this state, for all time to come. " Regent Root ' s statement has stood the test of time. With the world hanging precariously somewhere between a state of peace and a state of war, it is indeed difficult to look ahead today with precision and certainty. As we look to the future, one fact seems clear — the Univer- sity will be called upon to expa nd or change its program. For 100 years our people have been building a University. Slowly but never faltering, the institution has advanced — broadening its scope and meeting emergencies. Political battles have been waged, leaders have come and gone, but the vision of our founders has not been dimmed. It is an American conviction that a college education is a good way to train our youth. In the tradition of our founders, then we are dedicated to pro- viding the widest opportunity for education. For 300 years we have believed that the best way to improve our American way of life is to make sure that our children are well educated. If this statement is sound, and I am sure it is. then it is clear that as our economy becomes more complex and our responsibilities greater, our educational needs will increase. It is a tenet of the democratic faith that education should be made available to all who are able to profit from it. As we look to the future, it seems important that we con- sider some of the elements that make up the present-day Uni- versity. President J. B. Conant has grouped these under four main headings as follows: 1. General education 2. Professional education 3. Cultivation of learning, or research 4. Student life of a college community. A proper balance between these four elements that make up the University is essential. If one is out of balance in relation to the others, then our general development and well being are at stake. The University must make every effort to keep these elements in their proper relationship and at the same time not overlook the fact that changes are necessary in order to keep the University in step with the changes that take place in our society. Our future growth must be a balanced growth. 177 future of the University an evaluation by Pres. £. B. Fred In an effort to plan on a sound, long-range basis, we have at work a broadly representative faculty committee concerned with a " self-analysis " of the University — a study of its functions and policies. Representatives from the student body are included among those making this " self-analysis " which naturally pre- cedes plans for the years ahead. Coordinated with the work of the Functions and Policies Committee is the work of the Cam- pus Planning Commission which is outlining a building pro- gram for the University in an efJort to bring its now wholly physical plant up to the present-day needs of the University. Wisconsin should take advantage of its unique organization — the close association of the college of lib eral arts and colleges in the professional fields such as law, medicine, agriculture, engineering, commerce, and education. It is our good fortune to have these geographically close and thus it is easy to serve the needs of the different groups. The plans of the University of Wisconsin Foundation to erect the building of a continuation study center, the so-called " Wisconsin Center " building, will be of great value to Wisconsin in the development of its adult educational program. We must not forget that the University of Wisconsin is much more than just a place where a number of colleges representing diHerent fields of knowledge are brought together. It is a group of individuals made up of teachers and non-teachers, all work- ing together for the community of young men and women who make up the student body. It is a community of learning — all working together to develop an education program. We must seek to develop a career guidance program which will have a far-reaching eilect on the work of our students. This guidance program will have a decided influence on our educational program. It should make it possible for the student to find the type of work for which he is best suited, and then plan his education accordingly. We must keep our students aware of the critical issues that confront us daily. Here are some of the facts we must keep in mind. We know that our population is far more mobile today than it was before World War II. We also know that in areas where the opportunities for education are limited many of the residents will move to localities where the school and college opportuni- ties are better. How to take care of this problem is one of the issues of American education today. In planning for the future we must give careful considera- tion to the great possibilities in the field of adult education. Year in and year out, we receive requests from various groups for short courses, institutes, and various refresher programs. There is a real need for this type of educational program. Raymond Fosdick has well said, " The search for truth is, as it always has been, the noblest expression of the human spirit. Man ' s insatiable desire for knowledge about himself, about his environment and the forces by which he is surrounded gives its meaning and purpose, and clothes it with final dignity. " We shall maintain and develop the essential characteristics of the Wisconsin Idea as it applies to problems of today. In conclusion, the final goal is to have equal opportunity for sound education for all who deserve it and who will profit from it. The University of Wisconsin must be in the future, as it has been in the past, the University of the people serving all who seek its benefits. " 173 PROPOSED NEW BUILDINGS A LEGEND ' 1. WISCONSIN CENTER 2. LIBRARY 3. BIOLOGY 4. HOSPITAL 1 5. INTERNES DORMITORY ■ 6. HOME ECONOMICS | 7. BACTERIOLOGY 8. SHORT COURSE 9. DAIRY i 10. ENGINEERING i Copyright 1948 by Wisconsin Independent Men ' s Association FOR THE U. W. CAMPUS w ATHLETICS m 1 ' PAST BADGER FOOTBALL 1889 is the year of the official beginning of intercollegiate football at Wisconsin. ' aried rejxjrts give reason to believe that there were teams on campus as early as 188?, but there are no names of players or reports of activity to substantiate this statement. Two games were played, and lost, with the Calumet club and Heloii Cx)llege in ' 89, but things jx ' rkcd up next season when the Badgers won one ol four games. ITicir victory, which provided the largest winning margin in the school ' s history, was over Whitewater Normal, 11)6-0. The Wiscon- sin-Minnesota series began that year with the Gophers rolling up a 63-0 win. That same season, Wisconsin also became part of a league which included Beloit, Lake Forest College, and Northwestern. Many old-timers still rate the team of 1894 as one of Wisconsin ' s best. That season, Chicago, Iowa, Beloit, and Minnesota were held scoreless while the Badgers ran up 126 pwints. The one defeat of the season was a 1-0 forfeit to Purdue. It seems that the Wisconsin team walked ofl the field in the second half of that game in protest of the ouster of its captain, T. U. Lyman, for alleged slugging by one of the officials who was also the Purdue coach. The Western Conference was organized in 1896 and the Badgers won the first championship by defeating Minnesota and Chicago and tying .Northwestern. In ' 97, the team repeated as champions with the help of the immortal Pat O ' Dea who came to Wisconsin that year from .Australia. TTie legends of Pat ' s phenomenal kicking ability will prob- ably never cease and it is doubtful if they will ever be equaled. In his three years at Wisconsin, he led the Badgers to 26 victories against four defeats and one tie, with such amazing feats as a 62 yard drop-kick against Northwestern in 1898 and a 55 yard kick while on the dead run against Minnesota in ' 99. For that same year Pat is credited with a punt of nearly 100 yards against Yale at New Haven. By 1905 the subsidizing of athletes had grown to such a [xjint that laculty action was demanded. After meeting with strenuous objections in their plan to drop intercollegiate football altogether, the faculty finally allowed five games to be played, omitting the big games and thus placing all athletics in a minor category. CJradually, the athletic program struggled to regain the ground lost in the ensuing years; and in 1912, under the coaching of a former Badger star. Bill Juneau, the last of Wisconsin ' s five conference titles was recorded. The record of that team was no less than sensational as they downed seven straight opponents, including their arch-rivals, Miime- sota and Chicago. Scores of 64-7 and 56-0 were run up against Arkansas and Northwestern, respectively; and at the end of the season, nine Badgers were chosen for the all- conference team. John Richards returned to Wisconsin in 1917, and, in the five years he coached, developed some of the strongest defensive teams ever to perform on the Camp Randall turf. Of the eight games lost in those years, only two were by more than one touchdown. He also made large strides in ofTensive play, the screen pass conceded to have been a Richards invention. 1923 brought Jack Ryan to coach the Badgers and in 1925, George Little became the first full-time athletic director. He also served as coach for two years, losing but three games out of 15. The ' 28 team under Glen Tliistlethwaite proved itself the best of Little ' s four teams by gaining second in the conference and by defeating both Notre Dame and Michigan. Dr. Clarence Spears " first season in 1932 was his best as Wisconsin won six, lost one, and lied one. Departmental disputes caused Spears ' exit in ' 35 and Harry Stuhldreher took over from then until the end of 1948 when he resigned to devote full time to the athletic directorship. Harry was succeeded by Ivan Williamson. Stuhldreher took second place in the conference in both ' 42 and ' 47; and the 1942 team has often been called the greatest Wisconsin eleven since 1912. Only a 6-0 defeat by lowly Iowa, " the upset of the year, " kept the Badgers from national and conference titles. Highlights of that year were a 17-7 victory over Ohio State, eventually named the nation ' s best and a 20-6 triumph over Minnesota, the first Wisconsin defeat of the Gophers in ten years. 177 HISTORY OF BASKETBALL It was in 1898, just six years after the game ' s founding, that basketball was introduced here at Wisconsin. The first team was organized by a group of Milwaukee boys who were given the use of a gym by the University. In 1901-02 the first official schedule was organized and the Wisconsin team won six out of nine games, losing to Yale, Minnesota, and Ripon. The attraction of the new sport grew by leaps and bounds, and in 1903, over 125 candidates reported for practice even though they had to buy their own equipment and finance their own games. Basketball at Wisconsin was given a real boost in 1909 with the arrival of Emmett D. Angeli, who served as the first real coach and proved to be an excellent one. His initial team, while not gaining an outstanding record, gained real experience by making an extensive tour through the East, playing nine games against noted college and independent teams. Outstanding players on that aggregation were Cap- tain Glen Steinmetz and Bob Zuppke, who later gained fame as football coach at the University of Illinois. That year Wisconsin laid claim to the Western title by beating Chicago, 29-24. The first I2-game Western Conference schedule was played m the 1909-10 season with Wisconsin winning eight and losing four for third place; but two years later, with the coming of Dr. Walter Meanwell, the golden age of basket- ball at Madison had arrived. Meanwell ' s revolutionary system involving short passing and set plays buffaloed conference competition, and his fives hung up the best record ever recorded in the conference. His first team won 15 games and lost none. That year, 1912, was perhaps the outstanding year for Wisconsin athletics since they also went undefeated in football, won the conference baseball and cross country championships, and finished second in gym and third in swimming. In 1913 Meanwell ' s team lost one out of 15 games, and in 1914 none out of 15. In his first ten years at Wisconsin the Badgers won seven championships, and against all competition won 133 games while losing 36. The Meanwell coached teams, besides sparkling with their new type offensive play, excelled on defense, and oppo- nents averaged but 16 points per game throughout Dr. Mean- well ' s first two years of coaching. The Wisconsin team of 1923-24 never had more than 20 points tallied against it in a single game. Among the many star players who performed under Dr. Meanwell at Wisconsin, one of the most outstanding was Harold " Bud " Foster, who gained All-Conference and All-America ratings as a center in the years of 1929 and 1930. Foster played for the Oshkosh AH Stars for two years, then came back to Wisconsin as Freshman coach. When Dr. Meanwell resigned in 1934, Foster took over the head coaching reigns which he has held ever since. His first team tied for the championship with Illinois and Purdue, but it wasn ' t till six years later in the 1940-41 season that Wisconsin was able to finish any higher in the conference than seventh place. That year, after a slow start, the Badgers won 15 straight games to cop both the Big Ten and the NCAA championships. Among the great players on that five were center Gene Englund and forward Johnny Kotz, both of whom won Ail-American honors and were chosen " most valuable player " in the confer ence before they graduated. In the national tournament Wisconsin whipped Dartmouth, Pittsburgh, and Washington State for the title; and Kotz, then a sophomore, was chosen the outstanding player of the tourney. After the up and down seasons during World War II, Wisconsin won perhaps its most thrilling championship in 1946-47. The team was rated poorly at the beginning of the race, but it upset the experts ' predictions by leading the con- ference throughout the entire season and finally clinching the championship a week after the regular season had ended by winning the famous " second-half " game against Purdue in Evanston, Illinois, 72-60. Forward Bobby Cook led the conference scorers for that season and guard Glen Selbo was named most valuable player in the Big Nine. The Badgers lost to CCNY in the first game of the Eastern NCAA play- offs that year, but managed to whip Navy 50-49 in one of their famous last second victories for third place. Ij 178 Badger Crews of Yesteryear TTic rccordi ol the beginnings ol crew at Wisconsin are somewhat incomplete; but apparently the first crew was in 1874 on an intramural basis. In 1886 the University boat club was founded, and by 1892 two eight-oared gigs had been purchased to hold class races each spring. Amos W. Marston served as the first regular coach during the spring of 1894. His crews beat the Delaware Boat Club of Chicago, but lost a close race to the Minnesota Boat Club. In 1895 . ndrew O ' Dca, brother of Pat t) " Dea, famous Badger football star, was hired as coach. He had rowed with the famous Yarra Yarra Boat Club of Mellx)urne, Australia, and the technique he taught was accordingly termed the Yarra Yarra stroke. The first Wisconsin crew to enter the Intercollegiate Re- gatta at Poughkeepsie in 1898 finished third, and the crew of ' 99 finished second to Pennsylvania. In 1900 Wisconsin was again second to Penn, while the Badger Freshmen won a three length victory in the frosh race. Wisconsin crews never did win at Poughkeepsie, but finished second in 1901, 1912, and 1924. The freshmen finished second in 1902, 1912, and 1913. Under Coaches Ed Ten Eyck and Harry " Dad " Vail, 1906 to 1914 was plagued with the woes of bad equipment and bad luck, and after 1914 the sport was banned by action of the medical profession here. For six years it remained only on an intramural basis. In 1920 the faculty relented; and during the early ' 20s, creditable teams were developed. The 1924 boat was one of the greatest in Badger history. . t Poughkeepsie that year, led by stroke Howie Johnson, the Badgers staged a tremendous finishing sprint that brought them from last place at the two mile mark to within a half length of Wash- ington at the finish. When " Dad " Vail, varsity coach since 1921, died, in 1928, it seemed that rowing would be finished at Wisconsin; but " Mike " Murphy was called from Yale that season and the rowing department was given new life. The crew fin- ished fifth at Poughkeepsie in 1929, but in ' 30 and ' 31 could do no l-)etter than eighth and did not compete again until 1937. Murphy resigned in ' 34 and Ralph Hunn took over until Allen Walz came to Wisconsin as rowing coach in the fall of 1940. Walz immediately introduced some startling inno- vations in stroke and coaching techniques. His best crews were the 1941 and the national champion 1946 team. B oxing Of the many teams presented by Wisconsin athletes throughout the years, the record of the Badger boxing teams stands far ahead of any other sport. It was not until 1933, after 13 years of boxing on an intramural basis, that inter- collegiate boxing was started. From that time on Wisconsin ' s teams have been un- disputed kings of the college boxing world by building up a total of 88 victories against seven defeats and seven ties in dual meet competition. In nine of 16 seasons of competi- tion, they have been undefeated and untied; and the Badgers have not lost a dual meet since 1945 when Iowa Pre-Flight beat them twice. TTie first of these losses at Madison broke a string of 51 consecutive victories at home. The late George F. Downer, athletic publicity director until his death in 1941, organized the first University team here in 1933. He alone saw the great possibilities of boxing as a successful intercollegiate sport and he is largely repon- sible for its success. In 1934, Downer hired John J. Walsh, whom he had seen fight against Wisconsin at St. Thomas just a year before, to serve as coach at Wisconsin and Walsh has remained here since then, except for two years in the service. History of Badger Track The Western Intercollegiate Track and Field Association was founded in 1893, and its first meet held that year in Chicago was the first track meet in which Wisconsin took part. Chicago, Michigan, and Northwestern were the other competing teams; and Wisconsin finished second to the Wolverines in that meet despite the fact that they were without the aid of a coach or a trainer. In ' 94, Wisconsin engaged a professional sprinter by the name of Booth as their coach and held daily practice sessions at the old state fair grounds on the present site of Camp Randall. In 1895 the Badgers won second place in the West- ern Intercollegiate meet; and in ' 96, ' 97, and ' 98, they won three consecutive titles. James H. Maybury won sprint championships in each of these years and big John Richards, later Wisconsin football coach, won the high hurdle cham- pionship twice and the low hurdles once. In 1897 Alvin Kraenzlein, then a freshman, won the low hurdles. Later at the University of Pennsylvania he gained world cham- pionships in the broad jump and hurdles. It took 18 years before the Badgers could win another championship, though the University did finish second in the Western Intercollegiate in 1901 and 1908. The immortal Tom Jones arrived at Wisconsin in 1913 and brought with him the Badgers ' first Western Confer- ence title. Until he was automatically retired at the age of 70 this last year, Tom coached 35 years at Wisconsin. He produced three indoor conference titles in 1913, 1927, and 1930, and three outdoor titles in 1915, 1916, and 1931. His record for dual and triangular meet competition is out- standing. He produced 72 individual outdoor champions and 65 indoor titlists of the Big Ten. Five of his stars won NCAA titles and eight more won National AAU titles. At the close of his career last June he was honored by being named to the Olympic coaching staff. Guy Sundt, former assistant track coach and assistant athletic director, succeeded him as head track coach. Minor Sports Wrestling began here in 1911 and the following year the first intercollegiate match was held against Chicago. It re- sulted in a 1-1 deadlock. By 1914 Wisconsin was competing in the Western Intercollegiate Wrestling Tournament and three Badgers had won individual conference titles by the time the sport received official recognition at Wisconsin. The sport got its biggest boo st here in 1921 when Tom Jones hired George Hitchkock as regular wrestling coach. Hitchkock remained at his job until 1933; and though his teams never were conference champions, they were con- tenders almost every year and produced several conference and all-western titlists. The depression caused wrestling to be put on a smaller scale during the years 1934-35, but George Martin arrived from Iowa State College in 1936 and began to rebuild the sport here at Wisconsin. He has remained as coach since then except for three years in the Navy. The 1944 team finished third in the conference, highest since Wisconsin gained second in 1921. Outstanding wresders here in the past few years have been John Roberts, conference champion in both 1941 and 1942, and Clarence Self, champion at 165 pounds as a junior in 1948. From 1899 until 1924 gymnastics and fencing were con- sidered one sport since usually both were coached by the same person and run off as parts of one match. Most of Wisconsin ' s success in those sports came before their separa- tion. The Badgers won conference championships in gym- nastics in ' 15, ' 16, and ' 23, and gained the runner-up spots in ' 12, ' 14, ' 20, ' 21, and ' 22. Fencing titles were won in 1912 and 1915, and the Badgers have finished second on six occasions. Wisconsin ' s early success in gymnastics was largely due to the ability of Felix Zeidelhack who won all-around con- ference titles in ' 06, ' 07, and ' 08. However, Huck Schmidt, who captained the team in 1925 and won the all-around title in the conference meet that year, is still rated the greatest gymnast in Wisconsin history. The sport was dropped in 1936 because of lack of funds, but in 1948 it was revived. i I 180 History of Baseball Baseball, Wisconsin ' s oldest intercollegiate sport, h id its bcjjinning back in 1876 when a group of students tornied a team known as the . lendotas and won their only games over the Enterprise club from Albion, 24-13, and trom the lanesville Mutuals, 41-17. The Muluals had proclaimed themselves state champions just a week before and the vic- tory gave the local team quite a boost. In 1871 Albion avenged their defeat from the year be- fore, 26-24, and then baseball was dropped in Wisconsin until 1877 when a haphazardly organized team lost all of its games. Another athletic association was formed in 1881 and Wisconsin won its three games that season over Beloit and Sun Prairie. By 1883 Wisconsin had gained membership in the West- ern Intercollegiate Baseball League which included Chicago, Racine, and Northwestern, and in 1884 the Badgers won their first championship. They held this championship until 1888 when they took second place. When the news of Wis- consin ' s victory over Racine for the championship of 1877 arrived, cannons on the hill were fired, stores closed, thou- sands of people met the returning heroes at the depot, and a banquet was thrown that night. Wisconsin won the league title again in 1892. but did not win another championship until 1899 when Bertram Husting. a junior law student and an outstanding player, coached the team. One particular game of that decade that stands out clearly is the Badgers ' victory over Michigan in 1893. Dick Arms, captain and second baseman, was credited with an unassisted triple play that same game. Wisconsin has won only four more championships since the turn of the century, in ' 02, ' 12. ' 30, and ' 46. In recent years they have finished second to Ohio State and Michigan, respectively, in ' 43 and ' 45. Coach for the last nine seasons has been Arthur " Dynie " Mansfield who starred at Wis- consin in 1927-29. This year he was elected to the presi- dency of the NCAA Baseball Coaches ' Association. Cross Country Since 1905 when cross country running as an organized intercollegiate sport first began, Wisconsin teams have achieved an outstanding record. The Western Conference meet was first held in 1908 and since then the Badgers have carried off 15 team championships and II individual cham- pions. Under the tutelage of Tom Jones, who coached for 25 seasons before resigning in 1948, many outstanding stars have been developed including Chuck Fenske, Walter Mehl, and perhaps the top Wisconsin runner of all, Don Gehr- mann — to name just a few. Mehl won both the Western Conference and the national cross country title in 1939. Gehrmann, who has another year left, won the ' 47 and ' 48 conference titles, leading Wisconsin to the team title in ' 48. In the NCA. run last fall both Ckhrmann and Wisconsin finished second. The Badgers were second in the NCAA meet in 1939 and third in 1945. TTiey have won the Wis- consin AAU meet four times in four meets and the Loyola Invitational meet three times out of four, and finished second in the fourth meet. In dual meet competition they have won 109 meets while losing only 22. Tennis and Golf Tennis, the second oldest sport at Wisconsin, started in 1885, but wasn ' t recognized as an official sport until 1921. Until that time intramural matches, a match with Beloit, and a few with scattered Western Conference foes furnished the competition. The 1928 team, coached by Bill Winterble, former tri-state champion, was probably the outstanding team of Wisconsin. It won seven dual meets without a loss. Third place in ' 43 and ' 48 is the highest the Badgers have been able to do in conference competition. Like tennis, golf was unofficially a sport here from about 1900 to the beginning of the 1920 ' s. The first intercollegiate match was played against Chicago in 1907, Wisconsin losing 8-7. In 1926 Joe Steinhauer took over the coaching job for a year. He returned in 1932 and has remained as head coach since then. Wisconsin teams have been undefeated in dual meets in the year ' 25, ' 32, ' 37, and ' 40, but have never finished higher than third in conference meets. 181 5 z ! OO S O f CO 03 e «Sv FOOTBALL " The Badgers deserved a better record on their improved play in the last half of the fall. I say this because they stayed in there pitching, week after week, without losing caste. Some day, these efforts will pay off. " — All quotes taken from Harry ' s Football Letters Harry A. Sluhldrehcr, who was Wisconsin ' s head football coach from 1936-1948, is shown giving his number one field general. Quarter- back Lisle Blackbourn, Jr., a few pointers prior to sending him back into the game. Harry came here from Villanova, where he was coach for 11 years. His teams there won 65, lost 25, and tied 10 during his reign. One of the famed " Four Horsemen " of Notre Dame, the " Little General " earned . ' Vll-Amcrican laurels at cjuartcrback, graduating in 1925. Harry ' s greatest team at Wisconsin was the 1942 eleven, which lost only to Iowa in ten games to barely miss National and Western Confer- ence honors. His 1947 eleven surprised the experts by finishing in second place in the conference. Harry resigned the head coaching job at the end of last season to devote full time to his athletic director ' s post. He was succeeded by Ivan Williamson, who was formerly coach at Lafayette College. 183 jiJ •■ ■A-i: ' ) (1. to r.): Richard Houden (asst. 150 pound), Elredge Himz (asst. freshman), Art (Dynie) Mansfield (head 150 pound), Lisle Blackbourn, Sr. (asst. varsity), George Fox (asst. varsity), Harry Stuhldreher (head coach), Russ Rippe (asst. varsity), Lynn Hovland (asst. varsity), George Lanphear (head fresh- man), Paul Hirsbrunner (asst. freshman), Leonard (Bud) Seelinger (asst. freshman). Insert is Wisconsin ' s new head football coach, Ivan " Red " William- son. Ivy was formerly head coach at Lafayette College in Easton, Pa., where he compiled an enviable record. He was a star at Michigan and was also president of the senior class and an honor student during his undergraduate days at Ann Arbor. His assistants will be Paul Shaw, Milt Bruhn, Bob Odell, Fred Marsh, and George Lanphear. Coach es an dT earn Wiiae J 74 75j| 85 si I7,||73 ,J Front row (I. to r.): R. Mansfield, L. Blackbourn, J. Glatting, R. Reinke, R. Wciske, K. Sachtjen, T. Bennett, R. Lessl, W. .-Mbright, C. Self, T. Cox. Second rovi-: K. Huxhold, W. Steinkcllner, J. Embach, W. Laev, L. Coles, T. Kittel, J. Simcic, R. Shea, L. Hanzel, G. Stephan, H. Gilbert, P. Kessenich. Third row: E. O ' Neill, J. Pinnow, H. Otterback, R. Petruska, R. Downing, R. Wilson, D. Kingston, H. Haberman, J. Drews, S. Bennett, G. Evans. Fourth row: B. Elliott, G. Christensen, C. Vernon, D. Knauff, K. Rustman, B. Cohen, J. Kelly, W. Price, W. Gable, R. Teague, R. Radcliffe, C. Zoelle. Fifth row: H. Faverty, W. Dreyer, A. Bostad, C. Yderstad, H. Klinkenberg, R. Smedul, J. Klement, N. Collias, C. Bachman, T. McCormick, B. Bendrick. Sixth row: K. Peterson, R. Warunbee, A. Wantroba, D. Fritzke, S. Bechtel, F. Parish, D Anderson, T. Meyers, P. Peloquin, H. Bloland, M. Farr, J. Schacfer. Seventh row: R. McKillip (manager), F. Croak (manager), G. Roberts (equipment manager), R. Rippe (asst. coach), G. Fox (asst. coach), L. Blackbourn, Sr. (asst. coach), H. Stuhldreher (head coach), L. Hovland (asst. coach), W. Bitney (manager), R. Metciver (manager), W. Bakke (trainer). E ?.vv . Taliaferro is stopped — once. Embach moves in. Wisconsin 7 Indiana 35 Camp Randall, Sept. 25 f " Indiana ' s Hurrvin ' Hoosicrs paid Harry Stuhldreher and his boys a visit today, and pro- ceeded to make themselves quite at home as they romped up and down the stadium to overwhelm the Badgers, 35-7. George Taliaferro and his mates didn ' t waste any time in spoiling whatever championship hopes the fans had for Harry in his 13th season at the Badger helm. Only two minutes had elapsed when Big George took T. A. Cox ' s opening punt on the Indiana 32, and dashed 68 yards to pay- dirt, for the first of the Hoosiers ' five TD ' s of the afternoon. The Badgers ' only penetration of the double chalk lines came in the second quarter when Wally Dreyer scored from the one. Captain Wally Dreyer, halfback " Indiana was set fast and set plenty. There wasn ' t much consolation that Wisconsin had the better of all statistics . . . The score is what counts, and the Hoosiers certainly had the better of that. " 185 »■ ,■ - r-. ' ' ■- Hold it, I ' m coming, mini close in. Wisconsin 20, Illinois 16 Bob " Red " Wilson, center, Most Valuable Player " By game time, we knew we were all set for Illinois . . . In one short week the Badgers had come back a long way. It is to their credit that they did. They ' ve had a lot of bad blows, but in this game they shook them off and it paid off. " Camp Randall, Oct. 2 ... Bad breaks plagued the Badgers loJay, hut they shook them off, and defeated Illinois 20-16, :..r what later proved to be the only Wisconsin Big Nine win the year. When T. A. Cox had a punt blocked on the IS.idger one yard line in the early stages of the fray, it seemed to most of the 45,000 fans that they were going to see a repeat perf ormance of the Indiana game. However, Wisconsin hit the scoring column with two minutes left in the half, Wally Dreyer tossing a 34 yard pass to Clary Self who caught it on the lUini 13 and ran for a touchdown. Blackbourn ' s kick tied the score at 7-all; and the Badgers went ahead 14-7 in the third period when Dreyer took a punt on the visitors ' 40 and galloped for a TD. Self scored Wisconsin ' s remaining tally in the waning minutes of the last quarter to wrap up the game. 186 Pile up. Badgers on the move. Wisconsin 14, California 40 California Statlium, Oct. 9 . . . The Pacific Coast Con- ference gained a slight measure of revenge on the Big Nine today as California ' s Golden Bears romped over Wisconsin ' s Badgers, 40-14. The Bears scored almost at will over the hapless Badgers, as it seemed that Wisconsin could never quite get its offensive moving. Cal racked up a fast 13-0 lead in the first quarter and increased it to 20-0 at the half. They proceeded to add seven more points in the third stanza; and before Hal Otterback had intercepted a fumble on the Bear 23 and ran for a Wisconsin tally, California had scored their remaining two touchdowns. Gwynn Christensen tallied the Badgers ' other TD on a wide sweep around left end with a minute remaining. T. A. Cox, fulllMck Harry Gilbert, guard Ken Huxhuld, tackk- Bob Petruska, halfback " California was a great team on that day. Big, fast, and deep, and with further improvement on play, it should turn out to be the strongest representative the Coast has had in years. " 187 I Punt formation. Levi on the loose. Wisconsin 7, Yale 17 I John Pinnow, quarterback Joe Kelly, center Hal Faverty, end Tilden Meyers, end " In the first halt Wisconsin completely dominated the play, although missing out on five scoring opportunities. Not being able to get the ball over tightened the Badgers up, and they were not as free in the play during the last half. " Camp Randall, Oct. 16 . . . Out of the East today came the Bulldogs of Yale, and there was no one in Madison happier to see them return than the Wisconsin football eleven, whose measure they took, 17-7. The men in Cardi- nal got off to a good start as Clary Self raced off left tackle for 42 yards and a touchdown before the clock had ticked off three minutes; but this lead was short-lived as Yale tied it up by taking advantage of a Badger fumble on the Wis- consin 19. In the early stages of the third quarter the Bull- dogs, paced by Raines " 48 yard run, up[ied the count to 14-7; and then proceeded to add insult to injury when Booe split the uprights with a field goal from the six. 188 Where is he? Get that man. Wisconsin 32, Ohio State 34 - s k id Ohio Stadium, Oct. 2 . . . The Badgers made their presence felt before 72,000 fans today, as they gave the Buck- eyes their battle of the season before finally succumbing, 34-32. Wisconsin looked like anything but a team that had lost three games as they romped to a 12-0 lead in the first quarter. State managed to come back and eke out a 20-19 margin at the half; but with two more touchdowns in the third period, the Badgers were again in the fore, 32-20. The Bucks had the last laugh, though, as they scored two consecu- tive six pointers and then proceeded to hold the determined Wisconsin eleven for the remainder of the fourth stanza. This one was to be " for Harry. " Lisle Bljckbourn, quarterback Bruce " Bud " Elliott, tackle Bob Weiske, center Harold Haberman, end " The Badgers were all set to explode against the Buckeyes and explode they did. But it was not quite enough, for Ohio won, 34-32. Both teams overcame opponents ' leads and were in there pitching all the way. " 189 Regdab watches his boys. The scene from the stands. Chuck Yderstad, guard Bob Radcliffe, fullback Jim Embach, halfback Bob Shea, tackle " It isn ' t that Wisconsin is playing careless ball that has caused these errors. The fellows were well prepared for Iowa . . . Once more it was a heart-breaker to lose. " Wisconsin 13, Iowa 19 Iowa Stadium, Oct. 30 . . . The Badgers were a great team for the first half against the Hawkeyes today, but Iowa came back in the third quarter with a terrific ground game that brought them two touchdowns, and took to the air to score a third which meant victory, 19-13. Sparked by Evans ' 32 yard run for a tally, and the sprints of Embach, Dreyer, and Self, Wisconsin looked as if it were going to make a rout of the game; but the Hawks kept hammering away at the battered Badgers, and were behind by only one point at the completion of the third-quarter mark. Six plays later, thanks to DiMarco ' s bullet passes and a sensational catch by Dituners, Iowa had the lead and what proved to be the ball game. 190 Self around right end. Emhach through thi- middle. Wisconsin 7, Northwestern 16 W! Camp Randall, Nov. 6 . . . Northwestern ' s Rose Bowl Special made a stopover in Madison today for refueling, and the Wildcats " filled up " on Wisconsin, 16-7. However, the fuel line almost burst, and it wasn ' t until the second half that the men from Evanston got it working correctly. The only score of the first half came in the initial stanza when T. A. Cox recovered his blocked punt behind the Wisconsin goal line to give Northwestern a 2-0 lead. The ' Cats tallied one touchdown midway in the third period; and two minutes later, Frank Aschenbrenner took advantage of a fumble on the Badger 17 to up the Northwestern total to 16. Dreyer bucked over from the one for the Card ' s lone six pointer. Hal Ottcrback, tackle Tom Bennett, end Gene Evans, halfback Nick Collias, guard ' [ liked Wisconsin ' s dogged play in the face of big odds. They stayed in there all the way, playing a bang-up game. Their drive at the end of the first half was an indication of how they meant business. " 191 . Incline to the left. Evans is spilled. Wisconsin 26, Marquette Larry Hanzcl, quarterback Ben Bendrick, fullback Gvnn Chnslensen, halfback Bill Price, guard " For a long time it looked as though we were going to have a rough afternoon. We just couldn ' t get our offense clicking to secure a safe margin . . . This win was a tonic for the Badgers, and it certainly was a long time coming. " Camp Randall, Nov. 13 . . . The Badgers renewed their state rivalry with Marquette today by trouncing the Hill- toppers, 26-0, in a hard-fought game. Wisconsin started off fast, when Wally Dreyer raced 60 yards around right end for the first Badger tally early in the initial stanza; but the Hiiltoppers stubbornly held their ground for the rest of the half. The men in Cardinal scored two quick touchdowns near the completion of the third period, the first coming on a seven yard run by Lisle Blackbourn, and the second on a pass, Blackbourn to Tilden Meyers. In the last quarter, Gynn Christensen crossed the double chalk lines on a five yard sprint after a series of running plays had brought the ball from the Badger 42. 192 I -d Fair exchange. Badgers on the march. iI ' Mn fiiMn i i " i i.i ' II III Camp Randall, Nov. 20 . . . Eight Badger seniors hung up their cleats today as Minnesota defeated Wisconsin, 16-0, to mark the culmination of the 1948 grid season. Captain Wally Dreyer heads the group which played their last col- legiate football game, the others being T. A. Cox, Ben Ben- drick, Clary Self, Johnny Pinnow, Tom Bennett, Bob Weiske, and Ed O ' Neill. The Gophers marked two touchdowns in the second quarter, one coming on a pass from Bye to Grant who lateraled to Thiele on the Card 13. Minnesota kicked off and the Badgers lost the ball on downs on their own 36. On the next play, Beiersdorf went through the line for the full distance and the second Gopher TD. Early in the third period, Soltau kicked a field goal from the Wisconsin seven. Clarence Self Halfback Forrest Parish Halfback. Don Knauff Guard Dick McKillip Manager 193 Front row (1. to r.) : P- Talty. J. Sweitzer, R. Haffcy, B. McCormick, A. Skorupa, K. Denis, J. Schram. J. Sreenan. Second row: G. Mancosky (mgr.). D. Dickinson, P. Peterson, R. Gloeckler, R. Bula, H. House, L. Beyer, R. Hoague, D. Dickinson, T. Stouthammer, G. Becker (mgr.). Third row: A. Manslield {head coach), G. Bauer (asst. coach), R. Randall, Y. Yaniada, G. Wegener, R. Rossmillcr, H. Richtcr, F. Spicuzza. J. Lapinske, B. Borden, R. Church, D. Houden (asst. coach). Fourth row: R. Rucker, F. Mundt, T. Ryan, G. Zeier, P. Paynter, L, Unterholzner, R. Kocinski, C. Harrington, A. Anderson, G. Detert. 150 Pound Football The Badger 150-pound football team, coached by Art " Dynie " Mansfield, shared the Western Conference title with Michigan for the second straight year. The Badger Bantams ' only loss was to the Wolverines, 20-12; and they defeated Illinois, 6-0 and 14-0, and Ohio State, 26-12. Harold House was chosen captain, while the top scorers were Bill McCormick, Dwaine Dickinson, and Tom Stouthammer. SEASON ' S RECORD Wisconsin 6, Illinois Wisconsin 26, Ohio State 12 Wisconsin 14, Illinois Wisconsin 12, Michigan 20 194 Bill Aspinwall Hiisincss Manager Francis " Bonnie " Ryan Asst. Publicity Direclor Joe Betlach Stadium Foreman Men Behind the Team 195 INDOOR SPORTS 1949 Basketball m Coach Harold E. " Bud " Foster ' Sl " Here are the five seniors who played their last basketball game for Wisconsin against Minnesota. Left to right, they are Bill Zorn, Bruce Fossum, Bob Haarlow, Doug Rogers, and Larry Pokrzywinski. Pokrzywinski was injured early in the campaign and was out for the season. 197 Front row (1. to r.): R- Worthman, B. Fossum, D. Page, W. Zorn, D. Rogers, L. Pokrzyvvinski. Second row: R. Remstad. R. Haarlow, D. Rehfeldt, J. Moore, J. Carter, J. Wise. Third row; R. Patterson (asst. coach). D. Markham, J. Schwartz, H. Foster (head coach), F. Schneider, R. Mader, F. Wegner (asst. coach). Insert: S. Drevich (mgr.) and D. Rogers (captain). I Varsity .■ t the right is pictured Don Rehfeldt who ctmscn .i uv: " most valuable player " to the 1949 basketball team. " Big Don " bioke innumerable scoring records during the year and was winner of the conference scoring title. Dun Rehfeldt Mosl Valuable 198 SEASON ' S RECORD Wisconsin 66, Ripon 36 Wisconsin 58, Indiana 48 Wisconsin 67, Marquette 63 Wisconsin 54, Ohio State 57 Wisconsin 58, Missouri 42 Wisconsin 54, Illinois 61 Wisconsin 37, Loyola 40 Wisconsin 38, Michigan 40 Wisconsin 54, Notre Dame 60 Wisconsin 56, Northwestern 52 Wisconsin 31, So. California 36 Wisconsin 48, Purdue 53 Wisconsin 49, UCLA 46 Wisconsin 60, Iowa 61 Wisconsin 60, Marquette 34 Wisconsin 57, Northwestern 46 Wisconsin 50, Illinois 62 Wisconsin 79, West. Ontario 45 Wisconsin 75, Creighton 39 Wisconsin 70, Iowa 47 Wisconsin Si, Minnesota 47 Wisconsin 45, Minnesota 43 199 Fred " Fritz " Wegner As.rt. Basketball and Baseball Coach The Badger basketball team had a five won, seven lost record in conference competition; but five of the seven games were lost by five points or less. The five won seven of the ten non-conference games it played to gain a 12-10 mark for the season. Probably the most thrilling tussle during the year was the final game of the season with Minnesota at Madison. By fl defeating the Gophers 45-43, the Badgers kept them from tying the mini for the conference championship. Other Big Nine teams who fell to the Badgers were Iowa, 70-47; Northwestern, 57-46 and 56-52; and Indiana, 58-48. The Badgers also de- feated UCLA, 49-46; Missouri, 58-42; Marquette, 67-63 and 60-34; and Western Ontario, Canadian collegiate champs, 79-45, among others. J unior Varsity Front row (I. to r.): L. Van Dien, R. Marsh, S. Schuppe, R. Worth- man, R. Ryser, R, Bleier. Second row: J. Smith, J. Bliese, R. Remstad, T. Bleckwenn, G. Starke, J. Wise, F. Bencriscutto. Third row: R. Patterson (asst. coach), D. Beaudoin, D. Rippc, J. Schwartz, H. Foster (head coach), R. Lenahan, R. Nord, F. Wegner (asst. coach). 200 1949 Boxinq Pictured above are the winners of the All-University boxing tourney, held each year as a preliminary to the season ' s bouts. Left to right, the All-University champs are Bob Ranck (heavy- weight), Ted Kozuszek (175 pounds), John Lendenski (165 pounds), Dwaine Dickinson (155 pounds), Don Dickinson (145 pounds), Dave Wiseman (135 pounds), Paul Kotrodimos (130 pounds), and Steve Gremban (125 pounds). The " Brain Trust " of Wisconsin ' s boxing team is shown as they are observing their pupils in a workout. Left to right, they are Ray Hoague (senior manager), John Walsh (head coach), and Vern Woodward( assistant coach). Absent from the picture is Dick Miyagawa (trainer). Walsh is conceded to be the top collegiate mitt coach in the country. This was justi- fied by his being named head coach of the Olympic mittmen. 1-roiit row (1. to r.): R. Miyagawa (trainer), D. Wiseman, P. Kotro- dimos. D. Dickin-on, S. Gremban, D. Wigginton. Sc-cond row: J. Walsh (head coach), R. Curran. R. Brigham, W. Nich- ols, D. Dickinson, L. Schultz, V. Woodward (asst. coach). Third row; J. Seehafcr (manager), G. Nording, R. Ranck, G. Flem- ing, J. Lendenski, R. Hoague (manager). 1949 Season ' s Record Wisconsin 6, Penn State 2 Wisconsin 5, Idaho 3 Wisconsin 5 4) Syracuse 2 ' 2 Wisconsin 4, Michigan State 4 Wisconsin 5 ' 2, Washington State 2 ' 2 Wisconsin 6J4) Minnesota l ' 4 Wisconsin SYi, San Jose State l ' 2 These are the Wisconsin boxers who were accepted for the NCAA tournament. They are (1. to r.): Steve Gremban (125 pounds), Jim Sreenan (130 pounds), Don Dickinson (145 pounds), Dwaine Dickinson (155 pounds), John Lendenski (165 pounds), and Bob Ranck (heavyweight). Coach John Walsh is shown as he is congratu- lating John Lendenski, one of the three graduating seniors on the Badger mitt team. Watching him are Captain Don Dickinson (left) and Glenn Nording, the other two seniors. Wisconsin State journal Photos (1. to r.): L. Babka (manager), W. Sagal, L. Troyan, A. Hida, J. Matheus, W. Kennedy, E. Magnuson, E. Gilbert, D. Mory (coach). Gymnastics The 1949 gymnastics team placed fourth in Western Con- ference meet, although they lost all five of their season ' s matches. Coached by Dean Mory, the team met such foes as Minnesota, Illinois, Ohio State, Michigan, Indiana, and Michigan State. Swi wimming Winner of three out of eight of the season ' s dual meets. Coach Joe Steinauer ' s swim- ming team finished in eighth place in the conference tour- ney. During the season, Indi- ana, Illinois, and Minnesota were sunk by the Badger mer- men. Front row (1. to r.): R. MouUer, R. Utcgard, W. Stanley, A. Kuncy, R. Matzke, L. Pohle, D. Johnson, G. Smith. Second row: J. Steinauer (coach), J. Davies, H. Engelke, A. Dick, D. Anderson, R. Heilman, B. Fellows, P. Rockwell, C. LaBahn (manager), J. Hickman (asst. coach). Coach George Martin ' s var- sity grapplers defeated Iowa State and Northwestern dur- ing the season while losing to W ' hcaton, Illinois, Minnesota, and Iowa. The wrestlers were able to garner only eighth place in the Big Nine tourna- ment. Front row (1. to r.): P. Peterson, J. Peterson, A. Mullendore, R. Spicuzza, J. DeWitte. Second row: L. Obcrly (a 5t. coach), C. Self, R. Lcssl, E. Salisbury, F. Llerandi, D. Krueger, G. Martin (coach). Third row: E. Ereda, J. Young, F. Spicuzza, D. Haugen, H. Ostrand. Wrestling Fencing Front row (1. to r.): L. Olscn, A. Simonscn, R. Brown, J. Casida, D. Newell. Second row: D. Newell, C. Mark, J. Potter, A. Masley (coach), J. McGinnis, K. Wilkinson, M. Roll. A won two, lost three record during the season and fourth place in the Big Nine meet comprised the achievements of Coach Apard Masley ' s 1949 fencers. The swordsmen de- feated Illinois Tech and North- western. In the NCAA meet, the Badgers were 26th. I in itwW iiiiW OUTDOOR SPORTS (I. lo r.): R. Best (asst. coach), R. Manske, D. Gehrmann, J. Kammer, R. Bick, W. McNccI, R. Randolph, J. Urquh.irt, G. Weeks, C. Mctzkcr, D. Dunwiddie (manager), G. Sundt (coach). Cross Country Coach Guy Sundt ' s first cross country team again re- peated as Western Conference champs. Don Gehrmann won the individual crown in 20:31.4 time. The Badgers placed second to Michigan State in the NCAA run. Other mem- liers of the team were )im Urquhart, Dick Randolph, Wakelin McNeei, J. Kammer, G. Weeks, Carl Mctzker, and Dick Beck. The Badgers were undefeated in dual meet competition. Guy Sundt, who took over the reins of the track team and produced the nation ' s second best cross country team and the Big Nine champions of the indoor track tcasoo. Three stalwarts of the Badger track team are shown above. They are (1. to r.): George Kailas, broad jumper; Jim Urquhart, conference indoor two-mile champ and second in the conference cross country nin; and Tom Bennett, Big Nine pole vault champ. 207 I- " runt row {I to r.); R. Manske, G. Weeks, D. Gchrmann, G. Kailas, R. Huxhold, T .Bennett, W. Albright, M. Goldin, J. Gill, T. McCor- mick. Second row: R. Best (asst. coach), N. Nelson, A. Maves, B. Sullivan, B. Roberts, D. Jones, R. Mansfield, J. Urquhart, M. Kloser, J. Minerick, G. Sundt (coach). Third row: F. Horn (manager), J. Kuehl, A. Wade, T. Myers, F. Peters, R. Beck, C. Sorenson, J. Morey, W. Reed, Y. Yamada. ConF onrerence Champs " Co-champions of the Western Conference. " That ' s the title worn by the 1949 Badger indoor track team. Paced by slender Don Gehrmann, the nation ' s number one miier, the Card cindermen came through with five firsts, and a second, third, and fourth place to tie Ohio State for the Big Nine crown. Gehrmann set a new record in the 880 which he won in the time of 1:53.1. Don also captured his specialty, the mile run, in a 4:16.1 time. Tom Bennett vaulted 14 feet to take honors in that event; while Jim Urquhart took the two-mile run in a 9:25.7 clocking. The mile relay team, composed of Dick Whipple, Mel Goldin, Gehrmann, and Bob Mansfield, clinched the meet for the Badgers by edging the Buckeye runners in a record timing of 3:18.6. Mansfield and Whipple also finished second and third, respectively, in the 440 yard run; while Jim Gill took a fourth in the 70 yard high hurdles. Gehrmann also defeated Europe ' s best milers when he took the Wanamaker Mile at the Millrose games in New York ' s Madison Square Garden; and, although hampered by a cold, retained his Banker ' s Mile crown at the Chicago Relays. The team ' s high standing in the conference meet and its undefeated dual season against such opponents as Northwestern, Minnesota, and Marquette is a tribute to Guy Sundt, who is in his first year as Badger track mentor. 208 MilHauk«-t- Sentitifl Photo Don Gehrmann is shown breaking the tape in the 1,500 meter run in the Olympic tryout finals which were held at Evanston, 111., last June. The photo - n the right shows Don being congratulated by Coach Tom Jones, who retired at the completion of the 1948 season. As a fitting climax to his career, Coach Jones was named to the Olympic coaching staff for the American team. The 1948 outdoor track team had a two won, two lost record in their dual meet season; and they finished in sixth position in the conference meet which was held in Madison in honor of Tom Jones. Captain of the team was Dick Whipple. Gehrmann won the conference one mile run and the two mile relay team captured top honors in the Kansas relays. Front row (1. to r.): G. Kailas, R. HodgcU, T. DeYoung, J. Jcrrccl, R. Whipple, T. Jones, Jr.. J. Munson. Second row: G. Sundt (asst. coach), B. Roberts, V. Sullivan, D. .Anderson, T. Bennett, R. Rcierson, M. Goldin, T. Jones (coach). Third row: D. Heller (manager), W. Deikc, D. Gehrmann, G. Weeks, J. Gill. I. Kamnier, A. Jensen. Although the ' 48 golf team finished in eighth place in the conference meet, Coach Joe Steinauer ' s linksmen won sev- en out of II dual meets. Notre Dame, Marquette (2), Indi- ana, Beloit, Lawrence, and Michigan State were the Badg- ers ' victims. Front row (I. to r.): H. Hughes, S. Pictruch, R. Siegel, V. Vea. Second row: J. Steinaucr (coach), M. Wicdman. G. Starke, G. Koch. Golf The best won-lost record in the history of the sport at Wis- consin was compiled by Coach A! Hildebrandt ' s 1948 tennis team. The Badgers, who fin- ished third in the Big Nine tourney, posted nine wins while losing four. Hub Schnei- der was captain. T ennis Front row (1. to r.): R. Neu, H. Schneider, H. Hentzen, C. Bunker. Second row: A. Hildebrandt (coach), R. Herrnstadt, J. Frederickson, R. Kaufman, E. Verkin, F. Feiss (manager). BADGERS ' RECORD FOR 1948 Wisconsin 3, Illinois Normal 4 Wisconsin 6, Bradley 7 Wisconsin 5, Bradley 1 Wisconsin 11, Western Illinois 5 Wisconsin 3, Washington (St. Louis) 1 Wisconsin 0, Washington (St. Louis) 5 Wisconsin 2, Indiana 1 Wisconsin 11, Indiana 6 Wisconsin 6. Western Michigan 8 Wisconsin 9. Western Michigan 24 Wisconsin 5, Michigan State 6 Wisconsin 9, Michigan State 1 1 Wisconsin 0, Purdue 4 Wisconsin 4, Purdue 6 Wisconsin 6, .Minnesota 12 Wisconsin 7, Minnesota 6 Wisconsin 7, Appleton 6 Wisconsin 3, Notre Dame 1 Wisconsin 2, Notre Dame 1 Wisconsin 4, Iowa 3 Wisconsin 5, Luther College 2 Wisconsin 10, Northwestern 1 Wisconsin 7, Northwestern 10 Wisconsin 5, Kenosha 1 Wisconsin 10, Luther Cx)llege 2 Wisconsin 2, Bradley 6 Wisconsin 3, Ohio State 7 Wisconsin 5, Ohio State 10 Baseball The Badger baseball team is shown below in a picture taken during the Indiana game as they were watching Chick Lowe, flashy infielder, who was at bat. Lowe, who is pictured above, followed the instructions Coach Art " Dynie " Mansfield was yelling to him and hit safely. The Badgers edged the Hoosiers that day, 2-1, behind the pitching of Jim Lawrence, who is now with the Detroit Tigers. (1. to r.): G. Evans, J. Thompson, R. Tadych, D. Lemke, T. Cox, R. Lenahan, F. Leve, R. Wegner, W. Bakke, R. Ford, R. Shea, E. Keating, H. Quandt, T. Kittel. Pleitz, R. Wilson, J. Lawrence, A. Mansfield, F. 211 Front row (I. to r.): G. Evans, R. Lcnahan. R. Wilson, J. Lawrence, J. Thompson, F. Leve, C. Lowe. Second row: A, Mansfield (coach). R. Tadych, D. Lemke, R. Plietz. S. LockUn, R. Cook, B. Elliott, B. Goldstein (manager), F. Wegner (asst. coach). Insert: Jim Thompson, captain, and Bob Wilson, most valuable player. ' 48 Squad The 1948 baseball team, captained by Jim Thompson, had a five won, six lost record in Western Conference competition to give them fifth place. The Badgers opened their Big Nine season against Indiana, after having split six warm-up games with oppo- nents from Bradley, Illinois Normal, Washington, and Western Illinois. The Hoosiers were downed, 2-1 and 11-6, in a weekend series at Bloomington. Purdue took the measure of the nine the next weekend when they swept a series, 4-0 and 6-4. Wisconsin stayed in the .500 range by splitting the Minnesota series, 7-6 and 6-12. The Hawkeyes journeyed to Madison and Wisconsin won its only home conference victory, 4-3, the second game being rained out. At Evanston, Northwestern trounced the Badgers on Friday, 10-1; but Wisconsin came back on Saturday and beat the Wildcats, 10-7. The final series of the season was lost to Ohio State, 7-3 and 10-5. Among the other Wisconsin victims were Notre Dame, 3-1 and 2-1; Luther College, 5-2 and 10-2; and Appleton of the Wisconsin State League, 7-3. ostield 212 Managers Bernie Goldstein, senior manager of the 1948 baseball team, is shown giving his two assistants a few in- structions for the day. The man- agers are responsible for all the team ' s equipment and for seeing that everything is in shape. (1. to r.): Goldstein (senior manager), Jack Padgham (junior varsity), and Nor- man ChudacofI (freshmen). Wisconsin ' s nine usually lined up with Captain Jim Thompson on first, Ray Lenahan on second, Chick Lowe at short, Bobby Cook on third. Red Tadych, Bud Elliott, and Stu Locklin in the outfield, Red Wilson behind the plate, and Jim Lawrence, Floyd Leve, or Ron Plietz on the mound. Gene Evans also saw quite a bit of service in the infield; and when there was a left-hander pitching, Doug Lemke replaced Tadvch in left field. Other varsity pitchers who saw duty on the mound included Harlan Quandt, Ed Keating, and Glenn Christiansen. Robb Ford was the reserve catcher; and the other members of the traveling squad were Tom Kittel (outfielder). Bob Shea (first base), T. A. Cox (pitcher), and Armin Beversdorf (third base). JV Baseball Front row (1. to v.): T. Kittel, R. Ford, H. Quandt, E. Keating, T. Cox. Second row: G. Calhoun (coach), V. Bhonhoff, W. Schnurr, R. But- ler, W. Wood, G. Christensen. Third row: J. Padgham (manager), D. Ohischmidt, D. Schutt, A. Beversdorf, D. Muller, R. Sing- stock, N. Chudacoff (manager). 213 Coach Norm Sonju is shown giving some instructions to his three strokes ot 1948: Earl Lapp, Floyd Nixo n, and Tom Black- lock. Practicing in the loft of the . rmory Annex on the rowing machines arc Jim Connel, Gordy Grimstad, and Don Peterson. c R E W VARSITY CREW RECORD Wisconsin won a four boat race by three lengths over Boston University, Syracuse, and Columbia in that order. Cornell defeated Wisconsin in a 2,000 meter course by ten feet, their time being 6:19. The Badgers ' time was 6:20.5. Washington defeated Wisconsin over a two-mile course by five and a half lengths, their time being 10:17.2. California beat Wisconsin by three lengths over a mile and three-quarter course in the time of 7:21.4. Washington won the Poughkeepsie Re- gatta in a 14:30.3 time, Wisconsin finish- ing eighth. Wisconsin was eliminated in the secontl trial of the Olympic tryouts at Princeton, N. J., California winning the right to rep- resent the U. S. (1. to r.): C. Faye (coxswain), F. Nixon (stroke), C. Rathcamp, W R. Tipple, R. Falconer, F. Harris. Sachse, L. Jensen, G. Grimstad, 214 The picture at the upper left shows the crew ' s " board of strategy. " They arc (I. to r.) Al Roberts (frosh coach), Norm Sonju (head coach), Bill Gittinxs (manager), and Bill Jones (trainer). They are watching John Jung worlc out on the rowing machines. Al the left, Mrs. Harry Stuhldrchcr is shown christening the new shell as Coach Sonju and members of the crew look on. .-Kbove is an- other shot of the candidates practicing on the machines. Coach Norm Sonju ' s second year as Badger boat chief was not too successful from the stand{X)int of wins and losses; but he turned out a spirited crew that never knew the meaning of the word defeat. The crew s tarts practicing in October on the lake and stays outside till the weather man will no longer per- mit. During the winter, they hold daily workouts in the loft of the Armory Annex on the rowing machines. When the Yahara river opens up in the spring, the rowers again start their water workouts; and they keep in shape by running from the Armory to the river. Usually near the end of March, the ice on Lake Mendota breaks up and the eight is then able to practice on its home " field. " An essential item in developing a winning crew is the utmost of cooperation from the weather man. Stroked by Floyd Nixon, the ' 48 crew opened its season by defeating Boston U., Syracuse, and Columbia in a quad- rangular race. This later proved to be the Badgers only victory of the season. They lost to Cornell by ten feet in a 2,000 meter race over Lake Mendota; and were defeated by Washington over a two mile course in Seattle by five and a half boat lengths. California found Lake Mendota to its liking and trounced the Badgers by three lengths over the mile and three-quarters course. Eighth place was the best the Card oarsmen could do at Pough- keepsie as the Washington Huskies made a sweep of the river. Coxswain Carlyle Faye was honored with award of the West- ern Conference inedal for excellence in scholarship and athletics. The oarsmen were snapped at one ot their workouts on Lake Mendota. Wlicn the ice clears in the spring, the crew assumes a seven day a week workout period in preparadon for meeting the best eights of the East and West coasts. 215 1 f f JV c rew (I. to r.): T. Blacklock, R. Tipple, F. Nixon, D. Peterson, G. Grimstad, C. Stern, J. Connell. Kneeling; D. Linton (coxswain). J. Grootemaat, The 1948 junior varsity crew won one of its three races. The Bjdger jv ' s defeated Cornell over the 2,000 meter Lake Mendota course by three-quarters of a length. The time was 6:21.8. Washington ' s jv ' s, who later won the Poughkeepsie Regatta, took the Badgers ' measure by eight lengths in a 2,000 meter race at Seattle. California ' s Bears made their Madison trip successful by winning over the Badgers by four and a half lengths. Crew is the only sport in which freshmen are allowed to compete and Wisconsin and the 1948 frosh boat kept faith as they finished third to Washington at the Pough- keepsie Regatta. The first year men went undefeated in two races, beating St. John ' s Military Academy by five lengths over a one mile course and the Lincoln Park Boat Club of Chicago by eight lengths over the mite course. F R O S H Front row (1. to r. ) : N. Foltis, |. Gittings, J. Kress. Second row: P. Benson, H. Mussman, D. Haack, E. Lapp. Third row: R. Gebhard, P. Wackman, J. Moran, F. Hefty, T. Jones, 216 Schlick. Front row (1. to r.); R- Spicuzza, V. Nelson, F. Hcckrodt, |. Kaye, O. NV-ff, S. Grcmban, li. O ' Neill, C. Lowe, H. tioldstcin. Second row: R. Hoague, G. Nording, J. Kammcr, T. Kittel, R. Wilson, R. Walters, B. Robinson, A. Jensen, C. Metzkcr, R. Lenahan, F. Leve, R. Tadych. Third row: D. Johnson, J. Pohle, V. Zorn, D. Beck, J. Davies, D. Dunwiddie, E. Gilbert, L. Paul, A. Sandsmark, H. Schneider, F. Feiss, B. Fellows, C. Vernon. Fourth row: J. Urquhart, D. Gehrmann , G. Weeks, M. Goldin, T. Cox, R. Weiske, T. Hubbard, J. Peterson, J. Bloor, R. Haarlow, J. Kelly. Fifth row: W. McNeel, C. Rathkamp, D. Tipple, J. Gredlcr, D. Peterson, D. Aijderson, R. Hedges, R. Freund, K. Rustman, B. Fossum, D. Burmeister. The " W " Club, honorary group of ;ill men who have won a major letter, is organized to promote and further the athletic interests of the University. Performing on a national scale for the first time this year, the club returned to a prominent posi- tion on campus. Sponsored by the " W " Club during 1948-49 were the annual Homecoming festivities, the All-University boxing tournament, the freshman-varsity basketball game, the annual " W " Club spring dance, and the banquet in honor of the year ' s " W " winners at which time an award was presented to the out- standing senior athlete. One football game is set aside each year as " W " Club day and during the halves of that game, all new " W " men are initiated into the club by the national officers. The Illinois game was " W " day and that night, annual " W " day dance was held. The club was under the guidance of Alvin Jensen, president; Rill Robinson, secretary; and Carl Metzker, treasurer. The picture at the left was taken during the half of the Wisconsin-Illinois football game which was designated as " W " Club day. It shows the new " W " men waiting to receive the oath which was administered to them, making them members of the " W " Club. 1 1 FOOTBALL CHAMPS From row (1. to r.): E. Kcatinj;, H. Johnson, J. Frost, G. Richards, R. Woodburn. Second row: R. Burr, J. Graf, J. Readencal, J. Freisch, R. Smith. BADGER BOWL STANDINGS AS OF APRIL 15 Delta Upsilon 695 Chi Phi 508 Beta Theta Pi 465 Alpha Delta Phi 460 Psi Upsilon 408 Chi Psi 368 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 350 Kappa Sigma 343 Delta Tau Delta 328 Phi Kappa 325 I. F. Intramurals Basketball BASKETBALL CHAMPS Front row (1. to r.); T. Marsh, D. God- frey, B. Kraus, T. Stouthammer. Second row: C. Billmayer, F. Brewster, J. Ericson, W. Greeley. Front row (!. to r.): F. Usher, M. I,ii binski. Second row: J. Brenner, W. Clayton, I) Kleiner. 218 1(4 R m W-H. f HHA. M.H.A. • M.KA. M.RA FOOTBALL CHAMPS Front row 0- ' o r.): I. Murray, J. Zilbcr, S. Lcn- chek, J. Hauser. Second row: D. Schibilsky, A. Verich, J. Hoffman, ]. Stanczak, C. Steinmetz. Third row: P. Brackman, L. Cyr, D. Mitchell, L. Paradowski. M.H.A. Inlramurals VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS Front row (1. to r.): R. Reynolds, B. Schrimopf, R. Schultz. L. Warnecke, J. Schroeder. Second row: J. Grust. A. Bell, B. Borchardt, P. Klein. BASKETBALL CHAMPS Front row (1. to r.); M. Manning, R. Cass, J. Meyer, A. Leudke, R. Pleitz, D. Heilman. Second row: H. Hanson, B. Carlson, P. Hansen, T. Kipper, A. Bruland. 220 221 !, ' t STUDENTS X i Growth of the Living Units " When a student jjofs out into the world, there i s no other part of his education which is of such fundamental importance as capacity to deal with men, to see the other fellow ' s point of view, to have sympathetic appreciation with all that may be good in that point of view, and yet to retain firmly his own ideas and to adjust the two in fair proportion. Nothing that the professor or laboratory can do for the student can take the place of daily close com- panionship with hundreds of his fellows. " This quotation taken from the Inaugural , ddress of President Charles R. Van Hise, in 1904. the significance of the Wis- consin idea of group living. This Wisconsin idea of group living stresses the fact (hat a person may have just as valuable an education in the dormitory as in the classroom, because here is home, here is where he can make friends, find the stimulation for study and wholesome recreation, here is where there is sufficient regulation to encourage decent living, yet still enough free- dom to promote self government and a participation in the daily problems of community life. TTie fraternities, sororities, dormitories, and other organized houses are the instruments bv which this idea is carried out. Pfll-DEUA-TrtETA Phi Ueha Theta — W2. Phi Delta Theta has the honor of being the first fra- ternity established on campus. The state of Wisconsin is as old as Phi Delta Theta, and the University of Wisconsin one year younger. In the fall of 1856, W. G. Jenckes of Indiana Alpha entered the senior class of Wisconsin. He was urged by members of Ohio .Alpha, Indiana Alpha, and Kentucky Alpha to establish a chapter here. In a letter to John N. Scott of Miami University, Jenckes stated that he felt Wisconsin was ripe for the establishing of a fraternity. To cjuote a few extracts from the letter: " The institution is now permanently established, with an available fund equal to $3511,1)00. An appropriation of $40,000 has just been made for the erection of the main college edifice. Our faculty numbers seven and will be increased as soon as circumstances justify it. Our chapel roll now numbers about 120 students. The upper classes are small but this is to be expected of a new institution in the West. There are at present but few students in the number who would in all respects answer our purpose. But a small chapter, composed of good material, might now be established, and enlarged as soon as circumstances would justify it. " The original Kappa Kappa Gamma House, now the Music Hall Annex 223 Growth of the Living Units Chadbourne Hall dress of the 1870 ' s. Jenckes had a friend, W. F. Vilas ' 58, who was inter- ested in the fraternity and whom Jenckes thought would be a valuable addition to the society. After obtaining authority, Jenckes initiated Vilas and G. S. P. Stillman ' 59. The three men then made application to Ohio Alpha for a charter, June 19. Ohio Alpha, June 27, 1857, granted them a charter, empowering them to establish Wisconsin Alpha. In March of 1911 the Board of Regents sent an architect lo Miss Katherine Elvord, mistress of Chadbourne Hall, with plans for a new dormitory for women. Miss Alvord found these plans unsatisfactory and recommended that they be redrawn. The University architect was again consulted, and the new plans of Barnard Hall as the building now stands were approved by Miss Alvord and adopted by the Board of Regents in January 1912. The building was named after Henry Barnard who from 1859-1861 was second chan- cellor of the University of Wisconsin. Built in 1870, Chadbourne Hall has the distinction of being the oldest women ' s dormitory in use at a coeducational university in the United States. Known as Ladies ' Hall when opened in 1871, the hall was renamed in 1899 to honor Dr. Paul Chadbourne, chancellor of the University from 1867 to 1870. Dr. Chadbourne was instrumental in arrang- ing for its construction. The hall was built with the first appropriation given to the University by the legislature. The Board of Regents showed their satisfaction in the new building in their 1871 report: " We are proud to say Wis- consin is far in advance of her sister states in the noble pro- vision .she is making for the higher education of her daugh- ters. " . danis Hall — then and now. Eta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded on the Wisconsin campus on February 2, 1875. The organiza- tion was formed secretly, as the faculty was alleged to be hostile to secret societies. The charter members felt that they were engaged in a dangerous if not nefarious enter- prise. The chapter was organized from Indiana University by picking a name more or less at random from the Uni- versity catalogue. Juliet Meyer was chosen and asked to " lay the matter before a circle of her friends. " The number and personality of the charter members was therefore deter- mined by chance. The eight charter memlxrs held meetings in each other ' s rooms at Ladies ' Hall. These meetings were carried on in the strictest secrecy, but the necessity for this was largely imaginary as there was no real hostility to secret societies on the part of the faculty. 224 Living Units . Elizabeth Waters Hall, familiarly dubl cd the " Rock, " was opened in 1940 to 500 University of Wisconsin under- graduate women students. It was the first University hall for women built since 1913 when Barnard Hall was opened. The hall was named after Elizabeth Waters of Fond du Lac, an ' 85 graduate, who served on the Board of Regents for 17 years. She was an inspiring teacher and a leading citizen of- the state. To the Regents it seemed proper that the new hall should bear the name of this deeply loved and greatly honored woman, whose life and interests were so closely linked with the University, and for whom human values always transcended intellectual and personal achievement. D. L. Halvorson was primarily responsible for the estab- lishing of the Men ' s Dorms. Trip and Adams, the first Men ' s Dorms, were built in 1925-26 and 1926-27, respectively. In a proposal for additional dormitories for men it was recommended that the land west of Tripp and Adams be used as a site for the new dormitories. The building would be built in such a way that as many rooms as possible would have a view of the lake. They would be constructed so that the style would allow complete use of the basement area, and the development of the roof for recreational purposes. TTie Kronshage units are the result of this proposal. They were built in 1938-1939 with the aid of the government through the WPA. In 1947 Slichter Hall was finished. Slichter Hall entrance. The Men ' s Halls Cabinet, the independent student gov- erning organization of the dorms, operates the largest student run store in the country. It grosses close to $200,000 and works on a budget which is as high as $18,000 a year. The Cabinet has provided completely equipped woodworking shops and photographic labs for the dorm residents. They also provide radios and periodicals for the dens of the vari- ous houses, equipment and trophies for intramural athletics as w ' ell as acting as the integrative legislative assembly for all activities of the residents of the dorms. Students are all too often overwhelmed by the grossness of the University of Wisconsin. The individual living units whose stories make up this section, serve to educate the stu- dent in group living. They are a refuge, a home where he can be treated as a distinct personality rather than as a sub- ordinate unit in a vast educational machine. His allegiance may well be a duality; to the University and to where he hangs his hat. Slichter Hall in the building process. 225 1 . ., -•s -. _l •iP v .•. . " g ■ , _ HONORARIES Honors Convocation WE SALUTE THEE . . . " To you, the seniors of 1948 who today are iKing honored lor distinguished scholastic achievement, we ot the faculty salute you. On behalf of the faculty of the University of Wisconsin, I offer you our hearty congratulations. You have achieved distinction and high honors during your college careers. Your ability and your devotion to your studies brings its reward here today. Such recognition of the most inifKirtant phase of your college life will bring you even greater rewards and higher honors in the future. In estab- lishing these fine records of scholarship, you have equipped yourselves well lor the days to come. " With you, as you go forth from these halls to apply what you have learned so well, go the best wishes of your professors and instructors. We bid you a fond farewell and every good wish for your future happiness. " This address by President E. B. Fred was delivered at the tenth annual Honors Convocation June 18, 1948. At that time the names of those people who had been selected for distinctive scholastic achievement at the University of Wis- consin were announced. Those people receiving mention from the College of Letters and Science, the College of Agriculture, the School of Education, and the School of Commerce must have a minimum grade-point of 2.25 and three semesters ' work at the University of Wisconsin. Those receiving mention from the College of Engineering must have a minimum grade- point average of 2.25 during seven semesters ' work, at least three semesters being at the University of Wisconsin, those from Law School must have a minimum average of 85, while those receiving mention from the Medical School must have a minimum grade-point average of 2.25 during six semesters ' work at the University of Wisconsin. At this time medals and prizes are also awarded. The Edna Kerngood Glicksman prize is awarded each year to a senior woman who has been outstanding in intellectual attainments and has been an example of initiative, resource- fulness, and unselfish devotion to high purpose. The West- ern Intercollegiate Conference Medal is awarded to a senior man for scholarship and athletic prowess. The Kenneth Sterling Day Memorial is awarded to a senior man on the basis of moral character, scholastic attainment and partici- pation in campus activities. The Theodore Hcrfurih Effi- ciency prize is awarded to the senior man and senior woman who excel in efficiency and initiative. The Lewis Prize is awarded for the best freshman theme written during the college year. The William F. Vilas Prize is awarded for the best undergraduate essay submitted. Vilas medals are given for excellence in public speaking and debates. The Salmon W. Dalberg Scholarship prize is awarded to an honor stu- dent in the graduating class of the Law School. The Wis- consin Alumni Association Awards are given to outstanding junior men and junior women, and to the seniors who have contributed most to the welfare ©f the University during their residence on the campus. Honor societies co-extensive with the work of one of the colleges or schools of the University are: Alpha Omega Al- pha, Medical; Alpha Zeta, Agricultural; Beta Gamma Sigma, Commerce; Omicron Nu, Home Economics; Order of the Coif, Law; Phi Beta Kappa, Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Phi, Scholastic; Pi Lambda Theta, Educational; Tau Beta Pi, Engineering; and the Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship Award, Journalism. Awards are made annually to the students in the upper ten per cent of the senior class of accredited schools of journalism through the Sigma Delta Chi Scholar- ship. The honor societies listed above are all national. These honors are accorded the graduating seniors not only to recognize past ability but also to stimulate future achievement in a world which increasingly needs enlight- ened leadership. 227 SPRING — 1948 Phi Eta Sigma CLASS INITIATED DECEMBER 10, 1947 Charles J. Adams, Roger W. Allen, Robert B. Anderson, Vernon O. Anderson, Donald M. Barnes, James H. Bartlett, Robert Barzditis, Harold Bell, Jr., LeRoy M. Boehlke, Don- ald C. Boehm, James W. Bothvvell, William C. Bradley, Peter Brown, Jr., James N. Caldwell, Bernard Cook, Paul Dapper, Donald L. Doering, Marvin Dorff, Ladislaus Duic, Thomas C. Ebenreiter, Charles H. Eid, Sam Falci, Morton Fefer, Harold G. Fischer, Robert M. Freeman, Harry Ge- Icnian, Melvin Goldin, John Gorton, James H. Gradin, James Grundl Neil E. Hansen, W. Lee Hansen, William E. Hein, Noel E. Hogue, Glenn T. Holen, Gordon F. Johnson, Drexel D. Journey, Claude I. Judd, Craig Kaminski, Charles E. Klotz, Bernard M. Koetting, Arthur F. Kopisch, Robert W. Kuech, Fredrick W. Kufrin, Robert J. Lalor, Edward L. Levine, Donald Lieberman, Harold K. Linden, James W. McHenry, Lee Maynard, Donald E. Miller, Donald W. Miller, Lyle L. Miller, Raymond E. Miller, Donald G. Mueller Clarence E. Olson, Jr., Sam Onheiber, Jay H. Price, Warren Randy, Delbert D. Reichardt, Frederick H. Riedel, William P. Riemen, Richard Roehr, James C. Rouman, Wilbur M. Sachtjen, David R. Sands, Milton Sattell, Donald J. Schaefer, William R. Schmitz, Bradford J. Sebstad, Allen W. Slifer, Milton Spitz, William Stockham, Eugene S. Sulli- van, Jr., Gerhard W. Tank, Oliver E. Theune, Richard W. Trayser, Monroe Velguth, Walter F. Wedin, Forrest M. Zantow, Raymond J. Ziller, Jack Zuckerman. Honorary Members F. Chandler Young Raymond F. Dvorak CLASS INITIATED MAY 24, 1948 Thomas E. Adams, Edward . . Ambrose, Norman C. Anderson, Vance C. Anderson, Marvin R. Babler, Thomas H. Barland, Stephen F. Bauer, Carl E. Bereiter, John W. Berge, Charles F. Bersch, Charles R. Branton, Edward M. Braun, Alden A. Bretl, Robert E. Bronsdon, Williard W. Carlton, Donald G. Casciaro, John E. Casida, John A. Cole, Harry W. Conner, Thomas G. Cook, Lloyd R. Cotts, Kenneth R. Davey, Adrian J. Dick, Patrick J. Doherty, Warren L. Dumke, Ralph J. Eckert, Robert C. Edmondson, Lloyd Elf- ner, Carl J. Elifritz, Arthur E. Engel, Ronald L. Engerman, George W. Evans, Ronald R. Fieve, Marshall F. Finner, Norman D. Folts, Mayer Franklin, Richard L. Franklin, Franklin P. Gail, Mikael Garoukian, Richard J. Giese, Mel- vin D. Gilbert, Harvey F. Grant, Joseph E. Grochowski, John P. Gudmundsen, John P. Guimond, Leslie W. Gunter Louis A. Haertle, Robert H. Halfmann, Eugene F. Haugh, David F. Healy, Bruce V. Herath, Robert W. Hess, Thair Lee Higgens, Allen C. Hocppner, Richard L. Huff. John E. Hunter, Lloyd E. Johnson, Sterling S. Jones, Allan E. Kagen, Harry M. Kaneshige, James L. Karns, Alfred M. Kaufman, John E. Keith, (William) Lloyd Kennon, Donald D. Kiefer, Richard J. Kirchner, James A. Kittrick, Joseph E. Kmiecik, Merlin M. Koenecke, Otto Carl Kolpack, Robert W. Kopp, James F. Kress, Stanley Kritzik, Duane L. Larson, William R. Leeman, Jerald R. Lenz, Bruce L. Lercher, Alfred G. Lerner, Eugene T. Leverentz, John P. Locke, Myron N. Lovett, Sheldon B. Lubar, Jerome J. Magalske, Clifford L. Maier, Norbert M. Manthe, Jerome C. Marquardt, Don S. Mastriforte, Lee E. Meryn, David F. Miller, James T. Moran, II 228 FALL — 1948 Thomas M. Mould, John F. Muiison, Herbert W. Natzke, Robert D. Nelson, Jim C. NichoUs, Wayne E. Niemuth, Kenneth D. Ohm, Arnold E. Olson John D. Papenfuss, James R. Pedersen, John R. Petersen, Marshall E. Peterson, Paul A. Petzrick, Charles L. Picus, Donald Plouff, Marvin Poll, Orlan L. Prestegard, Harry S. Quay, Richard E. Raabe, Ellsworth R. Richards, Donald F. Root, Wilbur E. Rosenkranz, Bejijamin J. Rosenthal, Ennio Rossi, (Otto) Charles Ruelkc, Roger B. Russell, Jr., Vincent E. Sachse, Kenneth M. Sachtjen, David E. Schleif, John W. Schnurr, William R. Schowalter, James C. Schultz, Marvin A. Schultz. Edwin L. Schwabe, J. Richard Simon, Alfred M. Simonson, (lerald M. Smith, Robert A. Songe, Leonard I. Stein, Charles D. Stevens, Karl W. Stieghorst, Robert A. Stodola, Justin Sweet, Walter A. Szczcrba, Lee F. Thomp- son, Richard J. Toll, Roger N. Van Norton, Peter H. Wack- man, John F. Warner, Herbert R. Weinbrenner, Arthur E. Welby, Kenneth W. Wendt, Vincent N. Wiesenberg, Don- ald P. Wicsler. Darrell E. Wilde, David B. Wittry, Robert A. Worman, Howard J. Wright, Donald O. Zimdahl, David L. Zimmerman, Alvin A. Zuhlkc. A. Meyer, Jacob D. Mitsche, William J. Ochalck, Ralph D. O ' Connor Sol D. Pickard, Gerald K. Recm, Eugene Reich, John A. Robertson, Mcrton N. Rotter, Mervin W. Sarchet, Marvin E. Schmitt, Aaron Shovers, Ivan W. Slelten, Dale L. Sordcn, Frederick G. Stauffacher, William R. Sutherland, Frank F. Szczesny, Robert L. Tabbert, Cieorge E. Tiegs, Paul E. Traum, Walter R. Trettin, Linton G. Weed, Ernest G. Werren. Honorary Member — Gordon J. Klopt PHI ETA SIGMA OFFICERS 1947-48 President Vice Presidents Secretary. Treasurer Historian Senior Adviser. Lee S. Dreyfus Charles C. Burch Hugh R. Wahlin William R. Johnson George T. Hildahl _William F. Spengler CLASS INITIATED NOVEMBER 30, 1948 Myron C. Beckman, Eugene J. Buhmann, Julian A. Cohen, (John) Peter Debbink, Irving I. Domsky, James R. Dunk, James E. Edwards, Sheldon I. Fi nk, Richard S. Goodman, Sheldon Gross, Robert W. Hanke, Lane M. Heller. Robert Hermann, J. Ellsworth Kalas, Ely S. Levin- sky, Frederick J. Lindstrom. Robert B. McCoy, Robert E. Macherey, Milan G. Malia- rik. William C. Marcus. Theobold M. Mathews, Jr., Walter PHI ETA SIGMA OFFICERS 1948-49 President Vice President- Secretary Treasurer Historian Senior Adviser.. -_ Kenneth M. Sachtjen Harry M. Kaneshige Ronald R. Fieve Jerome C. Marquardt -John R. Petersen Lee S. Dreyfus 229 Phi K appa Phi FACULTY, GRADUATE, AND ACTIVE MEMBERS R. W. Abbott, H. L. Ahlgren, C. J. Anderson, F. Andre, I. L. Baldwin, L. Bascom, E. Bennett, J. H. Beuscher, M. E. Bliss, G. L. Bonzelet, H. C. Bradley, C. Bunn, I. Carstens, E. J. Cogan, L. J. Cole, M. Curti, F. Daniels, C. V. Easum, W. H. Ebling, J. S. Elfner, C. Elvehjem, C. Fay, P. Fluck, E. B. Fred, S. H. Goodnight, E. B. Gordon, M. F. Guyer, E. B. Hart, E. G. Hastings, M. N. H ' Doubler, V. A. C. Hennon, B. H. Hibbard, O. Hibma, A. Hobson, A. R. Hohl- feld, A. W. Hopkins, M. Ingraham, T. lura, F. G. Joachim, P. Jones, T. E. Jones, G. W. Keitt, W. H. Kiekhofer, J. H. Kolb, O. L. Kowaike, E. W. Lacy, G. L. Larson, R. Lauben- stein, C. K. Leith, D. D. Lescohier, J. H. Lilly, K. P. Link B. J. Longley, W. F. Lorenz, C. P. Lurvey, H. R. McEl- vain, D. R. Mandelker, H. Manning, J. H. Mathews, D. W. Nfead, W. J. Meek, R. Menzel, W. S. Middleton. R. J. Muckenhirn, F. O. Ogg, C. J. Osborne, K. Parsons, S. Perl- man, F. W. Roe, J. R. Roebuck, B. E. Rogers, J. H. Ruedisili, O. S. Rundell, H. L. Russell, W. B. Sarles. S. P. Sax, M. Scharrs, E. R. Schmidt, D. Schuster, V. Sheridan, J. G. Slater, H. Steenbock, W. A. Sumner, P. T. Tausche, C. V. Tenuta, F. B. Trenk, L. Troxell, F. E. Turneaure, E. C. Wagner, R. Wainer, R. Wallerstein, W. W. Ward, A. T. Weaver, E. A. Wendt, R. H. Wentorf, H. C. White, P. W. Wilson, M. O. Withey. |i I t The honor society of Phi Kappa Phi was founded in 1897 as a national scholastic organization. Its primary objective is the recognition and encouragement of superior scholarship in all fields of University study. There are 49 active chap- ters in the United States. The Wisconsin chapter was found- ed May 21, 1920. Election and initiation of new members takes place in the spring of each year. Including the class of 1948, a total of 1,585 graduates of the University of Wis- consin have been elected to Phi Kappa Phi. The local chap ter of the society contributes annually the sum of $50 for an undergraduate scholarship. The national office of the society grants three |1,000 scholarships annually to candidates from among the active chapters. " Phi Kappa Phi emphasizes outstanding scholarship, leadership, and general good citizenship in the University community. " — Chester V. Easum Officers were: C. Easum, President; W. Sarles, Vice Presi- dent; E. Lacy Secretary-Treasurer; I. Carstens, Journal Cor- respondent. 230 Phi Beta Kappa Officers of Alpha of Wisconsin Phi Beta Kappa were: President Walter J. Meek, Emeritus Dean, Medical School, Professor of Physiology Vice President CJlcnn T. Trewartha, Professor of Geography Secretary Charlotte R. Wood, Assistant Professor of English Treasurer Myron P. Backus, Professor of Botany Conrad A. Elvehjem HONORARY Professor of Biochemistry and Dean of the Graduate School JUNIORS — Class of 1949 Mary Jean Balch John Frederick Brown Robert Emmett Cullen J. Donna Grossman Herman Peter Ironson Donald Roy Janicck y Jr ff . Irk (DBK SENIORS — Class of 1948 Joyce Marie Abrahamson Barbara Jean Berge Sheldon Bernstein Edward Dominic Bostwick Paul Leroy Bower Robert Orin Brigham Catherine Norton Buehner Seymour Chasan Dorothy Mae Clark Samuel Edward De Merit William Irving Doll Rosemary CJene Ehl Wayne Stanton Pagan Rudolph P. Fischer Mary Louise Fossage Herbert Edward Francis, Jr. Sheldon Friedman Margaret Elmira Gill Marvin Glicklich Bernard Lawrence Goldstein Exlward John Graham Mary Janet Hall Alvin Otto Hansen Lois Ellen Heironimus Wasado Harada Susanne Hirt Roland William Hoermann Frank Earl Huettner Harold Frederick Ibach Gloria A. Italiano Arthur Louis Jensen Jean Elizabeth Johnson Richa rd Allen Kramer Fred S. Licht David J. L. Luck Rosalie Selma Savat Jerome Schur Barbara Jean Zoerb Leon Robert Kiley Helen Teres Klevickis James Elvvood Krueger Betty Jane La Rocque George Erwin Lerner Milton Irving Levin Simon Levin Dolores Mann Herbert Menzel Glenn Odell Michaels Joyce Edith Miller Wayland Evan Noland Dean James Plzak Jay Hamilton Price David Allan Ringle Howard George Roepke Roger William Roeske Alfred Carl Schmidt, Jr. Margaret Gertrude Schomburg Seymour Schwartz Sonya Vita Shaskan William Frederick Spengler Wilbur Charles Struckmeyer Louis Tenenbaum Dale Russell Thompson Robert MacFee Timmerman Gordon Lee Vandervort Clayton LeRoy Weston Leota Clarice White Lawrence Wilets Michael Leonard Wolosky 211 Front row (1. to r.): M. Hyink, E. Rjkita, D. Solomon, J. Schlichting, C. Stync, D, Evenson, J. Hartman, B. Price, J. Rcsnick, J. Chemerow, S. Larkey, A. Kirchofl. Second row: J. Langenegger, D. Holz, A. Barteau, R. .Scott, Mrs. Hill, P. Zastrow, J. Weiss, H. Schaars. R. . xtell, J. Rosenthal, M. King, S. Lands- ness, A. Bedrosian. Third row: N. Hanshus, G. Hawatson, A. Pellett, M. Carbon, O. Franke, V. Gregory, G. Debegnack, A. Hassard, B. Whitman, M. Stubenrauch, S. Zimney, S. Weghorn, M. Roberts, S. Parker, Jeannine Forsmo, Joyce Forsmo, R. Rockey, D. Rice, M. Freed, J. Livermorc, .M. Warrick, Miss B. Colbron. Fourth row: B. Greeley. J. Mittclstacdt, E. Struckmeyer, B. Meythaler, D. Engler, M. Atkinson, C. Berg, R. Rasmusson, C. Swanson, G. Gustafson, H. Beinema, M. Rieder, M. Hayward, M. Zentner, P. Gibson, . ' . Middleton, M. Eraser, J. Raeder. Sigma Epslion Sigma Alpha chapter of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, freshman honor- ary society, recognizes those women who have maintained a 2.5 grade-point average during their entire first year. The national organization was founded at the University of Wis- consin in 1927 for the purpose of encouraging and promoting high scholarship and leadership among outstanding women of all branches of learning. Active membership of this fraternity consists of women elected at the beginning of their sophomore year and con- tinues throughout their sophomore and junior years. In November, 1948, 72 girls were initiated. As in previous years, it was the main purpose of Sigma Epsilon Sigma this past year to raise money for scholarships through various parties and arouse interest in present-day problems through lectures. In the words of its co-founder, Miss Susan Burdick Davis, " Never was intelligent, apprecia- tive, and world living more desperately needed than at the present time. " This is what Sigma Epsilon Sigma has tried to promote. Officers were: Patricia Zastrow, President; Julianne Weiss, Vice President: Helen Schaars, Secretary; Rosemary Scott, Treasurer. 232 (1. to r.): D. Howey, L. Swcctnam, P. Von Treba, R. ' ilbcrs, ' , |. Williams, S. ludzinski, C. Bollcs. Crucible Crucible, founded locally on ihis campus in 1921, is an honorary society for junior women. Chosen in the spring of their sophomore year, they are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service. Announcement of their election is made at the annual Senior Swingout. Under the guidance of Mrs. L. Troxell, Dean of Women, a project is undertaken each year, the ultimate goal being that of establishment of a scholarship fund. A traditional banc]uet is also held each Christmas in honor of the members of Crucible of the previous year. The pin is black and gold, in the shape of the crucible of old. Officers were: Janet Williams, President; Danne Howey, V ' ice President; Sylvia Fudzinski, Secretary-Treasurer. 233 n Seated (1. to r.): E. Light, D. Erickson, R. Israly, E. Adams, I. Kanable, L. Karau, F. Michaels. Standing: S. Kast, E. Rice, M. Rothermel, D. Burnett, N. Wheeler, P. Johnson, J. Longenecker, N. Allen. Mortar Board Mortar Board, national honorary group for senior women, includes in its membership women chosen for outstanding scholarship, leadership, and service. Throughout their senior year the women in Mortar Board devote themselves to de- veloping the citizenship and fellowship of women on campus as they have done in their earlier years. Mortar Board goals are achieved through service projects on campus. This year ' s project, in collaboration with Iron Cross, senior men ' s honorary group, was a re-evaluation and revision of the point system used in electing members to Phi Kappa Phi honor society. The annual sale of carnations for Senior Swingout was sponsored by Mortar Board and carried out by the members. In addition to regular monthly meetings with the group ' s three advisers, Mortar Board met with and entertained Mrs. William Burke, sectional director of the national or- ganization, when she made an official visit in December. Graduating Mortar Board members tap outstanding junior women on campus on the night before Senior Swing- out. The new members are presented the next day at Senior Swingout and honored the following Sunday at the annual Mortar Board breakfast. Officers were: Elizabeth Adams, President; Rella Israly, Vice President; Delorus Erickson, Secretary; Jean Kanable, Treas- urer. 234 I c ron ross SENIOR MEN ' S HONORARY SOCIETY CLASS OF 1948 CLASS OF 1949 James M. Burgoyne Jay H. Cerf Robert B. Cook Charles H. Hawkes Karl F. Hoelzel John Hunter E. Thomas C. Jones Richard C. Lewis Glenn E. Miller Robert Mitchell Robert H. Sollen Jack S. Wink Ivan E. Adashek James G. Allen Arnold D. Arnaut Paul G. Been Paul A. Bloland Charles H. Branch Lawrence M. Breitkopf David T. Dunwiddie Thomas N. Fox Ray Burt Hiller Richard W. John Morton I. Levine George D. Wheeler Tell C. Yelle 235 « SENIORS senior Swingout, held in May on Bascom I lill. is a iraditional ccrcnionv at which all ■.cnior women arc honored. 1 he upperclass- men arc distinguished from the underclass- men by their white dresses and white carna- iKins. The underclassmen are dressed in pas- tels and wear pink carnations. The names of those girls elected to Cru- cible and Mortar Boanl are announced, alon with other scholarship awards. At this time also, the old president of WSGA presents the torch, a symbol of leadership, to the incoming president. After a hard fought campaign, Paul Been was elected senior class president. He was the first man from the dorms area to be elected to the presidency in many years. With the aid of the senior council he guided the class of 1949 up to their commencement on June 17. A 237 T1 FLORENCE J. ABELSON . . . MUwaukee . . . Child Develop- ment and Speech Correction . . . Milw. Extension . . . Orchestra. ISRAEL ABRAMOWITZ . . . Lakewood, N. J. . . . Industrial Management . . . Clemson Agricultural College. SHERRY ABRAMOWITZ . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Sociology . . . Independent Informal, Ticket Chm.; Hoofers; Orienta- tion; Indepen dent W pmrn ' r I ' Ninnr Exec. Council; Indee Outing, Tick (Jhm.; Seni ji?- ' 6 ) irtgout. STEPHEN R. . . . Rifle Ted High Honors. HAROLD K. A . . . Alpha Epsill BRAMS ,,.r-rNtW York Hoof is ' rVrix i Eta AMS ' — ' Pi, Scribe. Y. . . . Accounting sigma; Sophomore au Claire . . Accounting ELIZABETH AflAMS . . . Solon, Iowa . . . D tetics . Forum Comm., S .; Commons Comm., Chmj_Jjirectorate; W.S.G.A. AnniiistggnCgoTnm., Coordi- ciaJj iTC SiSTSTTCWomen ' s Adminis- y Centennial Comm.; Homecoming, Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Crucible, Treas.; Omicron Nu; Mortar Board, Pres. . . . Kappa Delta, Pres. Careers Conf., Ch nator; W.S.G.A.. J trative Council; Urf Decorations Chm EUGENE S. ADAMS Brodhead. GAYLE E. ADAMS . . . Cherry Valley, lU. . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Track and Cross Country; Military Ball . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Pershing Rifles. FLOYD M. ADASHEK . . . Milwaukee . . . Banking and Finance . . . Alpha Phi Omega. And they came to A1ac son, IVAN E. ADASHEK . . . Waukesha . . . Commerce . . . M.H.A., Vice-pres.; M.H.A. Cabinet; Boxing . . . Delta Epsi- lon. PHYLLIS M. ADDISON Green Bay Extension AVIS K. ADDLE Gallery Comm.; IVrt . . Green Bay . . . English ' ' • ' T " titi " " . Milwaukee . . . ArtTjJducation eague . . » 8fama Lambda. HARRY B. ADEILE . . . Galler ' CoiT n.; Art Epsilon. ERICK J. AHONE neering . . . Triang CAMILLA B. AIK First Lady, HaresfootX W . . Racine;__; j_His nic Studies ludeTrtgT;:eague . . . Sigma Phi . Civil Engi- elated Art . . . w. GORDON B. AINSWOITH Economics. JACQUELINE D. AKEImAN ' . . . Ame chology . . . Lincoln Li dge, Vice-pres. Sigma. DAVID S. ALBERT . ing . . . North CentraJ College . . . t Chi Rho. . . . Agricultural ia, N. Y. . . . Psy- . . Sigma Epsilon . . Civil Engineer- S.C.E. . . . Alpha GEORGE P. ALBEJlT Iowa State CoUegev ■ ■ Newman Club_, House Chm. ccounting . . . Phi Kappa, iki ROY E. ALBERTS . . . Waukesha . . . Industrial Manage- ment . . . Carroll College . . . Haresfoot Follies, Arrange- ments Chm.; Haresfoot . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. EUNICE M. ALBRIGHT . . . MUwaukee . . . Psychology . . . 238 JACQUELINE ALDRICH . . . East Troy . . . Accounting . . Sigma Delta Phi . . . Phi Chi Theta. ERIC ALEFSEN . . FRANK R. ALFINO Milw. Extension Liquid Systems. " Milwaukee . . . History. . . . Milwaukee . . . Chemistry . . . . " Vapor Phase Diagrams of Binary JAMES G. AL) kosh State Union Courfcil; Delta Epsilfin. KENNETJ ZN Econdmics . . . Osh- •is College ... 770 Clup; Mat Dance; iident Board, Pres.; M.H.A.. Pres. r ' r ; Iron Cross. Livingston . NINA M. AI »N-r Milwaukee CardiiTBl; AcaaeiQJcRelat ionp. Gcm. - 50th Aimiyersary SoB trle t Clini . -Crucible; Mrwtsu oard . . . Psi Chi gandry. PsycBology fare _p rfi.; W.S 3.A., -la Epsil fl igma; li Omega. NORMAN W. ALLEN . . . Janesville . . . Light Building Industry (School of Commerce) . . . Baseball. PRISCILLA I. ALLEN . Development. ROBERT K. ALLEN . . . Madison neering . . . Mining Club. Pres. . Scarsdale, N. Y. ChUd . . Metallurgical Engi- Phi Eta Sigma. to the University a new community. ROBERT V. ALLEN . . . Oshkosh . . . Accounting . . . Oshko.-;h Business College . . . M.H.A. Stores, Pres.; M.H.A. Pres. . . . Alpha Kappa Psi; Delta Epsilon. ROGER W. ALLEN . . . Madison . . . Industrial Relations . . . Madison Business College . . , Phi Eta Sigma. THELMA J. ALLIN . . . Bethesda, Md. At Ease; ffee Hour . . . Sign e Economics KEITH a. ALLISON Carlcfoff College. JEANjl. ALLYN . . . New Ham On. lUWk . ' T ' . Pharmacy tirls ' Rifle Team; Wisconsin Pharmaceutical Assn. . . . Kappa " ' 6 iIon, Vice-pres. GEORGB-» . ALTENDORF . . . West Bend . . . Accounting . . . Noti-g Dame University, University of Wyoming; Biarritz AVnerican University . . . Academic Relations Comm.; Orifetft ion; Adv. Corps R.O.T.C. . . . Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Thet»-T)elta Chi. JOHN E. ALTEiJIJpFEN . . . Milwaukee . . . Merchandising and Marketing. ] LORRAINE C. UlTHAUS . . . Madison . . . English . . . Stephens College . I . Delta Delta Delta. JOHN G. ALT BOUS E Engineering . . . Mining Epsilon, Pre: Mount Morris, 111. Vice-pres. . . , . . Mining Sigma Phi lie . . . Marke jfig . . . Michigan MerrillL. . Law . . . Boxing; DON ferALTMA State College. JACOB J. AMENT Wisconsin Players. CHARLES D. AMERINGER . . . Milwaukee . . . Inter- national Relations . . . H. C. Berkowitz Scholarship . . . Sigma Delta Pi, Pres. . . . " Cromwell and the Canal. " 239 CALVIN A. AMES . . . Springfield . . . Accounting . . . Business Institute of Milwaukee . . . Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma. ' Weit ' i Mechanical Engi- AMY ANDERS Teachers ' CoUe, ARNE ANDER Engineering LIONEL H. am: neering . . . motive Engijneers. WILLIAM i.MES Eta Sigma. AUDRE M. AMO l Orientation; LocaA Student Assn.; l utheifen Student Assn.; Union Dance Cbmm.J Campacabana, Cpm. . . . Sigma Lambda . . . Djfelta Zeta, Soc. Ch m. River Falls State . . Mechanical Engineers, Treas. DALTON ANDERSOfK,_ rg£ dieville . . neering . . . A.S.C.E.; Track " W; " W " Club Model Tests of Castle Rock Dam. " DONALD A. ANDERSON Engineering. DONALD H. ANDERSON Mayville Civil Engi- . " Spillway Mechanical Rice Lake . . . Economics. They came to take courses, DORIS A. ANDERSON . . . Delavan . . . Art Education . . Orientation; Professional Panhellenic Council, Sec. . . Sigma Lambda. DORIS M. ANDERSON . . . Washburn . . . Music . . Elizabeth Waters, Unit II, Sec. . . . Sigma Alpha Iota. DOROTHY D. ANDERSON . . . Whitefish Bay Waters Hall, Pres. . . . Sigma Alpha Iota. Elizabeth EULA M. ANDERSON . . . Menomonie . . . Accf u;- Badger Quib. Treas. . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pi; Beta amma Sigma. GLENN E. ANDERSON . . . Chicago, 111. . ucation [ . Alpha Tau Phi. HAROLD D ,x ANDERSON . . . Madison and Markeline JOHNlGl ANDERSON . . . Chicago, Il f Tarrant House, Soc. Chm. MILt6n J. ANDERSON . RUTHS. J. ANDERSON . . Textiie v . Home Econo: CommunitN Chest; Orien_ Shovt . . . lAlpb Xi son . . . CloOfing and Club; 770 C u] Campus At Ease; W G.A. Style ' Milwaukee . . . CivU Engi- Milw. Extension . . . A.S.C.E. . . La Ci-osse . . . Accounting . BERNARD J. ANDRE Beta Alpha Psi. HILMA E. ANNALA . . . Hurley . . . Institutional Manage- ment . . . Gogebic Junior College. I II r , II 240 BEVERLY ANSFIELD . . . Milwiiukoc . . . Education- Speech . . . Schuulniasler ' s Club; W.H.A. Players; Orienta- tion . . . Zeta Phi Eta. JOHN M. ANTES . . . Evansville . . . American Institu- lidns-Educiitinn . . . Band; Orientation . . . Theta Delta Chi HELEN L. APPEL . . CTiT . . . Cardinal; W.H A. Players DARLENE APPLE . . . lions . . yCardinal; Music . . . Si ma Epsilon Sigma SUgAN E. APPLE . . . Sparta li Sigma Sigma. Speech Correction AlpTnr- pri lao Phi. n Institu- ouse Pres. Y.W.C.A. ANTHONY L. ARBtel Gallery Comm.; HarAfoul l)ec. ChrfTT " lion: Legislative Day . . 9 ta Theta Pi. Ap()ljed Art . . . Orienta- MALCOLM D. ARCHAMBEAU . . . Beloit . . ' . ' lV arketing. DORIS M. ARDELT . . . Madison . . . Speech. EDWARD N. ARENTS Lnras College. Kenosha . . . Marketing meet new people make new friends . MARY ARMAGANIAM . . . Racine . . . Clothing and Tex- tiles . . . Euthenics; Ag. Home Ec. Banquet; Style Show. MANUEL L. ARMIJO . . . Las Vegas, New Mexico . . . Political Science . . . University of New Mexico. WARREN B. ARMSTRONG . . . Joliet, 111. . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Tijjrt T inlrir Cnllrrr ■ • A.S.M.E.; S.A.E.: Polygon Board. ARNOLD D. Metallurgy . Bus. Mgr.; Car Tau Beta Pi: RICHARD D. AR Boxing . . . Dell ROY W. ARNDT Law Ass ' n. Exec. Chancellor; Chi De NORMA E. ARNESCN . ALDORA H. ARNOLp . . . W.A.A Club. BETTY L. ARNOL Music Comm. W..- . Club: Y.M.C.A.-Y.W Summer Pres. JJ|I., N. Y. . . . Student Ass ' n. Chatter " . . . a. Economics . . . Indepen lent Women ' s F jrmal: Schoolmaster ' s . . Delavan P.E. Club; ' .A.. Internations w . . . Law Ball: amma Eta Gamma, Home Economics. . Natural Science iuthJm . . . Education . . . ecreation Leadership Comm.; Eliz. waters, ELLIOTT J. ARN ' t t4 2_. . . Applg Purdue . . . Union Record T UIiunT; GENE B. ARONSON . . . Chicago pus . . . W S.G.A.; Hoofers. Economics . . . M.H.A. Chorus. . . Sociology . . . Octo- WILLIAM A. ARTZ . . . Wauwatosa . . . Economics . . . Badger; Junior Prom, Exec. Chm.; I.F. Council; Psi Upsilon. 241 JOHN J. ASHENBRUCKER . . . Sun Prairie . . . Electrical Enginecriiifj . . . University i)f Minnesota . . . I.-F. Council: A.I.E.E.: Scabbard and Blade; Wisconsin Engineer . . . Trianale. Pres. CLIFFORD B. ASHENFEO ER Engineering . . . St.. Ball . . . Sigma SOL H. ASHKE Billiard Champi Racine . . . Mechanical e . . . I.-F. Ball; Senior JXlowa . . . French RICHARD W. ASH Sophomu,i -sm4 Seniuf DORE 6. ASHTO parativa Literature Russianlc ub, Pres.; Injtern ' EDYTH Clothin, PAUL W. ATHAN and Milw. Extensions Club. . Accounting . . . ashington, N. Y. . . . Com- Sdtujfit-fti ' Social Research; b: 5pphomore Honors. gan Club; SchoolrnSsters MARJORIE L. ATON . . . Prairie du saT —— American Institutions . . . Hoofers; Schoolmasters Club: Orientation. go to parties, climb the hill. ROLLAND A. AUBEY . . . Madison . . . Chemistry . . . Hooters, Treas. . . . " Preparation of dye intermediates. " EDGAR H. AUERSWALD . . . Marinette . . . Medicine. INEZ J. AUSLAND . . . Chetelv . . . Sociology. CHARLOTTE M. AUST . . . Madison . . . Child Develop- ment . . . Dance Comm.; At Ease: House Comm.; Married Students. Chm.; C.C.C; Women ' s Chorus; Local Students Assn.: Y.W.C.A., Sec; Orientation; Elections Comm.; Wesley Foundation . . . Omicron Nu: Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . Alpha Gamma lielta. JAMES PAR JOHM IkBACHER . . . Ciyfaaifi. 111. . . . Ecor f mics Michigan tate College ri.-Y . Assisting JStaff, Picnic Arrahgemeits pf 0}-- B i iquet Chm., Coivflitutional Re- visions Cojnn . PjlJalie ' elations Comm.: V.M.A.: Prom, Financ «»rMj ; Atftivities Bureau: YoungyRepublican Club; Workday Pace inaker Party Treas.; Jpb Dpportunities Con- ference Progjiem Chm.; Orientation V . Delta Tau Delta. MARTl»l L. BACHHUBER . . . Mayville . . . Civil Engi- neering . . . Frankenburger, Pres.; A.S.C.E. ... " A Com- parison of Properties of Concrete Made with Various Light Weight Aggregates. " MARJORIE-KAY BAER . . . Madison . . . Sociology . . . Orientation; Charity Ball . . . Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice-pres. MARTIN A. BAER . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engi- neering. I : I 242 BEATA E. BAERWALD . . . Horiccm . . . German . . German Huuse. Pies.; German Club: W.S.G.A. Council. Tripp Hall: Calvary Church Choir. MARY G. BAINBRIDGE . . . Western gf«wgs. III. . . . Clothing and Textik;; . . Colorado Worn V-CoUege . . . Press Relations. W.S G.A. Fashion Show hm. . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. itecture JOHN I. BAIRD . . . River Falls . . . Lai . . . Newman Club . . . Phi Kappa. HOWARD L. BAKER . . l el nan River Fallj -Sfate Teachej; CAROk_BAKKE MilwaLkei- State " Heac Book IJ JOSEPH J. BXLCER . . Mtknguke . . . Millsaps ColT j» Louisiana T cn Polincal Science Piy appa Alpha. MARY JEAN BALCH . . . New Braunlels, Texas . . . Chem- istry . . . Juniiir Dolphin Club . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa . . . Alpha Gamma Delta, Treas. . . . " The pH of Precipitates of Zirconium. " EDWARD BALL . . . Orchard Park, N. Y. Architecture . Landscape Council. . Landscape RALPH T. BALLOU . . . Naperville, 111. . . . Economics . . . Northwestern University; Denison University . . . Cardinal: Winter Carnival; Humorology; Young Republicans . . . Kappa Sigma, Sec. h. te: They stood in long lazy lines. GEORGE R. BALTHAZOR . . Fond du Lac . . . Economics . Octopus. Bus. Mgr.; Cardinal: High School Relations Chm.: Public Relations Comm.: Workday. Arrangements Chm.; Orientation; I.-F. Ball, Music and Entertainment, Co-Chm. . . . Beta Theta Pi. BETTIE L. B .SENBAUM . . . Man House Ciimm,; . ' p. .Biireau; Wtime ;Y B. BARKEI( .QJftisebnsi: HARTLEY _ . . . University of Chicago: lnw Dance mm.: Men ' s Choru J SYLV IA_BARKER Alpha XpDelta. BERLE Ev- RKLEY . . . Black River Falls . . . Accounting. ROBERT E(: BARLOW . . . Peoria, 111, . . , Chemical Engi- neerin;; . . . ' BTJidley University; Lawrence College; North- Rochester, Minn. Spanish western Univeseity. 2 KERMIT W. BARNHART . . . Richland Center . . . Agronomy . . . Platteville ' STate Teachers ' College. ARTHUR T. Bj CTTRl E . . . Manitowoc GORDON P. BARRlkGTOir -? .J aMwa . . . Agiicultural Engineering .-Mphi i ota . . . LST rB. . . Alpha Kappa Alpha. Botany. . Sociology . . . Electrical Engi- ROBERT W. BARRINGTON Spdoner House. Pres. RICHARD E. BARRON . . . Madison neering . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. JANICE E. BARTELLS . . . Beloit . . . Art . . . Union Dance, Chm.: Prom; International Club, Dec. Chm. . . • Sigma Lambda. 243 MICHAEL J. BARTELME JR. . . . Superior . . . Econo- mics . . . Emary and Henry College . . . Superior State College . . . Delta Upsilon. JAMES H. BARXEtT-r ism . . . W ... Phi E RICHARD gineering. PATRICIA BARTH . . . Milwaukee Sigma Epsilon Sjfgma. ' Gamma PlV Beta HINDA BASKIN . . . Chicago. Ill Fiirum Conim. Coffefe Hour; Da Comm. Sub-Chn .; Speaker ' s Burea Social Work Clujj; Hi Comm JOSEPH BATC gineering. ice C lei; Careers C3nference; Homecoming Mechanical En- Radio-Journal- tions Comm. ihanical En- Chemistry . . Social Work . . . omm.; Personnel ,i; W.I.A. Music Chm.; ALETHA M. BATEI ANN _ wo ivers . . . Speech . . . Varsity Debate; WisknS - S- - hoolmaster ' s Club . . . Zeta Phi Eta; Delta Delta Delta. MARY E. BATISTE . . . Madison . . . Chemistry. Educa- tion ... St. Francis House Cabinet, Treas.; W.S.G.A. Ca- reers Conference . . . Alpha Phi. Vice Pres. WALTER O. BATTAU gineering . . . A.I.E.E. Milwaukee . . . Electrical En- filled out cards, made up courses. WAYNE E. BATTERMAN . . . Fond du Lac . . . Animal Husbandry . . . Saddle Sirloin Club; University Live- stock and Meats Judging Teams. EDGAR R. BAUER . ROBERT J. BAUER . Universilv. Milwaukee . . . Finance. . Tlrliiit I 1 Economics . . . Brown ALAN J. BAUM liny . . . RipoUj DONALD J. B.fUMAN W.H.A. Player CHARLES A. Newman Clu . . . Alpha P Finance; Account- . . . Speech . . . a Phi, Vice Pres. ERNST A. B Engineering GEORGE X. BA dustry . . Babe ELOISE bAUMGARDNER velopment m -iii)me__£i;jjJietTrTcs Students Association; Eulhenic, Hartland . . . Child De- Pythia, Congregational ROBERT O. BAUM(!SH(rfT . . .Xl li aukee . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . s 5 A.S.M.E. . . . Sigma Delta Omega, Pres. MARY J. BAVERNFEIND Milwaukee . . . Economics. ANNETTE L. BAYGELL . . . University Heights, O. . . . Related Art . . . Badger; Union Gallery Comm.; Indepen- dent House Formal; Chorus; W.S.G.A. Style Show. 244 WILLIAM W. BAZAN . . . Madison Economics. LEO J. BEAUCHAMP Insurance. Escanaba. Mich. Economics- JACK H. BECK . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. CALVIN W. Lambda Chi RUDOLPH BECKER SEYMOUR BECKER cation. Madison . . . Accounting. Bronx, N. Y. . . . Physical Edu- MILTON BECKMAN . . . Milwaukee . . . Marketing . Milwaulvce Slate Teachers ' College. They walked around the campus ANDREW M. BECKWITH nomics . . . Kappa Sigma. Scarsdale. N. Y. . . . Eco- PAUL G. BEEN . . . Wauwatosa . . . Engineering . . . Western Michigan; Iowa State . . . Public Relations; Dormsylvania; Centennial Ball; Senior Class Pres. . . . S.A.E. . . . Chi Phi. MARIANNE BEERS . Milwaukee Social Work. MARY LOU D. BEHRENS . . . Stanley nology . . . Centennial Court of Honor Theta . . . Alpha Xi Delta. RICHARD BEHRENS . . . Genoa . . . Au ' onomy . . . Ag. Student Council; Blue Shield; Ag. Fresmndti Honors; Sopho- more High Honors . . . Phi Eta Signjfe; Ipha Zeta; Delta Theta Sigma. THOMAS R. BEHRENS . . . Chica go Univer.sity of Colorado; University of jtah Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Chi Psi. edical Tech- Alpha Delta . History . . . Octopus . WILLIAM F. BEITZ . . . Wa lurgy . . . Mining Club SOLOMON BELINKY . Bacteriok gy . . . 4-H: B io Si) ARNOLD BELISLE chandising. Mining and Metal- . . Agricultural Marketing and Mer- VERLYN J. BEL JV. BARBARArTC BjiOW . . . Glencoe, 111. Natl. St jdent A. ;sn.; Senior Swingout lon Sigma Pi Tirta Phi WALTER G. BELTER . . . Eau Claire . . . Syracuse University . . . A.S.C.E. . pres. . . . " Subdivision of a City. " 245 Football, Economics . . . Sorority Sigma Epsi- . Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon, Vice- BURTON E. BELZER Sturtevant Commerce. i ur iiiik Hi .t DOLORES R. BENDER . . . Port Edwards . . . Home Ec. Education . . . Euthenics; Newman Club . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron. DONALD R. BENDER . . . Superior . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Superior State Teachers ' College . . . WHA, Student Announcer; Lutheran Student Assn.; LR.E. WINNIFR Education CECIL J. bs;nnet Hosts and H ' CHARLES O. BENNETT Milw. Extensi . . . Sigma D€ . Home Ec. tural Science . . . lub. urnalism . . . er; Hoofers RUTH BENSINGER . . . Milwaukee . . . Accounting . . . Campacabana Entertainment Chm.; Independent House For- mal Entertainment Chm.; Orientation; Women ' s Commerce Club. Treas.; Licoln Lodge. Treas. ROBERT F. BENSON . . . Cicero, 111. . . . Natural Science Education . . . Newman Club; Schoolmasters ' Club . . . Alpha Chi Rho. W. PERRY BENTHEIMER . Engineering . . . Sigma Nu. Lake Mills . . . Electrical looked at all the buildingSj i ltL i RAYMOND J. BENTZ . . . Appleton Economics. Santa Monica. Calif. . Mechanical NORMAN BENZ Engineering. MARY L. BERBERICH . . . Sauk City . . . Home Economics Education . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron. JOHN W. BERG .V Badger University of Minneso|ta. WILLIAM J. ftERG Schoolmasters Club MARILYN L. BERGMAN . . , Russian Club Chorus ' Soil Conservation . . . European History . . . appa. FoA Atkinson . . . English ana Club: Wayland Cabinet. JAMES " Wr RGN;, Mission lirfuse College Economics ERVIN S. BERGO . . . PSjadison . . Electrical Engineering A.I.E.E.: I.R.E.: Tau eta Pi: E Kappa Nu. Sec. ROBERT H. BERGS . . . EVjgar . . . AV:ounting . . . King of Sno-Bunny: Newman Club: Comm. Craji. Easter Breakfast; Treas. DEAN E. BERGSTROM Winter -Rhvsics. DONNA A. BERGUNDE . . . Madison . . Speech Correc- tion . . . C.C.C: Red Cross Drive: Orientation: At Ease Comm.: Wiskits: Choir . . . Delta Delta Delta, V. Pres. ROBERT O. BERINGER Management. Pewaukee Industrial 246 RHODA BERKOWITZ . . . Brooklyn. N. Y. . . . Child Develcipmcnt . . . Hoofers; Union Music and Commons Comm.; Women ' s Independent House Formal. MURIEL BEHKSON . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Wisconsin Players. Sec: W.H.A. Players; Skyrocket; Madison Theater Critics Award. CLAIRE L. BERLAND . . . Butler, Badger. Historian. Activities Editor; Careers Conference. Program Chm.; Banquet. Chm.; Personnel Comm. . . , Alpha Epsilon Phi. Frcshi Economics . . . rheater Comm.: Scholarship Jpsilon Sigma CHARLOTTE R. BEpi3nCWT- -, . IilwayJcee . . . Psychology . . . Union Hoj t ' ' and Hi)Wss ComWr-Aclivities Bureau; Orientation;_xVlctoria HoJiaft—ttic rS : L , ROBERT D. BERNA n3 n ()r ajv-6 1i -rr-rSgiicultural Edu ci({i n . . , V Cytmtry MagazineT us. Mg .; Ag. Stu- den Cnuncil;SiJl3 cite and Sirloin; 4-Iy F.F.A. ROGERH ERNARD " -r 4iiola . S. ' X.E s . I ' hi Eta Sigmn lechanioal Engineering Tau Si ma. DOROTHY M. BERNSTEIN . . . Glen Cove, N. Y. . . . Orientation; Panhel. Treas.; Phi Sigma Sigma, Vice-pres. SHELDON BERNSTEIN . . . Milwaukee . . . Physiological Chemistry . . . HiUel . . . Dorm Chorus . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa. THEODORE BERNSTEIN . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Ripon College . . . A.I.E.E. . . . Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. looked at maps asked questions. ROBERT E. BEHREND . Hazelhurst . . . Zoology. LAWRENCE BERSON . . . Milwaukee . . . Social Work . . Milw. Exten.-iion; Syracuse: Biarrit American University.. Haresfoot: A.V.C. ELDRIDGE M. BERTKE . . . Milwaukee Milw. Extension . . . Delta Sigma Pi. Zoology Mechajiical Engi- S.A.E, dustry. JOHI LA ER I E. BEYER| cationj Calvary WILLIAm E. BEYER .V .XMilwaukee Enaineel-lnV . . . Mniing ci b; .I.M.E. JACK. K. BIDDI Wisconsin Institute ii Economics ROYCE E. BIDDiClC. . . Livingston . . . Chemical Engi- neering . . . Wisconsin Institute of Technology . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon. SCOTT H. BIDDICK . . . Montfort . . . Marketing and Merchandising . . . Platteville State Teachers ' College. 247 OSCAR H. BIECK . . . Kiel . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Michigan State College: University of Missouri . . . A.I.E.E.; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. JEAN D. BIELER . . . Western Springs, III. . . . Child Development . . . Orientation; Homecoming; N.S.A., Campus Activities Chm.; W.S.G.A., Fashion Show; Careers Confer- ence; Badger Beauty; Big Nine Tiack Queen. WILLIAM J. BIENEMANK -. . jCenosha . . . Commerce Dormsylvania . . . Delta Upsilon. NORMAN BIE»ENFELD . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Chemical Engineering y. . Brooklyn College; Cornell University . . . Campacabajifa; 770 Club . . . cJ CJ jE ; Phi Lambcjk Upsilon . . . Bet ' Sigma Rho. CECEjiTA L. BIENFANG . . . Jefferson . . . CTlijB Develop- ment . . . MacMurray College . . . Song Tourn afnent. NANETTE R. BlLLB (- -,. Green Bay . . . Acdointing . . . House Comm.. Coffee NHourTTTPjids Xiomm., SacA Women ' s Rifle Team; Centennial all; Union Dance ' ewHniit Hoofers; Winter Carnival; Unio C( mmons Comm., Cltw.; Union Directorate . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi. HANNAH A. BILLINGS Friendship Sucation. CHARLES E. BILLMAYER . , . Superior . . . Economics . . . Superior State Teachers ' College . . . Delta Upsilon. JOSEPH R. BINA, JR. Rockford. 111. Economics. Anc t jen slowly they became GERALD S. BINDER . . . Superior . . . Journalism . . . Superior State . . . R.O.T.C. . . . Board of Governors, Al- pha Epsilon Pi. WILLIAM A. BINGHAM . . . Eau Claire . . . Political Science . . . The Stylus; S.F.H. Formal. Finance Chm.; Young Republicans. Vice-Chr.; University Religious Council; Co- ordination Council; A.S.L.: MacArthur Club; Dewey-War- ren Club; Real Estate and Light Bldg. Ass ' n. . . . Phi Kap- pa Sigma. Pres. PAUL A. BINNEY College. GEORGE L. BINZEL . . . QWntation: Golf laubV r. bisek . . Madison English Lores DOROTHY J. BISHOFF . . . Park Ridge. 111. . . . Psychol- ogy . . W.A.A.; Concert Band . . . Psi Chi; Delta Zeta, Pres. BETSY A. BISripP Delta. ISHpI Madison Speech HOWARD A. BISHOP . . . Scott City. Kansas tate . . . Phillivi University. KAY A. BIXtE . . . Milwaukee . . . History Delta Delta. Kappa Real Es- Phi ROBER BeV-A ROBERT C. BJORl Journalism . . . Loyola Magazine, Editor; W.M.A. BETTY A. BLACKBIRD . . . Waupun . . Marquette University . . . Kappa Epsilon. 248 ccounling . . . . Agricultural Wisconsin Country Sigma Delta Chi. Pharmacy I CHARLES E. BLACKFORD . . . Milwaukee . . . Labor ReUitinii.v . . . M.H.A PmIuichI Rep. VIRGINIA B. BLACKMUN Malh. . . . Mihv. Extension . Club. KENNETH R. BLAKE Milwaukee . . . Physics- . . International Club; German Milwaukee. edical Technology DARWIN A. BIJANKE . Yale University 5. , , Badger ROBERT M. BLI Engineering . Cascade . . . Accounting . . . . Delta Sigrtia Pi. echanical JOSEPH T. BLOCH . . . Oregon City. Oreg. . . . Electrical Engineerinii . . . Missouri School of Mines . . . Newman Club; A.I.E.E. DUANE L. BLOCK . . . Madison . . . Medicine . . . Music Comm. . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Nu Sigma Nu . . , Sigma Chi. LEROY A. BLOCK . . . Watertown Journalism. swallowed up in the great PAUL A. BLOLAND . . . Mt. Horeb . . . American Insti- tutions . . . I ' nion .Activities Bureau; Summer Student Board; W.A.A. Award; M.H.A.. Pres., Cabinet; W.M.A.; Job Oppor- tunities Conference . . . Delta Epsilon. FLOYD A. BLOMDAHL . . . Rhinelander . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Basketball student manager . . . Kappa Eta Kappa. A.I.E.E.. IRE. CAROL L. BLOOM tion . . . Temple U. . Camden. N. J. . . . Speech Correc- Chorus; Union Lib. Co»(iJ n. BEVERLY M. BLUHM . . . Wausau . . . English College . . . Union Dance Comm.; OrientaUoH MARGARET E. BLUNT . . . Richmond V . . . . Physical Education . . . W.A.A.. Vice-pres.; P.E. Club. Vice-pres.: Wiskits; W.A.A. Outing Club; W.S.gX. yContacts Comm.; Senior Swingout. Marching Chm. . . . Jbig ia Epsilon Sigma; Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Kappa Phi . . JJelta Gamma. ELLEN E. BLYNN entation. Spring Gr n Stephens Ori- JERRY L. BOCK . . Flushi ers. Y.P.C.A.; Haresfoot. Folk Fiesta; 770 Club; At Club; Campacabana; Car fiial; w York . . . Wis. Play- 1948 show. " Big as Life ' ; kyrockets " ; International iterary Preview; Wiskits. ROBERT M. BOCK Milw. Extension . . phciresis nf Proteins RICHARD C. BODI Carnegie Institute HENRY G. BOE MilAaukee . . . Chemistry . . . , Lambda Upsilon . . . " Electro- .nic Marketing DelTV-Sigma Pi. ccounting ild Develop- DOROTIKl BOETTCHER ment . . . Ma j quelle VIRGINIA mTbuHN ... West Bend . . . Merchandising and Education . . . Badger Club. Pres.; Orientation; Blue Shield; Borden Award; Sophomore High Honors . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron, Treas. Nu. Vice-pres. Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Omicron 249 WILLIAM J. BOHNAKER . . . Platteville . . . International Relations . . . Platteville State Teachers ' College. WARREN E. BOHNOFF . . Plymouth . . . Dairy Husbandry 4-H Club: Saddle and Sirloin: Little International: Baseball " W " ; Delta Theta Sigma. EDMUND A. BOJARSKI Milw. Extension. STANLEY O. BOKELMANN Industry iglish . tiding Meidcine : Physical CYNTHIA A. BOLLIMGER Education . . . Gallery IComm.: val: Ice Cabaret, Chm. League . . . Kappa Alpl anical Engi- ting House, letta. Ohio . . . Art ri r Ball; Winter Carni- ambda: Art Students ' Sec. FRED E. BOLLOGH . . . Waukesha . . . Marketing Christian Science Student Organization, Treas. . . . Pound Football. 150 JEROME T. BOMIER Beta Theta Pi. Racine Political Science mass of buildings peop e, hilh II WILLIAM H. BOND . . . Upper Montclair, N. J. . . . Dairy Industry . . . North Carolina State College . . . Christian Science Organization . . . Phi Eta Sigma. Mechanical Engineering ERIC BONOW . . . Milwaukee . . . . . Tau Beta Pi: Pi Tau Sigma. RICHARD J. BOOMER . . . Fond du Lac . . . Chemistry . . . " The preparation of 4 amino 2,5 dirnelhyl phenyl methyl urethane from 4 nitro 2,5 dimgtfa ' ' ' rfTiliHe by condensa- tion with ethyl chlc ro,xsi=teOnat iv DOROTHY A. BOOTE French . . . University of Library ConVii.: Chorus LOUISf M. BORDEN ment . . Ljpniversity of Ch Concert Manager . . . S gm Xi Deliaj VERNA M. BOROVOYI ment and Teaching. nglish and n-sing . . . . . Institulioli Manage- Union ] us|c Comm., bda: Euthenics Alpha Manage- ROBqRT ROB Octopu.. Hoofers I cjcounting. a Sigma. . ... i-uistory . . . Fiim Comm.: T .SlA.; ' WHA; PAUL W. BOUTWE y. . . BeloitN. . Dairy Industry VERNON L. BOUr V LL . . . Ashland . . . Economics . . Northland College : — DONALD J. BOWE . . . Chippewa Falls . . . Labor Manage- ment . . . M.H.A.. Business Mgi " .: House Presidents ' Council . . . Delta Epsilon . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. ♦ li 250 JAMES A. BOWMAN . . . Racine . . . Journalism . . . Michigan Stat. . Cardinal. Sports Editor . . . Sigma Delta Chi. WILLIAM S. BOYD . . . Notre Dame . . . . Two Rivers . . . Civil Engineering A.S.C.E.; Newman Club. BEATRICE BOYM . . . Milwaukee .-Social Work IZF. ' ; S ' cial Work Club; Tower fTiLnv. Pres JUNE R. BRAATZ WARREN F. BRA Miiw. Extensior GILBERT BRACH Delta 5 . Vice-pic . Theta JANE E. TS ACKETT . . . Klw iflVji . . . ll 5dio Journalism ... . Cardinal; CSslglia: Women ' s V.! .; Pr House, Deacon; Red Cross. Pub. Chm »i omcn ' s IiViepcnd nt Formal; C.C.C.; Tiiurnament ! Sony . . TITt »-Sia[ " 2. " ' ' Vice-pres. JOSEPH M. BRADLEY . . . Antigo . . . Merchar.disirg . . . Student Board. U.N. Conf. Comm.; Work Day. Arrange- ments; Norse Club; Monroe Park Trailer Camp, Mayor; Spanish Club; Red Cross Drive; Young Republicans . . . Alpha Phi Omega. Treas. CHARLES H. BRANCH . . . Madison . . . Journalism . . . Cardinal; Wisconsm Alumnus. Asst. Editor; Union Music Comm.; 770 Club; A.V.C.. Pub. Chm; WHA Staff Writer. and treeSy the University. THOMAS P. BRANDEL . . gineer. JANET A. BRANDENBURG . . Milw. Extensinii. HARVEY V. BRANDSNESS . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. Madison . . . Mechanical En- . . Milwaukee . . . Finance . Thorp . . . Accounting PATRICIA G. BftAUN nology . . H utcrs WILLIAM R. HRAUN . . Hincerint; . Indiana . . WALLACE °i ' brazeau . . . Eau C ai e State Teac Medical Tech- Electrical En- . . Economics JOHN L. Union Record ROGER E. gineei ' inn DONA ROBERT P. BR . , Foctball, ranee . . chanical En- 5on . . . Accountirg adison Zoology LAWRENCE M. ' iB ' ail fKOPK " Highland Park. N.J. . . . Marketing and MercJ«andising 7 . Student Board; Recog- nitions Comm.. ClTni.; Hiliel Foundation. Pres.; I.Z.F.A.. Pres.; A.V.C.; N.A.A.C.P.; Chez 921. Pres. ... Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Epsilon Pi. ELVIN M. BREMER . . . Madison . . . Medical Technol- ogy . . . Phi Delta Epsilon; Phi Sigma Delta. 251 HOWARD W. BREMER . . . Middleton . . . Law, Chem. Engr., B.S., 1944 . . . Marsliall Club. Wisconsin Engineer, Badger Club. Pres. . . . Alpha Chi Sigma: Phi Alpha Delta. NANCY J. BREMER . . . Madison . . . Home Economics and Education . . . Orientation Comm,. Panliellenic, Wom- en ' s Chorus . . . Sigma Kappa. MARY BRENNAN . . Lake Geneva . . . Mathematics and Education . . . W.I.P.O.;_liidependent Women ' s Assoc; Un- ion House Comm„ E,,- aEWER . . . Beloit . . . History, Law . . ?ureau. Public Relations ComnV.. Speaker ' s Bu- laN; Prom; Hesperia Forensic Soc, Young TVeaa; Wisconsin Players; titientation, Sub- LASoioiBl ' d; Forensic Board . . , PhiTOpha Delta. WILLIAM D. rmette . . . Marketing . . Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma. DOROTHY I. BRIGGS . . . Madison . . . Physical Therapy . . . University of Toronto; Edgewood College. CLAYTON BRIGHAM . . . Fond du Lac . . . Accounting. ROBERT BRIGHAM . . . Cable . . . Kalamazoo College; Hoofers . . . Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma. A lot of changes came. BETHEL BRIGHT . . . Black River Falls . . . Economics . . . French Club, Wayland Club, Wesley Found. DAVID BRILL. Jr. . . . Chicago, 111 International Re- lations . . . International Club; Spanish Club. Chm.; Dele- gation to Mock United Nations. Academic Relations Comm.; C.C.C. . . . " Ciudad Central. Case Study of Mexican Pro- vincial Capital. " CHRISTINE BRINSMADE ... Madison .. . Home Eco- nomics . . . Model Chm., W.S.G.A. Fashion Show . . . Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. GA ?ET MARGAfiET BROBST . . . Richland Cente .y " Science , . . Film Comm.; At Ease; Sophomoi s Theta Phi Alpha. . JOYC BROCK . . . Buffalo. N.Y. ... Pol tital lA.A. . . Exec. Committee of Indeper [i( nt Assoc. ; HtX ' fers; Student Federalists; Winter itical NORMA OCKMEYER . WILLIAM BRODHEAD Union House Comm. . . MARGAREY BRODY . . . La( Wis. Pharm. Ass ' n., Student Branca WALTER H. BROVALD ARTHUR W. BROWN . m . . . Speech . . . Goldberg i esper Singers; WHA Players. . Eau Claire . . . English. Kiel . . . Accounting. 252 ELIZABETH A. BROWN . . . Madison . . . Merchandis- ing . . . Union Trends Comm.; Open House Comm.; Eu- thenics. Pies,; Ag Student Council . . . Phi Upsilon Omi- Alpha Xi Delja GORDON « JHwrwrw — yplpaviii-cTrTrtT . Dairy In- dustry . . -lU. of 111. Extc fsisn . . Babc n?k Club; Band. HOYT W. BROWN. Jr. . . . Mil(wau)teq . . . JMcch. Engr. . . . Marqijette; U.S.M.M RITA Z. BROWN Speech . . . Monticello ientation; Wis. Players JAMES BROWN Ohio Wesleyan. dhio JOHN F. BROWp . . . Mineral Carnegie Institute of Technology Eta Sigma: Phi (Beta (Kappa. LILY M. BROWN Child Developmtnt Pies. ... Phi U ech. Engr. . . . Medicine . . . Badger . . . Phi Alberta, Canada . . . erta , . . Prof. Panhel, icronfNu, Sec; Psi Chi. ty, Oklahoma . . . Theater Comm,; Or- rSeta; Kappa Alpha Theta. ROBERT OLMAN BROWN . . . Madison . . . Pistol Team. Conservation Club. ROBERT ORVAL BROWN Dairy Science . Milwaukee . . . Chem. Engr. Jf mM An atomic bomb exploded. MARSHALL F. BROWNE. Jr. . . , Alpha Phi Omega, DANIEL L. BROYLES , Madison . , , Commerce Chicago. Ill, Geography. BETTY A. BRUDEN . . . Madison . . . French . . . Cen- tennial BaUr — Invitations Chr.; Elections; Orientation; Y.W.C.A. BVes., HiSuse Comm.; Wis. Collegian; At Ease; Dance Conim., Sec . . . Chi Omega. CAROL A. BRUHA . . LaCrosse . . . Art Education . . . At Ease. DecoVati ins thm.: Centennial Ball, Decorations; Junicjr Prom; Kenior Swing oi i l; International Club; Red Cross Dance: Style Sh w; 4 ' n n Club; Wiskits Theta Phi Alpha CLIFFORD D. BRUHN . i )Vak(kesha . . . Electrical En- gineering . . . N. fc. Slale Ci ' )U ge ... A Cappella Choir: IRE.; A.I.E.E.: Tri yRadiV ellub. Pres. ARNOLD I. BRULAND fN oT BRUMM Delta GamVi Ma ison Economics. Clothing and ELROY A. BRUSS . . . Ci by . . . L vv . . . Valparaiso U. REUBEN A. BRUSS . . . nduel . . Economics. EDWARD H. BRYAN . . . MilwVikeaT. r Sivil Engi- neering . . . Harvard Univ.; Mil Vitlee X ' ' t6nBion . . . A.S.C.E. . . . " Design and ConstructiNAof Motiel Water Treatment Plant. " . . . Tau Beta Pi; lSkl_ Ep«lon. JAMES N. BRYAN. Ill . . . Northbrook, 111. . . . Economics . . . Lake Forest College . . . Delta Kappa Epsilon, Vice- pres. GERALD E. BRZEZINSKI . . . Krakow . . . Zoology . . . St. Norbert College . . . Newman Club; Conservation Club. .j 253 BEVERLY A. BUBOLZ . . . Milwaukee . . . Medical Bac- lerioldgy . , . Milwaukee Extension . . . Tournament of Song; W.S.G.A., Judicial Board; Parliamentarian . . . Phi Delta Delta. DUANE C. BUCHHOLZ . . . Kenosha . . . Electrical En- gineering . . . A.I.E.E.; Games Comm.; Music Comm. ROBERT BUCHNER . . _Slietu ygan . . . Electrical En- T pJvoW) State . . . A.I.E.E. STANLEY J. feuCKLESrTrCjtadison V . Journalism U. of Nevada . . Hare opiClu Pub. Mgr.; WHA Scripts . . Sigma DeHa ChihpiiirStaf Sigma. l i Kappa Phi. GEORGE A. BtfCKLEY, Jr. . . . Chicago, 11. nomics . . . Sigftii) Alpha Epsilon. Eco- NORMAN H. Bl Milwaukee rnalism. SHIRLEY L. G. BUDZIEN lion . . . Games Comm. . . . . Milwaukee . . Gamma Phi Beta. Recrea- JOHN B. BUELL . . . Wausau Carnegie Institute of Technology cil . . . Delta Upsilon. . Labor Management Badger Village Coun- RODNEY G. BUERGIN . . . Madison . . . . Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles . . Light Building Phi Delta Theta. the Cardinal came for breakfast again NORMA C. BUFFHAM . . . Racine . . , American Institu- tions . . . YouiiM Schoolmaster ' s, Treas. ARTHUR J. BUKOVICH . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . A.S.M.E. . . . Triangle. Soc. Chm. RAYMOND J. BULA . . . Antigo . . . Agricultural Educa- tion . . . Wisconsin Coonti-v Mao azinp Advertising Mgr.; Ag. Student Councilfl es.; Country MagTSam ' d of Control; 150 Pound Footb NsJ-H; Blue Shield; SaddlX and Sirloin Club. ROBERT W. B Relations. RICHARD M. BU cation . . . Sigma ROBERT N. BURC Beta Theta Pi. )iomics-Labor . Physical Edu- Economics . . . SHELDON L. BURC ology . . MARJORIE J. BURDI ology . . . Euthenics C Pres.; Sigma Epsilon gma STANLEY R. BUREK tion . . . Football . Quinjy, Mass. nouncing. Zo- una . . . Bacteri- ilon Omicron, Vice Physical Educa- JOYLYN D. BURES ' .Ns Befwyn Ill ' . X Recreation Union Craft Ci)nim.( W.A STr torr?ational JJbadership Club; Young Republicans; DAVID A. BURGER . . " ' illlU ULi " Cac . . . Labor Econom- ics .. . Williams College . . . I-F Ball; Centennial Ball; Orientation; Haresfoot Club Business Mgr.; W.S.G.A. Style Shows . . . Beta Theta Pi. ROBERT H. BURGY . . . Monroe . . . Civil Engineering University of Pittsburgh . . . A.S.C.E.; Triangle, Sec. 254 HARVEY E. BURKMAN . . . Wisconsin Dells . . . Me " hani- cal Engineering . . . V. of Hawaii; College of San Diego; Navy Pacific U. . . . Wesley Foundation . . . A SMB.; So- ciety of Automotive Engineers. DARRELL J. BURMEISTER . . . Janesville . . . Commerce ... U. of Chicago . . . Boxing. " W " ; U.N.R.R.A. . . . Phi Kappa. LOU ELLA BURMEISTER . . . Milwaukee . . . Mathematics . . . Residence Halls£aU . ical A «saj__ Schoolmasters Club; Concord Club; Hoitf vs: Campacabana. — - C-c DIANE M. Bi cal Educatioi Contacts. Cpm.i W.A.A., CoAesi Theta; CtuAtli 3TT . . . Charleston. West f a. . . . Physi- jmes Cornm.; Swingout; Marching. Chm.; AC. Summer Pres.; JBtudent Board; ending Sec; P.E. Club, SecA.-,-,_Pi Lambda iar Board . . . Alpha_i3airirrta. Delta. lechahical ■ ' Autoni Btive ■ DAVID L. BURNS . . HulIiIiiM . . . Etunumics . . . Milwau- kee Slate Teachers . . . Delta Sigma Kappa. THEODORE BURNSTEIN . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Ripon College; Ohio State . . . A.I.E.E. ... Eta Kappa Nu. Tau Beta Pi. RANDALL A. BURR . . . Kenosha . . . Industrial Manage- ment . . . Virginia Polytechnic Institution . . . Phi Eta Sig- ma . . . Alpha Delta Phi. DOROTHY M. BURSKEY . . . Marquette U. Milwaukee Journalism and the anthconscription rally CAROL E. BUSCH . . . Appleton . . . English . . . Y.W.C.A.; Schoolmaster ' s Club; Union Dance Comm. . . . Sigma Ep- silon Sigma . . . Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice-Pres. JAMES J. BUSHWAY . . . Sheboygan Falls . . . Dairy Iiidu.-itry . . . Ciem.son College . . . Babcock Club. FRANK J. BUSS . . . Caroline . . . Dairy Industry . . . Babcuck Club. Pres.; Ag. Student CoupcU- . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Kautja S gma. FLOYDj:. BUSSE mg . ' . Triangle. RALW E. BUSSE . . . Milwaukee . . . Business Admin- istratfDii__. . . Milw. Extension . . . Truax Student Asso- ciation. BUSSE Oxford History. RAYMOND C p TMAN . . . Racine . . . Commerce St. Ambrose College; University of New Mexico . . . Ra- cine House. Sqrtsl Chm.; Union Trends Comm., Chm. ... Chi Phi. JOHN R. BUTORJU; . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . i S .E.. Society of Automotive Engineers. ROBERT P. B nomics . . . G; Delta Chi. . . Springfield. 111. . Union Directorate . GEOHPE , Michigan State Sigma. . . Eco- . Theta onomics . . . ub . . . Kappa GEORGE J. BUTZLER . . H5rf«fid . . . Chemistry . . . " Preparation and Purification of Heavy Metal Acetates and Their Solubifities. " ROBERT H. BYRNES M.H.A.; Octopus. . East Troy 255 Economies stormed the State Capitol. GUY H. CAIN. JR. . . . Redlands. Calif, iieminy . . . Ohio State U. . . Electrical Engi- JAMES M. CALDWELL Rhinelander WILLARD inal Colun- Senior Coiincil M.H.A.; M. S.A. Spectator ttditor LLOYD E. CAL Eta Sigma . Pharmacy. lomics . . . Card- Public R ations ; -Ble€ti Mv3 omm.. Chm.; Work Day; Medicine . . . Phi Physical Edu- Economics- FRANCES C. cation . . . W CHARLES W. ICANdPBELL . . . GJreen Pre-Law . . . Slebecker House. Pr ' S. Economics Phi DEAN A. CAMPBE Eta Sigma. GEORGE A. CAMPBELL . . . Barneveld . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Louisiana State U. . . . Pershing Rifles. GLEN R. CAMPBELL . . . Madison . . . Economic Institu- tions . . . Student Court: Wis. Forensic Union; Franlcen- berger Winner; William Vilas Award. JAMES S. CAMPBELL . . . Barneveld . . . Marketing- Merchandising ... U. of Utah . . . N.R.O.T.C. . . . Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Psi, Sec. VIRGINIA G. CAMPBELL . . . Milwaukee . . . Applied Art . . . Pine Manor . . . Delta Gamma, Pres. LEE E. CAMPION . . . Milwaukee Milw. State Teachers College. Economics KEITH Potosi . Electrical KENNEtH R. CARLSON . . . Milwaukee Enginefei-ing . . . A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. MARIE f. CARLSON . . . Delmar, N.Y. nomiesV. -x. Union Coffee Hour . . . Alpha Mi MARILYN J. CARLSON . . . Green rectipn . . . Union Music Comm.: ComWi.; Wisconsin Players; Pythia ter ' sJClub . . . Zeta Phi Eta, Ti-j HARRIET A. CARRAN Spe i Varsity Debate Tea Alp niNciieta. House Pres. Jy.£ARRIJ EJl« J . . . Milwaub e . . . Phar- macy . . I . J k itate College; MihyT Extension Wis llsii)(yPhai fi Soc.; Amer. Pharm. 4Ks ' n. Cleveland. Qfiio. Zeta Phi 9 a; Kappa LaCrosse . Labor Man- JAMES S. CARROLL . . . Portage . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . Orientation Comm.; Society of Automotive Engineers . . . Beta Theta Pi. LOIS I. CARSLEY Madison . Nursing. 256 WINIFRED D. CARTIER . . . Green Bay . . . Social Work . . . Pros. Unit 5. Elizabeth Waters; Vice-pres.. Wesley Foundation; Co-chm.. YM-YW Christmas Festival; Dormi- tnry President ' s Council . . . Alpha Kappa Delta. BURNS A. CASH Madison English. FRANCES L. CAUCUTT . Nursing . . . Sigma Ep NANCY La Farge Sigma. Public Health . Music Orienta- SUZANNE J. CHAICLIN . . ing and Textiles . . . Film . Flushing, N.Y. Comm.; Activitl Student Board Personnel Comm.; Elections; wAA; Orienta- tion; Community Chest; Red Cross, Hostess Comm. Delta Zeta. GEORGE C. CHANDLER . . . Oak Park. ill. anical Engineering . . . A.S.M.E.. S.A.E. Mech- WAYNE C. CHAPLIN Kappa Psi. Hartford Pharmacy A kindly quiet bacteriologist GLENN E. CHAPMAN . . . Kenosha . . . Insurance-Account- my. IRVIN B. CHARNE . . . Milwaukee . . . Law . . . Elections Comm.: Academic Relations Comm.; Order of the Coif; Tau Epsilon Rho; Phi Beta Kappa . . . Phi Sigma Delta. WILLIAM A. rHATTF JTON _ _KTndi.son . . . American Institutions; UniorTTjouncil: Union Hotra« omm.; Student Board; Summev B«ard, Treas.; Centennial pmm.; Orienta- tion; Football: (Young Rgmtbli cans. Secj- J nu Delta Phi . . . Sigma Chi. HON TING CHE . . . U. of Hawaii BEN-AMI S. CH Soph High Honoi ' .• lpha Epsilon Pi CHARLES F. CHENE gineering . . . Eau C a St. Pats Dance; A.I.E.J: . . . Kappa Eta Kappa WILLIAM B. CHER . . . Northwestern U. net . . . Beta Alpha P IDA L. CHIAPPETT Occupational Therap en ' s Rifle Team; Catfiol aii- l . . Pharmacy Economics . . . i Kappa Phi . . . I . . . JCenosha Club; Union ic Daughters . . Electrical En- . Engineers ' Ball: m.; Polygon Board . Accounting M.H.A. Cabi- Physical Therapy; t Ease Comm.; Wom- Kappa Delta. Sec. FLORENCE R. CHIfNIK tive Speech. New Y )rk. N. Y. Correc- WILLIAM K. CHIPMAI L. " . ■ M a Hson . ' . Mechanical En- gineering . . . U. ' Military Academy . Hesperia; Speak- er ' s Bureau: Societ ttf. Military Ea efs . . . Phi Eta Sigma: Tau Beta Psi: Phi Kappa rni . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. Kenosha . . . Electrical En- LESTER T. CHRISTENSEN gineering . . . I.R.E. MARION A. CHRISTENSEN . . . Phi Eta Sigma. . Brodhead Accounting 257 the Ag ERVIN M. CHRISTIAN neering. . Wausau Chemical Engi HARRY S. CHRISTIANSEN Husbandry . . . Purdue Club; Hoofers; Poultry Cljub Omega. RUTH CHRISTbF tERSOl istry . . . Hodag HoLse. Pres. . . . Sigma Epsi pi Sigma! . . Milwaukee . . . Animal Crew; Saddle and Sirloin . . Alpha Zeta; Alpha Phi ■anksville . . . Chem- ll sgraphy of Rhenium. " Ai ' BARTH A. CHUDlk. . . Mii kee . . . Economics Ripon Cj» c ' i . . . 9i|nQp Alj a Epsilon. JAME t. CHUftCH . Jrfadison . . . Electrical Engi- neering 1 . . Univers tj — of Dlinrus— p . Freshman Crew; A.I.E.eI . . . Sigma N|u " , JWU- li-TTr JANET . CHURCH . . Baraboo . ' ( . qhrhiDevelopment. ngi- ROBERT H. CH neering . . . Milw. Extension KARNA M. CICHOWSKI . . . T,a " (S is w . J harmacv . . . Dolphin, Sec; Amer. Pharm. a ' jp - Wis Pharm. Soc, Sec; . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Rho Chi, Vice Pres.; Kappa Epsilon. VIOLET M. CISLER . . . Valders . . . Home Economics- Education . . . Carroll College . . . W.A.A.; Euthenics. ecame rresi identy i JAMES F. CISZEWSKI JOSEPH J. CLARINI . Milw. Extension. Wisconsin Rapids . . . Geology. Milwaukee . . . English . . . DOROTHY J. CLARK . . . Sturgeon Bay . . . Child De- velopment . . . Orientation; Hoofers . . . Alpha Xi Delta. CARYL B. CLARKE . . . Unadilla Forks, N.Y . reation .l. . Physical Education Club, W.A.A phin, I i ' es. . . . Sigma Kappa. PATRIPIA A. CLARKE jnijcello College Beta JOSEPHlN L. CLASTER . . . New York, Developme(Jr . . . Hillel; Wisconsin Play s Tre Alpha Ep lo i Phi, Vice Pres. RUT E. CLAUS . . . Eau ClaiiV . . . Physic Wledi- cine ; . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; I p; a Kappa Ganvma. DEAN W. CLAUSEN ... Ha ville pres. . . . Phi Eta Sigjj a ROPERINA. CLAYTON Basdball Chemistry LUClCfcfi B. CLEMANS . . . Waukesha . . . Speech Dolphin . . . Zeta Phi Eta; Delta Delta Delta. Milwaukee Economics DONOVAN L. CLEMENT . . . . East-hill Co-op Mgr. MARJORIE M. CLEMENTSON . . . Grantsburg . . . Jour- nalism . . . Schoolmaster ' s Club Publicity Chm. . . . Theta Sigma Phi. 258 JOHN H. COATES . . . Kenosha . . . Accounting. JOHN R. COCHEMS . . . Madison . . . Accounting-Commerce. RICHARD COCKRELL . . . Spokane, Wash,, , Music Edu- cation . . Ntwbeiry College. Tulane U. . , ' lay Day " ; W.H.A.: Concert Band; Orchestra; Chorus; " Haresfoot. " Musical Director . . . Phi Mu Alpha, V. iVes -7- Beta Theta Pi. ROBERT COCKREL; En;;int erirm . Electrical ELEA ' tion W.A.C.; Re ' P.E. Club ARTHUR J. COFFEY Delta Tau Delta. Physic Educa- Qents A sn.. Pres.; eral Chm.. ce. Chm. Green Bay . . . Economics GLORIA J. COHAN . . . Chicago, 111. . . . Journalism-Adver- tising . . . Hoofers, Riding Chm.; Women ' s Independent House Semi-Formal; House President ' s Council; Badger; Lake Lawn. Pres. . . . Theta Sigma Phi. ROBERT L. COHAN . . . Brooklyn. N. Y. New York U. . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi. English and Jim Moore was Prom King. CLARA COHEN . . . Kenosha . . . Art Education . . . Badg- er; Union Workshop Comm.; Senior Ball; Independent Women ' s Semi-Formal; Orientation; Wis. Player; Wiskits; Art Students League: W.H.H.O. . . . Sigma Lambda. JACK G. COHEN . . . Milwaukee Eta Sigma . . Phi Sigma Delta. BERNARD S. ' C HNs . Brooklyn, Commerce Phi layers; DANIEL H. COHN . . . Soutl Bend, InS Whiteij iater State Teacher ' s Cot ' Wis Players ... Pi Kappa Delta. EVELYIi G. COHN . . . New York City, N. Y. . . . English Literatufce,.-r . . Women ' s Independent House Formal: Wis. Players. 7 LLOYD E. COLE , . . Wisconsin Dells . . . Insurance Truax Dorm Stbre, Pres.; Wis. Insurance Soc. P DONALD E. COLLINS . . . Union House.,Q mm. Kappa Epsilon. ( WILLIAM S. COLLINS . Pasadena Juni or C ollege Delta Tau DeltT " RITA A, CQi XiPP Pres. . . Binghamton, N. Y. . . . Sociology I. F. Judicial Commission . . . Tau DePere . . . Accounting . Beta Alpha Psi. Sec. Choir, V. WALTER P. COLTON . . . Stys o an . . . Art Education Work Day; Basketball . . . Delta Kappa Epsilon, Pres. REXFORD W. CONNELL . . . Orientation. Chm.; I. F. Pic- nic, Entertainment Chm. . . . Phi Delta Theta, Sec ELLEN C. CONNOR . . . Madison . . . Economics . . . Ac- tivities Bureau; 1948 Collegian: Y.W.C.A. . . . Delta Gamma. Sec. 259 ELLEN C. CONNOR . . Madison . tivitics Bureau: Collegian; Y.W.C.A. Madison . . Econontiics . . . Ac- . Delta Gamma, Sec. JANE M. CONNOR rence College . . jOwCTltafioiir . Related Art . . . Law- Union Married Stu- dents r ' nn-.iTi - -WrUnn ff g,Tgp rWtnpp rnrnTTv . Kappa Al- pha Theta. j ] - " DAVID M. CONRAD . . . :au Cfaire ' . f. La . . . Alpha Chi Sis;ma: HARRY J. COO ... Phi Delta Prii; De ta Chi, CHARLES E. C9OPE Brigham Youn Haresfoot Accounting GLENN E. COP?EN£ keting . . . Nor Alpha Psi. SARAH J. CORNI Relations . . . Ba Hour; Badger . . . Delt Foreign Relations 1939-1945 Account ing-Mar- . . Beta International Union Coffee . " Argentine VICTOR CORSIE . . . JOHN L. CORYELL ington and Lee U. . . Racine Pharmacy. , . . Madison . . . Zoolog Young Republicans. Wash- Student Board tried ousting Hammersley. IRMA COSTABILE . . VIOLET COSTEA . . . . . Milw. Extension. . Kenosha . Milwaukee Spanish. . Home Economics JULIANA L. COTTON . . . Lone Rock. Iowa . . Education . . . Art Student League. Sec; Y.W.C.A. Sigma Lambda. WILLIAM P. CgVINGTON Dairy Industry CARL A. COX Landscape Coui, MARGARET Union Library C Art ROBERT B. COX Orientation. WILLIAM J.jCOX Huofers; Pe))Fnin CLYDE JAMES A. CRABB lion . . . Haresfoot Commerce .V . Band; ' ouri alism . . . r Civil Engineer- ra rimetry. iuikee . . . Soils Conserva- Alp a Epsilon. Oa fi li . . . Mathematics- 1 Ba ; Band; University Chorus; ng Re oiblicans, Vice-pres.; Union nion Council; Union Directorate; Phi Delta Kap- ARTHUR C. CRAG Education . . . Cen en] Schoolmasters Clu House Comm., Crt _ Student Board-International Relations pa; Theta Delta Chi. GORDON A. CRAIG . . . Janesville . . . Economics Fi- nance-Law . . . Badger; Orientation; Summer Prom; Elec- tions Chm.; Dormsylvania; W.S.G.A. Style Show . . . Sig- ma Chi. 260 FRANCIS W. CRAMER . . . Madison . . . Accounting. GEORGE A. CRANDALL . . , Wauwatosa . . . Speech . . . Beta Thctii Pi. GERALD CRANE . . . New York. N.Y. . . . Economics . . . Badger; Union Forum Comm.: Elections Comm.; Or- ianlation . . . Zeta Beta Tau. Vice-prcs. OREN W. CR Miinat;oniciil-I Sigma Phi JAMES gineerini; TIMQ, ginci S.vstcV for . Personnel sippi Stale . . . Mechanical En- jl En- c))ntrol mma Delta. DARRELL O. CRONKRITE . , . Madison . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Texas A M . . . S.A.M.I.E. . . . Sigma Delta Phi. Pies.: Tau Kappa Epsilon. DONALD L. CRONKRITE . . . Madison . . . Civil Engi- neering . . , Lawrence . . . A.S.C.E.; " Behavior of Oil- Water Mixture: in Separators. " CONSTANCE A. CROSBY . . . Madison . . . Speech . . . Union Music Comm.; Orientation: Wis. Players: Artists of the Future; Professional Pan Hel . . . Zeta Phi Eta. Sec: Gamma Phi Beta. In February the class of ' 49 PATRICIA A. CROSS ... Los Angeles, Calif. . . . Eng- lish . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. BYRON J. CROSSE . . . Stoughton . . . Commerce . . . Wis. Insurance Society . . . Sigma Chi. DONNA M. CROTHERS Neillsville English. LOUIS S. CSEPELLA . . . Cudahy . . . Elofctrical Engi- iieeriny . . . .• .I.E E. . . . Tau Beta Pi: Ey Kappa Nu. ROBERT N. CUMMINGS EDITH B. CURKEET . . mcnt-Educatiim . . . U. Marshaiy Madison )f Dubuque , Commerce. Child Develop- Univ. Chorus. RICHARD L. CURLEY ROBERT W. CURLEY vertising. HARRIET A. CURTIS . . . W.A.A. Board; Univ. Concert Band Treas. ilw ukee . . . Plant Science, ison . . . Journalism-Ad- stal Lake, 111. . . . Zoology Rifle Team; Wis. Players; mphorrt — i . . Delta Zeta, VIRGINIA,.-Br C Spanish ! iesta; Octopus. PATRIClA- C UTL Finch Jr. College ROMAN R. CZERWINSKI . . . Milwaukee . . . Zoology . . . United States Military Academy . . . Fencing; WHA Announcer . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Chi Phi. 261 LEONARD J. C2Y2EWSKI neering. Milwaukee . . . Civil Engi- PATRICIA A. DAGANHARDT . . . Wauwatosa . . . Related Arts . . . Orientation . . . Alpha Xi Delta. CHARLOTTE A. DAHLBY . . . Menomonie . . . Home Economics . . . Wesley Foundation; 4-H; Blue Shield. yyVuJV ' ANITA B Carleton O Club; W.S. Dance Com AHLKE . . . PrincetonX . . . Social Work . . . ege . . . W- QrA Fashidn Show; Social Work JK. Personnel COmm.; Y W.C.A.; 770 Club; Alpha Gamma Delta) WILLIAM R. DAHLK ' -r rRacine . . . Marketing . . . Carnegie Institute of Technology . . . Greek eek; Student Board; Union Hfost and Hostess Comm.; Ring O mm.. Chm.; Public Relation Chm. . . . Kappa Sigmg THOMAS H. DJpNES DELBERT C. DAKE cation . . . Football. Dorchester Dairy Industry. Physical Edu- BLAIR E. DALTON . . . Pardeeville . . . Marketing and Merchandising . . . Arizona State Teachers ' College; Colo- rado College. RUSSEL R. DALTON Bacteriology. Rockford, 111. Medical went into their second semester. JOAN DAMROW . . . Janesville . . . Clothing and Textiles . . . Milton College ... A Cappella Choir; C.C.C.; Union House Comm. MARION J. DAMSTEEGT . . . Waupun . . . Pharmacy . . . Soph Honors; Wis. Pharm. See; Am. Pharm. Assn. . . . Rho Chi; Kappa Epsilon, Treas. . . . Chi Omega . . . " Soilless Culture of Stroph«.ntus " . JOHN D. S)ANDLIlCER . . . Wauwatosa . . . German and Spanish . . (. Marquette U. . . . Sigma Delta Pi. Treas. SIGMUND T. DANIEL . . . Milwaukee . . . Accounting . . . Vilas House, res. . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. ELVIN R. DANIELSOI . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . u[. of De roit v i f-i itheran Students Assn.; A.S.M.E. LEROY E. DANlftLSON N Merchandising . . St. N ' Marketing and BETTY LflW ANSItJ . . . IV4aliisSl» .. . ,)Journalism . . . Wiskets; ed Cross JDrive, pVbneilyr utheran Student Assn.; Onif matiofir Urtjon Dan e Comm.; C.C.C; Card- inal . . . Sigma Kappa. ROBERT L. DOPKE . Milw. Extension. Commerce JOSEPH W. DARCEY . . Watertown . . Dairy Husbandry Carnegie Tech . . . Newman Club, es.; Hoofers; Sad- dle and Sirloin: Union Entertainment: Opuntry Magazine . . . Alpha Zeta . . . Phi Kappa. DEAN H. DARKOW . . . Cedarbui Ripon College . . . Haresfoot; Shuffled Theta Pi. Iconpmics . . . mm. . . . Beta GRANT L. DARKOW . . . Thiensville Milw. Extension: Carroll College. REGINALD A. DARROW . neering. Mathematics . . Reedsburg . . . Civil Engi 262 NANCY R. DAUTCH . . . Buffalo, N. Y. . . . Recreation . . . Union House Comm.; Student Board. Personnel Comm.: Campacabana; At Ease; Orientation; Young Republicans; Wiskit?: Sad Sack Shuffle; Hoofers; Fashion Show. GRADYN E. DAVIES Carroll College. Madison ALLEN DAVIS Madison . . Medical Bacteri- i Eta Sigma. IRVING DAVIS . . . Plainfield, N. J., ology . . . New York J n iiersity PATRICK W. Q. Newman CI S. DAVIS JRX . . MTTWcHik errTT ' lnt rnational _Wtsc( j m Players; Ho rs; French Club; ROBERT C. DAVIS Kappa Delta. ELVA J. DAWSON Gamma Delta. Chicago, 111. iology . . . Alpha . . Spanish . . . Alpha ROBERT E. DAY . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Drexel Institute of Technology . . . A.I.E.E. The ice on the lake melted WILLIAM A. DEAN . . . Janesville Haresfoot; Phi Delta Theta. Economics . JOHN D. DEBBINK . . . Wauwatosa . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . . " .S.M.E.; Society of Automotive Engineers, Pres. . . . Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma, Sec; Phi Eta Sigma. RALPH J. DEBEVEC . Eau Claire State Teachers University Chorus. GLEN D. DEDOW chandising. HARRY W. DEGNER . . . Union l ance C M.H.A. ardi Gras; Delta Silm; Pi. Social WERN?R jW. DEIGM Mechanical Engineerin RAMON public . mingtp, urdei CARlTOh C. DELP Music . .1. Women ' s Iota. Wce Pres JOHN S. tELPHENIC La Crosspjptate Teacher erties of ALYCE E. OCMBUFSKY Labor . . . Baaeer; Union ers; Red CrossNjiillel. MERRILL W. D Engineering ... A Chm. . . . Kappa fftj Kappa Phi Eta Sigma Willard . . . Accounting . . . . . Basball; A Cappella Choir; ketilog and Mer- Commerce l.F. Ball; ,fers . . . ican Re- anto Do- Economics- Carnpa Cabana; Hoof- figer . . . Electrical oard. Publicity Eta Kappa Nu; SAMUEL E. DE MERIT . . . Port Washington . . . Latin ... St. Ambrose College . . . Northwestern University . . . Men ' s Chorus; Univ. Chorus; French Club . . . Phi Beta Kappa. 263 kiJitita LELAND G. DENIS Extension. DePere . . . Accounting . . .Depere ROBERT J. DERBER . . . Oshkosh . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Oshkosh State Teachers College . . . A.I.E.E. JOSEPH DERMER . . . Jamaica, NY. . . . English . . . Octopus, Associate Editor: Wisconsin Literary Preview, Business Manager; Cardinal . . . Sigma Delta Chi. VAUGHN DEM Phi Eta Sigma Epsilnn. Sec tGIAN . . . Kenosha . . . Medicihe . . Nu Sigma Nu, Treas. . . . Sigfma Phi BERTHAyL. DERENDINGER . . giene . y. Mission House College lowshii . .Hy- dent Fel- -;rp ' a- -p T fyp w . . . Oconomowoc . . . Civil JEngineer- ing . . . University olQtfelsaiaa . . . A.S.C.E. . (. (. Chi Ep- silon . . . " Design of ment Plant for South Wteyne -Wissconsin. " EUGENE O. DE YOUNG . . . Janesville . . . Wisconsin Country Magazine. Assistant Edi Activities Bureau; Folk Fiesta, Chm.; Harvest Chm.; I.F. Council; Ag. Student Council. Pub. International Day Show Chm.; Rural Art Show; 4-H Club, Pres.; Blue Shield; Saddle and Sirloin; Ag-Home Ec. Walk- around, Recreation Chm. . . . Alpha Gamma Rho. GEORGE R. DE YOUNG . . . Madison . . . Civil Engineer- ing . . . A.S.C.E. . . . Orientation . . . Theta Chi. JAMES J. DE YOUNG . . . Appleton . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . A.S.M.E.: Society of Automotive Engineers. anc t )e crew was out rovfinq JOHN T. DEYOUNG . . . Madison . . . Civil Engineering . . . Lawrence College . . . Track, " W " ; Homecoming Chm.; A.S.C.E.; Phi Delta Theta . . . " Tests on Brick Rers and Reinforced Brick Beams. " DIANE DIAMOND . . . Buffalo, NY.... Political Science . . . Union Forum; W.H.A.; I.Z.F.A.. Vice-pres.; N.S.A.; Greek Anti-Discrimination Comm.; Hillel . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi. SHIRLEY B. DIAMOND . . . Chicago, 111. . . . American Institutions . . . Orientation; Hoofers; Union House Comm.; Dance Comm.;— Symjijons Comm. . . -J ht -Sig{na Sigma, Treas. ARTHpR ' J. DICK . . . Wauwatosa- . . Cliemitfry nd Geimarn . . . Milwaukee Stat Teachers. . A pha Chi Sigma-V . , " The PreparatiorvVgnd Projertiesr of Metal Arachljdonates. " JOHN NXDICKINSON . . . Madison . . . Electrical Engi- neering . Track . . . Alpha Delta Phi. MARION IK. DIEDRICH . . . Milwaukee . . . Sociology . . . W.S.G.A. . Alpha Kappa Delta. 7 ' CLARENCE A. filEL . . . Oshkosh . Coc College. Os+rkosh State Teachers. ROBERT U. DIl Phi Eta Sigm, UER Alma Accounting Light Building ROBERT E. DlETiZ . . . Wautoma . . . Economics . . . Osh- kosh State Te achi rs ' College; North Carolina State College; Lawrence Cc usic . . . Uni- .ege . . . Sym- 111. . . . Agri- asketball Team, " W " ; Pi. Vice-pres. VIRGINIA A. DILLENBECK . Develcjpment. 264 Burlington . Child HOWARD E. DILLON tiL ' eiin;;. Milwaukee BARBARA J. DEMIEN . . , Wauwatosa Milwaukee State Teachers ' College . . Dance Comm. . . . Kappa Delta. . Electrical Engi- . Journalism . . . Cardinal; Union BARBARA E. DIMMICK Milwaukee . . . Spanish . . . University of iavaiia . . . UllliHV . V Ease Comm.; Elections: Orientation; Spanish Club . . V ' StymX Delta Pi, Sec. . . . Chi Omega, Sec. RICHARD C. fljINAUEH . . . MilwaukcL . . . Soils Kansas State CQlege; MU v Extension . . Saddle and Sirloin; Blue Sh ld . . . Delta Theta Sigm . EMIL S. DINGA ' ' Clleyc . . . l.un VINCENT DIRIEr . . . A.I.Ch.E. . . . Ptii fcla Sigma Botany . . St Olaf Tucal Engineering JAMES E. DIXON . . . Fargo. N. D. . . . Light Building Industries . . . North Dakota Stale College; Oregon State College . . . Hoofeis . . . Alpha Delta Phi, Treas. MURIEL F. DIXON . . . Chicago, III. . . . Child Develop- ment . . . Alpha Phi. WILLARD H. DOBBERTIN . . . Madison . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Lawrence College. on almost the first day. DIANE F. DODGE . . Union House Comm.; Fashion Show; W.A.C. Detroit. Mich. . . . Economics . . . Senior Swingout. Chm.; W.S.G.A. . . Kappa Alpha Theta. JAY R. DODGE . . . Edgerton . . . Mining Engineering Colorado Sch( ol of Mines . . . Mining Club. PHILIP DODELL . . . Louisville, Ky. International Club; Hillel; C.C.C. . Zoology RICHARD W. DOERFLER . . . Kenosha Manhattan College . . . Octopus; Orientatioji Beta Alpha Psi. HOWARD R. DOKE . . . Madison . . . E6oi omics . . . Uni- versity of Colorado . . . Union Entertain fie t Comm.; Work- day; Orientation . . . Theta Delta Ch WILLIAM G. DOKE . . . Madison neering . . . Western Michigan Ci lej; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Mechanical Engi of Education . . F. ELAINE DOLAND Orient, ition. STANLEY P. DOLBINSK Engineering . . . I. RE.; GEORGE-ANN DONA Milwaukee-Downer ounting . . orkday . . us . . . Sociology . . . ' Chicago. 111. . . . Electrical v.Ashl and . . Sociology . . . Ph Bc{a ivil Engi- . A.S.C.E.; ; Phi Eta ge on the ROBERT S. DOHAK SON neering . . . EauXll|(iie Stat J Tear; Chi EpsikrtC cJ .v. . Tau Beta Sigma . K ' The Effect of Long Physical Pxi ' iperties— 9i-£;flii£I£l£.. MARION E. DONOVAN . . . Van Dyne . . . Speech . . . Marion College; Oshkosh State Teachers ' College. ROBERT S. DORNEY . . . Milwaukee . . . Biological Aspects of Conservation . . . Milw. Extension . . . Conservation Club. 265 Spring elections came and KENNETH P. DORSCHNER Oxford, England. Appleton . . . Botany CYRIL E. DOWNHAM . . . ClintonviUe . . . Mechanical Engineering ... Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; S.A.E. EDWARD A. DOYLE . . . Madison neering ... St. Norbert College . . T A.! ELEANOR C. DOYLE anical Engi- Club. al Engi- u Sigma; Daii-y Industry. MAR ' JAliB ' T)RAPER . . Detroit, Mitb . . . Physical Education . . . W.S.G.Jy, CARE Comra ontacts Comm.; W.A.C.; Senior Swing ut; W.A.A Boajy. Pres.; Dolphin Club; Outing Club; Wiikits Ph , eiub ... Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Epsilon Vgijiffia . r Delta Gamma, Sec; Panhel. Rep. ROLLAND K. DRAVES . . . Fort Atkinson Economics . . . Clemson College. Labor JOHN W. DREW . . . Tomah . . . Economics . . . Carleton College . . . Men ' s Chorus; Oilman Hall, Soc. Chm.; Hoofers . . . Alpha Delta Phi; I-F Rep. KENNETH A. DREWRY . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Hampden-Sydney College . . . A.S.M.E.; Delta Upsilon. MARY H. DREYER Wausau LEE S. DREYFUS . . . Milwaukee . Phi Eta Sigma, Pres., Nat. Delegate Economics. . Phi Beta Kappa; . . Kappa Sigma. ADOLPH J. DROBKA . neering . . . Sophomore . . . Phi Eta Sigma PAUL M. OROLSOM Educatit iW . . F.F.A MARjqi lS: A. DRONE oc . . . dhemical Engi- aFoUetttJ Hbuse, Pres. eldenville . . . Airicultural ' Phi Eta Sigma; ' Albha Zeta. . Heme Eco- :al Engi- EILEEN itXADUBS . . . H mAond,-iInd. OrientatiUA ■ • Theta Phi Al ha. Marketing RICHARD H. DtftS|C H t f-r ' ' iscWism Rapids . . . Soils . . . University of Noi4k Dakota; C t gl State Teachers ' College . . . Blue ShieW; Saddle and HARLOW W. DUtRS . . . Monroe . . . Commerce . . . Camera Club; Schoolmasters ' Club . . . Alpha Delta Sigma. CALVIN K. DUGAS . . . Racine . . . Lighting Building . . . Oberlin College; Purdue University; St. Mary ' s College . . . Society of Automotive Engineers. 266 LESTER J. DUGAS . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Howard U. . . . Sigma Delta Omega; Kappa Alpha Psi. ROSEMARIE C. DUNDEN . . . Badger Village . . . Medical Technology II of Kansas . . . Alplja- Ita Theta. WALTER J. DUNDEN . . . Badger ViJlAge . Bacteriology . . . Kansas City Jr. Co ] LLOYD F. DUNLAP RICHARD E. DU Agricultural Chemical Enuineoriny DAVID T ' DUNWID . . . R ] Art Shoji u. rrn-a rnnnlry Trit k and ' 6irIoiii;- itiP -ailleld: M.H.A. Aw ds Com, Zeta rCTSelta Thcta Srsaia. ijter- - -T ' Agronomy nt Council. Pres.; all: wVlub: Saddle . Alpha BERNARD A. DUPONT inK . . AS.C.E.. Soc. NORMAN L. DUPONT Fairchild Civil Engineer- Accounting. BERNICE H. DURBEN . . . Chilton . . . Home Economics . . . Pre-Prom: Orientation; Euthenics; Blue Shield: School- masters Club. iri a gin namea Joyce d Joyce Erd man ANN P. DURR . . Hoofers. Rec. Sec: Comm.. Sec. EDITH M. DURZO ■Junior College. LOIS L. DUTTON Kappa Delta . , Alexandria. Va. . . . Sociology . . . Social Relation. ; Comm.; Danskeller . . Kenosha . . . Spanish . . . Edgewood . . . Madison . . . Sociology . . . Alpha Alpha ALBERT DUVE ROBERT S. D Merchandising EUNICE M. DVRE cation . . . Sch(i)lmasters Accounting. . . Marketing and e Economics Edu- Club; Blue Shield. LOIS E. DYREBY MARYELLN D MSKE cation . . . Vniton Thcj Affairs Comfri.. Ca consin Players; Zeta Ph Eta. P JOHN V)(. EARL University i Beta Phi. eech Edu- chejfis; Women ' s atiors. Chm; Wis- silon Sigma . . . Hamline ANNA MAE EASTDAtK . I . psjdkosh . . . Occupational Therapy . . . OrJeiHayc : Ociupitrb;ial Therapy Club. Pres. . . . Alpha Chi C?m eg . RICHARD A. EBEW. . . Gleason . . . Journalism . . . Michi- gan State College: Michigan College of Mining and Tech- nology. CARROLL E. EBERT Beta Alpha Psi. Baraboo . . . Accounting . 267 Dairy Industry . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical HARVEY H. EBERT . . . Westfield Babccjck Science Club, Sec.-Treas. NORMAN A. ECKSTEIN . Engineering. JUNE R. EDELMAN . . . Chicago. 111. . . . Psychology . . . Summer Student Board; Union Dance Comm.; Film Comm.; Campacabana. EUGENE J. E 13 ER ■ . Uwaukee . . . Ecojomics-Law . . . C.C.C. Carni SlTM.H.A. Central Social Comi .; Union House, Coffee Hoi . TTau Epsilon Rho; Pi Lar bda Phi. JOHN F. EDI Mihv. EjrtCTVsiimT PAUll B. EI SON . . . West AUis , Gallon, Oh NANCY J. EGAN . . . Fair Haven, N. J. Daily Cardinal: C.C.C. Drive. English GLEN C, EGGEN Orfordville . . . Electrical Engineering. WILLIAM J. EGGENBERGER . . . Sumas. Wash. . . . Light Building . . . Eau Claire Teachers ' College: Loyola Uni- versity of Los Angeles; Arizona University . . . Siebecker House. Pres.; House Presidents Council: Haresfoot . . . Chi Phi, voted to Student Board. DELMORE O. G. EHLERS . . . Milwaukee . . . Chemical Engineering. WILLIS J. EHLERT . , , Wild Rose . . . English . . . Union Library Comm.; School of Education Open House. Chm.; Schoolmasters Club. Pres. NORMAN J. EHLINGER . . . Two Rivers . . . Zoology . . . Shrivenham American University. England: St. Norbert ' s College; Newark College of Engineering. SHERMAN RIRENBERG . . . Brooklyn. N. Y. Managen iiit . . . Phi Sigma Delta. BARBAIIa J. EHRMAN . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Commons Comm., Sec; Senior Ball, Decc:J-a|tions; song CjV ' b- ANN strial ay . . . Electrital Engi- ia; Harvard . . I.R.E.; exas . . . English A. Fashion Show THEO ' SlC RA H. EISEN . . . Hollywood. Fla. . . . Psychology . . Dance: Gallery; Hostess: Personnel; Inter-Racial Comm.: Orientation; Women ' s Athletic Board: Summer Fashion Show . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi. RUTH M. ELBE . . . Racine . . . Sociology ... St. Luke ' s School of Nursing . . . Chorus; Wisconsin Players. 268 EDWARD B. ELKON , . . Rhinelander . . . Economics . . Dtbali- Team: Freshman Football . . . Alpha Phi Omega. ROBERT ELDON French Club: Inl New York . N. Y. . . . Philosophy . " CluE BLAINE J. i LLENBERG . - . Ea« ClaireT? Indostriiil Management College. I Accounting- Eay Claire St;Jte Teachers ' JAMES D. ELLI neei ing . . . Law " Relations of Moi WILLIAM E. e Knsmeeriii a . . . . Alpl ' .a Chi ,; ERNEST C. ELi neering . . . Del RUSSELL W. ELLISON OklahnriKi .• . M.: A River . . . Civil Engi- iversit r of Minnesota . . . Deficiency o Stn amflow. " . Chemical Follies: A.I.Ch.E. Mechanical Engi- ce y. Natural Science . . . te Teachers ' College. WILLIAM ELLMAKER , . . Ardmore. Penn. . . . Delta Upsilon. Economics DORIS A. ELMER . . . Madison . . . Sociology. Commencement 46 was Alay 25. ROBERT D. EMANUEL . . . Bloomer . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Eau Claire State Teachers ' College . . . A.I.E.E. . University Heights, Ohio LITA N. EMERMAN Speech Correction. MARY E. EMIG . . . Detroit. Mich. . . . Art Education . . . 770 Club: W 5fiTerrsRifle Team. Captain; Charity Ball; Pre- Prom; Cen fennial Ball . . . Delta Zeta. CLARENCE University of Pharm. Assn LAVERNE E. EjfGEL Milvv. Extension JOHN W. ENGLI .• clivilies Bureau: )TT . . . Edgerton . . . Pharmacy . . . Wis. Pharm. Assn.; Amer. Chi: Phi Lambda Upsilon. . . Mathematics . . . Ia9(is n . . . Zoology . . . Union ot iA Club; A.V.C. KENNETH DONALD L. ERDMAN neering. BETTY ANN ERDMANN urley . . . Geology. Madi n . . . Electrical Engi- . . Geology. ANITA B. ERGANG . . . Milwa kee . . . Sa " al Work Milw. Extension . . . Social WorkNciub: In eTTrational Club; Green Lantern Eating Co-op . . SigjRa Ipsilon Sigma. DELORUS J. ERICKSON . . . Grant%AigV- . Music Edu- cation . . . Mortar Board . . . WHA Ml jesingers; Wesley Music Chm.: Three Squares Eating Co-op . . . Sigma . lpha Iota. Pres. JEAN J. ERICKSON . . . Madison . . . Home Ec. Journalism . . . Y.W.C.A., Vice-pres.: Pres House: Elections; Union At Ease; Union Host and Hostess Comm. . . . Alpha Xi Delta. 269 LA VERN K. ERICKSON ... La Crosse . Management . . . Univei ' sity of Washington. Industrial RUTH E. ERICKSON . . . Racine . Social Work Club, Membership Chm. Social Work VERA M. ERING . . . Minneapolis, Minn. . . . Hispanic Studies . . . Coffee Hour, Chm.; W.S.G.A. . . . Sigma Kappa, Pres. WILLIAM G. ES: Zeta ... Phi K PHYLLIS BAERNEST . . . Madison Milwaukee Stete Tea)c;hers ' College; Mil Wisconsin Daraes. Psychology . . . Extension . . . HERBERT J. E THEIN . .TGreat Neck, N. V- . • • Zoology Social Relfitions Club Comm.; Rifle Te m; Hoofers, Outings Chm; Pife-Medica, Sec. ' . . . Alpha CLARENCE J. ESSER . . . Madison . . . Economics . . . Football. Captain, Most Valuable Player, " W " . . . Delta Tau Delta. DONALD J. ESSER . . . Madison . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . A.S.M.E. . . . Phi Gamma Delta. mkAmmth Next fall they were sopAomores, RAYMOND B. ESSER . . . Madison . . Literature . . . Football . . . Phi Eta Sigma. Comparative RICHARD H. EULITT . Delta Tau Delta. DOROTHY E. EVANS . University. ELLEN J. EVANS . . . . . Chicago . . . Light Building . . . . . Madison . . . English . . . Wayne Racine . . . American Institutions. HARRY C. EVAJ S- " T GBrreS5e- Epnt Baseball . . . Ptt-Semma Delta. MARVIN L. E Ripon College. WILLIAM W. EVAVS ment . . . M.I.T. CHARLES EVERHARf Alpha Chi Sigma. edicine ustrial Manage- BUFORD R. EVERETt . T ' Cantonmenfj Fla. . . . Electrical Engineering . . . A.I.eJe. . . ' Theta Ta|u, Pres. Madison | . . Chemistry . . ELDON H. EVENSONI . . . Blue Moukds . . . Soils. EVERETT H. EVERS bjJ-t-r -WtritehallV • ■ Agionomy Carleton College JOSEPH C. FAGAYj . . Madison . . . PolHical Science Union House romm Mar ppH Stiiripa ta-Thm.: Campacabana; Univ. Ring Comm. Chm.; Pep Rally Promotions; Football; Charity Ball, Pub. Chm.; Pre-Prom; Centennial Prom; Play Day, Pub. Chm.; Orientation . . . Delta Kappa Epsilon, Soc. Chm. JAMES V. FAHEY Madison . . . Agiicultural Economics. 270 ? MARGERY M. FALCK . . . Hortonville . . . Math . . . Ori- entation: Schoolmasters Club. Sec; Chorus . . . Sigma Kap- pa. GEMMA G. FALCONE merit , . . Newman Club Janesville . . . Child Develop- . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. CALVIN B. FALK . . . Neenah . . . Industrial Relations Radio Club; Camera Club. MARYLEE FA RAYMOND Education tiology. Shullsburg . . Agricultural SHIRLEY k. I EDDERSON . . . Racine . . i_Becreation and Speech . cifSaBWlrne H:ill, Vice-pres. v!?r?L s layers. JEROME P. FEDERER gineering. Sheboygan . . . Mechanical En- Landscape Architecture JOHN S. FEHL . . . Wausau . Landscape Council Ring. FERDINAND H. FEISS . . . Milwaukee . . . Metallurgical Engineering . . . Sr. Manager Tennis Team, " W " . . . Min- ing Club . . . A.I.M.E. . . . Alpha Phi Omega . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi. o c on t )e campus which DORIS B. FEITLER . . . Chicago. 111. . . . Psychology . . . Psi Chi . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi. Pres. BETTY A. FELCH . . . Madison . . . Merchandising . . . Campacabana. Decoration Co-chm.; Euthenics; C.C.C. Sub- Chm. . . . Kappa Delta. MARVIN A. FELDMAN . . . Milwaukee Northern 111. College of Opt.; Milw. E i Players . . . Phi Epsilon Pi. Econ. SHIRCBY FELDMAN ... Br W.H. A. Player . . . Villa Mar JAC FELLER . . Milwaukee State Teachers. Wis. ROBERT Industry. FELLMAN Marketing . . . Milw. Montreal . . . Light Building ALBERT H. F5IAY . . . Madison . . . English ... Chi Psi. MARY J. FENELON . . . Rhinelander . . . English . . . Orien- tation ... Phi Be CLARENCE J. EENZAU . . . Lancaster . . . Marketing . . . Pasadena Coll ege J . . Union Directorate; Forum Co mm., Chm.; Campusflt a Cross Drive. Co-Chm.; Public Relations. Chm.; IF. CouiTrtrr I,Pr= Jaailel Public Relations Comm. Delta Sigma PAUL L. FERGOT SAMUEL H. FERGUSON Crew; Orientation . . . Phi Beta Pi, JOHN W. FETZNER . . State Teachers College. LaCrosse 271 Mepiranical Engineering, any . . . Medicine . . . Econ. . . . LaCrosse Kg B lA Ij R jb lgM. swelled to a record size. EDWARD J. FIALA . . . Racine History. LEONARD S. FLAX . . . Bayonne. N. J. . . . Commerce, Accounting . . . Camera Club: H oofers. PHILIP FISa MXTf University WILLIAM P. FlEBR . . . Milw. Extension MARSHALL K. FIE, Epsilon Lambda M LEON FIELDWAN Extension . . Geology , Pres . ee . . . Marketing . . Commerce . . . Real Estate . . . lilders Assn. Milw. RONALD H. FILL Club: Dormitory Glee njtonville . . . Metallurgical Tau Beta Pi. DOROTHY H. FINE . . . Chicago. 111. . . . Speech . . . Wo- men ' s Independent Formal: Union Games Comm.: W.H.H.O. MARILYN L. FINK . . . . . Alpha Delta Theta. Fremont Medical Technology PATRICIA L. FINKE . . . Sheboygan . . . Home Economics. Education . . . Orchestra . . . Omicron Nu: Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron, Sec. . . . Gamma Phi Beta. DONNA J. FINVOLD HEINZ O. FISCHER . Sophomore Honors . . . . Madison . . Milwaukee Alpha Zeta. Marketing. . Bacteriology . . CHARLOTE. fisher . . . Phillips . . . Mec an1«gr Engi- neering ' DONALD E. FISHER . . . Madison . . . Ecliipmics. JOHN Q. FISCHER . . . Wisconsin Rapids . Markf t ng. LUCILL MJ FISHER . . . Superior . . . Radio-Jo ijalism rk)r State Teachers ' College; cyeo ge Wa]|l]pngton Univg ROB|EAt W. FISHER . . . Madison . Commei Univ ' ersity of Illinois . . . RandaJl l ark Traill Zamp, Mayor: Cadet Colonel. R.O.T.C; j Iil Ball. Executi j Aide; Wisconsin Insurance Society . . Sj»bbard and Blane, Drill Comlpiander; Pershing Rifles, Q»fimanding Oflfioer. MMl ' rjM L. FISHMAN Mai ' quettV University- M.H.A. Pilb. Bu Mgri Offopb RO Iwaukee . . . Marketing . . . Dormsylvania Pub. Chm.; im.: W.S.A. Dry Qfeaning Service, ator, Man. Ed. . . Ipha Epsilon Pi. " nT 1 — FJTj F T-rfTihi— I- . . . Civil Engineering ileton College . . . A.S.C.E. . . . " The Design of a Reinforced Concrete Apartment Building. " WARREN J. FITZGERALD . . . Newton . . . Soils . . . Washington State College. JANE M. FITZGIBBON . . . Milwaukee . . . English . . . Pi Beta Phi. 272 Ripoii . . . Law . . . Dartmouth . . Colby . . . Accounting . . . DANIEL T. FLAHERTY . . . College. EMIL A. FLEISCHAUER . Beta Alpha Psi. JUDITH R. FLEMING . . . LaGrange. 111. . . . Economics . . . Badger: Union Entertainment; Dolphin . . . Gamma Phi Beta. KENNETH FAY R. FtfODSTROM . Marketing, elated Art. HARtyf L. FLOTTMAN . . . Winfield, Kans- J. Marketing ■iak nv M;irketing SchoUirship . . . Alpha p lta Sigma, Trtfe. JOYCE A. FLUGUM . . . Madison . . . Physical! IBducation . . . Phy Ed. Club, Pres.; W.A.A. BETTY H. FLYGT . . . Park Falls . . . Med. Tech. . . . Alpha Delta Theta; Delta Delta Delta. WARREN E. FOOTE . . . Green Bay . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . A.I.E.E. lome o fth em wor ked on RALPH H. FORD . . . Dalton, Mass. . . . Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha. Vice-Pres. CLARENCE E. FORDHAM . . . Waukesha . . . Electrical Engineering . . . ALEE.; I.R.E. . . . Tau Beta Pi, Sec; Eta Kappa Nu, Vice-Pres.; Phi Kappa Phi . . . Triangle. ADOLPH L. FORSTE R . . . Milw aukee Hendrix College Epsilon Lambd; DONALD A. Engineering. LLOYD C. FOS ' F.F.A.; Little RICHARD L. Phi Eta Sigma Class III Airpor JEANE L. FOSTER Alpha Delta Theta. VIRGINIA K. FOSTdR . . . Union House Conr m Co-Chm. . . . Corant( RUSSELL W. FOSTER Beta Alpha Psi. Commerce . . . pmm.; A.I.T. . . . ning Geology ducation Engineering . . . . . " Design of a . Med. Tech. St. Louis Mo. Journalism Jr. OrchesisJ International Comm., . . Accounting . . . Mejiicine . . . Biarritz Nu Sigma Nu . . . CHARLES R. F American Univers ' Alpha Delta Phi. NELL E. FOX . . . Green Bay . . . Speech Correction . Orientation . . . Zeta Phi Eta, Vice-Pres. RICHARD M. FOX . . . Racine . more Honors . . . Alpha Kappa Psi 273 . Accounting . . . Sopho- . Delta Tau Delta, Treas. V Xi .Si T ROBERT M. FOX . , . Ripon . . . Applied Music . . . Ripon College . . . Men ' s Chorus . . . Phi Mu Alpha. THEODORE S. FOX Pi Lambda Phi. WILLIAM J. FOX University . . ALBERT G. FRA Milwaukee State T ' Iral Michigan CoUe, Men ' s Chm-mL. . . P Chicago, 111. Light Building . ie . . . Biarritz American Alpha Delta Phi. wood . . . Law . . . Iw. Extension; Cen- . M.H.A. Cambinet; i; Alpha Phi Omega. RICHARtD H. FRANCEN._ Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . T rT-ji-nrTity " f Wn ' hinr ' fnn ... Pi Tau Sigma, [pVes.; Tau Bete P i t- ai Hb Mai a i i Blade . . . Kappa Sigma. y ' « p r JACK ' PBANCIS .V Janesville . YvCivlr-fisgineering CenUaVJiTichigan Col ge of Edy6atioJi)v£aldwin- tellace College . . S .SiCE. . . . ' astic 3J ' )W ( f K nforced IJrick Masonry. " EUGENE B. FRANK Marquette University HAROLD J. FRANK Madison LEONARD FRANK . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Mining and Metallurgical Engineering . . . Union Gallery Comm.; Hoofers; Gymnastics. Orientation and pointed out Bascom LORA J. FRANK . . . Oshkosh . . . Spanish . . . Lawrence College . . . Spanish Club . . . Delta Gamma. ROBERT G. FRANK . . . Milwaukee . . . Metallurgical Engi- neering . . . A.I.M.E.; Mining Club . . . Phi Eta Sigma. ALLAN T. FRANK . . . Chicago, 111. . . . Y.M.C.A. Coun- cil: Freshman Camp: Orientation; I.M.A. Council; W.M.A. Council . . . Sigma Delta Chi. ilw. PATRIOlA MTFREIHAMMER . . i vaukee . . . Journal- ism . y. Caroinal: Wiscetiquett dSwr: Union News Bur- eau: riiiiliiiiil nuiiji] 1 iini nl ' lfii I Comm.: U.N. Confer- ence: rifuising Chm.: Charity Ball: Centennial Ball; Orien- tation, Sub-Chm.: Elections: Careers Conference: Wiskits; Hoofers: C.C.C. . . . Delta Zeta, V. Pres. ROLLAND L. FREITAG Watertown Accounting. BENNIE A. FREMSTAD . . . " Whitehall . . . Accounting . . . University of Michigan: Central Michigan College of Edu- cation. 274 EILEEN L. FREUND . . . McFarland . . . Clothing and Textiles . . . Military Ball Cmirt of Honor; Euthenics Club Fashion Shows . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma . Alpha Chi Omega. ROBERT C. FREUND . . Milwaukee . . . Football: Wrestling " W. " ROBERT F. FREUND . . . San Salvador. Centt . . . Business Administration . . . Univj . . . International Club. njjscape Design America alifornia HERMAN F. F SYl ILLEl . . WoSdflfiaCl • • ■ Chemistry United Hlaent Fellowjj. HENRL ' fRIBOURG v . N rv ' T7lrk, (Y __3mjfloniy cforTn - Pi ' ii ji ' ' fs Cjxtfiii. Chm.: ForinrcXJonnTiTiyCampus Comm i ut, » Ciajr fsgi ich Club, Pres.; ?rench Dcpt. Dra- matics: nH(;rnali.)n;iMeij4h . . . Alph;r Phi Orjjfega, Pres.; Alpha ZctnirHii Eta Simiia WALTER W. FRIE tries . . . 4-H Club: ' SstidJ Science Club; Inst, of Food MURIEL FRIEDLANDER nomics. ,es Bend . . Food Indus- aiid SWoiii Babcock Dairy lilVgisVf . . Phi Eta Sigma. Rochester, N. Y. Eco- GOTTFRIED A. FRIEDLI . . . Neosho . . . Dairy Industry . . . M.H.A. Elections Comm.; Dairy Products Judging Team. RALPH FRIESE . . . Beaver Dam . . . Chemical Engi- neering . . . University of Michigan. to 28 year old freshmen MAYNARD FRITZ . .S.CE. VERNON W. FROEHLICH . . . Mission House College WILLIAM FROELICH, JR. tutions . . . La_S and Lee UniA ' cr; A) Brokaw . . . Civil Engineering . . . Sheboygan . . . Economics merican Insti- shington MITCaELL S. FROMSTEIN . . . (Oi ' ieiitatifiii. JOHNJy ROST . . . Kenosha . . . NorQijKestern University . . Mechanical Engineering Alpha Delta Phi. PHYLLIS («. FRUDDEN . . . Wauwatosa . . . Home Eco- nomics . . ' _Jivuse C ' imm.; Student Government Research Comm.; Prom Reception Comm.; Orientation; Wisconsin Players . • . Ifelta Delta Delta. JOHN B. FUELLEMAN . . . Watertown . . . American Insti- tutions . . . OsMDwr State Teachers ' College; University of Illinois . . . Ai[)ha--Phi Omega. THOMAS R. FJW ER Carroll C.ilieLjii DAVID V. F, neeri . Madison Commerce . . Mechanical Engi- DONALD A. FURSTENBEI cal Engineering . . . Middleburj ' Teachers ' College . . . A.S.M.E. i Falls . . . Mechani- ege, Vt.; Superior State HERBERT L. GALANT ... Pi Lambda Phi. New York, N. Y. . . . Economics RICHARD T. GALGANSKI . . . Wisconsin Rapids Marquette University; Rhode Island State College A.S.C.E. 275 who were just new here. JOHN P. GALLAGHER . . . Eau Claire Euu Claire State Teachers ' College. Accounting . . . LEO P. GALWAY Monroe Light Building. ARTHUR F. GA Players . . . Phi ANGEL INE W. . . Scheders . . JOHN J. GAPAN JAMES W. r A_N l Trff EagteRiver -, Applied Math, and Mech. . r-TPhi EtaSTgmar JEAN M. GANNdiN , . 6reen a . I . Speech . . . Wis- cun.sin Players; WJH.A. layers . . Zeta p ii Eta . . . Alpha Chi Omega. ' . . Milwaukee Wisconsin Spanish Economics. PATRICIA J. GARDtHERN- Mi aukee . . . Economics . . . University of 0 i StKre( --r . 770 Club: Mat Dance; Kickoff Ball; Poll Supervisor; Student Board, Public and Academic Relations; Elections; Workday; Orientation Sub- Chm.; Homecoming, Pub.; Wis. Forensic Union; Varsity De- bate; Host and Hostess Comm. . . . Alpha Lambda Delta. MARVIN GARFINKEL . . . Milwaukee . . . Pharmacy . . . Milw. Extension . . . American Pharmaceutical Assn.; Wisconsin Pharmaceutical Assn. JOHN GARMAN Tomah . . . Zoology Beloit College. DANA GARNICK . . . Eau Claire . . . Applied Arts . . . Wells College . . . Badger; Union Decorations Comm.; Spe- cial Art Events Comm. Chm.; Art Students ' League . . . Sigma Lambda . . . Gamma Phi Beta. SIMON A. GARROW sign. LYNN D. GART Foundation; W GLENN D. GA Middle Georgi, Hoofers. SALLY V. GAj on . . . Landscape De- lison . . . b»ciology . . . Wesley . ' Cappelm Choir; Crew. Soils Science . . . ■e College . . . JAMES C. University of MARY L. OTATES College . ROSEMA ' Cardinal; Hmon Chm. . . . Cora Delta. HERBERT E. GAQS Institutions . . . C stitute of Technology rinceton; . MacMurray Journalism . . . Senior Swingout, Pub. eta Sigma Phi . . . Kappa CTZ . . ' SMrlwaukee . . . American Allege of New York; Carnegie In- Account- HAROLD J. GAZELEY . . . Wisconsin Rapids ing . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. GERALD E. GEARING . . . Black River Falls . . . Labor Management . . . Monroe Park mayor. 276 CELESTA M. GEBHARD . . . Boscobel Sigma Epsilon Sigma. JAMES J. GEHRIG . Colorado State. WARREN G. GEHRS Manitowoc . Green Bay . . Accounting . Mathematics . Pharmacy. Mechanical Ensi- u Kappa Epsilon. KENNETH C. GENIN . . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon. GAIL J. GENNRICH . . . Manitowoc tation: C.C.C: Senior Swingout. CLARENCE V. GENSCHAW . . . Alpha Beta Psi. Paoli . . . Mechanical Engineering English . . . Orien- Madison . . . Accounting A new dorm was started GERALDINE J. GEORGE . . . Milwaukee . . . Medical Tech- nology . . . Milw. Extension . . . Alpha Delta Theta; Phi Delta Delta, V.-Pres. ARTHUR L. GERG Beaver Dam Social Work. ROBERT J. GERLACH . . . Green Bay . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Newman Club; Truax Student Assn.; A.S.M.E. ... Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. CLIFFORD E. GERMAIN . . . Merrill . Zoology Stanford University . . . Conservation Qiul! Music PATRICIA B. GERMAIN . . . Fort Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Alpha MARY L. GERMANN . . . Beloit . . . Commerce Shuffle Shop: Dance Comm.: Concern Band; Symphony Orchestra; Publicity Coordinator pi izabeth Waters Hall ... Phi Chi Theta, Sec. MILTON GERSHON Phi Epsilon Pi. GULES A. GERSON ness Administration . EUGENE W. GERTS kl n. N. Y. . . . Zoology rievotand Heights, Ohio . . . Busi- C uncil . . . Phi Epsilon Pi, Sec. . . Accounting. WILLIA 1-F Couritil GET LL . . . Tomahawk Delta Kappa Epsilon. ARTHUR «ZaaLESl Turner House. Soc. Chm.: M.H.A.; Dance Comm.; Central Social Comm. . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma. . History . . Commerce . . ROY E. GESSLER . . Colorado State College New Glarus . . . Pharmacy . . . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon; Kappa Psi. 277 JbLk KEITH R. GETSCHMAN . . . Sauk City . . . Physical Edu- cation . . . Phi Eta Sigma. LLOYD W. GLANDT . . . Kewaunee . . Wis. Pharm. Assn.; Amer. Pharm. Assn. Pharmacy . . . . . Kappa Psi. RICHARD G. GIBSON . . . Madison . . . Accounting . . . Boxing: Tennis: Orientation; Spanish Fiesta . . . Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Alpha Psi, Treas.; Phi Gamma Delta. _ -— % RODNEY Concert Ba Vice-Pres, STANLEY J. . . . Universit, Sigma. WILLIAM O. Engineering . JAMES W. GIFFEN , Band . . . Sigma Nu. Music Education . . . . Phi Mu Alpha, Marketing e . . . Kappa Chemical Madison . . . Light Building RAYMOND L. GIFFORD . . . Troy, N. Y. . . . Accounting. EUGENE G. GILBERT . . . Milwaukee . . . Marketing- Merchandising . . . Michigan State . . . Gymnastics . . . Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Epsilon Pi. the first construction since whenl ALBERT H. GILL Madison Law . . . Michigna State. JAMES C. GILL . . . Madison . . . Marketing . . . Campus Community Chest . . . Delta Sigma Pi. PHILIP W. GILLETT . . . Kansas City, Mo. . . . Mathematics . . . Lyons Township Junior College . . . Track " W. " LOIS F. GI Sophomore Theta: Zeta P: JOHN B. GILS ' La Crosse State Club. Green Bay . . . Speech . . . Players; Schoolmasters ' Club ... Pi Lambda . Bap iL . . French, Spanish . . . College . French Club; Spanish rdton, N. Dak. pa. WILLIAM D. GITTINGS dising . . . Crew, Senior N Upsilon. STANLEY A. GLODOWSB nomics . . . Central State Inter- Accounting . . . Phi Kappa, Treas. . . Marketing-Merchan- Orientation . . . Delta . . Eco- Mai-keting FREDERICK C. GLAMM . . Alpha Tau Omega. JAMES M. GLASSCO . . . JanesviUe . . . Education . . . Carroll College . . . Presbyterian Student Center, Pres. of Deacons. DUANE E. GLAUBITZ . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Milw. Extension . . . A.I.E.E.; Triangle. 278 WARREN T. GLEASON . . . Racine . . . Marketing and Merchandising . . . M.H.A. House Pres. Council. Chm. and Cabinet; Ochsner House, Pres.; W.M.A. Cabinet. WILLIAM M. GLEUE . . . Milwaukee Ripuii CiiUcge: University of Florida. ARTHUR J. CLICK Education. DOROTHY I. GLUNZ ROBERT T. GO Illinois Insti Work DUD, Richland Co Economics . . . Agricultural JOYCE A. GOELZ Whitewater Education Phi Upsilon Omicron. WILLIAM W. GOESSEL . . . Beloit . . Carthage College . . . Delta Upsilon. HENRY G. GOETSCH . . . Milwaukee . iicial Work . . . Social ccounting Delta Home Economics- . Mathematics . . . . Political Science. : , ome Classes were held in HERBERT A. GOETSCH . . . Random Lake . . . Civil Engi- neerins; . . . Milw. Extension . . . Gavin House. Pres.; A.S.C.E. . . . " Stabilizing Wisconsin Soils with Portland Cement. " MARILYN S. GOETZ . . . MUwaukee . . . Spanish . . . Mil- waukee State Teachers ' College; Mexico City College . . . Chorus; French Club; Christian Scie nce O rganization. FREDERIC J. GOFF, JR tut ions . . . Univur Sigma Alpha Epsrlon WALTER L. GOJMERAC Ri| St. MaryV c Uese . . . s ho mai ERICA ffiOLDREICH . . . Mlh A Extension International Chib. GLENN A. VoLDSMlTH neering . . . rUmois Insti, Scabbard and Slade: A BERNARD merce- Accounting Cardinal Key. C tor; Badger, Sports tions. Financial Chm cial Chm.: Pre-Mil Humorology, Financi I.-F. Pledge Dance. Chm.: I.-F. Congress Tenn. . . . Com- _ bard and Blade; W Club; Cardinal. Asst. Sports Edl- itor: Badger Board. Vice-pres.; Elec- Baseball, Mgr., " W " ; I.-F. Ball. Finan- Ball. Financial Chm.; Color Guard; al Chm.: Homecoming. Financial Chm.; Financial Chm.: Mil Ball, Financial Treas. . . . Zeta Beta Tau. Historian. 279 BERNARD L. GOLDSTEIN . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Ameri- can Institutions . . . Academic Relations Comm. . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa . . . Phi Sigma Delta. MARVIN L. GOLDSTEIN . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Labor- Management . . . Cardinal; Octopus; Freshman Orientation . . . Zeta Beta Tau. EVELYN B. GOLDWA S R Political Science . . . X)i ' ierit3 ' DAVID M. Pharm. As: ROBERJP ' E. GOODENOUGH . . . BeloiT N cobnting . Univeji ty of Mississippi; Shrivenham . . . Ba9?Qr Christian Fellou ' ship; Music Comm.; Program Comm. LENORE Wayne University THOMAS H. GOODRICH . . . Fort Atkinson Amer. Pharm. Assn.; Wis. Pharm. Assn. armacy VIRGINIA H. GOPLEN . . . Superior . . . Home Economics . . . 4-H Club . . . Omicron Nu . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron. DONALD A. GORDON . . . Green Bay . . . Medical Bacteri- ology . . . Alpha Chi Rho, Chaplain . . . " Genetic Studies ot Agrobacterium (Pseudomonas) tumefaciens. " the Stadium and the Congo Church. EUGENE T. GORDON . . . Chicago, 111. . . . Economics, Labor and Personnel Management . . . Dickinson College. THOMAS L. GORDON . . . Menomonie . . . S.C.L.B. DUANE R. GORR . . Shell Lake . . . Soils-Agronomy. CARL L. GDSE H iC Saukville . . . Mechanic Engi- neering ;. . University otJ t fe- . . Soci ety of Automptive Engina©t«; A.S.M.E. ... Pi Tau,..Sigma JEROME J. GOTTFRIED . . iMilwaukS BARBAJBA G. GRABXN . . . MilwaiTRPn- Wis. Plavjfers; Prof. Panhel Council . . . Phi Beta . . . Alpha Epsilon (Phi ? 7 GEORGE J. ' OBABOT . . . Kenosha . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Lawrence College . . . Bierman, Soc. Chm. . . . . .I.E.E.; I.E.S.r ' ! ' . " Photometry of Fluorescent Luminaires. " LILA M. GRAEskER . . . Milwaukee . . . Political Science . . . Marquett " OTiversity. ANN R. GRAEVMIN . . . Boscobel . . . Education. Speech and English f-r-rChadbourne Hall, Pres. . . Occupj tional Therapy Omeg Pharmacy . . . s ' State Teachers ' College Rho Chi . . . Kappa Psi PHYLl . . 75rien DONALD W. University of California: RT | . . . Wis. Pharm. Assn., Pres . . . Delta Sigma Pi. EUGENE F. GRAMS Milwaukee . . . Labor Management. 280 GERALD H. GRANOF . . . Milwaukee . . . Accounting . . . Union Entertainment; Elections; Dormsylvania . . . Tau Epsilon Rho. LUCILLE M. GRANT . . . De Forest . . . English . . . Inter- pretative Reading Contest Winner . . . Zeta Phi Eta, Treas. ... Pi Lambda Theta. ROBERT V. and Hostess WALLACE E. Publicity Conir [NT . . . K( jnjy»a ' smm.; Pre-Prom. ;RAU ... Racine ■ M.H.. . Cabinet. MARGARET G.ttRAVES . . . Madison . . . rfWne Economics Blue Shielck Euthenics Club; Local Students ' Assoc; Wesley Foundatiwi . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron; V " fessional Panhcllcnic Coutfcil. Marketing . . . Host M.H.A. story . JAMES R. r.nft ' ___jjrTTrirTiiilm — ' Literary Preview, Pub.. Literary Ed.; Music . . . Sigma Phi, Sec. MARION J. GRAY . . . Wilton. N. Dak. . . . Spanish . . . Badger; Orientation; N.S.A. International Commission . . . Pi Beta Phi, Sec. THOMAS H. GREDE . . . Wauwatosa . . . Finance, Eco- nomics . . . University of Oklahoma . . . Psi Upsilon, Sec. ALYS M. GREDLER Madison . . . English. Quonsets filled the drill field FRANK A. GREDLER Milwaukee GERALD B. P. GREDLER . . . Madiso: . . . Crew ' V " . . . Nu Sigma Nu. VIRGIL A. GREEN BcUi Alpha Psi. Fennimore . . . Economics. . Medical Science Accounting . . . MARY E. GREENHALGH immics Education . . . W.A.A Baraboo . . Alpha DARWIN M. GREGORY . . . Harvard MARIAN K. GREGORY . . . Racine tilo. . . . Orientation: Wiskits . . . De Home Eco- Delta, Treas. . Sociology. lothing and Tex- Ita Delta, Treas. ROBERT L. GRESCH . . Comm.. Chm.: Union Dire ship Ed. Comm.. Chm ; M. Folk Festival. CLAUDE GRIEGER neering . . . Central M)th RALPH J. GRIESB Blue Shield: Saddle. R. DIX RIESEMER . . . Lake Mills Indiana TrJ niyersity . . . Cnmmons Co Band; M H.ATcKoiaisr U.G.D.. OeiiiiJ TI o . . . Speech . . . Music Band; M.H.A. Scholar- tivities Comm.; Centennial Mechanical Engi- . . S.A.E. Agronomy . . . oiirjsalism . . . ormsvlvania: WHA. MARY J. GRIM . . . Orientation . . Milwaukee . . . Child Development Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM n. GRIMM Milwaukee 281 Soil Conservation. mJkL JOYCE L. GRINDLE . . . Mountain . . . Medical Technology . . . Independent Women ' s Assn., Vice-Pres.; Catholic Daugh- ters of the University; Newman Club, Pres.; Sophomore Honors . . . Alpha Delta Theta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. PAUL E. GRINDROD . . neering . . . A.I.Ch.E. FRANK L. GRISA . . Oconomowoc . . . Chemical Engi- Merrill . f. Cq il JSjgineering. FRED H. GROSS . . . . . . A.I.E.E. HERBERT M. GROSS . . . Mil Rutgers Uni:tgp8Hy; Milw. Exl» Amer. Ph . Elect cal EngiJeiring Assn.; R Care Com: Banq Intern! Soc. Chm Award . . JOAN GRUDIN . . . Union Dance Comm Rights Comm. Dak. . . . Danslveller nion News m.: Junior Red Cross; en ' s Affairs Scholarship Exposition; Lake Lawn, Alumni Assn. a Epsilon Sigma. New.-¥«ik, NT Y. . . . Anthropology . . . Social Relations Comm.; Student Civil MAYA W. GRUNSKA . . . Milwaukee . . . Speech Correction . . . Marquette University . . . Union Dance Comm.; Hoofers; University Dames . . . Omega Upsilon, Soc. Chm. ROBERT •W. GRUNSKA . . . Neenah Richardson House, Soc. Chm. . Sociology an ji trailer camps were sprouting. WALTER J. GRUSZEWSKI . . . Milwaukee . . . . Wis. Pharm. Assn.; Amer. Pharm. Assn. Pharmacy LENNES O. GULSON ROBERT C. GLUTH . Delta Sigma Pi. . Cobb . . . Soils. Milwaukee . . . Accounting WILBERT P. Announcer Mechanical Engi- N I. j A Chicago, 111. . I. . Child ns C(|iJrfn.; Hoofers; Way and Club WHA DONJ -L THEI A counting 770 Club domm.; Univeisita Efe nes . Viroc a . . . Sociology DORIS K.JGUNTHER . .V %cine . . . Englisliy ] . Campus CommunliT Chest; ElizabMh Watels Hall UnitJll Pres. SchedersU • ELEANOR M. G Education . . . W.A.A-- ich. . . . Physical tion Club, Sec. EDWARD R. GUSZ_t?. . Oshkosh . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . Oshkosh State Teachers ' College. PHILIP HAAG . . . Chippewa Falls . . . Accounting . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. 282 CHARLES R. HAAKE . . . Park Ridge, 111. . . . Mechanical Eimineering . . . Oregon State College . . . Chi Phi. A. JOYCE HAANEN . . . Gieen Bay Speech Education. ROBERT R. HAARLOW . . . Chicago, UL. . Education . . . Basketball W; Student Athletic aCard . . Sigma Nu. MARGARET E. HAAS . . . Wauwat W.S.G.A.; W.A.C.: Careers Conference sonnel Chm.: W.I.P.O.: Orientation. Publicity Chm.: Sen Day. Prize Chn Related Art . . . hion Show Per- Chm.: Panhel Ball, tions Chm.; Work ng . . . Tau Facilities 1 Engineering ALDEN M. HABICH Madison . . . Finance. DONALD A. HACKBARTH . . . Milwaukee . . . Pharmacy . . . Mihv. E. ten.-;ini, . . . Kappa Psi; Rho Chi. RUSSELL R. HACKBARTH . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Triangle: Eta Kappa Nu. Truax was openec , but students still ROBERT W. HACKER . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Vashins;ton University . . . Wis. Engineer, Ed.; A.I.E.E. SUSAN R. HACKES . . . Pelham Manor. N. Y. . . . Dance . . . Union Dance Comm.; Union Contacts Comm.; Shuffle Shop: W.A.A.: Physical Education Club: Dolphin; Wiskits; Orchesis. Pres. . . . " The Han Dynasty in China i201 B. C- 220 AD.). " NANCY L. HADDPCK ment. RUTH J. HADl Y . . . Madison . . . English . . . Prom; Orientation; VfiskHs: Job Opportunitie Campus Community Chest; Union Red Cross Drive; Elections; Union At Ease; Union Craft Cam.; Union Directorate; Vjnion Council . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Treas. . . . Chi Anega. ROLAND O. CLIFFORD agemeiU . . . . Accounting. Milwaukee . . . Industrial Man- ttnsion . . . Union Theater Comm. . Child Develop- JOHN G. HAHJKJR neering . . . U 1iversit Beta Theta i JOHN CyrfV HA . . . Delfe Upsilo on Brick Masonry EleMrical Engi- a K pa Nu . . . ivil Engineering s and Plastic Flow RAYMONlV ;;_HAHN.,-,- Wcs|[ Allis . . . Civil Engineering . . . A.S.C.E. . . . " St biliza on of Wisconsin Soils with Portland Cement. " ilwaukee Political WALLACE H. HA«M JR. Science . . . PhA Et Sigma JAMES T. HAIGHT . . . Racine . . . Philosophy . . . Uni- versity c;if Nebraska; University of Bordeaux; Sorbonne, University of Paris . . . Union Library Comm.; N.S.A., Sec. RICHARD H. HAINER . . . Sheboygan . . . Light Building. 283 AiU mk. hunted for places to live. EUGENE A. HALKER . DANIEL L. HALLOCK Zeta: Phi Eta Sigma. HUBERT H. HAMEL . . University of Alberta . . . Fort Atkinson . . . Economics. . . Madison . . . Soils . . . Alpha Almond . . . Medical Science . . . . Phi Beta Pi. JAMES W. HAJ ILTON " " . . . New ' gTarus . Law . . . DatKJeComm.: Entertainment Comr cabana; TU); A tfp ' ities Bureau; Orientatioi Hoofers; mtemra rnity Executive Councif Society . .V. Pbj-K pa, Sec. 3N . . . La Crosse ers ' College - . Economics and ., Chm.; Campa- Newman Club; Sec; Insurance srketir D. HAMM r . iviaaiiioiT S.A.K Mech3»rfal Engl- EDSON G. HAMMER . . . Galesville . . . Labor Relations ... St. Pat ' s Ball, Arrangements Chm.; Rifle Club; Hesperia; M.H.A. Christmas Dance, Chm.; M.H.A. Central Soc. Chm.; M.H.A. Cabinet; Winslow House Soc. Chm. . . . Alpha Phi Omega . . . Delta Sigma Phi, Pres. PATRICIA J. HAMMER . . . West Bend . . . English . . . Wis. Forensic Union . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. PHYLLIS D. HAMMES Theta Phi Alpha, Pres. La Crosse . . . Psychology BARBARA A. HAMMOND . . . Kenosha . . . English . . . Siiphomorc Honors . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. HARRY C. HANCOCK . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Milw. Extension . . . A.S.M.E. . . . Sigma Delta Omega. Vice-pres. WALTER J. HANNA . . . Milwaukee . . . Economics . . . Cardinal; Union Forum Comm. Chm.; Union Directorate; Elections Training Program Chm.; Orientation, Sub-Chm.; M.H.A.. Publicity Comm. . . . Sigma Delta Chi . . . Zeta Beta Tau, Sec. FREDERICK R. HANSEN . . . Chicago, lU. and Advertising . . . Octopus . . . Lambda C JOHN il. HANSEN . . . Racine . . ing . . University of California. JOHK p. HANSEN . . . Rosholt State Teachers ' College; Loras Col]) souri! Green Bay MARGARET HANSON . . Manitowoc . . Pythia . . . Kappa Alpha Theta. ROBERT S. HANSON . . . Chicago, 111. . Orientation . . . Lambda Chi Alpha, Sec. . Economics Sta- Social Work . . . . Geography . . . 284 ALBERT O. HARDHATH . . . Chicago, 111. . . . Agricultural Enaiiiefiing . . . Tan Kappa Epsilon. Sec. HENRY F. HARDER Babcijck Club. Neillsville . . . Dairy Industry . FRANK M. HAJH»ttfftr Jy._ _ -Pnila f ;p-- t n nianr- . and Accounting. - — - JEAN A. HARNlSH A Cappella; Banp; Y Wesley Foundati MARGUERITE A HARI Work . . . Social tWork Club; Y. CA. Chm.: Campus Commu ity Chest. LEO HARKAVY . . . SWilwaukee . . . Ripon CoUj Bge; ptanford Uni ' Epsilon. olo. . . . Social ristmas Bazaar, Medical Technology Phi Delta . . W.A.A.; (V.C.A.; University Religious Council; a. WAYNE O. HARNlSH neenng ■ . . A.I.E.E. BENJAMIN L. HARPER Notre Dame. Electrical Engi- Btoughton . . . Zoology . . . FRANK L. HARRIS . . . Oregon . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . Crew " W " . . . Presbyterian Student Center. Sentimental gentleman Tommy Dorsey JOHN W. HARRIS. JR. Madison. KENNETH A. HARRIS . . . Chicago. 111. . . . English . . . Haresfoot. Pub.; Band Booking Comm.; Orientation; Elec- tions, Pub. Chm.; Forum; Cardinal; Octopus, Pub. Mgr.; Lit- erary Preview . . . Alpha Delta Sigma. Sec. JOHN R. h; ing . . . A.S A.E. Greenleaf Agricultural Engineer- THOMAS J. SART . . Glidden . . . Civil Engineering . . . Central Michigan: University of Michigan . . . A.S.C.E.. Treas . . . Nautilus Sdpiety . . . " The Model Testing of Proposed Peten ell Spillway " Civil Engineer- CHESTER H. HA ' pTEL ing . . . A.S.C.E KENNETH C. HA»THlf I- l £Jshkosh . . . Economics Oshkosh State Teache»6 ColBj ; Carnegie Tech. , . . M.H.A., Soc. Comm. . . . Sigitla Nu. LLOYD G ' TfARVEY Stevens Pcnnt Teachers Pharm. Assn. CHARLES N. HARWOOD and Merchandising . . . Pu Tech.; Lafayette College. WILLIAM E. HARWOOD ing. rst . . ' . Pharmacy . . . Am. Pharm. Assn.; Wis. Wau tosa . . . Marketing ue Univeneity; Drexel Inst, of Account- STERLING HASEY . . Milw. Extension. EUGENE R. HASKINS Chi Alpha. GEORGIA M. HASS . . Club; Wis. Players Milwaukee Sparta . . . Sociology . . . Lambda . Madison . . . History . . . Dolphin Alpha Phi. 285 ROBERT H. HASTINGS Marquette University. ROBERT L. HASTINGS Alpha Delta Phi. JAMES L. HATLEBERG Science. MARTHA L. WATLEB nology . . . DWphin; . . . Gamma Pnt Beta. , Wauwatosa . . . Speech . . . Kenosha . . . Economics . . . Chippewa Falls . . . Political Madisoh. . . . Medical Tech- Alpha )elta Theta, Pres. M. MELSEAN BAUCK . . . Madison . . . pietetics . . . At Ease; EuthenCes . . . Omicron Nu, Treas.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Upsifei Omicron; Delta Delta Delta EUGENE H. HAU T . . . Milwaij neering . . . Wis. ngix Sigma. anical Engi- E.; S.A.E.; Pi Tau GERALD B. HAWKINSON . . . Menomonie . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Stout Institute . . . A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. COLEEN A. HAWLEY NEAL L. HAWLEY . . . . Waupun . . Madison . . Child Development. Insurance. i came for a Homecoming concert CHARLES M. HAYCOCK . . . Madison ... Art Education . . . Centennial Ball; Orientation; St. Francis House; Badger; Gallery Comm.; At Ease Comm.; Union Dance Comm. . . . Art Students ' League . . . Theta Chi. EDWARD J. HAYEK . . . Racine . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Racine House, Soc. Chm. . . . Kappa Eta Kappa, Treas. DONALD L. HAY Merchandising. JOHN K. HA Alpha Gamma Marketing and MURIEL H. HEALY . . . Dance Comm.; St W.A.A.; Dolphin; Phy H. PETER HERBERT and Merchandising . Claire State Teachers ' ELSIE R. HAYM . . . Detroit, Mich. . . . P itical Science. ARTHUR J. HAZHn, JR. . Oshkosji . . . Pharmacy. BARBARA D. HEALft . V - Cincinnati, (Ohio . . . Political Science . . . University! of Cincinnati . .| Delta Delta Delta. Milwaukee . . Physical Education jdent Governme it Emphasis Week; Ed. Club . . . J Ipha Xi Delta. . Chippewa Gustavus Ad: College ' alls . . . Marketing Iphus College; Eau Th a Delta Chi. FRANK. H. HECK Tennis; Football silon. Accounting . . . igma Alpha Ep- ROBERT A. HEDGES .T™. DLs ftibmes, Iowa . . . Economics . . . University of Illinois; Drake University . . . Crew " W " ; Orientation . . . Sigma Chi. JAMES O. HEFFERNON . . . Madison Engineering . . . University of Chicago. 286 Agricultural FREDERICK P. HEFFLING . . Milwaukee JOAN F. HEIDE C.illeee . . . Choii . . Janesville . . . English Si fial Work Club. Journalism. . . . Milton FRANK L. HEILBRONNER . . . Milwaukee . . . Accounting . . . Entertainment Comm.: Elections Comm.; Spectator. Sports Ed.; IF Council; Faville House, Pres. ... Pi Lambda Phi. :K- .. r-r ' 1tTil vauke£ r-7 Lahdscape Design Slate Teachers ' College . . . W.I.O.P.; JOCELYN HEIIKIC . . , Mllwauk Hoofers: La K cape Council FRED C. HEIlpNIANN . . . Appleton .awrunce ti ' llWeX, . 1 EUGHNE A. United Student Delta Sigma. . Milwaulj Advertising . . . lip; Union HOWARD E. HEINKEL . . . Two Rivers SLTvatii n - . . New Mexico A. M. RICHARD M. HEINS . . . Platteville Platteville State Teachers ' College . Squad; Hesperia Debating Society. Soils Con- Accounting . . . Varsity Debate NICHOLAS W. HEISDORF West DePere . . . Economics. ' A I an J made wonderful music. GUNNAR I. HELBERG . . . Milwaukee . . . Chemical Engi- neering . . . Mihv, Extension . . . L.S.A.; Symphony Orches- tra . . . A.I.Ch.E. DORIS A. HILDEBRAND RICHARD E. HELDKE . . . . Sheboygan Rice Lake . . . . Education. Dairy Industry. U KENNETH G. HELFRECHT EnnimiVrinij . . . Per. ' ;hin ; Rffles WESijtv J. HELLEN . . . Milwa neerlns . . . Milw. Extension JAMES . HELLER Games ical Mecttanical Engi- . A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. Milwaukee . . . Economics . . . JOAN L. HELcEH . . . Appleton . . . English . . . Lawrence College . . . Pie House; Ann Emery, Vice-Pres.; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; U.R CfiLTshering Comm. ... Pi Beta Phi. RAYMOND HELMINIAK . . . Nashotah . . . Economics . . . Hoofers; Perstfmg Rifles; International Club . . . Beta Theta Pi, Vice- ROBERTA A. . . . -The Prep. IMING . . . Fond du Lac . . . Chemistry ropionates and their Solubilities. ' ' BONNIE " Wr HeUDEN . . . Viroqua . . . Comny nity Recrea- tion v» ' ' SHl " « ie| " BMt£au . . . Delta Zeta ALDEN P. HENDRICKS Cr preep- y . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Lawrence Qo . . . I.R.E.; Conover House, Pres.; House Pres. Council . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu . . . A.I.E.E.; Phi Mu Alpha. OSCAR S. HENDRICKSON Mathematics and Mechanics. Milwaukee . . . Applied 287 HELEN J. HENKE . . . Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii . . . American Institutions . . . Whitman College . . . Delta Gamma. RUSSELL W. HEI neering . , -HorrfFTFT neer ... Pi Tau Sigma; . . . S.A.E. A.S.M.E. ROBERT If. HENNEN . Marquette Pharm. Assn. Mechanical Engi- Wisconsin Engi- So K? fnore Honors SOLOMON Hillel: N.A Cabinet: S. Preview. Ad MilwJiauWee Wis. Pifiartn. AS! P larmacy . . n; American Bron Wis, ' iversity Rel: N. Yi ivil Kits gious Phi Epsi.on P DENIS L. HEI University of C HELEN N. HENNE$SY nati; Superioi S aperio :• State PATRICIA M. HE ment. JOHN F. HENNEY . . . Kohler English . . . Org.; Y.M.C.A. Council; Literary Corr. Sec. ... Zoology . . . Teachers ' College. . Spanish. Child Develop- Pharmacy . . . Kappa Psi. ROBERT B. HENRICKSON . . . Cornell . . . Chemistry . . . Concert Band . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . " Increasing the Sensititvity in Flame Photometric Analysis. " Before the concert we watched I MARILYN A. HENRY . . . Waukegan, 111. . . . Sociology . . . Humorology; Cardinal; W.S.G.A. Fashion Show; Elec- tions; Badger Beauty . . . Alpha Phi. PAUL G. HENRY . . . Madison University uf Cincinnati. Physical Education HERBERT R. HENTZEN . . . Milwaukee . . . Chemical Engineering . . . Student Athletic Board; " W " Club; Tennis Capt., " W " . . . Phi Eta Sigma, Pres.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RUTH ETHELi J. HERBST . . . Park Ridge, 111. Nursesyporm. Pres. . . . Alpha Gamma Delta GRAC LUCILLE HERBST . . . New York, Hille ; Langdon Manor, Treas.; CARJ6 Club: . Spanish . dents foir inlace ilwaukee . . Mechanical Delta Tau D lta, Vice-Pres. arroll, Iowa . . . Electrical SANFORD E. HERRLING . . . Madison . . . Economics University of Wisconsin Insurance Society. NANCY H. HERRMANN . . . Wauwatosa . . . . Orientation . . . Kappa Alpha Theta. 288 Related Art CLARENCE B. HERSCHBERGER . . . Milwaukee . . . Chemical Engineering . . . Elections Comm.. Sub-Chm.: Orientation . . A.I.Ch.E. . . . Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Phi. LOIS R. HERTENSTEINER . . . Sheboygan . . . Music . . . Freshman Band: Symphony Orchestra; A Cappella Choir: Women ' s Chorus: All-University Tournament of Song, Co- Chm.: Campus CommuiVi1y-. est, Exec. Board: Independ- ent Women ' s Assny Pres.: Pre5iiie UsL_Council; W.S.G.A. Exec. Board: I.wX. Chm., Campus Carmvdl .— r; . Sigma Alpha Iota, Vic ' res. LEONARD Alpha Tauy . Milwaukee . . Agronomy PATafCIA C. HERZER . . . Wauwatosa . : vffilothing . WisKits: Castalia: Mat Dance: W.I.O.P.; Wis. HjS tess; Union naiM;£_Comm. VALERIUS E. HER FEln3r-r--rJi:£ jmwega 1 .1. Electrical Engineering . . . M.HkA. Commons CoiTnnT-Ohm.: A.I.E.E.; IRE. . . . Phi Eta sWiu; Eta Kappa Nu: 1 iji Beta Pi. MARILYN R. HERZOG . . . Kenosha . . . Soci MWork . . . Y.W.C.A.: Castalia . . . Delta Delta Delta. 1 SAMUEL F. HESS . . . Mauston . . . Agricultural Eco- nomics . . . Central State Teachers ' College . . . Blue Shield: Delta Theta Sigma. Saddle and Sirloin VERONE F. HETLAND . . . Jefferson . . . Journalism . . . Connecticut College . . . Senior Swingout; Careers Con- ference ... Pi Beta Phi. AUDREY G. HEYES . . . Euthenics. Mauston . Home Economics fcon re anc viith the GEORGE HEYWOOD . . . Hinsdale, 111. . . . Albion College . . . Student Board NSA Commission: I.F. Pledge Dance, Pub. Chm. . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. HOWARD HIBBARD . . . Madison . . . Philosophy . . . Crew; Union Theater Comm.; Orchestra; Band; Chorus; Wis. Players. CLARK R. HIBJEQlRD ncering . . . AJS.M JEAN E. HIB . . . Elizabeth RD rr -Ilelavaj)_ .-,.-X3ccT: 3tional Therapy aters Unit V Pres.; Band JOAN M. HICK ence College tional Club; Chor RICHARD A. HIGtIN GERALD HIKEN . Players; Union Film .echanical Engi- ology . . . Lawr- Comm.; Interna- sh Club. Soils. English . . . Wis. . . Clothing HELEN J. HILDEBHANDT . . . Waiwatosa and Textiles . . . Kappa Alpha Theta CHARLES R. HILGHNDORF . . . Stdvens Point . . . Public School Music . . . I. MA. Indee Outinf, Co-Chm.; Orchestra; Band . . . Phi Mu Alpha. . DON W. HILL . MontfOrt . VHStaJketing . . . Yale Job Opportuniti S mf: ' Cross, 6uinfy: Intercollegiate Billiards: Union VGamesUulillnr;JonesJtlouse, Sec.-Treas. . . . Alpha Kappa r «i; Lambda Chi iplia. ROBERT D. HILL . . . Kenosha . . . Mechanical Engineer- ing . . . Michigan State; University of Missouri . . . Triangle. R. BURT HILLER . . . Whitefish Bay . . . Insurance . . . Carnegie Inst, of Tech. . . . Charity Ball; Orientation; Work Day: Mat Dance: Campacabana; I.F. Pres.; Humorology; Band . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Soc. Chm. 289 ROBERT S. HILLER . . . Marinette . . . Marketing . . . Milw. Extension . . . Basketball; Tennis. CHARLES E. HILLESHIEM ... La Crosse . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . A.S.M.E.-k,Society of Automotive Engineer- ing. MILES X. HILLtSY ' 7M2rais5 C . Accounting ... 770 Club; Public ReJatlons; Workday .a)Haresfoot Follies; Elec- tions; Orientatioli; Ichorus; GirJ. ' b %z . . . Beta Theta Pi, Treas. V V I y MJ Commerce. Mechanical . . A.S.M.E. MANGER E. HILLM ROBERTS A. Engineering . . CAROlJirtE R. HINCl4MA(JfcE3jT| pt prange, N. J. . . . Spanish!. . International ' ' Ciut)i (kr jQternational Cos- tume BalhV ' i ' es. StudeBt Center. DUDLEY S. HINDS western . . . Wesley Founda Y.M.C.A., International Comm. Milwaukee conomics . . . S uth- tudent Assn., Pres.; ngineer- DANIEL E. HINICH ing . . . A.I.E.E. ROGER R. HINKLEY . . . Port Edwards . . . English . . . House Comm.; Married Students Dance; Independent Men ' s Assn., Social Chm.; Band; Racine House, Pres. i embers watched a tradition die. ELREDGE E. HINTZ . . . Mayville . . . Physical Education . . . Football, " W " ; Football. Asst. Fresh. Coach. ARTHUR J. HINTZMAN . . . Brodhead . . . Agricultural Economics . . . Boston University . . . Alpha Zeta. ELAINE A. HIRSCH . . . Milwaukee . . . Social Work . . . Milwaukee Downer College . . . Student Board Personnel Comm.; Orientation; Careers Conference, Co-chm.; Wes- ley Found.; Social Work Club.; Senior Council; YWCA. HORACfE HOBSON . . . Milwaukee . . . Mus Choius , . . Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Phi Alpha. RICHARl .YlODGINS . . . Shorewobd . . . E eq neering . . «.1.E.E. . . . Alpha Tau Omega. EUG N JACK G. HOELSHER Western Mich. College . . Home Economics Y.W.C.a . . . Sigma Green Bay Light Building LELAND E. HOERRES Industry. DORIS L. HOFFMAN . . . Marinette . . . Journalism Wayland Club, News Chm.; Orientation. DORIS R. HOFFMAN . . . 290 iki ROSEMARY HOFFMAN Hurley Natural Science. JANET C. HOLADA . . . Chicago. 111. . . . Physical Edu- Ciition . . . Physical Education Club, Vice-pres.; W.A.A. Board; Dolphin Club, Sec. DAVID M. HOLADAY . . . Baraboo . .x lectrical Engi- neering . . . Virginia Polytechnic InstitureT rr AIE.E. KENNETH C. HO in--ering . . . . J-tE RICHARZJ C. HOLCO n e e r i 1 1 « ---JJiliXci rf - Phi M Aliilia. JACK N keting . ROBERT C. HOLLAND . . . Willmar, Minn. . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Valley City State Teachers ' College . . . Kappa Eta Kappa. LAWRENCE H. HOLLEY . . . Madison Phi Kappa. JESSIE A. HOLLINGSWORTH Economics Badger . . . Accounting. TO n vfas a Imost snowe d OUtjr HYMAN B. HOLMAN . University of Illinois . House Pres. Council. Green Bay . . . Accounting . . . . Winslow House. Pres.; M.H.A. NATHAN W. HOLMAN . . . Green Bay . . Playday Awards. Chm.; M.H.A. Cabinet; Council; Hillel Council. Accounting . . . Winslow House GEORGE E. HoiME r - Madis . . . EconomicS abor CardinaJi; actger;UJiii(Ki iQprum; Publi c Relati ons; ork Day Chm.; Boxing; Homefeortiing B U-etlTfT.; ProfriTrCtjuaita- tion; FhjDfiorology, Pub.; War tfernor l Chi . ) . Bflta Sigma J?i, Vice-Pres. f DOUGL.y ni-ering . , ROGER S. E. HOLT . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engi- i Tau Sigma. ■;. GERALD G. HOLTON . Orientation . . Chi Phi. OLT . . . Badger . . . Commerce. Ferndale . . . Commerce DAISY HOLTZ r Appleton GUENTHER W. -HOLTZ Engineering. J ERVIN HOLZMAWv, ., Milwaukee Merchandising ._. . mU -. E pha Delt . . Psychology. Appleton . . . Mechanical . Marketing and Dance Comm.; Al- BARBARA M. HOMER . . . altsj itfe . . . Occupational Therapy . . . LaCrosse State Teattiers College . . . House Comm. . . . Occupational Therapy Club. Hackensack, N. J. . . . Phi Sigma SELMA HONIGFELD Sigma. HANS E. HOPE . . Madison . . . Economics . . . Union Directorate; Wis. Hoofers, Pres.; Winter Carnival, Chm.; Skiing; Hesperia, V. Pres. 291 GUY M. HOPKINS . . . Rockton, 111. Estate . . . Dance Comm.; Orientation . . Commerce-Real . Theta Chi, Pres. JEAN HOPKINS versity. FORD A. dising . . Madison . . . Sociology . . . Fisk Uni- nd Merchan- ' W " , . Alpha Kadpa Psi. MARY S. HORNfiR International Club, Comm.; Entertaifimen Pres. 111. ' . . Psychology , . . Oiientation; Trends Alp la Gamma Delta, GLORIA A. HdRNI ment . . . Orchqstra CURTIS C. HO . . . Hillsdale C . . . Delta Tau pounds Which JAMES HORSFALL tion . . . University of Child Develop- Dearbof-n, lV[i|;h. . . . Chemistry mal: Humorology ng of Those Com- . Physical Educa- Basketball. JOAN MAE HORSFALL . . . Madison . . . Home Economics Education . . . Euthenics: Saddle and Sirloin. WEIR C. HORSWILL . . . Madison . . . Zoology . . . Band; Orientation; Pre-Med. Assn. but not quite. The big snow JUDITH L. HOSIER . . . Milwaukee . . . Education-Natural Science . . . Milw. Extension . . . W.S.G.A. Rep. ROLLIN C. HOTALING Fond du Lac Economics- JOHN W. HOUMES . . . Sheboygan . . . Electrical Engineer- ing . . . Turner Soc. riiiii W ' thi Fiiiliiii [ i . . . Beta Theta Pi. GERALD P. HO Relations. RALPH E. H0W|LAND . . . Nashotah ball; IF. Judicial Comm.; Orientation Pres. NAN TEH HSy . . . Kaipias,-eTTma . . . Chemical Engineer- ing . . . National Soitiif ' St Associated University . . . In- ternational CLibr ' ice-Pjes.: Chinese Student Assn., Soc. Chm. . . . International History . . . Foot- Delta Upsilon, KUEI-CHIANCr HUA Industry KENNETl A. HU neering LESLIE fVHUBER . . . Me tion . . a . . Canning Chemical Engi- Agricultural Educa- addle and Sirloin. WILLARD W. Hl E . . . Spencer Phi Eta Sigma, JOHN E. HUBERTY . . . Manitowoc M.H.A. Alumni Comm. JOHN W. HUDSON . Accounting . Insurance Badger . . . Commerce. 292 ROBERT A. HUEBEL . . . Waterloo . . . Agricultural Edu- cation . . . Alpha Zpta . . . F.F.A.; 4-H Club. GLENN W. HUEBNER . neeriny . . . A.ICA. MARVIN J. HUEBNER . . . Phi Gamma Delta. Milwaukee . . . Chemical Engi- . Wausau . . . Political Science JOHN E. HUFf . C- Lady a n iitli . -r JhkriAacy . . . Alpha Delta Phi MARY HUFFMAN . . . Steph is o egc Wisconsin Rapids . . . Journalism . Coranto . . . Defta Delta Delta. BARBAR Steph Hoof. Kapp; JAMES E. HUGHES Boloit . . . Dairy Husbandry CATHERINE M. HUGHES . . . Columbus . . . English . . . Edgewood Jr. College . . . Orientation; Newman Club. HUGH R. HUGHES Davidson College . . . . Milwaukee . . . Agronomy Golf, " W ■ . . . Delta Tau Delta. £ ir...;j L 1 c o, however, manage to stop RICHARD W. HUGUNIN iicerinii. Antigo Electrical Engi- RITA K. HUHN . . . Appleton . . . Accounting . . . Orien- tatinii . . . Theta Phi Alpha. Treas. DONALD H. HUIBREGTSE Plymouth Journalism. LOU HUISKAMP Pi Beta Pi Madison . . . Carletoj Qlollege . JOHN R. HUMPHREY . . . Wausau neering . . . University of Chicago . Band; M.H.A. Chorus; Society of Automj Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Si Delta. ANITA M. HUNKELER . . . Kem Therapy . . . O.T. Club; Union Hos Wiskits; Orientation. e hanical Engi- ers Ski Team; iv Engineers . . . Phi Gamma , Occupational ostess Comm., Sec; EDWARD H. HUNT . PATRICIA A. HUNT . . Art . . . Junior Dolphin WALTER J. HUNT neering . . . Milw. Ext s Directors. WALTER N. HUN . . . Inst. Food-Tec Education. . . Related |Chemical Engi- ores. Board of ,try . ELIZABETICJJJURST . . . Madison led Art . . . Union Musi( Co .mm.: u iiiintjtiuii. Wi g qffette; Wisconsin Players; Hoofers " ; Arl SlUdyiils LydgueTwiskits . . . Sigma Lambda. Pres. ROY J. HURST . . . Milwaukee Whitewater State College. 293 Art Education KEITH A. HUSTON . . . Lyndhurst, Ohio . . . Dairy Hus- bandry . . . Adelbert College: Western Reserve University . . . 4-H Club: Saddle and Sirloin. CLYDE M. HUTCHENS . . . LaFarge . . . Agricultural Education . . . Syracuse University . . . F.F.A., Sec. JOANNE P. HUTCHISON . . . Wausau . . . Sociology ■ . . W.S.G.A. Style Show . . . Alpha Phi, Vice-pres. CECIL J. H Hostess Comm . Alpha Union WINIFRED J. IDTSE . . . Beloit . . . Euthenics Club. ELOISE A. ILIFF Wis. Players. Clothing and Textiles Hoopeston, 111. . . . Speech . . . ALLAN ILOWIT . . . Hollywood, Fla. . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . University of Alabama. classes and give the students mnmdirM m. M JOHN L. ILTIS . . . Madison . . . Music Education . . . Band; Orchestra, Pres.; Greek Tournament of Song, Chm. . . . Phi Mu Alpha, Pres.: Phi Eta Sigma. JOSEPHINE ILTIS . . . Madison . . . Music Education . . . Union Desk: W.S.G.A.: Hoofers: Pres. House: A CappeUa Choir; Women ' s Chorus . . . Sigma Alpha Iota. JAMES G IBERG La Crosse Geology. CHRISTIAN C. INDIRMUEHLE . . . Appleton . . . Indus- trial Management . . . Student Council; Choir, Pres., Cal- vary Lutherart Churcra HERMAN P. ISONSOr . . . Dance Coinpi., Car pac Beta Kappa. RUSSELL H. ISAACSOr . . . Medical Science iba a } . . Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Uce Lake . . . Psychology. SEYMOURi,-iSENag G . .V skin, Ma s. . . . Chemistry . . . Foi lCpmrn.; MarkrooiA GUib ......- " A Study of the Density o£,«ttfe QxJ €s of Hafn im and Zirconium. " CHARLES A. ISENBE»IGER . . Lancaster, Pa. Journalism . . . WesleyXNews; I.IM.A.-I.W.A. Semi-formal; Wesley Foundation Stude t Assn. . . Sigma Delta Chi, Pres. RELLA A. ISRALY . . . D s Moines, V)wa . . . Speech Crucible; Mortar Board, Viqf-pres.: TnWater Comm., Chm.; Directorate; Academic Relatftns; Hillel;Vz.F.A., Sec; Wis. Players . . . Phi Beta, Pres.;Vlpha Epsil i Phi. MARY JANE ISS national Club. Milwaukee Inter- IVAN C. IVERSON . . . Colfax . . . Pharmacy . . . University of Montana . . . Wis. Pharm. Assn.: Amer. Pharm. Assn. . . . Kappa Psi, Treas. EMILY A. IWEN . . . Wabeno Valparaiso University. Medical Bacteriology 294 DOROTHY D. IZZO . . . Madison . . . Clothing and Textiles . Milwaukee State Teachers ' College . . . Symphony Orchestra. Milw. and Racine ALBERT A. JACKSON . . . Fond dtii Lac . . . Zoology. THOMAS A. JACKLAND . . . Racine Extensions. HERBERT H. JACKSON EnRineering ... A Yahara River SHIRLEY Bacteri, Unio, DANIEL L. JACOBSON HERLANE K. JACOBSON Science . . . Stout Institute Accounting. Prairie du Sac . . . Political . . Rifle Team: Norse Club. RICHARD S. JACOBSON . . . Madison . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; I.R.E., Treas.; A.I.E.E. a big Jay of shoveling. Back on campus HOWARD E. JACQUES . . . Green Bay . . . Civil Engineer- ing ... St. Norbcrfs College . . . Johns Hopkins U. . . . " Design of a Reinforced Concrete Memorial Building " . EVAN W. JAEGER State College. Milwaukee . . . Zoology Oregon ALFRED JAEHN . . . Milwaukee . . . Chemical Engineer- ing . . . Illinois Institute of Technology . A.I.Ch.E. LAWRENCE R. JAHN . . servatiiin Clu,b. Vicc-Pres, EDWAflt) JAMES . . . jUadi on ing an! Pil v . . . Perslipig ftilles WILLiAm W. JAMES agemerit ' .j. . Michigan fet Dcrmsylvania . . . Phi(De , . Con- Mechanisart Engineer- Gamma Etp Gamma. ukee . . . Indus rial Man- JOSEJPH Clan JANtr 1 . JAMIESO Textiles RICHA Citadel: Badger: fecjj . . . Eau rdeevllle . . . Clcfhing and . . The JOHN D. JANDT . . . . Saddle and Siplf), RICHARD M. JA tions . . . Band. Racine icultural Education pha Zeta. American Institu- DON R. JANICEK . . . Madison . Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa. 295 Medicine . . . Phi Chi; - • .- ' ' - W. DONALD JANNEY . . . Sparta . . . Medicine . . . Phi Chi. DIRK W. JANSSEN . . . Milwaukee . . . Journalism. WILLIAM C. JANSSEN . . . Milwaukee . . . Pre-Med. ANITA T. JAROfilN . . . Brooklyn. N. Y. . . . Criraiinology . . . GameSy omm.; Union Host and Hostess Comm.; Hoofers: Oi; Atation: Hampto;? MELVI KEN ARTHUR W. JARMAN . . . Milwaukee . . . Engineering . . . Marquette University; Milw. Michigan College of Mining and Technology . . ' . DOLORES A. JECMEN Cicero, 111. Commerce. JOHN T. JENKINS . . . Stevens Point . . . Marketing Central State Teachers ' College . . . Sigma Chi. with the return of the men ARTHUR O. JENSEN ... St. Croix Falls . . . Agriculture GLORIA A. JENSEN . . . Sturtevant . . . Music . . A Cappella Choir . . . Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota KENNETH G. JENSEN . . . Milwaukee . . . Marketing . . Union Host and Hostess Comm. Chm.; Orientation . . Sigma Chi. NE R. JENSEN LA VERNE WILLIM " ! H. JENSON . Englisfn . . Pistol Team Chi. p- bettV . jermo . . Kappa Epsilon, Sec. Loganville Pharmacy BARBARA I tOpRSILD . . . Neenah . . . Speech . . . Wisconsin Pla.yeJ; WHA Players; Orientation . . . Zeta Phi Eta; Alpha Cl(i Omega. EVELYN E. JERSILD . . . Neenah . . . Speech Correction Orientation . . Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Phi Eta. JAMES C. JERS . Neenah DOROTHEA E. JODAl catinn . . . W-A-.-X. Board; Economics. Ci il Engineering ' e . . . Physical Edu- Club. Treas.; W.F.S.A. ERNEST F. JOGERST . . . Madison . . . Marketing Stanford University; University of Arkansas. 296 BARBARA JOHN . . . . . . Gamma Phi Beta, Madisor Sec. . English Orientation RICHARD W. JOHN . . . Waukegan. 111. . . Soph. Honors; Student Board, Vice-pres.; Campus Projects. Chm.; Elections Comm.; Week, Chm.; Charity Ball. Chm.; Hesperia bleshooter; Mil. Ball Ct. of Honor, Chm.; tons, Chm.: S t. Francis House. Cab inet . Phi Eta Siynj ' a; Sigma Phi, _t?i; ' ALLAN L. J Robert and Lambda Chi BETTY M. JOH . . . Whittior Col BRUCE J. JOHN . . . Wabash Coll Sec. BRUCE W. JOHN; ing . . . Phi Eta Sigma . Economics . . . Summer Pres.: Student Govt. Cardinal Trou- Homecoming But- . Pershing Rifles; Accounting . ha Psi, V. Pres. ' . JCegerson . . . ChMd Development Alpha Gamma Delta Pharmacy appa Psi, Electrical Engineer- Pharmacy . . . Pharm. Assn. La- CHARLES O. JOHNSON . . . Hixton . . Crosse State Teachers College . . . Am. Kappa Psi: Rho Chi. CHARLES H. JOHNSON . . . Madison . . . Accounting and Law . . . Student Board Judicial Comm.; W.M A.: Orienta- tion Co-Chm.; IF. Rushing Comm. . . . Beta Alpha Psi . . . Sigma Chi. CLAIRE G. JOHNSON . . . Racine . . . Psychology . . . Ori- entation ... Psi Chi; Sigma EpsUon Sigma . . . Delta Delta Delta. i J came the Haresfoot Kick Chorus. CLIFTON E. JOHNSON . . . Irma . . . Dairy Industry . . . 4-H Club: Saddle and Sirloin; Blue Shield . . . Alpha Gam- ma Rho. DOROTHY M. JOHNSON . . Oshkosh . . . Journalism . . . Octopus; C.C.C; Cardinal: Elections: Orientation . . . Co- ranto . . . Theta Sigma Phi. DWIGHT A. JOHNSON . . . Fountain City . . . Journalism . . . Cardinal; Union News Bureau, Chm.; Gallery Comm.; House Comm.: International Club: Union Direct Mate: Nor- way Week, Pub. Chm.; S.D.A.; Congregatic i Student Assn. . . . Sigma Delta Chi. ELIZABETH L. JOHNSON . . . Frederic . . ,abor Econom- ics .. . Orientation . . . Coranto. EUGENE A. JOHNSON Accounting. GERALD B. JOHNSON . . . Stought n , . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Baseball: .A.I.E.E.: Soci y ( Automotive Engi- LOREN B. Jj Pharm. Assn GRACE L. JOHNSON Social Work Club HARRY D. JOHNSON inal: Badger Beat; Tro ball . . . Sigma Chi. HENRY R. JOHNSON try . . . Allegheny Cc l JACK H. son Busi iess MILDRED L. JOHNSON . . Darlington teriology. 297 . Social Work . . . ' Oct nomowoc . . . Law . . . Card- ters: IF.: Swimming: Base- . Dairy Indus- " ■fneyranceV . . Madi- armacy . . . Am. Medical Bac- ML t NEAL E. JOHNSON Stevens Point Marketing. PATRICIA JOHNSON ... La Crosse . . . Economics . . . Mortar Board; Crucible; Cardinal, Society Ed.; Cardinal Board; Badger, Co-Pub. Chm.; Student Gov ' t. Week Pub- licity Chm.; Prom, advertising; W.S.G.A., Publicity Chm.; Fashion Show; Orientation; Work D ' T-Si a Epsilon Sigma ... Pi Beta Phi. ROLF E. JOHNSEN . . Physical Chemistry . . . RAYMO Equip usbandry gg Sales In rketing . . THOMAS E. JOHNSON . . . Milwaukee . Economics Orientation . . . Sigmal Alpha Epgtfor] WALLACE R. JOHNSOJI-r-T-r-efTnton . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . Ripon College; Ohio State University. WILLIAM J. JOHNSON neering . . . A.I.Ch.E. Madison Chemical Engi- The basketball team shot their way ELEANOR E. JOYS . . . Milwaukee . . . English . . . Badger Organizations Editor; Y.W.C.A.; W.H.H.O. . . . Gamma Phi Beta. Pres. P. JOAN JOLIDON . . . Wauwatosa . . . Clothing and Tex- tiles . . . Octopus; Mat. Dance; Special Dance Comm. Deco- rations, Co-Chm.; Panhel Ball; C.C.C. . . . Kapp a Delta. MURIEL S. JOLLIFFE . . . Whitewater ics Education . . . Stout Institut ;„WTiIt ers . . . Delta Delta Delta ALBERT F. JONES . . . A.I.E.E.; IR.E. JAME? . JONES . JAMES LiJONES vyio a .i.n. Electrical : ;ngineering pWi Hla 3iHma. Band. Home Econom- er State Teach- Cnemical En gineering Chemistry ROBERT Sigma Fenn Phi Eta ROBERT M. JXjNES . . . Chffia l . I . . . Industrial Manage- ment . . . Wesni ' irginia K.J. . . OdeiHaiiatrf Sub-Chm. Kappa Sigma, Tr SALLY D. JORDAN . WeehawkeiK f - • • • Political Science . . . Union ' ' Jjt)use Comm.; TrenHs Comm.; Calico Prom; Centennial ' affi Careers Conference. JAMES R. JORGENSON . . . Stoughton . . . Music . . . Union Talent Comm.; Band; Choir; Orchestra; W.H.A. Orchestra; M.H.A. Chorus; Haresfoot; Orientation, Sub- Chm. . . . Phi Mu Alpha. Treas. . . . Theta Delta Chi. 298 ROBERT H. JORGENSON . . La Crosse . . . Accounting. ARTHUR B. JOSEPHS . Phillips . . . Pharmacy. MARY RAE JOSEPHSON . . . Menomonie . . . Physical Education . . . W.A.A. Board; Oiientatiqn_. . . Gamma Phi Beta. DONALD P. JOST Tiack . . . Alpha Del LLOYD S. JO . . . . " Mpha PAU Phi WILLIAM R. KACHEL nceriny . . . S C.E. Whitewater Civil Engi- GEORGE W. KAILAS . . . Milwaukee . . . Electiical Engi- enering . . . Varsity Track Co-Capt., " W " . . . A.I.E.E. JOANNE KAISER . . . Kenosha . . . Recreation . . . House C(imm.: Dance Cranm.; Campus Projects Comm.; Orienta- tion . . . Gamma Phi Beta, Vice-pres . to the Big Nine championship WILLIAM F. KAISER TOM A. KALLAS . . . HERBERT W. KALLISH Relations. . . Irvington. N. J. . . . Journalism. Racine . . . Marketing. Wisconsin Rapids . . . Labor CLEMENT J. KALIUIA . . . I ' liiictton . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Rip n College; Stanford University A.I.E.E.: I.R.E. ROBERT KALYyAS Lchish Universi JEAN KANMiLE Utiiim TlicatJer Marketing ROLAND T. KJPlMM . . . Mihvaukic . . . History Marquette Uni |ersity; University of I braska . . . Fencing. Careers ConHrfeiice: AfT: irs Chm.: W.S.G.A.; Senior Swing- uut; .Mortar Board Treas.; Pi Lambda Thct; LYLE R. KANETJ Island State Cj i1egc Psi; Phi Del S Theta ELMER X KAN nd Center . . . English . . . Barnard Hall. Pres.; Orientation; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Beta, Racine . . Accounting . . . Rhode let . . . fBeia Alpha Counting. DOUGL Engineenf Triangle STEPHEN J. KAPITA trical Engineeriu r ilwaukee . . . Electrical V Nu; Sigma Delta Omega; YoyifiSstown, Ohio . . . Elec- Yoings wri College . . . A.I.E.E. LAUREL I. KAhAuI.I. . MirrilL . Institutional Manage- ment . . . Mortar- ' B|oard. Plistopfan; Sophomore Honors; W.F.S.A.; HomeVEp High School Day; I.W.A. Council; Women ' s Independent House Formal, Tickets Chm.; I.W.A. and I.M.A. Semi-formal Co-Chm.; 4-H Club; Blue Shield; Euthenics; Jimyra House, Pres.; Ag. Student Council; Schol- arship Comm. Council . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron, Pres,; Omicron Nu. 299 ARTHUR R. KARSTAEDT JR. . . . Gallery Comm. DOLORES KARTMAN . . , Milwaukee . Beta . . . Alpha Gamma Delta. CHARLES H. KASAL ing. . . Belolt . . . Journalism French . . . Phi Madison . . . Electrical Engineer- ALVIN H. KASPER gineering R? - PTTppn -P. : Metallurgical En- Eta Sigma. BEVERLY yKAS Public Reldtioi s . . . Sigma Kar low . . . Milwaukee . . 7 Journalism 3mm., Chm.; Chadbourn Publicity Chm. SARAS L. K 6I_;_ Kenosha . . . Speech Cotvrectio ! Wiskitfe; Wis VPlavpi- - nripntatinn_ Iwi4 ppnHp t Infoj mal; BadgerVjJnion FOrtti¥U -Sec. . . Phi Ret SHIRLEY M. KAST . . . Kenosha . . . American Institutions . . . Octopus; Cardinal Assoc. Ed.; Union Dance Comm.; Union News Bureau: Union House Comm.; Orientation; W.S.G.A.; W.A.C.; Careers Conference; Mortar Board; Cru- cible . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi. THOMAS F. KASTELLO . . . West Allis . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . A.S.M.E.; Society of Automotive Engineers. SAMUEL G. KATSEKES gineering . . . l.R.E. Milwaukee Electrical En- anc t )ey AeW t ie r thumbs JAMES M. KATZFEY . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engi- neering. ARDIS L KAUFMAN aaement. Marinette . . . Institution Man- . Home BARBARA W. KAUFMANN . . . Aurora, 111 Economics . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi. CARL J agemen AUFMANN . . . Aurora. 111. Pi Lambda Phi. JACK )p. KAUFMANN . . . Badger . . Milw. E Xtension. JAMESVH. KAUMHEIMER . . . Sheboygan and Me haHdising . . . Chi Phi. CHARLES iieering. logy . . . Institute frkey . . . Electrical Engi- Mihvaukee . . . Civil Engineering ROBERT H. KEEFFE . . . Madison . . . Economics. KAZUO KUBOTA . . . . A.S.C.E.; M.H.A. 300 JAY P. KEEPMAN RICHARD H. KEESE . . Oshkosh . . . . Oshkosh State Teachers ' College. EDWIN M. jCEH Relations. Oconomowoc . . . Zoology. . Political Science JOHN F. KELLER Pi Kapp.i .Alpha., Ml. Hoheb . . Accounting Industrial CLIFFORD R. HELSHY . . . Madis Eta Sigma . . . rEffcits of Abalatij) Pregnancy in Fpmal Rats and EARL L. KEM neering ... Mil . . . " Alcohol as POLLY J. KENDAD . . . Delta Delta Delta ELMER J. KENITZ . . . Montello . SALLY L. KENNARD ... La Crosse La Crosse State Teachers ' College . Alpha Phi. Vice-pres. Zoology . . . Phi Corpora Lutea of Problems. " Mechanical Engi- ; Comm., A.S.M.E. . Sociology Commerce. . Applied Art Orientation . and went to New York. JOSEPH E. KENNEDY . . . ShuUsburg . . . Accounting. JANE F. KENNEY . . Milwaukee . . . Economics . . . Gamma Phi Beta. ROBERT F. KfUZLER . . . Pewaukee . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . univ ' sity of Illinois; Bradley University A.S.M.E. ERNEST C. MEPPLEft . . . Sheboygan . . . Shebovgaii Extension. JOHN J. KERMISCH . . . Y.M.C.A. Cabinet Epsilon, Treas. ELEANOR A. KE R Orientation; Unior Students League k. N. Y. Omega . , Ci andon . . . Applied Art Jomm.; Newman Club; Art ThetVCEiii Alpha. Political Science . Sociology Tau Kappa BERNICETP ER T . . . N : ' vi ii.-Crub RStiiie . . . Hispanic Studies , Theta Pbi Alpha. DONNA J. KERSTEN . . . Bonduel Comm.; Wisconsin Pharmacy Soc: cal Assn. . . . Kappa Epsilan. Pres. Pharmacy . . . Dance erican Pharmaceuti- Chi Omega, Treas. PATRICIA M. KERSTEN . V Wittenbe . . . Social Work ... .At Ease; Danskeller; Orie tation; Soc l Work Club . Alpha Gamma Delta. JEAN M. KERTH ... St. Louis. MX -I- Ajnerlcan Insti- tutions . . . W.S.G.A. Fashion Show. odels C) m.: C.C.C. Fashion Show. Model; Orientation . . . SHwrfa Phi Beta. PATRICIA M. KESKEY . . . Wauwatosa . . . Related Art . . . C.C.C; Campacabana; Orientation; Fashion Show . . . Delta Delta Delta. CHARLES M. KESSER . . . Madison . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . University of Nebraska . . . Phi Gamma Delta. 301 FREIDA E. KESSLER . . . Chicago, 111. . . . English . . . At Ease, Sec. ALLAN C. KIECKHAFER . . . West Bend . . . Marketing . . . Western Michigan College; Beloit College . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CARL H. KIELISCH . . . Milwaukee . . . Light Building Industry . . . Milw. Extension . . . Outstanding Junior; Wisconsin Lumbermen ' s Scholarship; M.H.A., Vice-Pres.; M.H.A. Publicgslatiotw— AdvisniK Baumann House. Vice- pres.: N.S.A.cforeign Affairfe ' J(}mnT Wayland Club; Sailing Club; Hoofeife Mardi-Gras. Gen. Chrf ; Dormsylvania, Coro- nation Chm.;tlJnion House Comm.; lnion Tours Comm.; Cardinal, Skyifeckets, As O€2::Bditor; Ligtjt Building Club . . . Delta Upsilon. , , . , 7 VV MARVIN R. Klt-TON . ' " A. Sh oy gan cation . . . Mardjjiette University Chi Phi. DORIS A. KIMBALL . . . Ashland MARTHA T. KIMBALL . . . Elmh] nomics . . . Union feansj N.Physical Edu- Basedall " W " . . . EnglishS Tome Eco- Theta Phi Alpha. MERLIN J. KIMBALL . . . Appleton . . . Dairy Industry . . . Babcock Club; University Men ' s Chorus . . . Delta Theta Sigma. WILLIAM J. KIMBALL . . . Seymour . . . Agricultural Education . . . Oberlin College; Illinois State Normal; Notre Dame . . . 4-H Club; Blue Shield; F.F.A. . . . Alpha Zeta . . . Delta Theta Sigma. MARY LYNN KIMMEL . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Speech . . . New School of Social Research . . . Yacht Club Dance; W.S.A. Cleaners, Pub. Chm.; Wisconsin Review; Octopus, Bus. Mgr.; Cardinal; Wiskits; Wisconsin Players; WHA Players; Orientation; Hoofer Horse Show, Pub. Chm; Hoofer Riding Club, Chm. ... Phi Beta. i Wisconsin ' s Grand Old hAan, ■ 1 1 L 4.- 4 V ! k mm im KENNETH H. KINDSCHI . . . Madison . . . Geology . . . Geology Club . . . Phi Eta Sigma. NANCY B. KINDT . . . Madison . . . Occupational Therapy . . . Villa M;Hia. Pres.; O. T. Club. NANCY B. KING Eau Claire. RITA K. KlUGf ; . Wisconsin Rapids . " r )ciology . . W.S.G.A. SludeiVt FJrsuHyRelations ComnL Jlareers Con- ference; FashiorX Show. TVlTKlete — ClTfrTtT ' Orie tation Gamma Phi Beta JUNE C. KINTZELl Geography Club JOHN C. KIRKPATfeick nomics . . . Wabash Colli g Hostess Comm.; Orie|ilat|io; Sigma Chi. RUTH E. KIRKPATRI Economics Education House . . . Alpha Gam LEONARD N. KIRNEP MARGARET S. KIRS . . . Alt Students Le; ROBERT H. KIRSi Mission House Col Lambda Sigma. eography enter . . . Eco- rends; Host and ow Chm. . . . Ohio . . . Home rafts Comm; Pres . Economics. . Art Education Zoology . . . ollege . . . Mu JAMES T. KIRSH . . . Beaver Dam . . . Chemical Engi- neering . . . Emory and Heniy College. EUGENE A. KIRST Madison 302 Education. JAMES K. KIRYAKAKIS . . . Fond du Lac . . . Landscape Architecluie . . . Oklahoma A M . . . Hellenic Student Society, Pres. GRANT W. KITTLE . . . Madison . . . Light Building. WILLIAM M. KIVLAHAN . . . Cuba City . . . Marketing . . . Lciias Colk-f4f , Lambda Chi Alpha. Pres. BETTY A. KLAPOUCH . . . Milw E DOROTHY Lawrence JOYC DOROTHY M. KLEIN Ashland Hoofers, Sec. EARL E. KLEIN . . . Milwaukee . . . History . . . University of Toledo . . . Schoolmasters Club; Spanish Club. JOHN H. KLEINSCHMIDT. JR. Engineering. Wausau Chemical Governor Goodland died suddenly JOAN B. KLEPPE Milwaukee Home Economics. ARTHUR G. KLEVEN . . . Stoughton . . . Ag. Journalism . . . Blue Shield; Orientaticjn; Post-War Planning Comm.; Cardinal; Country Magazine: American Newspaper Guild . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon. ARNOLD P. KLIMKE . . . Montello . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . A.l.E E. PAUyU KLINER . . . JOHNj:. KLINGENB Raciife Extensiiiri . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. HUBERT)E. KLINKENBERG . . . Almena . . . Mechanical Engineerfin . . . Hampden Sydney College . . . Football " W. " STUART P. KLffTSNER . . . Madison . . . Speech . . . Hares- fi.ot Club; WisC(»i Th Players; WHA; Hillel Foundation, Pres. MARTIN KLO(5teOK Mathematics. ELDER E. KL . . . Delta Thetfl Bronx, hemistry . Sigma Chi RAY ' -«LUBERT5W«v,., Madison Orientation. Sub-Chrn . II «Jita Sigmj " Solvent Properties of Form? THOMAS R. KLUBERTON . . . Madison . . . Chemical Engineering . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Sigma Nu. JAMES H. KLUMPP . . . Milwaukee . . . Applied Mathe- matics-Mechanics . . . Marquette University; University of Kansas. 303 HERBERT F. KNAACK Phi Eta Sigma. JEAN L. KNAPP University Treas. . . " NORMA Sophomor Honor Sigma . WALLACE N Engineering . Marion Accounting Cablp GRETCHEN L KOQ Elizabeth Wat RAYMOND . Home Economics . . . -ScheolnTSstei: ' Club; Euthenics, -Applied Art . . . . ! Sigma Epsilon ay . . . Electrical Eta Kappa Nu. Social Work . . . es.; Social Work Club. Mathematics. waukee . . igan College . . Mechanical . Society of DONALD N. KOE Engineering . . . Centr Automotive Engineers. KENNETH R. KOEHLER . . . Chicago, 111. . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Milligan College . . . A.S.M.E., Vice-pres.; Society of Automotive Engineers; St. Pat ' s Dance, Ticket Chm. JOSEPH W. KOELSCH Racine Journalism. and was replaced by the man ti fc y mI -ff ' DONALD C. KOENTOP Waukesha Economics-Law. RICHARD H. KOHLER . . . Milwaukee . . . Commerce . . . University of Michigan . . . Student Board Finance Comm.; Elections Comm; Dormsylvania. Promotions; M.H.A. Social Comm. . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ALLAN S. KOHN . . . Shaker Hts.. Ohio . . . Economics . . . Union Theater Comm.: Hoofers; Wisconsin Players. ROSE S. K( W.H.A. N . . . Metu -hen. N. J. W.S.G.A. Journalism Z omii (t.C.C. L, F. KOLB . . . Berlin . . . Home Ball. Decorations Chm.; W.S.G.A., m.; Little International Queen; Ag. Sttdent Coli| 4-H Club; Christine Steenbock Fe Icfwship;) agazine Board of Control, Pres.. Se . Epsilon Sigma; Phi Upsilon Om iW MAX F. K OI-ETZKE . . . Appleton . . . CJvil Eiibiiiiering Uniuj Arkroom Comm.; A.S.C.E. . . . .tySuivU- lot the Water ZJisti ' ibut ion System of Madison, cynsin, bj analy- sis ov tl Fluoride Content. ' NOFiMAN J. KOMISAR . . . MiWCa| kee . . . Accounting . . . Milw. Extension; Virginia o ytechnic Instit ite . . . Dtirm Open House. Finance Ct jo$eS»h a. kopenhafei BaoSpck Dairy Scieoire Elroy . . . D lub, Vice-pres, Madison y Industry Economics . . . Jukee . . . Speech layers: U. of W. Dames. . W.H.A. WILLIAM P. KOPPENAAL . . . Wauwatosa . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Lawrence College; Marquette University . . . C.C.C: Swenson House, Pres. . . . Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. JULIUS O. KOPPLIN . . . Appleton . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Sigma Phi. 304 WILLIAM P. KOTH . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . South Dakota University . . . Society of Auto- motive Engineers: A.S.M.E.; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Northwestern NICHOLAS D. KOTRE . . . Chicago. 111. . University: Chicagd Academy of Fine Arts. BARBARA E. KOUTNIK . . . Manitowoc . . . Occupational Therapy . . . Wiskits: HttT»orology; Elections; Orientation O. T. Club . . Chi Omega. Geology . . . nternational EVERETT S. KRACKOV . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . American Institutions . . . Academic Relations. ROBERT C. KRAFT . . . Chicago, 111. ment . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. Labor Manage- THOMAS J. KRAINIK . . . Lodi . . . Food Technology . . . City College of New York . . . Harvest Ball, Gen. Chm.; Institute of Food Technologists, Sec; Ag. Student Council; Saddle and Sirloin . . . Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres. who owns the familiar Pharm. FREDRICK P. KRAMER . . . Waukesha . . . Marketing . . . Carroll College . . . Kick-Off Ball; Campacabana; Interna- tional Ball; I.F. Public Relations Chm.; Job Opportunities Conference, Gen. Chm. . . . Sigma Chi. HAROLD J. KRAMER JAMES H. KRAMHEIMEB. ing and Markcti Cobb . . . Sociology. . Sheboygan . . . Merchandis- EUGENE KRjASiJO . . . Milwaukee IRWIN C. KFWVUSS r 7- Dresr nils7 Science. RICHARD F. KbAUSS . Stfffgeor Engineering . . . Polygpn- ' fioard; Wrq Sec. . . . Kappa ta Kpppa, So . Cnir CAROLE M. KRESI Economics . Honors . . . Corant( ROBERT H. KRESPIN gineering . . Epsilon. unting. Political . . Electrical " W " ; A.LE.E., ROBERT T. KREIMA:i . , . Madisorf . . . Commerce . Stanford . . . Y.MC. A. Cabinet; WpI.A., Summer Pres.; Summer Student I oard; I.M.A., Acting Pres.; Darkroom Comm., Chm.; Badfer; OrganizatioiJ Comm., Chm. Alpha Phi Omega IJivers . . . International Club . . . Soph. Mechanical En- Tau Kappa SHIRLEY A. K TCHE 7T Manitowpi . . . Clothing and Textiles . . . Car ec a Conf erenc ;-g tacts Comm., Chm.; Orientation; W.S.G.A i ' UyillUli Ishow; Mat Dance . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . Alpha Xi Delta. MARGARET A. KREUL . ROBERT J. KRIEDEMAN . . . . Alpha Tau Omega, Treas. Highland . . . Edgewood College. . . . Green Bay . . . Economics 305 DONALD R. KRINGS . . . Winneconne . . . Chemical Engi- neering . . . Oshkosh State Teachers ' College. ROBERT KRITZIK Alpha Epsilon Pi. CAROL J. KROEG Edgewood; Marq . Milwaukee Commerce on . . . Psychology . . Delta Gamma. Statistics. Pharmacy Physical Edu- EDWIN G. Engineering JAMES E. KRUEGER . . . Marinette Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Sigma . , Properties of Pentadecanoic Acid. " ural ry . . . on and LEE R. KRUEGER . . . Wausau . . . Correctional Adminis- tration . . . Stevens Point State Teachers ' College. Students fought at the Armory NANCY A. KRUEGER . . . Neenah . tion: W.S.G.A. Anniversary Comm. English . . . Orienta- . . Pi Beta Phi. NORMAN E. KRUEGER Oshkosh . . . Accounting. RAMONA K. KRUEGER . . . Wauwatosa . . . Sigma Delta Pi; Psi Chi. Psychology VIRGINliX R. KRUEGER . . . Forest Junctioh . . . Orientation; A Cappella Choir; Girls Chort s; ers; W.MvA. EARL A. KUBALE . . . ReedsviU . Economics . . Mani- towo Wocational Business C lege: Texas Tech College; Manito Extension . . . Dajrce Comm.; Spoeial Events Com|n.; Mck-Off Ball Cft : C.C.C; Hom ming Alplia Phi pm gV V. ' S NOR m ' . KUfiCZAK . . . MihvaiUvea . . . Accounting . . . NorOrern ate Teachers College . . Beta Alpha Psi. ANN R. KUBICZ Teaching. WILLIAM D. KUBOW Hawkins Ward Management and Watertown Commerce. GERTRUDE V. KUEHN . . . Sturgeon Bay . . . English . . . Villa Maria, Sec: Wiskits; W.S.G.A. Fashion Show; Senior Swing out . . . Delta Zeta. 306 RICHARD A. KUEHNE . . . Chicago, lU. . . . Commerce . . . Dulta Tau Delta. WARREN L. KUETTEL . . . Alhambra, Calif. . . . Business Administration . . . University of North Dajtotft; University of California . . . House Comm.; Freshmari asketball . . . Delta Tau Delta. LOUIS O. KUHFELDT. JR. ROBERT H. KUHN noniics . . . Saddl ROBERT YiPunK CLIFT Central rketing. icultural Eco- s . . . A.S.A.E. DONALD E. KUNDE . . . Stevens Point . . . Accounting . Central State Teachers ' College. HOWARD J. KUNDE Milwaukee . . RITA A. KUPSICK . . . New York, N. Y. Victoria House, See. Chm. Speech. . English . . . to get their football ti cketSj and RALPH O. KUROWSKI . . . Krakow . . . Electrical Engi- iiocrinu . . . A.I.E.E. CLAYTON T. KURSCHNER . . . Washburn . . . Pharmacy. EDWARD J. KURTZ . . . Baraboo . . . Economics . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilun. ROBEftT C. KURTZHEIM Hartford . Accounting. BEVERLVR. KUSSEROW . . . Milwaukee . . . Journalism . . . Chadh»«rne Publicity Chm. . . . Sigma Kappa. CELIA M. IpUTIL Racine ExteE ' Racine . . . Related Art . Euthenics. Loyola; MICHAEL A. KYCIA . . . Hartford, Conn. . . . Metallurgical Engineering . . YOnfversity of New Hampshire; University of Connecticut; Bost ;)n College . . . Mining Club; A.I.M.M.E. . . . Theta Tau. Sheboygan Joumalism . Economics umorology; . Kappa ARTHUR J. L CHARLES Py-fcft BAH J N.R.O Sigma Vic ALVIN V. LABAT . . . Washingfoh. D. C. . . . Romance Languages . . . International Club; French Club; Theater Comm. . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi. AUDREY LACROIX Newark, N. J. . . . Economics. WILLIAM LADNER . . . Bronx, N. Y. . . . Zoology Phi Sigma Delta. Vice-pres. 307 NANCY R. LA DUKE . . . Madison . . . Home Economics . . . Union House Comm.; Union Craft Comm.; Wiskits, Ar- rangements Chm. . . . Chi Omega. ROBERT J. LA FDWB " rmSvo Hvers . . . Chemical En- gineering . ,_-AtpTTa ANN F. LAHEY . . . Two iRivers . . . Commiinity Leader- ship and Recreation . . . Union Fo ' unfi Con m.; Dolphin Club, Pres.| 1 ' GEORGE J. LAI CHARLES R. LAMB . Sigma Alpha Eppilon. BARBARA S. Union News Bu|i ' eau Phi . . . Coranti History. Sociology . . . Journalism . . . . Theta Sigma LAWRENCE E. LA1»I Advertising . . . Alpha JAMES I. LANG . . . Madison . . . Band . . . Phi Kappa. yward . . . Journalism- EMORY L. LANGDON . . . Boscobel Carleton College . . . Phi Delta Phi. Chemical Engineering .Accounting . . . school closed at the end of May ALDYTH M. LANGE Madison . . . Psychology. DONALD M. LANGE . . . Racine Pharm. Assn.; Wis. Pharm. Assn. . HARRIET LANGE Sun Prairie . . Pharmacy . . . Am. . Kappa Psi, Pres. Home Economics. RALPH H. LANi SYLVIN R. L neering . . . Chm., A.S.C.E. Tau Beta Pi, . . . " The Effec s of Sub; Concrete " . ARTHUR J. LANGLOIS neering . . . Crew; Hoofeijs Council; Hoofers Saili of Automotive En rtieer RICHARD ' L. L parative A iterat Play; Niwman Clu ROBERT HOWARD S. LAPIN I.E.; Wis. Players; W.S, Phi, Sec IGE . . . Chippewa FMls . . . Civil Engi- Pand; Football; Campus Charity Carnival, Pres.; Phi Eta Sigm -Chi Epsilon. Pres.; res.; Phi Kappa,a T-r Chi Psi . . . Thesis Agronomy. emperatures on Air-Entrained . . Racine . . . Mechanical Engi- Sailingr-t, ' hl " ii., House President ' s " earn Captain; A.S.M jE.; Society nter . . . Corn- Fiestas; Spanish RAYMOND F. LA Milw. Extension. Economics. . . Marketing . . . ... Pi Lambda Hamburg . . . Agronomy CHESTER W. LARSEN JR. . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu. FRANK L. LARSEN Chicago, 111. 308 Economics. ! JACOB A. LARSEN JR. . . . Evansville . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . Luther Memorial Choir; Lab. Technician; A.S.M.E.; Society of Automotive Engineers. MARY LOUISE LARSEN Racine ARTHUR A. LARSON . . . Stanley ing . . . Badger Council; A.I.E.E. GLEN D. LAR Wrestling; C ROBERT 1ft. LA«SON . . . Racine masters c(ub; RaVciall Park Council. . . Education. Electrical Engineer- [gy . . . Football; History . . . School- WARR LORRAINE C. LASERSON . . . Brookline. Mass. . . . Italian Jackson-Voii Ladnv . . . Union At Ease Dance Comm.; Sad Sack Shuffle Publicity Comm.; French Club; International Club; Italian Club, V. Pres. CHARLES J. LASZEWSKI . . . Stevens Point . . . Zoology . . . Central State Teacher ' s College. RENE LASTRETO . . . San Francisco, Calif. . . . Horticul- ture-Commerce . . . Orientation, Sub-Chm.; Italian Club . . . Alpha Zeta; Beta Theta Pi. A little older and OSCAR LATIN BETTY L. LAU Philadelphia, Pa. Psychology . Sturgeon Bay . . . Poltiical Science. ROSEMARY LAUDERT . . . Appleton . . . Sociology . . . Badger; Newman Club; Orientation; Work Day; Careers Conference ... Pi Beta Phi. GORDON E. LAUER JOHN J. LAURIN . . House, Pres. . . . Green Bay Kenosha . . . Mark JOHN LAUTENSCHLAGER . . . Oshkq agemetit . . . Oshkosh State Teachers ' HELEN V. LAUX . . . Waupaca . . Economics . . . Union House Comm.; Langdon Hall, Trea JAMES W. LAWRENO Education . . . Louisiana ' Pol " W " ; Prom King . . Chi AUDREE Harvest Balf Accounting, g . . . Noyes . . Labor Man- ege. VIRGINIA A. LAW . . . IVWdi.sirfi . . . Recreation Carleton College . . . Orieiuation; Dolphin; Union Work- shop Comm. Chm.; Union I ance Comm. . . . Zeta Phi Eta; Gamma Phi Beta. Physical Baseball MARY I. LAWRE«C|i . . . Madison ... Art . . . Union Library Comm.; jUidon Dance Comm.; Centennial Ball; Scheders; Art tuti itb ' Ltja|;ue: i nte matkmal ClUb; Local Women ' s fudent-kssn.; Orientation . . . Si a Lambda. Speech . . . " Panhel Board; Wis- . Zeta Phi Eta; ampoooban a; 770 G kits; Women ' s Independent House Formal Phi Sigma Sigma, Pres. ROSEMARY LEAHY . . . Mukwonago . . . Physical Therapy. 309 little wiser they returned. FRIEDA M. LEAN . . . Westby . . . Related Art . . . Euthenics Club; Country Magazine. ROBERT F. LEDWITH . . . Schenectady, N. Y. . . . Ameri- can Institutions . . . Union College; Massachusetts State College . . . Football; Wrestling . . . Kappa Sigma. BETTY LEEG . . . Portage . . . Agricultural Bacteriology. ; A ROBERT i-EHFELDt .-w TMilwauke Union GaUery Comm,!; JVI.I .A., As House Corrifn.; Hoofers: ; ' ji -. — ' JAMES R. tsEHMANN . . . Granton Central Stater Teacher ' s College. Journalism . . . Bus. Mgr.; Union DONALD C. EEIDEL , Tennis Mgr., ' T Madison J. KILIAN LEIDIGER . . . Milwaukee . Eau Claire State Teacher ' s College. LEIF SETHNE . . . Madison Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. GILBERT A. LEISMAN . . . Milwaukee . . Milw. Extension; Carroll College; Orchestra. Accounting . . . Accounting . . . Phi Eta Botany . . . SARA J. LEM . . . Oshkosh . . . Dietetics . . . Oshkosh State Teachers ' College . . . ' Wayland Club; Chinese Stu- dents ' Assn. JOHN E. LENAHAN Delta Tau Delta. JOHN LEONORA Extension, . . Madison Milwaukee WILBURT E. LEPyiEN Engineering ' EUGENE M. LERNE Debating Tea i; I.Z.F ' DONALD E. L: Georgia Tech; Milwaukee Milwaukee . . . Economics . . . for Democratic Action. Bay . . . Economics . . . . . . Phi Kappa Sigma. Political Science-Law Zoology . . . Milw. Electrical DONAIlD LESLlM. JR matics . frV x Eta ' S gma BARBARA LESSER HAROLD E. LETSON ment. . . Mathe- NewVork, N. Y. . . . English. Neceda . . . Personnel Manage- NANCY J. LEV . . . Milwaukee State Teachers ' College. FLOYD G. LEVE RODNEY J. LEVERENTZ Long Beach City College. Sheboygan . . . . Madison Milwaukee Ileal Education. . Mathematics . . . 310 I JOHN R. LEVERSON . . . Milwaukee Crew " W; M.H.A. Athletic Comm. MYRON LEVI Lambda Phi. Chicago, 111, RITA J. LEVIN . . . Detroit. Mich, tutions . . . Sigma Delta Pi. . . Economics . . . Economics ... Pi .v m erican Insti- . Accounting BURTON H. LEVIJ A.V.C.; Wis. Fca ' nsics nVn. JANE G. LEVIS Milwaukee English . . . University RENEE S. LEVOUS . . . Miami Beach, Fla, . . . English . . . Dolphins; Wisconsin Players; Women ' s Independent House Formal . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi. MADELINE L. LEVY . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Zoology . . . Pre-Medica Society. r T The students found new buildings JAMES F. LEWIS . . . Stevens Point . . . Social " Work . . Central State Teachers ' College; Lafayette College . . Social Work Club, Pres. . . Journalism . . . . Yacht Club Dance; JAMES H. LEWIS ... La Crosse La Crosse State Teachers ' College . Spectator, Managing Ed. RICHARD J. LEWIS . . . Eau Cl re . . Econ-Law Baseball " W " ; Union President;JJ sl tor?spay Chm.; Iron Cross . . . Phi Delta Ptu -PhTDQlfii ;j1ieta. SEYMOUR M, ' LEWIS . ology . . . Hayesfoot; Sym Phi Kafu?a Phi EDWAJ: live Liter NANET a LHORMER tion . . . Panhel, Vice Epsilon lyhi. . . eVYjirts. N. Y. 1. kg. Bacteri- l ion Oiplestra . . . ' phiJEta Sigma; hiladelphia. Pa. .1. ]| Compara- Spee h Correc- . . Alpha . . Co nparative fre: ) s: Litei jtur MAIMf LkCHTFELDT Phi Chi JheVd. Corant LENORAtt:. LIEN . . .VlaXison . . . InstitufcorAl Manage- ment . L W.S.G.A. Cai er Coljference . . ' . A-WA. Phi UpsiioV Omicron. CLARENCE O. Engineering . . Electrical ELLEN S. LIGHT :3 . Dayton, Ohio . . . Economics . Badger; Cardinal Society Ed.; Mortar Board; W.S.G.A. . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. RICHARD C. LIND . . . Cincinnati, Ohio . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . A.S.M.E. 311 NANCY LINDBLOM Pi Beta Phi. ARLYN F. LINDE . . Wauwatosa . . . Sociology Fond du Lac BETTY I. LINDERUD . . . Stoughton Schedeis; Local Students Assn. . Zoology. . . . Speech FRANK C. LIW5L JAMES A. W DLOF neering RUTH L LINDNER Lawrence College . . InterfratiaaaLJielations Comm Alpha Theta Art Edpcation. Chemicfel Engi- . . Fond du Lac . . ! " SD(eech Wiskits; Red Cross; StudeVit Board, Zeta Phi Eta . . Kappa ROMAN A. LINK VICTOR G. LINK Madison . . . Journalism. Madison . . . Soils. LAURA E. LINQUEST . . . Jamestown, N. Y. . . . Spanish . . . Coffee Hour . . . Sigma Delta Pi . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. which were called just temporary. I fT-y . HAROLD A. LINS . . . Spring Green . ment . . . City College of New York. MERRIT L. LIPPERT . . . Madison . . neering . . . Lutheran Student Assn. . Labor Manage- . Electrical Engi- . A.I.E.E. CHARLES B. LIPSEN Boxing. Middleton . . . Sociology . NANCY M. LISON . . . r£feiLxBay Gallery - mm.; Wis. Pharm. Ass RALPH M. LISS . . . Hartlafcd HOWARD F. LIVINGSTON . . . TSttr-VeFftOB Nr ' Accounting . . . Orientation . . . Phi Sigma Delta. MARTIN H tutions. [DELL . . . Kenosha CHARLES J. LOCKWOOD American Insti- Marengo, 111. Zoology. BONNIE C. LOQuIhA . . . Hurley . . . Child Development . . . College of St. Catherine . . . Theta Phi Alpha. HENRY L CLOEB . . Milwatlfcee Uni e«5ity of Michigan . . . Phi Epst Economics i. Engineering . Plii Epsilon IRVING LOEBEL . . . Milw ujige . . Marketing-Commer- cial Teaching . . . University of Illinois; University of Panama; Milw. Extension ... At Ease Comm.; School- masters ' Club; Frankenburger House, Sec. 312 ( I Wausau . . . Social Work . . Oshkosh . . . Economics MARION H. LOEFFLER Y.W.C A. GEORGE H. LOEWEN Chi Phi, Sec. KNUT LOFSTAD . . . Oslo, Norway . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . Oslo College of Commerce . . . Hoofers, Treas.; Hoofer Ski anij Snilinp Taamt- CARROLL F. tfOHR . . . Prairie du Sa . . . Physical Edu- cation . . . Basl tball; Football. . . Economics MARY J. LOHrolAN . . Detroit, Mich. . . . Alpha Chi C ega, Pres. SIGURD T. LOKKEN . . . Pigeon Falls . . Civil Engi- neering . . . A.St.E.; Polygon Board; LutherJm Student Assn.; Wisconsin gineer . . . Chi Epsilon JEAN LONGENECKER . . . Madison . . . Agricultural Bacteriology . . . Junior Dolphins. Pres.; Congregational Students ' Assn., Freshman Cabinet; Food for Europe Drive, Collection Chm.; Y.W.C.A.: W.S.S.F. Chm.; Delegate to Nat ' l Y.W.-Y.M.-S.C.A. Convention; Religious Emphasis Week; Campus Community Chest; W.S.G.A.. Research Comm.; Contacts Comm.; Spanish Fiesta . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Sophomore High Honors . . . Alpha Xi Delta, Sec. HENRY C. LORGER PHILIP S. LOSHEK . Art Students ' League Sheboygan Commerce. Madison . . . Art Education . . Tau Kappa Epsilon. bmtmm A basketball star Eel Mills, ARNE LOVAAS . . . Bergen. Norway . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . International Club . . . A.I.E.E. HILLARD I. LOVETT Marquette University . . Milwaukee . . M.H.A. Cabinet. Sociology CHARLES B. LOWE . . . Madison . . . Physical Education . . . Student Athletic Board; Baseball " W " . . . Chi Psi. FRANK C. LUTZ . . . Milwaukee neering . . . Phi Eta Sigma. ROBERT W. LUTZ . . . Sheboygan . . . Economics . James Millikin University . . . I.-F. Co gr ss . . . Chi Phi. MARVIN M. LUBINSKI . . . Seymoyi- V. . Industrial Re- lations . . . Newman Club; Pershinft Ri es; House Comm.; Dance Comm. . . . Phi Kappa. trical Engi- FRANK W. LUEBBEN. JR. . . N enah . . Industry . . . Louisiana Stater Uni ersity Pres. . . . Sigma Nu. Light Building Gilman House, LESLIE M. LUECK WILLIAM T. LUEDKE Lawrence College . Pharmacy. Commerce Labor Man- , Band. MARY M. LUETZOW . . . Lake Mills . . . Chemistry . . . Orientation . . . " The Solubility of Metallic Soaps in Organic Solvents. " 313 WILLIAM R. LUND . . Phi Epsilon. A. SUSAN LUHMAN . . . Milwaukee . . . Education-History . . . Hollins College . . . Wiskits; Orientation; Ann Emery, Treas. . . . Kappa Alpha Theta. PHYLLIS LUMSDEN ... St. Croix Falls . . . Home Eco- nomics . . . Blue Shield; Rural Art Exhibit, Chm. Fontana Sigma Journalism. 111. . . . Accounting RICHARD D. LYNCH . . . Horicon . . . Insurance and Marketing . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. RICHARD G. LYNCH . . . Wauwatosa . . . Economics . . . M.H.A., Pub. Comm., House Council and Sec; Spectator, Editor; Track . . . Phi Eta Sigma. JAMES B. MacDONALD . . . Madison . . . Sociology-School of Education . . . Whitewater State Teachers College; San Francisco State College . . . Scheders. ' JAMES J. MacDonald . . . Norwic h , Cjjn n. . . . Sociology . . . University of Connecticu t;.JS tTne; frcih,. State Teachers ' College . . . Basketball CHARLOTTE ' M. McCAB Work . . . WS.G.A.; Hoi] CHARjLtS t ' . McCALL MU t-ixtension E. KAYE McCANN Hour; Wiqkits; Social Social Economics LEO W. McCORMA . History. WILLIAM A. MeCd MICK, JR. . . . Oakdale, Pa . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Erskine College; A.S.M.E.; Society of Automotive Engineers; Football. JOHN H. McCOSKER . . . Milwaukee Milw. Extension . . . Delta Sigma Pi. Insurance 314 JAMES C. McCOURT . . . Burlington . . . Personnel Man- iiHement . . . University of Missouri. MARILYN P. McCRORY . . . Wauwatosa . . . American Institutions . . . Milwaukee-Downer . . . Activities Bureau; Student Board; W.S.G.A., Acting Preirf-W.A.C, Vice-pres.; Orientation, Sub-Chm. . . . Kappa Aiph€rTheta. HAROLD T. Mcdonald . . . Mad neering . . . Oshkosh State Teachers ' Cof and Design of a Communal Dwellip GERALD w. Mcelroy Beta Theta Pi Chemical Engi- . . " Study . Economics LUANNE p. McELRO W.S G,A. Effsliicn Sli JACOtJELINE C. McG l NIS . 7?GreeffSay . . Speech . . . l.ln ln_JiaiUie-X nim Wisciinsin Play (?rs; Pytjrlia . . . Zeta PhU. Eta Xic -«W: . . . Delta Delti Delta. JAMES W. McGINNIS . . TT Htv- ublin, Ireland . . . English . . . Michigan Slate; Texas Christian . . . Octopus, Exec. Ed,; Literary Review, Man, Ed.; Cardinal; Fencing; Hoofers, Vice-pres, , . . Sigma Delta Chi, Treas. JEROLD R. McGRATH . . . De Pere . . . Animal Husbandry . . . Saddle and Sirloin; Livestock Judging Team; L-F. . . . Alpha Zeta; Sigma Nil. JOAN R. McJOYNT . . . Janesville W.A.A.; Elizabeth Waters, Soc. Chm. . Economics anJ a football player named Girard DONNA M. McKEE . . . Madison . . . Art Education . . . Prom; Pre-Prom; Humorology; Wiskits; Orientation; W.L.S.; C.C.C.; Campacabana; Workshop; Wesley Foundation; Co- Chm. Christian Festival . . . Sigma Lambda; Delta Delta Delta. JANE M. McKENNA . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Electrical Engineering . . . City College of New York . . . A,I,E,E,; I.R,E.; Newman Club; C.D.U.; St. Pat ' s Dance. RICHARD L. MclCTEXlP . . . Lh Crosse , . , Civil Engi- neering . . . A.S.C.E.; Football, Mgr.; " W " , . , " A Survey of the Water Di tribution System of Madison by Analysis of Fluoride Cor ent. ' PATRICIA My McKUNE , , , Mad son , . . Speech . . . Wisconsin Pl;if-ers; W.H.A. Players; Debate. MARY-ELEAhORE AEPPLER . . . Ocofcomowoc . . . English Y.W.C.A. Badger; Union Musia.£i«rTiim. . . , Sigma Kappa. . . History. Club LORRAINE Technology Record. Sec. Menasha . . . Civil Engineering Stream Khwjr in the itibutaries of German . . . . . German jdi . . . Social Work . . . Social Work Club; Newman cNl MAftA , ] Madison , . . Medical lAIplla Delia p " !}©)®; Alpha Gamma Delta, WAKELIN McNEBt, JR. . . . Madison . , . Agronomy Welfare Comm.; Cross Country; " W " ; Conservation Club; Pershing Rifles; " W Club . . . Alpha Zeta, Treas.; Sigma Nu. MARGUERITE McNEIL . International Club, Sec, Duluth, Minn, 315 English te ' » ranj passed and punted MALCOLM L. McQUISTON II . . . WiUiams Bay General Business . . . University of Minnesota . . Gamma Delta. Phi EDITH M. McWILLIAMS . . . Monroe, La. . . . French . . . Louisiana State; University of Alabama . . . Orientation; Chorus; Wiskits; W.S.G.A. Fashion Show Comm. . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. WALTER J. MAASS . . . Milwaukee . . . Economics. JOHN E. MA Hall Colleg VIRGINIAlG velopment WILLI F nomici JANET R. MAEGLI . . . Milwaukee . . . Sociology . . . Orientation; Elizabeth Waters Hall. Soc. Chm. . . . Alpha Kappa Delta. WILLIAM R. MAKER . . . Racine . . . Economics . . . Marquette University. JEAN M. MAHLKUCH . . . Madison . . . Spanish and English . . . North Central College . . . Alpha Gamma Delta. I I I WILLIAM MALAY . . . Universal, Pa. . . . Mechanical Engineering. GRACE A. MALONE . . . Bloomer . . . Journalism . . . Wiscetiquette, Asst. Editor; Dance Comm.; W.S.G.A., Pub. Comm.; Fashion Show; Swingout; Careers Conference . . . Delta Zeta. RICHARD A. MALONE . . . Milwaukee . . . English . . . Carleton College . . . Workday; I.-F., Dance Comm.; A.I.E.E. . . . Delta Sigma Pi. JV -najl i Ipeech Wised GEORGE TMANCOSKY . . . De Pere ... Jo Green B Extension . . . Football, Mgr LORING D. MANDEL . . . Chicago, 111. Union Pance Comm.; Octopus, Cir. Ed.; Barjd Players: ROBERT C. MANDEL . . . Milwaukee . . . Cbrjunerce Marquetra ltciversity . . . M.H.A.. Soc. ConAnLVPub llel. Comm.; S«wdr Council; Campus Pub. Co. Bo rciy, BMger, Univ. Ed.; BA ger Board, Pres.; I.-F. Councij . . PlV PPa Phi; AlpljiT Dfelta Sigma JACK ' R: MANDELKER . . . Milwauke y ' . Comme ce Unioil Forum Comm., Chm.; I.-F. Int -ltacial Cor Tau Epsilon Rho . . . Zeta Beta Tjrfi, Treas. ROGER E. MANDERS . . . Creep St. Nprbert ' s College. MANN . . . Applj Drien tion; Cross Cc Accounting spa Electrical ngineering " W " ; Band; Y M.C.A. Cabi- Eta Kappa, S . MARJ catio Lamina , SAM W. MANN . . . . . Milw. Extension. MANN . . . HighlandrlP k, 111. . . . Art Edu- nion Dance Comra amel Dance . . . Sigma Milwaukee Animal Husbandry RUDOLPH MANRIQUEZ . . . Milwaukee . . . Chemistry . . . Milw. Extension . . . " Determination of the Densities of the Oxides of Hafnium and Zirconium. " 316 !: s CURTIS W. MANSFIELD . . . Lake Mills . . . Ag. Economics . . Blue Shield; 4-H Club; Congregational Student Activities. JACK R. MANTEL neering. JAYNE D. tiARCH Couples Dance Union House Comm Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engi- . Married et; W.S.G.A.; DON R. MARCOWILLE . . . De Pres.; Drum Major; Orchestra LESTER M. MAftESH. . . Manitowloc . . neering . . . A.SJlVI.E.; Society of Aiitomo ere . . • Music . Phi Mu Alpha. Band, Mechanical Engi- ive Engineers . . . Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eti Sigma; Pi llau Sikma, Sec. PHILIIP L. MARGLES ANTONIO C. MA . . . Conservation ALBERT MARK . . Columbia University Cana da . . . Accounting. Spriptgs . . . Conservation N. Y. . . . Sociology . . . Alpha Kappa Delta. DOROTHY C. MARKIEWICZ . . . Great Bend, Kans. Music Education . . . Christian College For Women Sigma Alpha Iota. the team to second place. BEVERLY M. MARKOWITZ . . . Newark, N. J Sociology . . . Literary Review; Hillel Review; Commons Comm.; Lakelawn House, Treas. IRWIN S. MARKOWITZ . . . Newark. N. J. . . . Political Science . . . Cardinal. W.M.A. Job Opportunities Conference; I. MA. Pub. Qun Wisconsin Players. ROBERT jMARKdlWITZ . . . Bloomington, 111. . . . Eco- nomics . .1. Unive ity of Illinois . . . I.-F. . . . Zeta Beta Tau, Pres. RICHARD L. MARQ lART . . . South Bend. Ind. . . . Elec- trical Engineenjng . . . ynion House Comm.; I.-F. . . . Alpha Chi Rho. DONALD E. MABSH Education . . . ' .F.A RONALD G. MAI S Bacteriology. Ijllt. Mo ris, 111. . . . Agricultural esley Foundation, Treas. . . Agricultural HENRY fTMARTENS . Egg { arbor . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Freshman Football; Vrestling; Baseball. HOWARD F. MARTIN . . . BurliiWton . . . Botany Blackburn Junior College;Y5uke UnilSersity . . . Kappa Psi. JOHN MARTIN, JR Accounting. LARRY R. MARTIN . . . Fond du Bacteriology . . . Oshkosh State Teach?? gricultural ege. LOIS C. MARTIN . . paraiso University . . LOUISE C. MARTIN Valparaiso University . Mountain . . . Sociology . . . Val- Wayland Club; S.D.A., Sec. . Mountain . S.D.A., Sec. Sociology . 317 j4tiih PATRICIA A. MARTIN . . . De Pere . . . Physical Medicine . . . Physical Therapy Club, Vice-pres.; Union Dance Comm. . . . Alpha Gamma Delta, Pres. WILLIAM K. MARTIN . . . Dodgeville . . . Psychology . . . Baard of Trustees: Congregational Student Assn. MARTINA V. MARTINEAU . . . Marinette . . . Institutional Management . . . StephensColle£g . . . Alpha Phi. EMMY J. MARTINI MacMurray CoHege Student Board Rpblic Ri PHILIPP H. MAR jM?iv ukee . . . English Badger; Uniorty Music Comm.; ations _Gomm. RICHARD W. MARTINI . . . Milwaukee . . . M allurgy . . . Marquette Univeri ty; University of California . Mining Club; A.I.M.E.; A.i ' arleton College. VIVIAN J. MARTY . . . Milwaukee . . . Ward Management and Teaching . . . Sigma Kappa. WALTER M. MARTY . , Band . . . Phi Eta Sigma Madison . . . Accounting . . Beta Alpha Psi. ITANO MASASHI . . . Sacramento, Calif. . . . Chemistry . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . " Preparation and Resolution of 7- Carboxyl Nonadecane. " Athletes with towels chased girls i Rhinelander Rhinelander Marketing. Accounting HAROLD E. MASON . KENNETH J. MASON . . . Phi Eta Sigma. MARILYN E. MASON . . . Wauwatosa . . . Occupational Tlierapy . . . Homecoming Dance; Red Cross; Occupational Therapy Club . . . Chi Omega. WILLARD M. . . . 4-H Club; WILLIAM MAT Milw. Extension. faneSVTtte- l. Agronomy Alpha Garnijji Rho. oology . . . JOHN B. MATHEWS Union Entertainmeni Coir Admin. Council; AcaBemifc Relati s | Relations Chm.; Seniofc- C u THEOBALD M. MATH and Advertising . . JOHN T. MATHISON Haresfoot; Crew Manag nnity Chest; Pershin DICK M. MATTHISEN . Milw. Extension . . JOSEPH A. MAUGI t cal Science . . . Student Board , Chm.; Public Delta Chi, Sec. . . Marketing Alpha Kappa Psi. Commerce . . . at. Chm.; Commu- Chi, Pres. Psychology . . . s. Insfitute of Pliblic Opinion. . . Marketing. J. HOLLAND MUnnfn uH , . Pndgea wffe . . . Sociology . . . Univ. Religious Council, Pres.; Keligious Emphasis Week, Co-Chm.; Wayland Club, Pres.; King Christian X Inter- Faith award . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Alpha Kappa Delta. KENNETH W. MAURER . . . Manitowoc . . . Electrical Engineering . . . A.I.E.E. . . . Triangle, Vice-pres. 318 MARGARET V. MAURER . . Madison . . . English . . . Oiiuiitation: W.S.G.A. Style Show; Wis. Collegian . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treas. RUTH E. MAURER , . . Monroe . . . Journalism ... St .Olaf College . . . Cardinal; Union Gallery Comm. PAUL O. MAVES A.S.C.E. LA VILA A. MAjWA Merchandisin Lyons, 111. . . . Civil Engineering . . arketing and Vice-pres. litical Science RONALD W. MAY . . . Madison . . . Political Science . . . Marquelte UniviMsity: University of North Carolina. NORBERT J. MAYER . , . Grand Marais, Minn. . . . Com- merce . . . Student Bntird National and International Affairs Comm., Chm.: N.S.A. International Affairs, Vice-pres. . . . Phi Gamma Delta. HAROLD K. MAZE Wesley Fiiundation . land County. " . Fond du Liic . . . Chemistry . . . ' " Maple Sugar in Wisconsin — Rich- across campus on ' ' W " Dayj GEORGE A. MEADE . . . Oshkosh . . . Journalism . . . New Mexico A. M. . . . Slichter Dedication, Publicity; Track . . . Sigma Delta Chi. PATRICIA R. MEANS . . . Wauwatosa . . . Psychology . . . Orientation; Junior Dolphin Club ... Pi Beta Phi. JEANETTE M. MEGOW . . . Milwaukee Clothing . . . Mat. Dance Comm. Textiles and Accounting . . . EUGEftB F. MEHRING . . . B . . . Bttbcock Club . . . Delta JAIRUS E. MEILAHN . . . Wausau Beta Alpha Psi. WALTEllT MELIN . . . Superior . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . J Texas College of Mines and Metallurgy . . . Society of Automotive Engineers. WARREN A. MKTLBLOM . . . Florence . . . Economics llliiiui.s Wesleyali rs, . . Sigma Chi. JOHN P. MEL3S»f ' . . . Madison . Band . . . Delta ' Sifima Pi. BEVERLY J. MEI.V IN Racine . Accounting Sociology. PHILIP A. MENDE Orientation; Wisconsin Ph waukee . X Pharmacy cN-itical- ssn. DAVID MENICH . . . Boyceville " Industrial Food Tech. Club. Food Industries ROBERT L. MENTZ . . . Milwaukee . . . Psychology Badger; Union Crafts Comm. 319 M ana with the day ' s end GORDON H. MERCHANT. JR. Engineering. Beloit Chemical SIDDNEY A. MERCER . . . Badger; U: Comm. THOMAS J. M Orientation , . DANIEL B. ministration. EDWARD A. . . . Lutheran . Aurora, 111. . . . Political Science Ies Btcrea]i At Ease; Univ. Ring Alphfi Milwaukee . . rMectrical Engi- auke . . . Real Estate . . . -pres. t Ben i . . . Business Ad- Art Education Vipta . . . Dairy Industry. Ft. Atkinson . . . Account- GORDON WILLIAM A. MERTSC ing. CLARENCE H. MERTZ . . . Sheboygan . . . Finance and Banking . . . Winslow House, Pres. . . . Phi Delta Pi. RUTH D. MERWIN . Walworth Home Economics. RUTH A. MESCAR . . . Chilton . . . Speech . . . Union Theater Board; W.H.A. Players; Wiskits, Chm.; Wisconsin Players, Sec; Orientation; Cardinal. PATRICIA A. MESSNER . . . Anaconda, Mont. . . . Pharmacy . . . American Pharmaceutical Assn.; Wisconsin Pharma- ceutical Assn. . . . Kappa Epsilon . . . Chi Omega, Pres. . . . " Development of Professional Pharmacy in Anaconda, Mon- tana. " JOHN ' MESZAROS . . . Cudahy . . ROBERT D. METCALF . . . Racine . . . MirketinV Badgei Village Council; Children ' s Recreati jr Boarq VINCEtlT J. METCALF . . . Montello . . . Ag PiMoI eam, Capt.; Livestock Judging T ?a Gamma Eh4), Vice-pres. ARLENE MEYER . . . Chicaj ; Kl. . . . Journalism and Philosophy . . . Cardinal; ymd endent Wornmi ' s Assn., Da iVe Comm.; W.H.A.; Siarfia Delta Chi Scholarship Key la Delta Chi . . ' T eta Sigma Phi, Treas. Light Building. DAES D. MEYER Alpha Zeta. DONALD MEYER Ashland Dairy Industry HEINZ E. MEYER . . . Middleton . . vei-sity of Minnesota; Milw. Extension. Marengo . . . Mechanical Engineering. History . . . Uni- 320 Dietetics . . . Oshkosh State . . Economics JOAN E. MEYER . . . Omro Teachers ' College. JOANNE R. MEYER . . . Wauwatosa Badger . . . Gamma Phi Beta. MARILYN M. MEYER . . . Evanston, 111. . . . Physical Edu- cation . . . W.S.G.A.. Contacts Comm.; W.A.A., Corr. Sec; P.E. Club; Outing Club; " WistUs. Program Chm.; Convention of Athletic Federation of College-W«taen, Chm. ... Pi Lambda Theta . . Delta Zeta. MARY L. m£YER . . . Kenosjja . . . Home Economics . . . Mihvaukee State Teachers ' CJoitege. . . Blue Shield; 4-H Club; Cjrtholic Daughters of Univ -S€c.-Trea .; W.S.G.A. Style ow . . . Theta Phi Alpha. fL D. MEYER . . . Cobb ROBERT (J. MLYl!U __. Iihvaukee . . . Mec ncennu . . . Utah St te Ag Cniie e;_ arquej . . . Choir. WILLIAM E. MEYER . . . Phi Delta Phi . . . . Medford Sigma Nu. . Polil nstltutions. nical Engi- University Science FREDRIC J. MEYERS . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Track . . . A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. HAROLD J. MEZERA . . . Eastman . . . Soil Conservation. thiSj another tradition RALPH G. MICHAEL . . . Janesville . . . Civil Engineering . . . A.S.C.E. . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon . . . Theta Chi ... " A Study of Railway Procedure in Handling Transfer Freight in Chicago. " FELICE L. MICHAELS . . . Chicago, 111. . . . Journalism . . . Cardinal Board, Sec.-Treas.; W.S.G.A. 50th Anniv.; Cen- tennial Ball, Projjiotiens — eirrrri— CiiolLiberties Comm.; Union News Bu au; Union DirectorateT ardinal, News Editor . . . Cor hto Sec. Theta Sigma Phi _ Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . MV " " tar Board T T T AlphcT ' fip Ion Phi. DAVID A MI? Mining Club Theta Tau, Pres. letallurgy RALPH H. MIOUCELSON . . . Milwaukee . . Economics Badger; Wi Ins. Society; Chajui Qfirnival. LOIS A. MICKELEON Sophomore Hi nor| PAT C. MICKELSfcN Art . . . A.S.L. . . . Si Psychology fl OJark , Mich. Lfembda. . Applied JEAN MIDDLETONJ . 1 », WTnnetka, dl. . . . Comparative Literature . . . Studeit Boar;l Comm.; Dpinionating; Panhel Ball, Ticket Chm.; W.S.G.A. Fashion Show, Chm.; Home- coming, Buttons Ch: n.; " Ruddigore " Choir . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. IRENE H. MIELDS . . Milwaukeel. . . Journalism Milw. Extension . . Cardinal . . . ' " heta Sigma Phi Sigma Epsilon Sigm; . LOIS J. MIELKE . J . Appleton . . . Mathematics . . . Re- ligious Emphasis Wefk, Chm.; Univ. R ;ligious Council, Vice- Pres.; W.S.G.A. Stjle Show; Wiskiti A Cappella Choir; Orchestra; Presbyte ian-Stlideiit €eBtl||- . . . Alpha Gamma Delta. LOUIS L MIELKE German Club, Pres. jhiocton»--- German M.H.A. cihorus. Chorus; ROGER R. MIESFELD . . . Madison Tau Omicron; Alpha Iota Tau . . . . Zoology . . . Epsilon Epsilon Lambda Mu. DONALD T. MIESBAUER . . . Elm Grove . . . Real Estate and Insurance . . . Lawrence College . . . Phi Delta Theta. 321 NENAD MIHALJEVICH . . . West Allis . . . Journalism . . . Milw. Extension . . . Sigma Delta Chi. EDWARD J. MIKYSKA Engineering . . . George man Club: A.S.A.E.. Trea , Birchwood . . . Mechanical ashington University . . . New- RICHARD S. MILBAUER Science . . . W.(h. . Players. ORMA M. MILBRJV ' Northwestern Colle ipklyn, N. Y. . . . Political wn . . . English . Library Comm. BERNA D n MILLEK . l . Eaifi Claire . . . Marketing and Merch n iising N . ESH CJinre State Teachers ' College. DONA Zoology. DORIS M. MILL Carroll College. ELAINE M. MILLER . . . rhipagJ NJlV , T f.or Eco- nomics . . . Union Trends Comm.; C.crSi.,£tiJi» Student Board Sec. Comm.; W.I.P.O.; W.H.A. Players; Orientation; Hillel; I.Z.F.A., Pub. Chm.; W.S.G.A.; Women ' s Independent Dance; W.Y.O.; Sophomore Honors . . . Sigma Delta Pi. GEORGE M. MILLER Engineering . . . I.R.E. , Trempealeau . . . Electrical Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. Ice sculpture started to appear I GILBERT J. MILLER Oshkosh Accounting JOE E. MILLER . . . Iron Mountain, Mich. . . . Recreation . . . Northwestern University . . . Recreation Club . KARL M. MILLER . . . Madison . . . Music . . . Orchestra; Band; Chorus . . . Phi Mu Alpha. . Span- W.S.G.A. Geology . WILLIAM R. MILLER Madison . Insurance. WINIFRED W. MILLER . . . Monrovia, Cal istry . . . Oshkosh State Teacher ' s College. EVERETT M. MILLS Relations. . Chem- Wellesley, Mass. . . . Industrial 322 NANCY R. MILLS . . . Lake Mills . . . Recreation. DONALD E. MINER . . . Racine . . . Pharmacy. PHYLLIS C. MINKOFF . . Wiiik. Washington ; Economics Social ROBERT W. MINKfNG Xiirthwestefn College; DONALP G. MlUSTEfi Stmyoy .rrriJlarkei UniveiyUj.:--af_li£ljuf!ika r . Haresfoot S tTTes; Sofeaker ' s Bure;uV _S,B_K£3k i;cn Comm. . . . Al|»na Del Sigma. JOHN J. MJ Y . . . MTttsiiiukee . . V lectrica} ' Engineer- ing .. . A.I.E fcv R.E.; WisT ' ErHOiwr; Interi fltional Club: Wis. Players; Hare§ «iDt; NcwmanXciVjb. ALBERT A. MISKULIN . . . Racine agement . . . Chorus; Orientation . . Personnel Man- Theta Delta Chi. LOIS E. MITCHELL . . . Fond du Lac . . . Journalism Presbyterian Student Center; I.W.A.; W.S.G.A. ROBERT F. MITCHELL . Virginia Military Institute Athletic Chm. Milwaukee . . . Soils . . . . Boxing; Bierman House, witim on the hill, and the campus PAUL R. MOCKRUD Westby . . . Economics. BERNT C. MOE . . . Whitehall . . . Agiicultural Education . . River Falls State Teachers ' College; Purdue University; Northwestern University . . . F.F.A. JAMES D. MOE . . . Wabash CoiJege Chetek . . . Light , Light Building-and Industry Club. HELEir.L. MOEHLMAN Euthem s Club. DONALDnP. moen Cullege. GENE R. fOEN JOHN E. MOH T Offi lola . . . Accounting . . . Lawrence Madison . . . English-Education. Manitowoc . . . Civil Engineering . . . d Design of a Reinforced Concrete Triangle; " Theoryhn Office Building. ' [ WILBUR H. MOH l . . . Manitowoc . . . Bacteriology. THEODORE M DHHR ar HFR . . . Muscoda . . . Speech . . . Langdon Bend Hous _Pre5rr-wm.A. RUTH.M ' MdL BtmAUER . . . ClintonvUi . . . Radio JoumalTsm . . !!tr E5rK.Mudent Assi f Wis. Lutheran Student. Ed.; Badger Clu r-Rt N. Deb3t " W " Award and Vilas Medal . . . Sigma EpsiR n)_5i a; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Kap[,a Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Phi Beta, Pres. RICHARD J. MOLLWITZ . . . Milwaukee . . . Commerce . . . Men ' s Halls Chorus . . . Alpha Tau Omega. ROBERT L. MOLLWITZ . . . Milwaukee . . . Marketing . . . Men ' s Halls Chorus; Univ. Chorus; Sophomore Honors . . . Phi Eta Sigma. 323 mm m mm began to take notice of SYLVIA E. MOMMSEN . . . New Richmond . . . Psychology. PAULINE E. MONNIG . . . Round Lake, 111. . . . Economics- Labor Relations . . . De Pauw University . . . W.A.A.; Rifle Team; Hoofej:s-r-r7 SIpE5 Gaim33a Delta. WAYNE L.IMONSKE ... La Crdsse State Teach RICHARD A. M NTAfiA nalism. anagement ington . . . Jour- ROMAN R. MO ITE LEONARD A. ing . . . Waylanl Between the Statidarc Potassium Dichrimati PERRY H. MONTG Civil Engineer- . " Relationship High Temperature dison Economics. BEVERLY M. MOORE . . TTJecorah. Iowa . . . Social Work . . . Social Work Club; C.C.C; Cochrane House, Pres. GEORGE E. MOORE. JR. Beta Theta Pi. Pres. Antigo . . . Economics . MILDRED M. MOORE . . . Sycamore, 111. . . . Related Art . . . W.A.A.; W.S.G.A.; Hoofers . . . Delta Zeta. JAMES A. MORGAN RODNEY T. MORRILL . . . Beta Theta Pi. . Green Bay Milwaukee . . . . . Accounting. Political Science DALE C. MORRJS ELIZABETH J. jMORRIS . . . Madisoi ' Wayland Club, pabinet Member. RALPH E Economics, . . Dietetics . . . t Education. ROBERT D. MOnRIS Light Buildin and VALERIE A. MO Eau Clair state Teacher t BJilding . ommerce . . . an Club; C.D.U. JAMES S. MORROW . . . Ottunuf a, Iowa . . . American Institution ' s • • Y.M.C CSbinet; I.M.A. Corr. Sec; Y.W.C.A.-Y.M?CrAT-€aWn|t Danfce . . . Alpha Phi Omega. WILLIAM C. MOSiJgK . . . Madison . . . American Institu- tions . . . Collegiate Institute . . . Band; Wis. Forensic Union; International Comm., Y.M.C.A. . . . Phi Alpha Delta. SAMUEL MOSIGIN Pharmaceutical Assn. . . ARCHIE S. MOSSMAN Racine . . . Pharmacy . . . Wisconsin . . Rho Chi; Kappa Psi. Madison . . . Zoology. 324 MARY M. MOTELET . . . P. T. Club, RONALD F. MOTIFF . Madison Green Bay Physical Medicine Commerce. ROBERT J. MOUBRY . . . Madison . . . Chemistry . . . " Newspaper Evaluation of Maple Sugar Industry in Wis- consin — Dane County. " ELSIE L. MUDIE . . . D e avci Fd tTsTPenn. I . . English Geneva CoIli ttc r . . Wesley Foundation: 3 Squares Club. CARL MI feL versity oflldofio. CARL Milwaukee . . . Economics . . . Uni- Portage , . . cc tJDting. CHARLES E. MUELLER neering. . Brillion . . . Mechanical Engi- DONALD G. MUELLER . . . Manitowoc . . . Marketing . . . M.H.A. Open House Cabinet . . . Phi Eta Sigma. DUANE C. MUELLER tion . . . Baseball. Two Rivers . . . Physical Educa- something new Plaid Shirt Wee c, FLORENCE M. MUELLER keting. GEORGE W. MUELLER . . Sheboygan Falls . . . Mar- Wauwatosa. HAROLD W. MUELLER . . . Luxemburg . . . Electrical En- Kmeering . . . I. RE.. Sec; Wis. Engineer . . . Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. JOHN H. MUELLER . . . Madison . . . Ph rrfiacy . . . Am. Ph. Assn., Exec. Comm.; Wis. Ph. Assn. . Rho Chi; Tau Kappa Epsilon. HAROLD T. MUENZMAIER . . . Milv ing . . . Beta Alpha Psi. HAROLD W. MUETZEL . . neering . . . A.I.Ch.E. Account- . Chemical Engi- FREDERICK G. MUNDING . . . Lawrence College . . . Yj Tau Delta. KIKURO L. MUNEMO macy. ROBERT B. MURRAYy dent Federalists; M. Oshkosh . . . Marketing epublican Club . . . Delta . Phar- nomics . . . Stu- SAMUEL MU Milw. EjAension WILLIAM PETER J. MURPHY . . . Chippewa Falls . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . Band; Mens Chorus: Orientation; A.S.M.E. . . . Theta Delta Chi. 325 Ob mM RICHARD C. MURPHY . . . JanesviUe. GREGORY F. MUSKAT . . . Madison Accounting. JOHN A. MYERS . . . Wauwatosa . . . Journalism Milwaukee State Teachers ' College; Yale University. HAROLD WAYNE D. yj MKr MYHRE . , .JVIadison Civil Engineering. AARyP . . ; Waupaca . . Genetics . . . Carroll College . . . " Ag. StudenT, Council: Blue hield: Saddle and Sirloin: Mid-Winter siT: -X)e ta. Theta Sigma, Pres. LEONARD E. AESEH Milw. Extensiofi Milwaukee larketing . . . MIYOKO S. NAKAGIRI . . . Milwaukee . . . Child Develop- ment . . . Wis. Country Magazine; International Club, Sec; Union Commons Comm.; Activities Bureau; Euthenics Club. DORIS H. NARY . . . JanesviUe . . . Sociology Union House Comm.: Nurses Alumni Assn.; Honors. . . U. of W. Sophomore Prom moved to the Capitoi GILBERT R. NARY neering . . . A.I.E.E. Streator, 111. . . . Electrical Engi- 5 WILLIAM H. NASH . . . Two Rivers . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . A.I.E.E. . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu. YARON S. NATHANSON . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Speech . . Wisconsin Players; W.H.A. Players . . . Phi Eta Sigma. ROBERT A. NAU Delta Tau Delta. Chicago, 111. Conunerce JEAN NEALE . . . Btevens Point . . . Recreational Leader- ship . . . Steven ' s Point Teachers ' College . . . W.A.A.; Wesley Foui dation; Hoofers. DOROTHY CXNEFF . . . Oak Park. 111. . . . Psychology . . . Badger; Hoofe rs. Horsfe Show, Chm.: Riding Chm.; Inter- national Club, p;ntertaiVment;_Y.W.C.A. . . . Kappa Delta. ORRIN N. NEF . . . Wbuwiato a . ). . Commerce . . . Uni- versity of Minnesota; Northwestern University . . . Swim- ming Team, Capt. . . Sigr a lAlph Epsilon, Eminent Herald. I , RAYMOND H. NEJillLIC Shebova»H E!xtertgv6n. ALLYN L.jstBi.sqir Saddle an SirtOih Union Krove Delta Th ta Sigma . . Joiunalism Horticulture . . . ARNOLD L. NELSON . . . Madisori Christian Fellowship, Pre .; Univ. Greek . . . Badger eligious Council, Sec. iiafjounjialism . . . (iiVg College . . . CHARLES A. NELSON , . . : dgerton . . Food Industries . . . Junior Varsity Football; OriSJitation; SaAUe and Sirloin; Institute of Food Technologists . . Alptj JGamma Rho. LESLIE C. NELSON . . . Colfax . " Platteville State Teachers ' College; W.H.A, MARLOWE E. NELSON . . . Union Grove . . . Ag. Edu- cation . . . Wis. Country Magazine; Ag. Student Council; Band; 4-H Club; Blue Shield; Saddle and Sirloin; Rural Art Show, Chm.; Little International, Chm.; Judging Teams . . . Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma. 326 i NANCY J. NELSON . . . Neenah . . . Physical Education . R.)s;u.v College . . . Gamma Phi Beta. ORVAL D. NELSON . . . Elmwood . . . Mechanical Engi- iiueriiii; . . . Stout Institute; Indiana University. SHERMAN E. NELSON . . . Madison, Pershing Rifles . . . Psi Chi. Vice-pr EARL R. NEMSCHOFF Marquette University Bureau; Winter C . . . Phi Epsilo, ROY Claire sychology . Chi Psi. Sociology . . . b; Union Activities tertainment Chm. Eau s Comm. MARJORIE H. NETZEL RICHARD F. NEU . . Madison Tennis. ■W. " Louisiana in jy . Home Economics. Accounting . . . Varsity EDWARD D. NEUBAUER . . . Milwaukee . . . Marketing and Merchandising . . . Mississippi State College . . . Wis. Job Opportunities Conference . . . Alpha Delta Sigma. fcut stayed only one year. RICHARD J. NEUBERT . . . Racine . . . Finance. DeWAYNE G. NEUMANN . . . Sparta . . . Accounting. JAMES R. NEUMAN . . . Marinette . . . Economics . . M.H.A. Store. Vice-pres.; Richardson House, Social Chm. MARY L. NEUMANN Uninn Dance Gomm.; Inter Pres. . . . Alpha Gamma WILLIA Ensincerirf ARNE aI Superior and Sirloi Agron imy . . . Blu Shnch ; Saddle iology . . . Y.W.C.A., lectrical PAUL F. HEVEAU Phi E FRANK ElNEWCOMB neering . . V Reed Colleg ' Union Di torate; Men PAUL M. ' HEWCOMB Phi Delta p ii . . . Kappa i DONALD J. NEWMA ' Penn State Colle e nent . . . Electr cal Engi- Chm.: uax Xr s. Council. Law . . . Psychology . JOHN L. NEWMAN . . . Milwaukee . . . Accounting . . . M.H.A. Student Conduct Comm.; Tarrant House. Vice-pres. . . . Kappa Sigma. SHELDON NEWMAN Bronx, N. Y. 327 . Accounting. t - M ROY H. NEYNABER . . . Dearborn, Mich. . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Wayne University; Ohio State University . . . Tau Beta Pi . . . Phi Sigma Epsilon. LAURA J. NICHOLS . Hoofers; Snow Ball . . . ROBERT V. NICHOLS Industry . . . A.S.A.E. . . Wauwatosa . . Delta Delta Delta Webster English . . . . Ag. Equipment BARBARA J. KlCKELSON . . . Chicago, 111. Psychology Hillel; liKion Shuffle Shoo. . . Alpha Epsilor Phi. MARJOR|£ J. NICLA . . . Kenosha . r-S£anish J . . Orien- tation; I ion Library Comm. . . . Sigma Delta i . . . Sigma Kapp Sec. MAR Denison University. FREDERICK A. NIEBLER . ... St. John ' s University. DONALD N. NIEDERKORN Milwaukee Kenosha tion ticulture Mathematics. ELLEN M. NIELSEN . . . Racine . . . Geography . . . Union Dance Comm.; Octopus; Student Board Academic Relations Comm.; Public Relations Comm., Executive Sec; Senior Council, Sec. . . . Kappa Delta, House Pres. Ha res foot had a lumberjack original F. LORRAINE NIEMER . . . Fennimore . . . Spanish . Band. FREDERICK J. NIERODE . . . Grafton . . . Accounting Augustana College . . . Oilman House, Soc. Chm. JOHN J. NIETUPSKI Racine Journalism. l.l SjJireS auston.- HAROLI _ Juneau Normal . . . F.F.. 1t yX «© res. THOI i F. NILES . . . Musl 6ged Institutions . . . Union Activities Bureau] Edito T eneral Welfare Comm -Scholarship " Co-ClWtNProm, Box Chm.; Y.M.C.A., Ball; I.-e). Board, Judicial Comm.; I.-F. Council; Council Phi Delta Phi Sigma Phi, Treas. NIMI NIMi bS . . . Waupaca . . . French . . . Milw. Extension . . . International Club, Sec; Union Tours Comm.; W.A.C. of W.S.G.A.; Junior Orchesis; Wiskits; Wisconsin Players; French Clubr panish Club. P EDWARD H. NWMER . . . West AUis . . . Metallurgy Milw. Extensiojj .). . Mining Club; M.H.A. MARY L. NISBET . . . Watertown, N. Y. ment . . . Chadbourne Hall, Vice-pres. . . Child Develop- Zeta Phi Eta. FREDERICK ' X-jnSSEN Lutheran Student J sn. d Eau Claire WILLIAM S. NITZ PHILIP R. NOE . . Club. Clinton, Iowa . . . Finance V. Religious Council. ecreation ai College. Fond du Lac 328 Commerce. French . . French FRANK R. NOLL . . . Aberdeen, S. Dak. . . Engineering . . . Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi REGINALD G. NOLTE Alpha Tau Omega. KENNETH L. NORCROSS. JR. . . . Delta Up.silon. Electrical Milwaukee . . . Zoology . . . Kenosha . . . Marketing STEPHAN C. ORDENC f ' . ' i hed Gra iite . . . Geology. CARL R. NOR 6N . . . St, CrOix ' Falls . . Electrical Engi- neering. BEVITT J. NORRIS . . . Madison . . . Electrica Engineering A.I.E.E.; I.R.g,; Eta Kappa Nu. JOHN B. NORRIS . . . Bloomer . . . Applied Art . . . N. W. Mis.-iouri State Teachers ' College; River Falls State Teachers " College. NANCY L. NORRIS . . . Palmyra . . . Physical Education . . , Elections, Pulls Chm.; W.S.G.A. Administrative Comm.- Personnel Comm.; W.S.G.A. Contacts Comm., Chm; W.A.A.; P. E. Club; Wiskits . . . Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice-pres. WILLARD H. NORTH . . . Detroit, Mich. . . . Recreation . . . La Crosse State Teachers ' College . . . Recreation Leader- ship Club. and the veterans began I MLMm JEANNE E. NORTHCLIFFE matics . . . Coe College. JAMES F. NORTON NORENE R. NORTON . . . Delta Gamma. . Barrington, 111. . . . Mathe- . Milwaukee . . . Labor Management. . . . South Orange, N. J. . . . English PATRICIA NOVER . . . New Rochelle, N. 7. . Sociology . . . Host and Hostess Comm.; W.S.G.A. Publifcity and Per- sonnel Comm ' s.; Careers Conference; Dove House, Pres. . S. Wv W.H.( GERALDINE B. NOVOTNY Journalism ... U. of Conn. Theta Sigma Phi. JAMES R. NOVOTNY . . . Inglewoi d, " Laboratory Experiment Demonstija Analysis " . •ygton. Conn. L-ript Writer al. . . . Physics . . . Microwave Spectra RICHARD A. NUBER SARA J. NUSBAUM . . . P.T. Club. Sec. SUSAN J. NUSBAUM ark " alls . . . Physical Medicine Falls . . . Home Economics. gmeering GERALD trfTU ' iALL . . . Mauston " Sjvil . . . A.S. J E. . . . Theta Tau. PRISCILi:;i j] lNUZUM . .:Vlrg;?u , -r Social Work Carleton College . . . sJocial work Club . . . Chi Omega DELMA B. NYHUS . . . Mt. Horeb . . . Economics. 329 CHESTER G. OATMAN . . . White Lake . . . Natural Science. MAXINE J. OBERST . . . Forest Hills, N. Y. . . . Psychology. STEPHEN F. OBSELKA . . . Milwaukee . . . Journalism. VIRGINIA OEHLBERG Physical . Sigma Journalism GERALD A. OILSCHL GER Carroll College. ROBERT C. O ' KEEFE St. Vincent College. Neis o . . . Zoology Accounting , CLAIRE M. O ' KONSKI . . . Kewaunee . . . Home Economics- Journalism . . . Wis. Country Magazine: Spooner House, Pres.; Barnard Hall, Vice-pres.: Newman Club. to stop telling war stories. JOHN J. OLBRICH . . . Madison College. TREVISION R. OLDENBERG Science . . . W.F.S.A. . Finance . Madison NILE W. OLDHAM, JR. . . . Des Moines, Iowa Science . . . Drake University. . . . Park . Natural . Political Milwylikee V . . Child omm.; Dnior Coffee Hour; MARION A. OLEJNICZAK Development . . Union Daixi e Union Hostess- Union Tours ci n.j W.S.G.A. rasftion Show W.S.G.A. Contacts Commyf s nio jISwingout; cl ' ientation Homecogjing Freshman (?pei House . . . Delta 4eta JOAN E-LdLIVER . . . Highland Park, 111. EducalimiT]. . Hoofers, Xec.l Sbptiomore Honors Epsilon faigpa ... Pi L mt a g?ileta. JOHN C. )LMSTED Phi Gamma Delta English- . Sigma LOIS C. OLSEN . . . . Chorus; Women Wauwatosa Health Nursing . Mining Engi- THOMAS O. OLS ' neering . . . Chi Phi. BETH J. OLSON . . . Wautoma . . . Hospital Dietetics . Euthenics; 515 House, Pres. . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron. 330 I BORGE OLSON . .W U. RAPHAEL O. OLSON STANTON O. OLSON . . . . Tarrant House, pres. Ettrick . . . Mechanical Engineering Madison . . . Accounting. Sturgeon Bay EDWARD J. O ' NEILL. JR. . Education . . . Football. " W " JOSEPH C. ONOSKO . dustry and Real Estate . Council; Summer Stud portunities Confer M.H.A. Cover and L Alpha Accounting Physical ht Building In- . . Octopus: Union ,tion Day. Job Op- Mil. Ball. Chm.: Estate silon; KEN| Elli_EL_QjPlTZ . . La Crosse . . Rea Estate . . . La )sse__ijlia ' -% 4£ji ' " ' " s College . . Light uilding and Real BSSte Assn.. Ex?T -Camm . . Alpha Kappa Psi. WILLIAM J. OPITZ . . . i::a-e«iaal. .J Finance-Marketing . . Michigan State College . . . Octopus . . . Alpha Delta Sigma: Alpha Tau Omega, Pres. ROBERT H. OPPENHEIM . . . Milwaukee . . . Communica- tions-Electrical Eingineering . . . M.H.A. Photo and Radio Club . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. GEORGE ORLANSKY . . . New York City, N. Y. . . . Eco- nomics . . . Hoofers; Orientation . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Zeta Beta Tau. A feli ow name d Gl JTik en Miller GILBERT E. ORMSON . . . New Lisbon . . . Mechanical Ensincerina . . . A.S.M.E. . . . Phi Eta Sigma. SALLY B. OROURKE . . . Fort Wayne. Ind. . . . Eng lish . . . Centre CuUeye . . . Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres. JAMES A. OSENGA . . . Wauwatosa . . . Accounting . . . Akron University . . . Student Board, Treas.; Prom Finance Chm. BYRON C. OSTBtf . . . Superior . . Political Science St. Olaf . . . Unii n Council: Student Bbard; Summer Board; W.I.P.O.. Chm.; K.S.A. Comm.; Student Board Adm. Coun- cil; Prom; Pre-rfom . . . Sigma Chi. KATHLEEN Ay OSTRANDER WILLIAM C neering . . . eton . . . English. Electrical Engi- KATHLEEN N. OUEL Economics Country Maaaz NELLIE J. OUWE BlacWrfiirn J 4-H Clut Blue RICHAI P S. OVERTON Orientat CHARLES T. O ' neering . . . Uni er A.I.E.E.; I.E.S. inso . y ' Horticulture 0) itry Magazine; Medicine . . . . . Electrical Engi- niversity of Maine . . . JOHN J. OWENS . . . Rhinelander neering . . . Marquette University . . . Electrical Engi- A.LE.E.; LR.E. R. DEANE PAGE . . . Madison . . . Recreation State Teachers ' College . . . Track. 331 La Crosse JOHN R. PAGENKOPF . . . Bethesda, Md. . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . University of Maryland . . . A.S.M.E. RAY C. PAGENKOPF Penn State College. Elkhorn . Sociology . RAYMOND P. PANFIL . . . Milwaukee . . . Education- English . . . Marquette University . . . Orientation; Scheders; M.H.A. Library Comm. . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Epsilon . . . Psi Chi. JAMES J. PA Milw. Extensiy] Acid or Ba VIRGINIAI Advertisin Theta FELI Engine 8 ing, LEONARD S. PARADOWSKI macy . . . Mihv. Extension . . Assn. hemistry . . . nation of Free Journalism- iege . . . Eleejrical . . Milwaukee . . . Phar- American Pharmaceutical KENNETH M. PARELSKIN . . . Milwaukee . . . Economics . . . Orientation ... Pi Lambda Phi. MEYER B. PAPERMASTER Milwaukee Accounting. GLORIA R. PARIS . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Home Econom- ics. I WARREN G. PARISH Alpha Kappa Psi. ROBERT L. PARKIN . Delta Sigma, V. Pres. . . Marinette . . . Accounting , . . . Madison . . . Commerce . . . Alpha EUGENE L, PARROTT . . . Port Washington . . . Pharmacy Texas r and M. . . . Phi Kappa Phi; Phi, E taSigma; Rho ChiyT . Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . Tau K p a pRgilon, Pres. IT JOHN E. PARSON, JR. . . . Cleveland Heig it , J)hi Civil Engineering . . Oberlin College . . . , thilus Society, Pres. . . . Scabbard and Blad Tests ob Pendenwell Dam Spillway " . ELEANCT«: cine Extend tion. PASCALE . . . Racine . . . SriaJiWi . . Ra- . . . W.A.A. Board; Spanish ytwibX o ijbnta- ANTHONY J. PASLER . . . MUwaukefe . FrencWLaw. ' n. J. . . . (Vrman W.H.A. AniyJuncer; ARNOLD PASTERNAK . . . New Linguistics . . . University of Zuri International Student Club. HAI PASTON . . . New Xoclfelle. N. Y. . . Economics CaNiinal; Dance Coj m TJO Club; TraCk; Summer Projn: Cettenrvi al Ballj ' M A. Soc. Comm Circle Club; Radio Clu) CAR PA B EIELD UniveraitS ' of Utah. Civil Engineering . . . . Art Education ROBERT C. PATTERSON . . . Oshkosh . . . . Oshkosh State Teachers College. DONALD R. PATOKA . . . Milwaukee . . . Zoology Milw. State Teachers College . . . Swenson, Pres. 332 ii CLAYTON A. PATTERSON . . . North Bend . . . Accounting . . . Union Campacabana; Presbyterian Student Center. RICHARD E. PAYNTER Statistics . . . Gustai Wausau allege. Bett fr ' . JAMES M.pXUl " . . . Bettifr : . AccoyHtlrt College of Wining and Technology. ROBERT J. PAUSE . . MilwaWkte . . Accounting . Milw. Extension . . S udent-Fac(ilty Ref PAUL PAVALON . . . Chicago. Il Plavers; Concert Band Insurance- Michigan RICHARD L PEA neering . . , A.I.E WILLIAM F. PEARCE .Mpha Tau Omega. BERNICE PEARLMAN . . Milw. Extension . . . Hillel. Wis. . Electrical Engl- ppa Nu; Phi Eta Electrical Engi- aukee . . . Economics . . . Milwaukee . . . Dietetics . . . Strengthened and printed its opinion CHARLES J. PEARSALL II . . . Evansville . . . Dairy Husbandry . . . Whitewater State Teachers ' College . . . Saddle and Sirloin. EDMUND V. PEARSON . . . Milwaukee . . . Mining Engi- neering. RICHARD PEARSON . . . Madison . . . Real Estate Football. DAVID W. PHJASE HARRIET K. Therapy. C. WILLIAM P Delta Sigma Pi Drummond . . . Dairy Husbandry. Butte. Mont. . . . Occupational . Finance-Insurance OSCAR M,, £CIC- . Trt adison . . Pharmacy . . . Rho Chi. DONALD A. PECKHAl . . B 6Cobel . . . Commerce- Insurance. KEITH F. PECOTTE . . . Hurley . . Business Adminis- tration . . . University of OiWon. ivil Engi- " Detign of a m " ir West Wash- ROBERT W. PEDERSEN . . . B du9 neering . . . University of Illinois Flexible Progressive Traffic Control S ington Ave.. Madison, Wis. " BETTY J. PELZER . . . Fort Atkinson . . . Occupational Therapy . . . Occupational Therapy Club; Art Students League. CHARLES PENMAN Education. Upper Darby, Pa. . . . Physical 333 MARILYN A. PERLE . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Comparative Literature . . . Union Library Comm. ESTELLE PERLMUTTEH . . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma Newarlc N. J. . . Psi Chi. Psychology MARJORIE A. PERRENOUD . . . Chippewa Falls . . . Spanisii . . . Eau Claire State Teachers ' College . . . Sigma Delta Pi . . . Theta DONALD M. Engineering LYNN H. PET Men ' s Halls Ca Council; Electio: Phi Eta Sigma, JACQUELINE E. Spanish . , . Y. ' W Board Personnel; alls . . . Chemical igma Nu. JS . , yMs ioir . ■ . Political Science let; Concert Band; Orchesn;a; " Wisconsin ;Comm., Chm; Badger . , . Dajta Upsilon; pes. nSge, 111. tu5y French Club; Student TorTAt Ease; Badger . . ■ , Kappa Delta. ARDEN G. PETERSON . . . Sparta . . . Industrial Manage- ment. CYNTHIA J. PETERSON . . . ' Wisconsin Rapids . . . Eco- nomics . . . Orientation . . . Delta Zeta. DEAN R. PETERSON . . . Fairchild . . . Civil Engineering . . . Ohio State University . . . A.S.C.E. . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . " Effect of Entrained Air on the Strength, Permeability and Durability of Concrete. " of the students administration. DONALD R. Agronomy . . PETERSON . Crew ' " W. " ■Wisconsin Rapids . Landscape Archi- Landscape Council EUGENE L. PETERSON . . . Prentice tecture . . . Wis. Inst, of Technology . Ring, Pres. . . . Alpha Zeta. GILBERT N. PETERSON . . . Oshkosh . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . A MJl ■ S " T ' y y nf ( " _ rr r.ii To Engineers ... Pi Tau Sigmai TauBeta Pi. INA M. PETERSO Endicott Junior C Bureau; Forum Co Hostess Comm.; Fr; " Work Club; Election; ■cial " Work . . . Union News til; Panhel Ball; b. Comm.; Social eta. VERNON L. PETERS Phi Delta Phi . . . Chi JOHN R. PETITJEAN University of Denver . CATHRYN S. . . . Stephens College . N . . .„ Madison J . . Economics Psi, Sec, Soc. elm.; I.-F. Rep. Geography GORDON D. PETZOMT ' . .°Kenosha ; Electrical Engi- neering . . . A.I.E.A ; 1 BJ;. RICHARD A. PFE Scheders. History BARBARA E. PFEIFER . . . Green Bay . . . Dance . . . P. E. Board; " W.A.A. Board; Orchesis. Pres.; Union Theater Comm. ... Pi Lambda Theta . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres. . . . " Eighteenth Century France. " 334 fl 1 BETTY A. PFLEGER . . . Milwaukee . . . Physical Medicine . . . Alpiui Chi Omega. MILTON G. PFOTENHAUER . . .Sheboygan . . . Accounting. DORIS E. PHALEN . . . Cleveland, Ohio . . . Economics . . . Activities Bureau. Chm.; Union Directorate; N.S.A.; Student U.N.; Centennial Ball; Red Cross; CCC; Orientation; Wis- kits; Hoofers; Freshman Open House . . . Delta Zeta, Sec. H. NANCY PHll.ira _; j-,-WrTTnrTrt09a--;_ Hfcme Economics . . . Badger: Unibn Coun?ll: Mat DanceComiji.; Orientation: Student Boaj-tfTProm; Council Ring Clutf. Ag. Council: Senior Sw hgoutr Comm. Careers Conference; Workday; Women ' s j(idi(pal Comm.: Humorology; Cfeek Week Pi Beta Ph HARWr PHIfclJPS . . . uAiver.sity f Mi Prom, Kub. Chm ence . MYRON E. PHILLIPS . . . Milwaukee New York, N. T. . . " xJourhalism Cardljial-Bports d.; Surimer nfer- Council; Job Opja arttjnities a Delta Chi . . . Chi Fsh Commerce. DAVID L. PICKERING . . . Black Earth . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Dartmouth College . . . A.I.E.E. . . . Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. DELMER L. PIEL . . . Oshkosh . . . Agriculture (Horticul- ture) . . . Alpha Zeta: Phi Eta Sigma. JOYCE M. PIELMEIER . . . Milwaukee . . . Speech-Edu- cation . . . Mat Dance Comm.; Wiskits, Chm.; Wisconsin Players . . . Phi Beta, Treas. and many other things. ;. Ir, Jk HELEN M. PIEPENBURG . . . Mountain . . . Recreation . . . Wokshop Ciimm ; Lutheran Student Foundation. ALVIN E. PIERCE . . . Honolulu. T. H. . . . Civil Engi- neering . . . Peru State Teachers " College . . . Program Chm., St. Pats Dance; A.S.C.E.. Treas.; Polygon Board, Sec. RICHARD A. PIERCE . . . Edgerton . . . Economics . . . Orientiitiun . . . Sigma Alpha EpsiloiK NANKrV- E. PIERICK . Badger Snc, Ed.; W.A robSrt l. pierson . . . L«-«rience College . ROY . . Milwaukee . . . Light Building . Phi Delta Theta. Racine History. ROSEMARY PIME . . . Dayton. Ohio . . . Economics . . . At Ease; Danskeller. House Comm.; C.C.C. . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. ma. 1 FURMAN L. P NKHAM . . . Milwaukee . . . Phi Eta Sigma . ' TT]Beta Alpha Psi. EUGENE R. P(fgtROWSKI . . . Milwaukee . . . Boxing . . . hJeta ' TttpbiiPsi. Accounting Accounting CALVIN W. PIPAL neering. . Chemical Engi- RUSSELL H. PIPKORN . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Milvv. Extension . . . Wis. Engineer; A.S.M.E.. Chm. ... Pi Tau Sigma, Vice-pres.; Tau Beta Pi. RICHARD J. PIRE Dorm Duke. Green Bay 335 Economics A group of students DONALD N. PITTLEMAN . . . Milwaukee . . . Marketing. . Milwaukee . . . Marketing and SALVATORE PIZZO Merchandising. JOHN E. PLUZi and Law U. S. History Scabbard ' witt ladti MtisifcXomm.; Chm. Tours Conm.: Internation il Club; Sunday " Sfng Director; Mil. Ball; Wen ' s Chorus and Glee Club ROBERT L. PLESKI . . SupVlor . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Superior state Teaichers ' Hollege . . . I.R.E.; A.I.E.E. . . . TajU Bet4 Pi . . . Lbmbda Delta Chi. RONALD H. PEIET . . . University of Athletic Com EDWARD C. P|LOG tutions . . . Nor . . . Beta The JULIAN J. PLO; neering . . . Purdu A.I.Ch.E. J. BRUCE PLUCKHAHN Milw. Extension. Finance-Commerce ' W; M.H.A. American Insti- ; St. Norbert ' s . . Chemical Engi- Tversity of Maryland . . . Badger . Journalism . GEORGE T. PLUEMER . . . Potosi . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Loras College . . . A.I.E.E. WILLIAM J. PLUMMER . . neering . . . A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. Pi; Psi Chi; Theta Tau. Durand . . . Electrical Engi- . . Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta DEAN J. PLZAK . Student Fellowship Phi Beta Pi. Madison . . . Medicine . . . United . Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa: ELIZABETH B. POHLE . . . Madison . . . English . . . W.HA.; Badger; Cardinal; Cardinal Board, Vice-Pres.; Mat Dance; Freshman Open House . . . Crucible; Mortar Board; Phi Beta Kappa; Rhi Kappa Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . Aloha Phi . . . " TJje American Scene. " WILLlkM POLL Phi EtAPi a. HEKEN SEYMOUR POMERANCE . . . Alpha Delta Sigma . . . . . Milwaukee Phi Epsilon Pi Carlton Ac Dunting and Social Work. . Marketing CHARLES POPE u :. ' Ju. C-- __. tei y Kenosha 336 Light Building. EDWARD F. PORN. JR. . . . Eau Claire Eau Claire State Teachers ' College. . Marketing RAYMOND E. PORTER. JR. . . . Sheboygan . . . Labor Ecunomics . . . C.C.C. . . . Sigma Chi . . . " Effectiveness of Public Spending. " EDWARD A. PORTH . . . Milwaukee . . . Real Estate . . . U. of W. Insurance Sc)gietyr Real_ tate and Light Building Assn . . . Lambda Qhi Alpha. EDWARD jyPOST . . . Mt oreb Pi Kappa (Tpiia. Vice-pres. . . Madison Economics ics. J. POUCHNIK . . . Eveleth, Minn. . . .|Phannacy Jeth Juniu i- College . . . American Ph rfnaceutical kho Chi— KENNETH T. POULSEN Racine Ecoiu PATRICIA B. POWELL . . Wauwatosa . . . Joiirnalism . . . Cardinal; Hnuse Comm.; Coffee Hour; Union News Bureau; W.S.G.A.; Careers Conference; Humorology; Senior Swingout; Daisy Chain, Chm.; Wiskits . . . Theta Sigma Phi . . . Coranto, Pres. RAYMOND R. POWERS . . Mauston . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . A.I.E.E. . . . Etii Kappa Nu. had a meeting in Madison RICHARD O. PRIEBE . University of Nebraska Vice-pres. Eagle River . . Journalism . . . . Cardinal . . . Sigma Delta Chi, WILLIAM J. PRAUSA . . . Oconto Chemistry . . St. Norberfs College. DONALD F. PREHN. Citadel . . . Hu( DONALD R. Enyineeriim . CLAIRE PREST . extension . . . Badge Wiskits; Independent Semi-Formal, HENRY PREU . . . W . . . Freshman Swimm Mathematics and . Zoology . . . The Mechanical M.E.; Society of AutomoJ|ve Engineers. CAROLYN RaA PRENTICE TT " . West Benrf . . . Applied Art . . MilwaukV State Teachers ' College . . Snow Ball; Art Students LeagVe; A CappelladwlT . Sigma Lambda. JAMES F. PRESsaNTIN Madison j . Economics . . . Whitewater State ' teachers ' CoiUeg l,; Basketball. chology . . . Milw. mm.; Coffee Hour; s Informal; I.M.W. St Alfis . . . Mechanical Engineering ng; A.S.M E. . . Triangle, Vice-pres. ALBERT F. PREUSS . . . Wauwatos£ Michigan State CoUe ;e . . ' . Alpha Effect of Varying Independently the Oxide and Hydrogen JDxide .Vapor in of Rhenium from RMenium Ores. " . Chemistry . . . dhi Sigma . . " The Rates of Carbon IV le Steam Distillation DONALD R. PRip: . lkhor n- ' . . . . 4-H; Saddle Vgnd Sirloin; Conserve GEORGE G. PRICE Phi Gamma Delta. limal Husbandry Ion Club. Psychology . . . JAY H. PRICE . . . Wauwatosa . . . Accounting . . . Milw. Extension . . . Union Forum Comm.; International Relations Comm.; Forensic Union . . Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi . . . Theta Delta Chi, Treas. 337 Jm k iklttill Mill MARJORIE J. PRICE . . . Madison . . . Home Economics- Related Art . . . Orientation; C.C.C: Congregational Stu- dents Assn. PRISCILLA D. PRICE nology . . . Wisconsin PI Sigma Epsilon Sig JOHN R. PRI CHARLES E. PRItSHETT . . . U. W. Insurante Scie ?ROCHAS|KA ElY M. PRdSiJNO lilw. Extension SociallCnm. Wauwatosa . . . Medical Tech- ers: Elizabeth Waters, Treas. . . . Delta Theta, Treas. . Journalism. Insurance . . Economics. Milwaukee . . Social Work Club: Badger Club, KENNETH W. Engineering WILLIAM C. PROOST. JR. . . . Ra University of Cincinnati; Grinnell; lo Darkroom. Pres. stry . . . . M.H.A. MARILYN P. SCHALLER . . . Manitowoc . . . Natural Science in Education . . Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . . Alpha Xi Delta. and after several weary days EDWARD PRZYCZYNA . . . Thorp . . . Zoology . . . Bad- ger; M.H.A. Workshop, Pres.; Camera Club; Education and Scholarship Comm., Pres. BEVERLY PUNYON . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. GLENN L. PURDY . . . Madison . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Joliet Junior College . . . A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. KENDfALL F. PURDY cultural Bacteriology . foot; IX.R.O.T.C; Band Sigm, chanical Engi- ' A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. MARJORIE J. QUERMANN . . . Chicago, lU. ogy . . . Sec. Comm. . . . Alpha Phi. Psychol- JEFFREY QUIN . Madison Art Education. RALPH H. RAASCH . . . Wauwatosa . . . Labor Economics . . . University of Calif.; Harvard; Carroll College . . . Wis. Inst, of Public Opinion. 338 KENNETH R. RACKMAN . . . Lewis . . . Speech . . . River Falls State Teachers ' College . . . W.HA. HERMAN C RADUE . . . Wausau . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . A.I.E.E. GORDON C. RADTKE . . Milwaukee . e ' chanical Engi- neering . . . Oberlin; John Carroll . .d M.E.; M.H.A. Workshop Club. Pres.; Society of Automotiv _Engineers; Boxing. RICHARD J. RADVt neering . . . Wr ERN ment CAROL N. RAND . Industry. ROGER G. RAND . . . Gays Mills Industry . . Phi Eta Sigma. Gays Mills " GEORGE W. RANDALL Kenosha Light Building Light Building . Soils. the National Student Association was born. CHARLES A. RANDOLF Waunakee . Commerce. EDWARD R. RANG . . . Milwaukee . . . Applied Math and Mechanics . . . Milw. Extension . . . Alpha Chi Sigma, Re- corder. WILLETT M. RAPP Shorewood . [keting. BETTlJ J. RASMUSSEN . . . ilw. State Teachers College . . . Orientation; C.C.C; Student Board Personnel Comm., Chm. JOHN C. RASMUSSEN . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engineerlrv . . . Society of Automotive Engineers; A.S.M.E. FRANK ChaTAJCZAK . . . Kewaunee . . Agronomy . . . 4-H Club; T.T.A.: Saddle and Sirloin. WILBUR J. RAT2BURG . . . Port Edwards . . . Marketing. MELVIN J. Rj( i ' ' ! . . Williamsburg, Va. . . . Pharmacy . . . University of Mtrhigan . . . Am. Pharm. Assn; Wis. Pharm. Assn. J ELAINE A. RfrWCHSeH ALBE . . . Wauwatosa . . . Ac- counting . . . Badger; AcTtVitiesBureau; Union Open House: , W.3!S| ,_SlHnmer Fashion Sh«HKl German Club; StudsjotBoard; Student Social Comm. . TTlHii Chi Theta; Sigma Kappa. J " reas. JOHN E. RAYNOHA neering . . . . ' .S.M.E. . . Mechanical Engi- MAX H. RECHNITZ . . . Denver, Colo. . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . Hoofers; Winter Carnival, Chm. . . . Phi Eta Sigma. JAMES B. REED . . ment . . . Lawrence . . Marinette . . . Industrial Manage- . Beta Theta Pi. 339 ii. likm AMmL MARJORIE A. REED . . . Stevens Point . . . Medical Tech- nology . . . Alpha Delta Theta, Sec. . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. GILBERT A. REES: Stanford . FRANCES L. REIFF stitutions . . . Hillel Rev " Scheders. " The Antihi aminic Compofinds- in Thei-aptietf JAMES E. HiEGAN tion. ROBERT P. REHHiAUEH ' . . . Tw s Phi Eta Sigma . . . Kappa Psi. ELAINE D. REldHBLjUM English . . . Coffee Ifour. Fashion Show: Senior LEE REICHMAnI Badger, Activity Elections Comm. Zeta Beta Tau. Medicine Epsilon . cal Educa- Pharmacy Ohio . . . W.S.G.A. Economics . . . rlirooni Comm.; rshing Rifles . . . JZhyfagOylll. . . . American In- n " !ja 5ns Comm.; Orientation; LAWRENCE F. REILLY . . . Madison . . . Public Utility Management . . . De Paul; University of Iowa . . . Newman Club. HANS F. REIMANN . . . West Bend . . . Accounting . . . Business Institute of Milw. . . . Beta Alpha Psi. An athlete named Gehrmann . Mechanical Engi- M alm GALE R. REIMER . . . Manitowoc neering . . . Lawrence College. ALFRED G. REIMERS . . . Janesville . . . Political Science and English . . . Cardinal: W.H.A.: Student Board Speakers ' Bureau. MARY E. REINHAR Sigma Epsilon Sigm Chi Theta, Pres.; Pn HARRY F. REIN jheboyban . . . Statistics Beta Gamma Sigma, Sec. . . Phi Panhell. Accounting. HELEN B. REIS . . . Galesburg, 111. . . iViysical Education . . W.A.A.; P. E. ciub: Dolphin Club; Lan don Hall, Treas. . . . Delta Zeta.i MARTIN REIT: . . Geology. DOROTHY RE H . . 0 :enosl ' . . . So al JTork Orientation: C C MARIAN ROBERT 4. REMINGTON . . . RockiflfSi. 111. . . . Mechanical Engineering , . Band . . So ieifTot Automotive Engineers. JOHN S. REMOL . V l ippev Fall . . . Economics . . . Michigan College oV Mjning andTechnology . . . M.H.A. Finance Comm. . flpha Tau Omega. DONALD J. REPPEN . . . Madison . . . Art Education . . . Scabbard and Blade: Pershing Rifles; Union Gallei-y Comm.; Mil. Ball, Gen. Chm. ROBERT B. REPPERT . . neering. Madison 340 Mechanical Engi- EUGENE L. RESNICK Phi Sisma Dflt:i. MORTON Z. REUBEN Merchandising. CHARLES O. REUL . . neering . . . A.S.M.E. . . Milwaukee . . . Agriculture . . . Milwaukee . . . Marketing and Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engi- BARBARA AT R NOLjaS ■. - Stufge Management I . " Bt fihrni; CnUp r T Labor ELIZABETH J. RICE . . . Sparla . . Political Science- Comparative Literature . . . Cardinal; Student Board, Sec; Women ' s Independent Dorm Dance . . . Crucible; Mortar Board . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARJORIE RICH . . . Great Neck, NY.... Political Science ... At Ease; House Comm.; Centennial Ball; Senior Swing- out; Careers Conference; W.S.G.A. WILLIAM C. RICHARDS neering. King Electrical Engi- outran everybody else and X k. A LEROY T. RICHGELS Madison . . . Accounting. JUNE D. RICHTER . . . Milwaukee . . . German . . . Milw. Extension . . . Library Comm.; German Club; Chorus . . . Sigma Kappa. MARVIN J. RICHTER . . . Twin Lakes . . . Light Building . . . Ripun College. FREDERIC G. RIEBE . GORDON O. RIEBOLDT Milwaukee . West AlU Journalism. . Accounting. NORMAN O. RIEBOLDT . . West M f . . . Accounting Middle Tenn. State Teachers ' Colle e . . Phi Eta Sigma. ROBERT R. RIEDER . . Montana State University MARY K. RIES . Mills College . . . Kap PATRICIA G. RILEY Stephens College. ukee . . . Economics . . gma Alpha Epsilon. . . Dietetics . . Sociology HARRY E. RIm WiDER . . MilwaokfH . MaVketing and Merchandi«ng j (7 . Milwaukee State T ache ' College; Milw. EJ tension. LEONARsI RnnsSI. . . . LUdahx iJii ' r ' Mechanical Engi- neering . . 7 A.b.iVl.t.: society of Automotive Engineers; Sigma Delta Omega . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon. WILLIAM L. RISTOW . . . Fond du Lac . . . Speech Wisconsin Players . . . Phi Eta Sigma. 341 A iiidlrfc ■ went to the Olympics. INEZ L. HITS . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Journalism . . . Cardinal; W.H.A. News; Wiskits; Hoofers; Hampton House, Pres. . . . Theta Sigma Phi. WARREN E. RITTER . . . . Milw. Extension. CHARLES E. ROBERS St. Joseph ' s College. MILDRED f. ROBERTS Milw. Exteripion BETTY E. RbBERTl . . . Milw. Extension. Milwaukee Economics-Labor Burlington . . . Economics . . . English . . . Accounting KENNETH S. ftOBERTSON , . . Oshkosh . . Geology . . Oshkosh State ifeachers ' College . . . Union Gaines Comm.; M.H.A. Film Coitoi.. Chm. Bacteriology Akron, Ohio . . . Psychology SARAH L. ROBINSON . . . Lake Geneva . . . Dietetics . . . 4-H; Blue Shield; United Student Fellowship. GORDAN W. ROBERTSTAD . . . Madison . . . Badger Christian Fellowship, Pres. CATHRYN A. ROBINSON . . . Kappa Delta, Vice-pres d WILLIAM J. ROBINSON . . . Chicago, 111. . . , Journalism . . . Wrestling " W ' : - ' W Club, Sec. . . . Sigma Detla Chi. WILLARD C. ROBOCKER . . . Kalispell, Mont. . . . Agron- omy . . . Eastern Montana Normal School; University of Hawaii . . . Hoofers Sailing Club: Blue Shield . . . Alpha Zeta, Freshman Smoker Comm. Chm. . . . Phi Eta Sigma. PERRY J. RtfCKW LL . . . Hornell, N. Y. . . . History Swimming ' fw. " ALVIN C. ROECKEH . . . Allenton . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . Wis. Engiiieer; M.H.A. Cabinet; M.H.A. Alumni Comm.; Studertt Condutt ... Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma A.S.M.E.; Ifociety { Automotive Engineers. CURTIS W. R0 CKER . . . Mjiw ukee . . . Mechanical Engineering. JUERGEN ROEDBL . . . vtil y4iikee . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Kalamazoo College Wheaton College; Milw. Extension . . . A.I.E .; I0 . . Sigma Delta Omega, Pres.; Alumni, Pres. DOROTH;jf-X OEDI English . . « nioa Hiuse Cor Club, Sec.; ' chOolmasterV Club. . Education- Orientation; German ROBERT A. ROEMER . .V Fort Atl son . . . JournaUsm- Advertising . . . Emory aAd Henry Sollege . . . Dormsyl- vania; C.C.C. . . . Alpha Bella SigmV Sigma Delta Chi. CARL E. ROGAHN . . . Milwaukee . . Light Building Industi-j ' . . . University of Michigan; Uni rsity of Illinois; Milw. Extension . . . Union Cotimons Coriflti.; Real Estate and Light Building Industry Asap-. Sec. GLORIA C. ROGAHN . . . Shorewood . . . Lawrence College . . . Physical Kappa Alpha Theta. LOUISE ROGERS . . . Stevens Point . . . Sociology . Central State Teachers ' College ... Pi Beta Phi. EDWARD A. ROGGE Miami University . . . . Foxboro . . . Speech Forensic Union. Oberlin; 342 HENRY M. ROHLING . . . Kenosha Tennis, " W " . . Beta Gamma Sigma. LEONARD M. ROHLOFF Beta Alpha Psi. CHESTER F. ROHN Chi Psi. Pres. Wausau Milwaukee Marketing . Accounting WILLIAM T. ROHRBERG neering . . . Carleton Colic, JOSEPH G neering Internatio: thJTi. Chemical Engi- Chi Phi. hanical Engi- Club; ROBERT M. RONK . . . SheboygaTTT-rT Economics-Labor. EDWARD F. RAUWALD . . . Milwaukee . . . Commerce. ANTHONY M. ROOD Chi, Soc. Chm. Racine . . . Economics . . . Sigma Students dripped gallons of sweaty. LEONARD M. ROOD . . De Pere . . . Chemical Engi- neering . A I Ch F,. . . . Alpha Chi Sigma. EUGENE L. ROOKS III St. Thomas. SEYMOUR W. ROSALSKY , . Economics . . , Activities Bureau. Osceola . . . Marketing . . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . EUGENE I. ROSANOFF ciiltmal Bacteriolouy . . . C nc( HEINZ B r6se . . . m tation; Elections: Studen Library Co3m. HAROLD ' a. ROSEN Sad Sack Shuffle. Soc Comm.: Spanish Chtb; Vet Managemei it Plan Com Crfmtfcrf, N. J. . . Econolnics . elltions Chm.; Pl-7 m Dei orations •rans Club; I. PA.; T AlphaE ilon Pi. ■ Agri- Orien- M.H.A. aternity n ANITJ RQSENBERG . . . Work l BERTON . . . Elect JOANNE nology . . iMmiJBlta i Jrooklyn, nAV. . . Z,R( creation .Jj„ ; So . Chr- ' innati. Ohio loit . . . Mid cal Tech- Dfelta Theta. WILLIAM A. ROSEN|CRANZ Engineering . . . A.S .E RUTH P. ROSENOW Social Work Club. Rhltieiahder . . . Civil Niagara . . . Social Work . . . FREDERICK J. ROSENBERG . . . Wauwatosa . . . Mechani- cal Engineering . . . Society of Automotive Engineers. 343 ATA f; wrote their spring finalsy CHARLES A. ROSER . . . Baraboo . . . Animal Husbandry . . . Ripon College . . . Saddle and Sirloin. THOMAS G. ROSKOS . . . Marinette Phi Eta Sigma . . . Alpha Chi Sigma . . of Sulfuryl Chloride. " DONALD K. ROSS . . . Belleville . Spencerian Business College. . Chemistry . . . " The Fluorination . Journalism COE J. ALAN S OTH House. S c. Chm . . Chemical Er gineering. Turner ngineermg Randall LAWRENCE O. ROTH . . . Madison neering . . . Band . . . A.S.A.E. ROBERT N. ROTH . . . Madison . neering . . . A.S.A.E., Vice-Pres. ROBERT P. ROTH Beta Alpha Psi . . . . Chicago. 111. . Delta Tau Delta. Agi-icm iral Engi- Agricultural Engi- . Accounting . . . DAVID I. ROTHBLATT . . . Madison . . . Economics . . . A.V.C. GEORGE J. ROTHENBACH . . . Oshkosh . . . Marketing . . . Oshkosh State Teachers ' College; University of Chicago . . Barbell Club. Chm.; Schoolmasters Club; French Club; M.H.A. Athletic Club. MARGARET C. ROTHERMEL . . . Menomonee Falls . . . Social Work . . . Badger Board: Badger, Soc. Ed.; Activities Bureau; Student Board; Sweetheart ofSigmaChi; W.S.G.A. 50th Annive|f sa? iO Sigma Epsilojr-SigmaTMsttar Board; Crucm0 J. ds An[ia PKi Beta. DOROTHY M. ROTHMAN dolphin Club; Recreation EMANTJEL N. ROTTER Pi Laratda Phi. Milwaukee . . . Accounting ALICE LJROUSE . . . Green Bay Sigma Klappa, House Pres. Home Economics JEAN A. Rd EN . . . Freeport, 111. . . . . Phi Beta-J . . Delta Delta Delta. DAVID M. ROWLANDS . . . Cambria . Union Enterta nj ent Comm.; Homecoming Speech Correction English . . . . Phi Gamma Delta. . Plymouth Art Education Accounting ' onomics . . . Ripon Social Comm. . . . WILFRED A College . . . Men ' s Theta Delta Chi. ALAN J. RUBIN . . . New York. N. Y. . . . Economics . . . Cardinal; Union Forum Comm.; Orientation; Elections Comm. . . . Zeta Beta Tau. 344 MELVIN RUBIN Boston, Mass. RUTH A. RUBIN . . . Portage . Club. Phi Chi Theta. Vice Pres DOUGLAS D. RUBNITZ . . Commerce . . . Italian Beloit . . . Labor Management. STANLEY C.IBUBNITZ .f. ' Rtadison ■ , ■ s WILLIAM W " ROBERT N. RtoBY . . . Winnetka. 111. Sigma Delta Pi Phi Epsilon Pi. . Medical Science. L bor Management. conomics . . . SONDRA R. RUBY Winnetka, 111. Sociology. REX M. RUCKER . . . Madison . . . Speech . . . Football; Junior Prom: Summer Prom; Wis. Players; W.H.A. Players. ROBERT E. RUCKS . . . Fond du Lac . . . Geology . . . Miami University; Notre Dame University. and then went home. MERLYN C. RUE . . . Fond du Lac . . . Accounting . . . Virsinia Military Institute . . . Commerce Turnout, Gen. Chm.; Sophomore High Honors . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma . . . Delta Sigma Pi, Pres. DONALD J. RUHMAN . . . Chicago, 111. . . . History . . . 770 Club; At Ease: Orientation; Senior Job Conference. Pub. Chm.; Summer Prom. Program Chm.; Junior Prom; Cen- tennial Ball, Program Chm.; Independent ' s Informal, Enter- tainment; Kick-Off Ball: W.H.A. Players: Wis. 51ayers. DONALD F. RUMPF . . . Cambridge Finance . . . Commerce Turnout; Wis. Ii Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres. urance and Society . . . BARBARA A. RUNGE . . . Bristol RAYMOND C. RUPPEL . . . Madi JOHN G. RUPPLE . . Shawani Marquette University. ild Development. Marketing. Dairy Industry . . . RICHARD W. RUPPEL ma Eta Gamma. ALLAN C. RUSCH A.S.A.E.: Baumann FLORENCE L. RUS Alpha Delta Theta V.-X PAUL ITRUSdH-. . . Fond du Lac F nd du Lac Extension. ROGER Centre College . . . Richardson House, Pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi. anagement . Light Building . CATHERINE A. RUSSELL . . . . . . Frances Shimer College. 345 Medford Psychology ' J FLORA L. RUSSELL . . . Wauqun . . . English. BEN J. RUSSO . . . Kenosha . . . French . . . Italian Club, Pres.; Wis. Players: French Club . . . Phi Eta Sigma. GENE W. RUST . . . Sheboygan. PEGGY RUST Summer Prom Phi Beta FRAN ics . . . m.; Rifle ELLEN A. RYAN . . . Janesville . . . . Badger: Campacabaaa: Forum Cg W.S.G.A. Style Show; pri enta Phi Eta . . . Gamma PhfS eta. strial Man- Crew. eech Education Public Relations; b-Chm. . . . Zeta THOMAS E. RYAN . . . Madison . . . Medicine . . . Wash- ington University . . . C.C.C; Orientation; Chorus; New- man Club; Pershing Rifles . . . Phi Beta Pi; Chi Phi. THOMAS M. RYAN . . . Janesville Activities Bureau: Football " W " . . Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Theta. . Light Building . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Again in the fall they returned. WILLIAM J. RYAN . . . Janesville . . . Civil Engineering . . . University of Chicago . . . Phi Delta Theta. Pres. . . . " A Study of Performance and Economy of Modern Road Building Equipment. " THEODORE C. RYNDA . . . Radisson . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . IRE.: A.l.E.E. . . . Theta Tau LIESE SABUEL. man House, Pres.: Delta Theta. . . Lake Mills . . German CI RICHARD R. SABROFF . neering . . . l.R.E. . . . Eta STANL WALTER - n SAKOWSKI neering . l W.I.Ch.E.; Poli: Lambda U sfion. ROBERT C. SALISBURY: JR. . . . M St. Mary ' s Collese . .. (Octopus: Boxing. EUGENE L. SALTER—. . West Bend . tutions . . . Phi Delta Phi. JUDITH SALTZBERG . . . . . University of Illinois Snowball: Hoofers, Sec. . . Waukegan, 111. . . . Journalism . . . Badger; Darkroom Comm.; . Coranto. 346 RICHARD I. SALWITZ . . New York, N.Y. . . . Mechani- cal Engineeiing . . . Union College . . . Phi Sigma Delta. ROBERT J. SAMP . . . Madison . . . Medicine . . . Bad- ger, Promotions Chm.; Union Dance Comm., Chm.; Entertain- ment Comm.: General Welfare Comm., Student Board; Summer Prom; Chat Off Ball, Gen. Chm.; I.F. Ball; Mil I.F. Council; Humorology; Homecom( ors . . . Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Upsilon. RICHARD E. SANDER . . . Plattevif ing . . . Platteville State Teachers Kappa Eta Kappa. Orientation; 11; 770; Kick- Band; I.F. Board; C. Soph Hon- pa Phi; Psi aval Engineer- lus Society . . . LUIDA E, SABERS . . . Cenli »rstate Teg . . . Cof to. Treas " T PJlFW P R XnFH ' . . . JanesvilJ Engiilocrin£__--r-T-- ' Pik( t:i Sigma; Pi au Sign Scicicty ' FAutomotiN ' eSftgineers. ARTHUR R «.4NDSMARK " r riptV)Ughton , ' . . . Basketball Chm.; " Girl Crazy echanical A.S.M.E.; Economics ientation, Sub- Commerce EDWARD J. SANICKI . . . Niagara Milwaukee State Teachers College. DALE W. SARGEANT . . . Chippewa Falls . . . Economics . . . Lawrence College . . . Orientation . . . Sigma Phi Ep- silon. PANNE SARIS . . . Beloit . . . English . . . Indiana U. . . . Badger. Photography Ed; Union Trends Comm.; Public Re- lations Comm.; Summer Prom, Invitations Chm.; C.C.C; Homecoming ... Pi Beta Phi. The class of 1949 elected ARTHUR J. SARRIS . . . Antigo ino . . . M.H.A.. Athletic Comm. Mechanical Engineer- NORMA A. SASSEN . . . Osco . . . Home Economics . . . Campacabana; House Comm.; Scheders; Euthenics, Vice Pres. LOIS H. SATT . . . Chicago. Ill tions Comm.; W.S.G.A.; I. ERBY J. SATTER University of Minnesota LAWRENCE J. . . . Beta Alpha MAURICE M. SA.UER Humorology . . . Delta GEORGE W. ' SAVAGE Y.M.C.A. ... Phi Beta P , Commerce . . . Elec- W , ROSALIE S. SAVAT . . . . Band: Union Phi Beta Kap Analysis of tb Eu-at body Protej fs. " PATRICIA D. SAVER Dorm. Pies. ... Si HAROLD E. scales. . . . Commerce CoiifKyl Pres. ANNE SCONE national Club: Sigma Delta Pi. SeC igma Epsilbn Sigma: hi v,, " Th Physical ' ' Pseudoj Iobulin F cti fts of Anti- rsmg . . . Nurses ' |R. . I . Madison . . . Accounting PHi Et Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. Delta Gamma . Spanish . . . Inter- Soph. Honors . . . PHYLLIS N. SCHAAL . . . Milwaukee . . . Clothing and Merchandising . . . Milwaukee Extension . . . Cardinal; Union House Comm.: Host and Hostess Comm.; Blue Shield; Hoofers; Wayland Club: Wis. Players: 4-H Club. 347 JAMES A. SCHALLER University of Minnesota DONAVAN H. SCHALLERT . Hartford . . . Education . . Faville House, Pres. ARTHUR J. SCHALLOCK . . . Milwaukee . . . Civil Engi- neering . . . Amer. Society of Civil Eng. . . . Sigma Delta Omega . . . " Properties of Insulating Concrete Made With Various Light Weight Aggregates. " CHARLES F.lSC Sigma Chi. HARRY NATHA Epsil . Law . . . Agriculture. . . Tau Madison . . . Chemical Engineer- Electrical Engi- ROBERT E. SCHARA ing. GEORGE J. SCHARCH . . . Milwaukee neering. ELIZABETH H. SCHAUB . . . Oconto Falls . . . Hospital Ward Management and Teaching . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Paul Been their President MARY R. SCHAUB . . . Madison . Gamma Delta. HILDEGARDE R. SCHEDTLER . . ... St. Olaf College. Bacteriology . . . Alpha Fennimore . . . English DANIEL W. SCHEID . . . Badger . . . Agricultural Educa- tion . . . F.F.A.; Ag Student Council; Saddle and Sirloin; Poultry Club; Pershing Rifles. JOSEPHk . SCHEINES ... St. Albanas, N. can l fstitutions . . . Cardinal; Octopus; ji ion Comm. ' JAMES D. SCHEINFELD . . . Glencoe, 111. J ardinal; W.I. P.O. ... Pi Lambda Phi SHEIKA H. SCHEFELKER . . . Clintonville Alpha Jti Delta. House Pres. WIlAlAM H. SCHELAR . . . Kenosha nee7ir(g . . . A.S.M.E.: S.A.E. GORDON A. SCHELLHAS . ROBERT E. SCHEMBERA . yMadison . . . Civiytngineer- ing V . . " Compilation of P ij» etric Map of pirit Falls Qu Aiangle. " WTKLIAM ' I ,SCHEMMEL ■ Milwaukee . . . Banking and Fina c . . (JlluilldllUlirHaresfoot Follies: Union Comm. ... Phi Delta Theta. MARVIN SCHENBAUM Milwaukee . . . Journalism. WILLIAM C. SCHENDEL . . . Milwaukee . . . Accounting . . . Milwaukee Extension; University of Pennsylvania . . . Beta Alpha Psi. 348 MARY L. SCHENK . . . Green Bay . teriology. Agricultural Bac- Addition to JOHN P. SCHIED . . . La Crosse . . . Chemical Engineer- ing . . . Michigan QiM :e oF MiruTlg-MidTech.: University of Illinois . . .— -A.l.L. ' ' ' A " t-m ' ' " ' ' AirimTn n Penicillin fermentation. ' EDWARD J. SCHILL . . . " V ' iscon in laqiids . . . Account- ing. CARYL teriiiliiiiy JOHN H. SCHIMMEL WERNER K. SCHIMMpYER c;il Eimineerin S.A.E. gricultural Bac- Economics. . . Mechani- . . A.S.M.E.; ROBERT O. SCHINDBLH61 Z . .Ji iylford . . . Civil En- yinocring . . . Hope ColTeg rrr ' _, ' S.C.E. . . . Theta Tau; " A Survey of the Water Distribution System of Madison, Wis. by Analysis of the Fluoride Content. " MARY E. SCHITKOVITZ . . . Crivitz . . . Home Economics Education . . . Eiithcnics Club. WILLIAM A. SCHLECHT Madison Sociology. as the dorms swept their mer) A kdm DONALD H. SCHLEI . . . Green Bay . . . Mechanical En- gineevinfj . . . Lawrence College . . . S.A.E. . . . Sigma Phi Epsllon. GORDON W. SCHLEY gineering. Waukesha ROBERT B. gCHLtCHER . . . Beaver Dam . . . . Los Ai yeles City College. JEAN M. SCriLIEVE . . Eau Claire . . . Marketing and Merchandising . . Eau Claire State Teacher ' s College . . . Badger; Union yomm.; Wayland . . . Phi Kappa Sigma. Treas. BERNADINE D. SCHLI sical Tlicrapy . . . Contral chestra; Physical Therapy RALPH A. SCHLIN ing . . . Rutgers Determining the :E T . . Neillsville . . . Phy- Jtiite T cher ' s College . . . Or- IUl7. Civil Engineer- on of Methods for Mechanical En- Accounting KENNETH ' R. SCHMATZ chiteclure . . . Alpha Zeta) DAVID J. SCHMECHEL . BETTY M. SCHMELING . . VWausau W.I P.O.; Hoofers . . . Sigma Nfpsilon Sig Theta, Treas. . Landscape Ar- Accounting . . . a . . . Phi Chi AUDREY L. SCHMID . . . Appleton . SJ efel Work Stephens College . . . Orientation; W.S.GS Fashion Show; W.S.G.A. Contacts Comm.; Pan Hel Ball; I.F.-Pan Hel Pub. Rel. Comm.; Wiscetiquette, Ed. . . . Gamma Phi Beta, Treas. HERBERT L. SCHMIDLEY . . . Janesville . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Beta Theta Pi. ANITA F. SCHMIDT Racine . . . History. 349 ANITA L. SCHMIDT . . . Milwaukee . . . Latin . . . Mar- quette University . . . Hoofers; " Ice Cabaret, " Chm. DONALD W. SCHMITT . . . New Holstein Engineering . . . S.A.E. HERBERT A. SCHMIDT . . . Milwaukee Engineering . . . Phi Eta Sigma. Mechanical . Chemical KENNETH Milwaukee ROBERT A. Ins. Ass ' n. RUTH A. SCH Milwaukee tion: W.S.G Conf.; Sophomor ee . . . Zoology . . Insurance ematics . . . .; Orienta- te; Sr. Job igma, Pres. THOMAS R. SCHMIDT . . . Wauwatosa . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma. CALVIN H. SCHMIEGE . . . Madison . . . Chemistry . . . " The Preparation. Resolution, and Properties of 5-Carboxy Nonadecane. " CLAYTON G. SCHMITT . . . New Holstein . . . Insurance and Finance ... A Cappella Choir; Chorus; Wis. Players; Ins. Club. in with a new political party. MAXINE J. SCHMITT . . . Wauwatosa . . . Applied Art . . . Milwaukee State Teachers College . . . Union Dance Comm.; Panhel; Kick-Off Ball; Dormsylvania; C.C.C; Careers Conf. . . . Kappa Delta. AUDREY D. SCHMITZ . . . Milwaukee . . . Child Develop- ment . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. JANE E. SCHMUTZLER stitutions . . . Pur Y.W.C.A.; Calv Pewaukee EDWARD W. . . . Chemistr; JAMES A. SC Building . . Ball . . . Sigma PHILIP L. SCHNELL . .. Supe ing . . . A.l.Ch.E., H Prefs. TOM C. SCHNELLE gineering . . . Marque V. Pres. WALTER H. Engineering . American In- lub; Art League; ,n Park, N. J. D. . . . Light Homecoming emical Engineer- Milwaukee I . . Mechanical En- te University . . J. Alpha Tau Omega, . . . Electrical Gamma Delta. ALAN E. SCHOENFIILDT . . . Edge neering . . . Emory fcnd Henry Coll sity . . . A.S.C.E. . . Dam. " ton . . Civil Engi- ge; Colgate Univer- Tests of Castle Rock Electrical EDGAR SCHOE Engineering . . . DALTON D. SCHOENINZi . ' . . Mew London . . . English. WILLIAM E. SCHOEPKOESTER . . . Sauk City. 350 THAIS M. SCHOTT Newman Club. Madison Sociology L.S.A.; JOHN K. SCHRAM . . . Milwaukee . . . Physical Education . . St. Maiys College . . . Football; " W " . PETER J. SCHRAM . . . Chicago, 111. neeiing . . . I.R.E.; A.I.E.E. GLORIA J. S can Institution JOHN A. " The Hea of Ulti-iis LEO Electrical Engi- Ameri- Chemistry . . . Measurement LOIS F. SCHROEDER . Sigma Epsilon Sigma . . Wauwatosa . . . Social Work . Alpha Chi Omega, Treas. Elm Grove Electrical T ' - MELVIN R. SCHROEDER Engineering . . . IRE.; A.I.E.E. SHIRLEY E. SCHROEDER . . . Manitowoc . . . Social Work . . . C.C.C; Union Music Comm.; Student Board; Prom; Eliz. Waters. Unit 4, Vice Pres. . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Kappa Delta. Many buildings were redecorated. m MILTON J. SCHROETER . . . Kohler . . . Civil Engineer- ing . . . Marquette University . . . A.S.C.E. . . . " Design of a Class II Airport for City of Stoughton, Wis. " STANLEY E. SCHROTH . . . Appleton . . . Agronomy . . . Newman Club; Blue Shield; Saddle and Sirloin . . . Soph- omore Honors; Senior High Honors . . . Alpha Zeta. GLENN H. SCHRUBA . . . Wauwatosa . Milwaukee Extension . . . So.ciarWorir Social Work iub. FR Wk R. SCHUBERT . . . AUvei i ylll. . Food tech- nology . . . Babciick Club; InVlitute Fooa T«rttnolQg| ; Pres. GL6rIA J. SCHUBRING . . . Cudahy . . . Dietetics . . . Carrolt College . . . Euthenics . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; OmicroH Nu. EDWIN " C)SCHULMAN . . . Lawrence, N.Y. . . . Govern- ment anci conomics . . . Inter-racial Comm.; I.F. Council . . . Phi tpsiJon Pi, Vice Pres. CARL J. SCHJIBTZ . . . Stevens Point . . . Electrical En- gineering . . .(central State Teachers College . . . A.I.E.E. LUCILLE R. SiJHpLTZ Lutheran Stuc ent Ass ' n. . Manitowoc . . . Psychology . . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Psi Chi. MARILYN L. SC ULTZ . . . Madison . . . Speech Educa- tion . . . UniygHity of Illinois . . . W.H.A. Players . . . Phi Beta; Alpha Ptir. n echanical En- ngineers . . Tau DEb l gineering . . . So? Kappa Epsilon. GARY R. SCHULZ Badger; Cardinal . . Random Lake . . . Journalism . Sigma Delta Chi. Vice Pres. ALFRED I. SCHUMACHER . . . Grafton . . . Economics . . . Milwaukee State Teachers . . . Goldberg House, Pres.; M.H.A. Chorus. 351 NORMA SCHUSTER . . . Milwaukee . . . English . . . W.S.G.A. Fashion Show; Senior Ball; Victoria House, Sec. Treas.; Vice Pres. . . . Sigma Delta Pi. HARVEY SCHi Studies . Spanish Clu j. Pres.; International Club; llmv. ' lling Comm., Co-Chm. LLOYD E Alpha Epsilor CARL R. SCHWARZ gineering fEDllBR egon JAMES L. SCH University of FAY E. SCHWEIKEPT Sheboygan Extansioi JAMES F. SCHWEI .... Phi Eta Sigma; Alp " Hispanic ions Comm.; Polit cal Science. . Electrical En- Chemistry . English Political Science ■pa Delta. JOSEPH J. SCHWEITZER . . . Racine . . . Geology . . . Westminster College . . . Geology Club: Chorus . . . Phi Eta Sigma. WARREN H. SCHWEITZER Milwaukee . . . Psychology. The biggest point of controversy was BEVERLY L. SCHWIND . . . East Lansing, Mich. . . . Home Economics . . . Union Gallery Comm.; Univ. Religious Council . . . Phi Upsilon Omicron. DONALD W. SEAHOLM . . . Racine . . . Accounting . . . Alfred College; La Fayette College . . . Fallows House, Pres.; M.H.A. Cabinet . . . Delta Epsilon. J. R. SEARLES . . . Brodhead . . . Marketing and Mer- chandinsing . . . Football. En- IRV Mis; CLESjETpfF. LLUCilJLlUlL . . . Little Chute . . . Labor Management . . . Boxing; A.W.D. Numerals and Coaches Trophy; Jarvis House, Pres. ANN C. SEIBEL . . . Fond du Lac . . . Music . . . Wesley Foundation; Orchestra; Choir . . . Sigma Alpha Iota. R. PAUL SEIFERT Jefferson Economics. i 10 MiiMiiLJilHi 352 ■ik. LLOYD R. SEILING . ROBERT L. SEILING gineeriiig. Madison . . . Accounting. . . Madison . . . Mechanical En- LILA R. SELDIN . . . Putnam Valley, N.Y. . . . Zoology . . . Folk Fiesta, Co-Chm. HAROLD L. SS cal Engineeri] :,IGMILLER . . . Milwaukee . Milwaukee Extension. ROBERT . SELL . . . BeJ ing . . VA.S.C.E. . . . Plii Eta SigniaT trained ' ' . ' ir on the Strength and DurabiliT RUa ' HE SELL . . . Clinton . . . Home Economici ' ft- a A» Stlirl " " r ,rynU- Euthenics; Cho Independent Hou!;e ' CoSTrtnintni:; I.W.A. Couq Upsilon Omicron . Mechani- Engineer- ect of En- Concrete. " . . W.A.A.; ; W.S.G.A. ... Phi BEVERLY A. SELTENREICH . . . Battle CreelJj.UVlich. Speech . . . Dolphin Club; W.A.A.; " At EaJi M Student Welfare Comm.; W.S.G.A. Fashion Show . . . Zeta Phi Eta, Alpha Xi Delta. EDWARD M. SEMON Milwaukee History. DOROTHY A. SEMRICH . . . Watertown . . . Home Econo- mics Journalism . . . Wis. Country Magazine; Euthenics; Blue Shield; 4-H Club; Peter Young Scholarship; Sopho- more High Honors . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Omicron Nu. the a nion s new loo look. POLLY A. SENG . . . Milwaukee . . . English . . . Marquette University . . . Union House Comm. RUSSELL V. SENGSTOCK . . . Madison . . . Landscape Architecture . . . Baseball, " W " ; Landscape Council Ring. CHARLOTTE S. SEPERSKY . . . De Pere . . . English . . . Green Bay Extension . . . Scho olmasters Club; W.S.G.A. IRENE E. SaAptJ Wis. Players; SUSAN M. SEVERANCE Delta Delta Delta JOHN L. SEVER: Mary ' s College. RANSOM A. SEVER: versitv . . . Phi Delt ALICE M. SEYBOLj) Stephens College. FRED W. SHACKELFORD . . . Murray State College RALPH E. SHAiiD Commons Comm . . Orchesls; . Sociology . . . Geology ... St. ON . . . SturgeoiJ Bay . . . Miami Unl- Theta-. English Murr: y, Ky. . . . Accounting Accounting MORTON J. SHAFTON . . . Stevens Point . . . Labor Man- agement . . . Forum Comm. . . . Zeta Beta Tau. BARBARA SHAPIRO . . . Paterson, N. J. . . . Sociology . . . At Ease; Soph. Honors . . . Alpha Kappa Delta; Sigma Ep- silon Sigma. 353 Fred Waring put on a JUDITH S. SHAPIRO . . . Madison . . . Spanish . . . Span- ish Club: Stage Crew; Swing Out: N.S.A. International Rel. Comm. RALPH L. SHAPIRO perior State Teachers ' C Zeta Beta Tau SYLVIA SHAPlftld . . . Rc chesl Comm.: Personiiel|Comm. |. , . Pst . . Pharmacy . . . Su- Badger: Homecoming . . Union House WALTER D. SHAPn a . . .fMad}B6n . . . Medicine Carleton . . . Phi Eta aAma: p)yrDelta Epsilon. ROBERT- - SHARP .V Burlington . . . Electrical Engineer- mg . .y ySi.I.E.E .E. . .JsSppa Eta Kappa, V Pres. rr ROBEHTIH. SHARR . . . Bdbctock Club. Dairy Industry PETER SHATRW ROBERT R. SHAW . . . Kenosha s. Civil Enafneering . . . Union Comm.: Badger Council . " " hnrfi " f " ' Blade . . . Psi Upsilon . . . " The Effect of Size oT Specisacn on the Compressive Properties of Wood. " JOHN E. SHEEHAN . . . West Allis . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . Society of Automotive Engineers. ROBERT F. SHEKEY . . . Furt Atkinson Purdue . . . Wis. Insurance Society. Economics . . JOHN SHELENDICH . . . Sheboygan . . . Chemical Engi- neering . . . Soph. Honors . . . Alpha Chi Sigma. MAGDA S. SHENBERG . . . Wildwood. N. J. . . . Child De- velopment . . . Swing Out; W.S.G.A. Fashion Show; Orien- tation; Hillel, V. Pres.; I.Z.F.A., Pres.; U.J.S.A., Sec. . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi. BARBAR t ' A. SHEPHERD . . . Oconomowoc . . . C.GX.: Y.W.C.A.; Euthenics Club; Hoofi Comm. I resbyterian Student Center. JN F. SHERWIN . . . Zug, Switzerlanc . nce . . . University of Geneva ining Comm. EICHI . . . A.I HOWAJ TA . . . Madison . . . Electric; I Society of Automotive Engine -Sj SKIDMORE Union sonnel ology,;, Com Chm MARp A. SHIMNIOK . . . Cumberlar Mercnandising . . . Union Library Obr Waters Mall. Sec: Commerce Senio ' S Theta; Sigma Kappa. OWEN T. SHIRD ... La Far mouj X ollege: University otjco MAPY A. fSH CarfliBiSl; Commerce . . Mon- ado . . . AlphayKappa Psl. itical Science Trends Comm.; Pub. Chm.; Per- nce Chm.; Humor- and International Pi Beta Phi, Social RICHARD E. SHOPE, JR. . . . Kingston, N. J. . . . Dairy Husbandry . . . Williams College . . . Athenia: I.F. Inter- Racial ComiTi.: Phi Gamma Delta. D. JOAN SHUMWAY . . . Oshkosh . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Purdue; Ohio University: Oshkosh State Teachers College . . . Workshop; Hoofers; A.S.M.E. 354 WILLIAM D. SHUMWAY . . . Madison . . . Journalism Oclnpus; Cardinal . . Alpha Delta Sigma. JACK SHURMAN . . . Milwaukee . . . American Institu- daho . . . Badger:J_F. Inter-Racial Alpha Delta Sigma; ftji Sigma Delta, Comm.. Chm Pres. BEVERLY A. SIDIE . . . Viroqua . . . Soci ger Beauty: Senior Ball Queen . , . Al MARY F. SIDWELL . , , At K:tse: C Delta Zeta Bad- Art Education Epsilon Sigma; ting ROBERt SIEGM Tau EpMloii ROGER SIEGWORTH . . . Sheboygan . , . Shfbuyyaii Extension. PHYLLIS M. SIELAFF . . . Omro O.- hkosh State Teachers ' College. ALLAN A. SIEMERS . . . Madison . shing Rifles. Comm. Officer. . Labor Economics . Pharmacy . . . History . . . Per- § t9 Homecoming concert which displeased no one. GORDON L. SIERAKOWSKI . . . Milwaukee . . . Account- in U . . Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. FREDERICK M. SIFFERT Baldwin-Wallace College. Wadsworth, Ohio MARCIA O. SIGGELKOE . . . West R Physical Mediciqe . . . I.W.A.; Physic, Cochrane Hq(usep r ., . . Sign Epsilon rO Conn. . . . b. Pres.,- Milwa JEAN . SIGWALT . . . ffudor Singers; Eliz. Waters Hall, Pros.; Choir, Sec. Sigma -Ebpilon Sigma; Sigma Alpha Iota. CHARLOTTE A. SIKER . . . Madison . . . Spanish . . . I.W.A.; Swii Out: W.S.G.A. Ad. Council; C.C.C: Orienta- tion; FashiEn Show, Pub. Chm.; Ann-X House, Pres. MILT SIKER J Speech. Janesville Marketing-Merchandising- P JACK V. SILBARJ. . . Milwaukee . . . Political Science . . . Boxing; I. TTT; M.H.A. Alum. Ass ' n. GEORGE T. SILEd . . . Cottonwood. Ariz. . . . Real Es- tate . . . Scabl stTTT and Blade. AUDREY I. SILVER iAir - 3i(n N.Y. . . . Spanish . I.W.A.; Span(STr Hi use Orientationr " ShateIand House, Pres. JAMES F. SILVERMAN . . . XHs Neck, N.Y. . . . Eco- nomics . . . Badger. Organizations Ed.; Cardinal; Work Day . . . Alpha Delta Sigma. Pres.; Phi Sigma Delta. ANNE L. SILVERNESS . . . Mondovi United Student Fellowship, Sec. JULIUS U. SILVERSTEIN . . . Staten Island, N.Y. Political Science . . . News Bureau; S.D.A. Chemistry . . 355 mmm EVELYN G. SIMENOWSKY . . . Milwaiikee . . . Medical Bacteriology . . . Milwaukee State Teachers ' College. ARMAND J. SIMON Milwaukee Extension ... Pi Larnbjia— IRENE J. . . . EuthenScs WILLIAM J. SI counting . . . Sal ' versity. . Milwaukee . . . Economics . . . [.F. Inter-Racial Comm. . .Cornell . . . " iToiftc Economics apids . . . Ac- Washington Uni- PATZIE R. SIM opment . . . W Phi Beta. GENE R. SIMOilSOr Sigma Chi. SUZANNE SIMPSO Alpha Xi Delta. EDWARD F. SISOLAK . Engineering . . . A.S.M.E. . Child Devel- . . . Gamma Economics LORRAINE SISSELMAN . . . . Hillel; Dolphin Club. Philosophy . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical . . Sigma Delta Omega . Pittsfield, Mass. . . . Sociology not even the perennial critic. WILLARD E. SIVLEY . . . Baltimore, Md. . . . Civil Engi- neering . . . Brown University . . . A.S.C.E.; Polygon Board . . . " The Stabilization of Wisconsin Soils with Portland Cement. " . . Manitowoc Newman CI . . Education-Natural C.D.U. . . . Theta Phi LOIS M. SIXEL . Science . . . C.C.C Alpha. JOHN O. SKAGEI . . . Ellison Biy . . . Marketing and Merchandising . . Milw. Extensioii . . . Chorus; Wesley Foundation, Studeft Council; Norse ;iub . . . Alpha Delta Sigma. BENNET L. SKATRUD . JOHN M. SKElLY . . . Janesville.,,---rLaw Sigma; Phi De ta Phi . . ._El» " " fJeIta Theta. HOWARD C. Accounting. . Accoimting. . Phi Eta HARRY L. S . . . A.I.E.E. AUDREY ; SKOI£n Students " ssn.; Luther FRANCISVA. SKONIECZKY . . . Track ROBERT J. SKO yL Relations. ngmeermg cpOnting . . . Local Phi Chi Theta. ulaski . . . Law-History nette International JOANNE R. SKOWRON . . . Milwaukee . . . Speech . . . Union Music Comm.; W.H.A.; I.W.A.; Red Cross; C.C.C; Inter-Racial Comm.; Hillel . . . Phi Beta. JAMES E. SLAGG . . . Eau Claire . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Eau Claire State Teachers College. 356 CHARLOTTE P. SLATER . . . West AUis . . . Home Eco- nomics . . . 770; Chaiity Ball; Euthenics; W.S.G.A. Fashion Show; Hoofers; Orientation . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Omi- cron Nu; Phi Kappa Phi . . . Delta Zeta. ELINOR S. SLAYMAKER DOROTHY H. SLIVKA . Huntingdon College. . Beloit . . . Psychology. Racine . . . Social Work ROBERT W. «LC WJV, -r-l hurgj; -.- ' Soils . . . Stout In stitutt 1 ROBERT Rico liisti 6f i.DER . . . Racine . . . Psychology . . ROBERT neeriogT ts . . Kenosha . Ty- ' V . . -- — - " ARDELL B. SMITH . . . Richland Center . . . Clothing and Textiles . . . Commons; Y.W.C.A.; Euthenics, Vice Pres.; H. Ec Fashion Show, Chm.; Hoofers; Pres. House. BURTON K. SMITH . . . Madison . . . Medicine ... Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Chi. DAVID R. SMITH . . . New London . . . Commerce . . . Lawrence College; Marquette University . . . Beta Theta Pi, Sec. William K. Archer who disliked DUANE C. SMITH . . . Wisconsin Rapids . . . Geography. EDWARD A. SMITH . . . Wausau . . . Accounting . . . Knox College. GLEN V. SMITH . . . Taylor . . . Accounting . . . Eau Claire State Teachers ' College . . . Phi Kappa Sigma. HELEN S. SMITH . . . Pompton Lakes, N. J. . . . Art Edu- cation . . . Coffee Hour; Elections; Wisoonsin Players; Hillel; Red Cross; Shuffle Shop . . . Sigm Lambda. JOHN S. SMITH ... La Crosse . . . EcqlSoi iics . . . Cardinal; M.H.A.; Hoofers; Swimming. RICHARD G. SMITH At Ease; Orientation . , . Janesvilie Theta Dalta Commerce ROBERT L. SMITH . . . Wali.sai . . . Southern Methodist Ujiiveryity . A.l.M.E. . . . Phi Delta Tha(a, s c. Mining Engineering . Mining Club . . . ROBERT W. SMITH . . ball; -W " ; • ' Badger Be . . . Phi Delta Phi . adi n . . . Economics . . . Basket- en Shafer Mem. Scholarship Alplra, Delt RODERIC L. SMIT Wisconsin Pharmac Kappa Psi. Ita-etH Kenda;i . . Cpharmacy tica As§»t7 Wesley Pr wpdation ROGER srSMITB- . . . De Pere . . . Indjlstriajf Relations . . . Hi Atjtz University . . . Band. ROY F. SNlTT«- THOMAS R. SMITH . . . Chicago. Ill and Marketing . . . Delta Sigma Pi. 357 ommerce. . Merchandising WILLARD R. SMITH III . . . Octopus. Madison RALPH H. SMUCKLER . . . Madison Relations . . . University of Illinois. Art Education . International HARRIET SNOW . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma Dayton, Ohio . . . Economics . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARION Pi Lambda DONALD HX SNYD! neering. THOR R. SOrteRHOLM tistics . . . Fenping. ChicagftL 111. . . . Zoology . . acine . . Mechanical Engi- Madison . . . Economics Sta- PATRICIA A. SOELLNER . . . Rome, N. Y. . . . Medical Bacteriology . . . Pre-Prom. Prom, Arrangements Chm.; Orientation; Badger; Union Dance Comm.: Campacabana, Ciim.: Christmas Festival, Chm.; Campus Carnival; Y.W.C.A. Council . . . Alpha Delta Theta; Delta Delta Delta, Pres. MARY L. SOKOLOSKI . . . Madison . . . Related Art . . . Badger; Union Crafts Comm.; Union Film Comm; W.H.H.O.; C.C.C. . . . Kappa Delta. WILLIAM R. SOLBERG . . . Fond du Lac . . . Accounting . . . Frankenburger House, Treas. . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. Alargaret Webster s production of Hamlet LEO M. SOLOCHEK . . . Milwaukee . . . Metallurgical Engi- neering . . . Drexel Inst, of Tech., University of Biarritz . . . A.S.M.E.; Mining Club. ALEX A. SOLTESZ . . . Racine . . . Accounting . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma . . . Beta Alpha Psi . . . Sigma Nu. ARLEEN Ay OMMERFELDT . . . Montello Ward Man gement and Teaching. THOMAS W. SONNE BERG . . . Tomahawk . . . Civil En- gineering . . . NEmory nd Henry College . . . A.S.C.E. Phi Delta Thetb JOHN R. SON Band. MARJORIE A. SO JNENT ' . . . Sigma Lambd Hospital Zoology . . . . Applied Art CLEMENS ' AjSONNTI G . . . ' ' eRebpdgan . . . Mechanical Engineer! ELAINE F. SORLIE . • Eau Cld e . . . Recreation L.S.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Recreation Club; V Cappella Choir . Alpha Gamma Delta. HOWARD P. SORENSEN ment . . . Ri pon College. Labor Manage- Milwaukee Phi Delta ABE SOSMAN Epsilon. ISMAEL J. SOUSA . . . Panama, R.P. . . . Zoology . . . International Club. Pres.; Spanish Club; Union Directorate; Latin American Week. KEITH A. SPARR . . . Oshkosh . . . Marketing . . . M.H.A., Bus. Mgr. . . . Alpha Kappa Psi; Sigma Nu. 358 JOY SPEDIFOR . . . Chicago, 111. Whitwurth. MacMurray Colleges . Bureau. . . Psychology . . . Cardinal; Activities Milwaukee . . Gamma . . Stra . . Art Education H Beta. . . . Soils. ARLYSS L. SPENCER . . . . . Mciunt Mary College DONOVAN W. SPENCER JUNE K. SPENCER . . . Milwaukee -rT sychology . . . Milw. Extension . . . Y.W.C.A.; W.I.P.fe.; Union Decorating Ciimm. . . . Psi Chi -9 grlvr-ep ilQn Si hia. STANLEY R Milw. Exl College :y . . • ' gheny KRY . . . Appletirf! . . . Clothing and College . . . Uhion Ushfer; W.S.G.A. Cappa Al a Theta. PlallevTTte T-J _Eft?ctrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu. AVIS H. SPLIES . . . Madison . . . Journalism . . . Union News Bureau: Library; N.S.A. Film Project; Orientation; L.S.A. . . . Sigma Delta Pi; Coranto. PAUL G. SPINK , . . A.I.E.E.; l.R.E WILLIAM F. SPORLEDER Metallurgical Engineering . . Madison . . . Mining and A.S.M.E.; Hoofers. President Truman visited the campus JOHN E. SPRINGBORN . . Pewaukee neerini;. ADRIAN O. SPROSTY . . . Wauzeka . . Hiram College . . . Hoofers. Mining Engi- Accounting ANNA K. SPURGEON . . . Aurora, 111. . . . Accounting . . . Y.W.C.A., Vice-pres.; Prof. Panhel; Social Rel. Comm.; Per- sonnel Comm.; Elections; Badgeri rgr Eck . . • Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Phi, Pres. WILLIAM ST. AUBIN . . . Kitt e . . . Marquett University; lii . . . Ligh Bi ilding and IfealJ Building Teacheife ' College llurgical us. Mgr. ROBERT UW ST. CLAIR i Engineering! . . . Mininf . . . The ' tjl Tau. EUNICE STABNOW . jM waukee . . . CJ Hd D vi lopment Junior Dolfphin . . . Kapp Delta. ] . Pl arr lacy JAMES A. STAMtJA . . . A.V.C.; Monroe P; HARRY J. STANGE Oshkosh State Teac! Rifle Team. Lambda Nil . . . Wauwatosa . . . Art Edu- caVue, Treas.; Intenpatipnal Club WLskits. Ashlsmil Ky. . . . Sociology Govt., MaW Red Cross. . Kewaunee . . . Agronomy . . . ?rs ' College . . . Conservation Club; MARY E. STANTON . . . Clyman . . . Natural Science . Detroit Univer. ' ity . . . C.O.U.; Newman Club; Wiskits . Pi Lambda Theta. 359 ANNA STAPANIAN . . . Racine . . . English . . . Kacine Extension . . . Union Summer Open House. . Stephens JANE STARZ . . . Wauwatosa . . . Speech . College . . . C.C.C. . . . Phi Beta; Delta Zeta. JEAN E. STAUFFACHER . . . Monroe . . . Social Work . . . North Central College . . . Y.W.C.A.; Wesley Foundation; Three Squares Co-op. NANCY A. STAySS . . . Racine . . . Recreation . . Racine E.xtension . . .yOelta Delta Delta. SUSAN E. StEENBERG . . . H cbesien, Transvaal S. Africa Ps.vqjirology . . . Barnard College. ROBERT A. STEEN . . . Beloit . . . Commerce f Uni sity . . . I.M.A., Vice-pres.; Golf; House Pi] nrtnJTTr I Alphn PHtn Sigma. . Biarritz . Council; EDWARD STEIN . . . Milwaukee . . . PharmacM consin Pharmaceutical Assn. . . . Rho Chi. Wis- was given a Homecoming outton. ELAINE E. STEIN . . . Kenosha . . . Sociology ' ' . ' . . Milw. Extension . . . Green Lantern Co-op; Calvary . . . Alpha Kappa Delta. NORMAN STEIN . . . Chicago, 111. . . . A.I.Ch.E.; A.V.C. . . . Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Alpha Epsilon Pi. . PATRICIA STEINFELDT . . . Green Bay . . . W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Recreation Club. DONALD W. STEINMETZ . . Science . . . Basketball, Mgi-. Milwaukee Recreation . . Political GEORGIA M. STEPHENS . . . Berlin . . . Hispanic Studies . . . Spanish Club; At Ease; Union Open House; Campacabana. BURTOK, L. STERN . r TliffipKakee . . . Journalisr Purdu y ' niversity . , . Si a DgUa-eiTT DUANEi L. STERNITZKY . . ( GrantwK- • ir Wis. ttti. Soc. ROSA-RT:) STEUER . . . Racine . . . Education-English . . . Milw. E ension ... At Ease; Campacabana; Hoofers; Orien- tation; Selreolmasters ' Club; Wayland Cabinet; Host and Hostess Crajim.; Elizabeth Waters, Sec; Sophomore Honors . . . Sigmf Epsilon Sigma. CALVIN H. S tJSSY . . . Madison . . . Medicine . . . Yale University; Uowrirsity of Michigan; Carleton College . . . Phi Beta Pi, Sec C. CREIGHTOH TEVEN . . . Milwaukee . . . Industrial Management I_ . Milwaukee State Teachers ' College. DORIS J. STEWART . . . Madison . . . Home Economics At Ease; Campacabana; Tours . . . Alpha Gamma Delta. ard Manage- cago. 111. . . . Speech ; Chorus; Dance Comm.; Xi Phi Beta. MAUREEN D. STEWAl Correction ... A Cappella ' Ketterer House, Soc. Chm. ROY D. STEWART . . . Racine . . . Political Science. 360 DELORES E. STIELOW . . . Sheboygan . . . English . . . Valparaiso University. GORDON O. STILLER . . . Green Bay . . . Mechanical En- gineering. JOHN M. STILLMAN . . . Madison . . . Economics . . . Octopus. EDWARD C. SpNEB merce. orth Freedom . . . Com- pciology . . . AM . . . Madison . . j_Cb«Aistry . . . HELMUTH R. SffOBBE . . . Madison . . Social Work Club. . . . Alpha Phi Omega JOHN D. STOC Sigma Phi Epsil LOIS M. STOHR . . . Twin Lakes . . . Electrical Engineer- ing . . . A.I.E.E.: I.R.E. HERBERT H. STOLLER . . . Balitmore, Md. RICHARD H. STOLZ . . . Green Bay . . . Marketing. talked about the nation. MYRTLE I. STROMMEN . . . Mihv. Extension . . . . . Milwaukee Hoofers; L.S.A. Mathematics MARGARET E. STONE . . . Omro . . . Home Economics . . . 4-H Club, Sec; Euthenics; Ag. Council, Sec; Little Inter- national Court. ROBERT E. STORCK . . . Slinger . . . Accounting . . . Band. ALVIN A. STORTZ M.H.A. Cabinet . . JOAN E. STOTTER Therapy. . . Fort Atkinson Phi Eta Sigma. . . New York, N. LOIS STOUMEN . . News: Hostess Comm.; Shuffle Sh p; House Pres. Occupational nglish . . . N.S.A, C.C.; Orientation; RICHARD S. STOWE Milw. Extension . . . MH CARL A. STRACKA . Y Haufford . . . Mechanical Engi- neering . . . Milw. Ext i on . . Chorus; A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. ARTHUR G. STRAS; BUR 6ER . Engineering . . . Ivy6sionyHou§ PATRICIA STRATTON . . . Akron, N. Y. . . . English . Y.W.C.A., Sec; Panhel Council; Langdon Hall, Pres. . Alpha Gamma Delta. 361 NANCY R. STRAUS . . . Baltimore, Md. . . . Zoology . . . I.W.A. Board; W.A.A. Board; Sophomore Honors . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pres. ROBERT W. STREHLOW . . . Wauwatosa , . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Society of Automotive Engineers. BENJAMIN R. STRONG . . . Rhine andei , . Chemical Engineering . . . Phi Eta Sigma. WERNER C. STROTHMANN , and MercljaTR} BEVE Milw Omeg. LOUIS W. STRUENSE tulions. JAMES S. STUBBE . . American Insti- Metallui-gy. ROBERT J. STUBBS . . . Fond du Lac . . , Electrical Engi- neering . . . Fordham University . . . A.I.E.E. and got himself elected. Accounting STEPHEN A. STUDEE . . . Mineral Point . . . Phi Eta Sigma. CAROLYN M. STUDT . . . Milwaukee . . . Speech . . . Milwaukee State Teachers ' College; Milw. Extension . , . N.S.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Pledge Tea. Chm; CARE . . . Zeta Phi Eta . . . Alpha Xi Delta. SHIRLEY E .STUEBER . . . Horiom Education . . . Euthenics, Sec-;- ' ¥T .C Chorus; Elizabeth WetefsTUnit . . . Phi Upsilon (2(micron. me Economics- Blue Shield; Orientation CAROL Milw. dx edicine Physical Therlipy Klib, Pres. FREDER Crew " WT DOUGLAS D. SULLIVAN Accounting. JAMES T. SULLIVAlC? . . Ojibwa . . . Daii-y Industry . . . Eau Claire State Teachers ' College. GORDON C. SYLVESTER . . . Seymour . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Menasha Extension ... Pi Tau Sigma. 362 PATRICIA A. SULLIVAN . . . Columbus . . . Pharmacy . . . American Pharmaceutical Assn. . . . Kappa Epsilon . . . " Soilless Culture of Hyoscyamus. " BEVERLY H. SUNDBY . , . Janesville . . . Commerce and Pei ' suuiiel . . . Cardinal. Natl. Adv -MgrJ Union Dance Comm.; Pythia; C.C.C; Orientation; Ser)ior wingout; Wom- ol ogy . . . ivei ' sity of CAROL E. SWANSON Stephens College . . . Delta Zeta. Art Education Sigma Lambda . RICHARD L. SWANSON . . . Batavia, 111. . . . Business Administration . . . Pomona Junior College . . . Wis. Ins. Soc. . . . Phi Gamma Delta. VERNON A. SWANSON . . . Appleton . . . Commerce . . . Orientation; Junior Foresters . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. I 1 Campus Carnival was started JOHN W. SWEENEY. JR. Manasement . . . Citadel . . Milwaukee . . . Industrial Psi Upsilon, Pres. ROBERT C. SWEET Chorus. NORALF O. SWENNES neering. . . Madison . . . Sociology . . . Band; Madison . . . Chemical Engi- NANCY A. SWIFJ Players. RAYMOND J. iWINSKY . . . M.H.A. Ca DOROTHY M WEATHERS Y. SYKES " The Preparation, P Acetates and ' Thei STEPHEir TAB Entoninl uy . . rhinerVl. TADYCH . agement . :W " Club. Chemistry . . . Me al Phenyl- Economic jrtTowoc . . . Personnel Man- Seba 1 " W " . . . Delta Tau Delta. BARBARA V. TALLOT . . . t ilits te. 111. . . . English Edu- cation . . . W.S.G.A tyle SViinvy ' Ann Emery, Sec. . . Kappa Kappa Gar? EUGENE J. TANKING . neering . . . I.R.E. THOMAS P. TANNERT Economics. . Kenosha . . . Electrical Engi- . . Santa Barbara, Calif. . . . 363 hdm ilii AlW MARILYN M. TARSON . . . Walworth . . . Art Education . . . Badger; Homecoming; Prom; Senior Ball; Art Students League; C.C.C. . . . Sigma Lambda, Sec. . . . Alpha Chi Omega. TONY C. TARTAMELLA . Madison Social Work. GILBERT TATARSKY . . . Milwaukee . . . Pharmacy . . . Newberry College; Milw. Extension . . . Wisconsin Pharma- ceutical Assn.; American Pharmaceutical Assn. . . . Phi Sigma Delta. BARBARA T. . . . Wiscqnsm . Louisville, K . . . . Recreation Alpha EpsiMi Phi. FRANK li TAYaOR, JR. . . . Milwaukee . . . LawrgWe e:3Iege . . . Marquette Uni UniorylSance Comm Pub.; Octopus . . . f. pf. Sigml Delta(cRr-rrv Beta Theta Pi. Journalism ing . . . elta igma; JAMESsQ. TAYL and Geolo; Men ' s Glee Club; Vice-Pres, nomics " bllege . . . Alpha Delta Phi, LAURANITA D. TAYLOR . . . Chicago, 111. . . . Sociology . . . Badger; Junior Orchesis. RUDOLPH R. TEICHMAN . . . Cicero, 111. . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Football . . , Alpha Tau Omega. SHIRLEY M. TEIFERT . . . Kenosha . . . Spanish . . . Calvary Student Council, Sec. . . . Sigma Delta Pi. for charity and looked like 0 , ' - ' ' , r -- ■Hl ■■I mktd Shdtk DAVID O. TALENDER . . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . Milw. Extension; Michigan College of Min- ning Tech. . . . A.S.M.E . . . Chi Psi. ONA TELLAISHA . . Racine Extension . . Club, Student Council. Kenosha . . . Illinois State Normal; . Racine Rifle Club, Sec; Spanish MICHAEL J. TELLER . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Economics . . . Elections; Homecoming . . . Zeta Beta Tau. IRWIN jJTTEN HAKEN vation, FRANCfJS H. TENNIS needin Rifle l[e m; Football . . . S.A.E.; M.E.S.W. Vice-PMS. WARReVe ten pas . . . Cedar Grove . Engineering . . . Lawrence . . . A.S.A.E., S; Sirloin . .yOMpha Gamma Rho. EMMETTE J. THEIMER . Beta Alpha Psi. GRACE H. THEISEN . . . chestra; Chorus. ejroygan . . . Elerfrfical Engi- CoUege; lowj State ' hi. Wayward . . . Industrial and . Superior State. . . Menasha . . . Accounting . . . Antigo . . . Music . . . Band; Or- 364 EARLE A. THERIAULT . . . Wauwatosa . . . Chemistry . . . Alpha Chi Sigma . . . " Heavy Metal Salts of Monochloro- acetic Acid. " SUSAN C. THIAS OrientHtion; V Comm.; W.I,-rra Jashion Sh KaE . Psychology . . . Secretarial MARJORIE J. THINES ... AsWand . y . Ecclnomics Union Music: Comm.; Internitionai Refetitins; Cijncert Band; Presbyteriaii ,St« Ht-, nt4r; l.W.Ai . ' . . Si ma EpsUon Sigma; Sigrrta " fi lta PiT ETsrl oundiil. RICHARD P. THOKE . . Wauwatbsa . . . . Badger; Gamtfs . . J Pershing Rilles DONALD E. THOMA neciing . . . Iixii Col BENJAMIN D. THOMAS . . . Mih aukec Engineei ' ing . . . .S.IV .E.; Society o; . Madiso i ege . . . A.I.bJ.E. Dairy Industry Theta Delta Chi. Electrical Engi- . Mechanical Autojnotive Engineers. JEAN V. THOMAS Sigma Epsilon Sigrr Physic ichcmical ConstS . Evansto i, 111. . . Chemistry " Tha ' Determination of Several •lycj. MELVIN M. THOMAS . . . Beaver Dam . . . Economics . . . Phi Kappa. TOMMY B. THOMAS . . . Miami, Fla. . . . Economics . . . Central Michigan; Iowa State . . . Orientation; Inter- fraternity Ball, Decorations Chm.; Union Workshop . . . Sigma Chi. it would be a new tradition. BETTY A. THOMPSON . . . Milwaukee . . . Physical Edu- cation . . . Elizabeth Waters, Vice-Pres.; W.S.G.A. Contacts P. E. Club. CAROL J. THOMPSON . . . Racine . . . Medical Micro- biology . . . Badger; I.W.A.; Orientation. DONALD A, -THOMPSON . . . Green Bay . . . Accotinting ... St. Noubort ' s College; Oshkosh State Teachers ' College. GLORIA J. THOMP . . . Mihv. Extension JAMES H. THffiMPSO Phi Eta Sigma . . Alj: . Milwaukee . . . Journalism Kenosha . . . Accounting . . . MILDRED A. THOMPSON . . . Blue Shield; Vh Club; .Ey Club . . . Phi U ilon oVliotoif ss . . . Home Economics ics Club: Schoolmasters WILLIA . . . Eau T lap? State eachers ' Richard ' . " Thomps Chi Psi, Pres. duane w. thorsen Sigma Chi. morris H. THORSON . . . J esvUle Engineering . . . A.S.M.E.; S.A.M.EVPres motive Engineers . . . Phi Eta Sigma Tau Beta Pi. . . . Economics . Wis. Ins. Soc. Economics . . . Commerce Mechanical lew of Auto- SigVna, Pres.; LA DONNA R. THUE . . . Chicago, 111. .T.-Srt Education . . . Union Gallery Comm.; Art Students League . . . Sigma Lambda . . . Delta Delta Delta. JOHN R. TIBBITTS . . . Melrose . . . Applied Mathematics and Mechanics ... St. Thomas College; Iowa State; Colo- rado University. 365 J Octy did a parody on ADOLPH P. TIDDENS . . . Wild Rose . . . Geology . . . Arkansas A M: St. Mary ' s . . . Geology Club. LLOYD P. TIDERMAN Administration -Sociology. JOHN F. TIEDEMANN . Marketing. Florence . Platteville Correctional . Commerce- .•-.V- HOWARD L. tlMIANt; MilW kee . . XMechanical Engi- neering . . . Sdfciety of-Au«oi»Kitrve Engineers. FREDERICK G. ' ( TIMMEL . " " TT Oconomowoc Engineering . . . (Concert Band; A.I.E.E.: I.R.E. Sigma: Eta Kapga Nu; Tau Beta Pi. Electrical . Phi Eta GEORGE C. TITE Camera Club. Manitov HARRY J. TOBIAS . . Madison . . . Marketing. THOMAS H. TOBIN . . . Wentworth, S. Dak. . . . A.I.E.E. JOAN S. TOEPFER . . . Wauwatosa . . . Child Development . . . Lawrence College . . . C.C.C; Orientation; Senior Swingout: Ann Emery Hall, Pres. . . . Kappa Alpha Theta. MARI TOKI . . . Madison . , . Sociology. KAY K. TOKUNAGA . . . Maui, Hawaii . . . English . . . Union Library Comm.; International Club. WALTER E. TOLK . . . Athens . . . Electrical Engineering . . . Carleton College . . . A.I.E.E. ILEY -r-r-Sa uk City . . .J St ii Engineering A.S.C.E.; Wesley Foundation. President ' s terfs .As ' in.__Counc il; Gov ernYtrg Board of or Better Govt Tlndepeliaenl Men ' s Assn., ifrrd-XlQnstruction of_a ode| of a Typical n Plant. ' ' LOWELL J. TO . . . Pistol Tea Council; Wis. Student Alliance Pres. . . . " Desi Water Purificati GEORGE M. TO Merchandisin JUDITH M. TORMflY College . . , Orienta ion RICHARD C. TOTH Swimming . . . Kappt JOHN B. TOUSSAINtI . . Fort AtkinsonJ . . . Men ' s Halls Choru ; Pres House; . . . Phi Eta Sigma arketing and tory . . . Rosary a Phi Beta. Economics . . Medical Science urnament of Song ALICE U. TOWNE . Union Entertainment C;)mm.;.Wis. Insti ion; Senior Job Confei ence ] olitical Science . . . ute of Public Opin- le . . . Mechanical ety of Automotive Tau Sigma . . . HOWARD F. TRAEDtR Engineering . . . Milti Engineers; A.S.M.E " Pressure Pickup CAROLYN A. TRAm.SEN . . . Mil j )fee . . . English- Education . . . Hoofer ' Ssjiaa. liOiWtTr ' rientation; Wiskits; Charity Ball; C.C.C. Carnival; Elections; Student Board Ring Comm.; Student Board Academic Relations Comm.; Campacabana, Sec; Octopus; Badger; Panhel Council . . . Phi Beta . . . Delta Zeta. HOWARD H. TRAXEL Milw. Extension. Milwaukee Sociology . . 366 ROBERT T. TREEING . . Caiv. 111. . . . Electrical Engi- JEAN S. TREICHEL . . . Burlington . . . Institutional Man- agement . . . Ag. Student Council; Elizabeth Waters Store Chm. . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Omicron Nu. Pres. . . . Phi Upsilon Omicion, Corr. Sec. JOHN H. TRESTER . . . Wauwatosa . . . Commerce . . . Milw. Extension. CHARLES T. T E , . La Crosse RALPH J.yTRI Bal)C.Kk Club Dairy Industry lAcacia. DIANNE M. TROMMER . . . Brooklyn. N. Y. . . . Child Dovrlijpnieiit . . . llcHift-rs. LOIS A. TROSTLER . . . Forest Hills, N. Y. . . . Child Dovelijpment . . . Dolphins: Hoofers; Octopus. BETTY L. TRUAX Milw. Extension. . Milwaukee . Sociology Time Magazine in its A . «i i ' ni JANET M. TRUDEL . . . Manitowoc . . . Economics . . . U.C.L.A. . . . C.C.C: Wiscetiquette. JEAN E. TRULSON . . . Madison . . . English . . . Dance Comm.; At Ease Co-Chm.; Centennial Ball, Decorations Chm. . . . Theta Phi Alpha. NANCY P. TRUOG . . . Madison . . . Related Art . . . At Ease Comm.; Orientation; C.C.C. . . . Al pha Xi Delta. Chic CHR a . TSORIS . MARTIN TUCHOW WestTTii State Teachers ' College; Wittenberg College HiUeV; Jiiiresfoot, Bus. Mgr. STANLEY J. TUCKER . , . Bayonne, N. J. . . . Pharmacy . . . SyraCtlsi University . . . American Pharmaceutical Assn. Phi llamb Upsilon . . . Rho Chi . . . " Growth Studies of Atropa BelUuionna in Hydroponic Solutions. " DWIGHT O. TUf WOOD . . . Fennimore Milwaukee Sta{e Teachers ' College. . . Music . RUDY H. TURKJ. JEAN M. TURNER Relations. Sheboygan . . , History. . . Fargo, N. Dak. . . . International RALMOND H. TU Gogebic Junior College. RICHARD F. TUTHILL Stout Institute. J. GORDON TWEET . . . Eleva Claire State Teachers ' College. ctr: . . . Zoology . . . Menomonie . . . Commerce . . . Accounting . . . Eau 367 best post-war issue. THOMAS J. TWOMEY . . . Chicago, 111. . . . Economics Naval R.O.T.C; Nautilus Society . . . Delta Tau Delta. Fond du Lac . . . French Cardinal Board . LORIN A. UFFENBECK University of De Sigma Del a-i rKTr OTTO F. X|HER . . . Racinje . . .ChemicalTEn ineering . Crew . . . .I.Ch.E. HERMAN ULE AlCH . . MilVaiikefe . . Medicine Phi Delta Epsilol ' i ROBERT L. UELRIdH . . . Wat Illinois Institute of Teclinology Octopus. Adv. IV[gr.; Badger, tary Ball, De;oratiDns Chm.; P Public Relations; Concord Club LE ROY R. UMNUpS . . . Waukjbsha . . . Accounting Carroll CoUegel English . . . and Blade; Kickoff Ball; MUi- tary Ball; M.H.A. Delta Chi. ukee Mechanical KENNETH M. U Engineering . . . M " RICHARD W. UNWIN, JR. . . . Chicago, lU. . . . Agricultural Economics . . . Illinois Institute of Technology; Brown University; Furman University . . . Cardinal; Basketball; GoLf; Humorology; Winter Carnival . . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . Kappa Sigma, Social Chm. WILLIAM E. URBAN . Kendall . Natural Science. ROBERT M. USCHAN . . . Milwaukee . . . Chemical Engi- neering . . . Milw. Extension; Pennsylvania University. FLOYD W. USHER . . . Watertown . . . Civil Engineering . . . Purdue University . . . Newman Club, Summer Pres. . . . Phi Kappa . . . " Hydraulic Turbine Performance Under Varying Draft Tube Conditions. " TOSHIKO USHIJIMA . . . Hilo, Hawaii . . . English . . . University of Utah . . . Library Comm.; Women ' s Chorus. EMIL I«. UZELATZ Summer) Dormsylvania KENSAL E. VAN HOLDE y . Bbck Falls . . . Chfemistry Alrfha Obi Sigma; Phi Eta S a; Phi Lambd r Upsilon . " Tie Sedimentation Eji«l1ii Jrium of Gelatinar Solutions. " Niagara . . . Dietetics. KENN1;TH D. van lone . . . Beloit . . . Commerce . . . Gustavus Adolphus; Beloit College; Cornell University . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RODNEY M. VAN LOON . . . Onalaska . . . Electrical Engi- neering ... La Crosse State Teachers ' College . . . Institute of Radio Engineers. I 368 Marengo . . . Dairy . . Saddle and Sirloin; Accounting KENNETH C. VAN ORNUM . . . Husbandry . . . Northland College . . . 4-H Club . . . Alpha Gamma Rho. CHARLES R. VARKER . . . Madison Beta Alpha Psi. JOHN L. VAUDREUIL . . . Chippewa Falls . . . Commerce . . . Eau Claire State Te3chers;_ 0llege . . . Men ' s Chorus . . . Theta Delta ocial Work all Council; ALEXANDER VERICH Industry ;ht Building JOAN V. VERWEY . . . Racine . . . Spanish Waters. Unit II, Social Chm. Elizabeth ROBERT E. VETTER . . . Madison . . . Chemical Engi- neering . . . Provo University . . . Tau Beta Pi. HARRIET C. VICTOR Chicago, 111. Psychology. to outsell the Cardinal, ROGER R. VICTORA . . . Middleton . ncering . . . A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. ALICE C. VINCENT . . . Park Falls WALTER L. VOGL . . . Two Rivers . . nomics . . . Concert Band. . Electrical Engi- . . Anthropology. Agricultural Eco- . CHARLES Beta Alpha JOSEPH VOLXk Washburn . . . Agrfculture. MAY F. VOLKEteT . . . Reesgvrtre Chorus; A Cappklla ChonJs; W.] Singers; Sigma Alpha Tota Oeiette ccounting MARIE E. VON K nology . . . Alpha WILBUR C Milvv. Extension; Ui WILLIAM R. VOS Badger Board; Ba( ger, Editor; J( Comm.; Orientation Student Govt. Campus Carnival, Hrograrp Chm.; Chm.; Elections, Tfcrchlight Parade! Personnel Mgr.; S dent Board AdJ Alpha EpsUon, Sec usic . . . Women ' s innesingers; Tudor Sigma Alpha Iota. Medical Tech- Commerce . . Economics . . . Opportunities Conf. mphasis Week Comm.; orkday, Arrangements Chm.; Student Board . Council . . . Sigma DONALD J. VOSK IL . . . . " Flame Photome Chemistry . . Milwaukee . . . Mechanical Engi- ROBERT H. VOSS neering. WILBUR A. VOSS . . . Manitowoc . . . Chemistry . . . " The Quantitative Study of Thallium Dithizonate. " 369 kt -• d M NICK H. VOYTOVICH neering . . . A.S.A.E. Stanley . . . Agricultural Engi- ROSE ELAINE WACHOLDER . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . Comparative Literature . -:i Union Library Comm. NANCY J. WAC nology . . . Alph; osa . . . Medical Tech- ta Phi. Agronomy. son . . . Radio Speech W.H.A. Players. . Civil Engineering E . . . " Study of Oil HUGH R. WAHLIN . . neering . . . Badger; Cardinal; Wis Comm.; Union News Bureau . . . Phi Pi; Pi Tau Sigma. Mechanical Engi- ineer; D kroom u Beta DAVID A. WAITE . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GORDON WARE . . . Sigma Pi. . Waukesha . . . Commerce . . . Madison . . . Commerce . . . Delta and winter was exceptionally warm NORMAN E. WALDECK Milwaukee . . . Accounting. w iK. i£k STANLEY V. WALDHEIM. JR. . . . Milwaukee . . . Com- merce . . . Northwestern University . . . Phi Kappa Sigma. ARNOLD WALDMAN . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. . . . Speech . . . New York University . . . Badger; Wisconsin Players; W.H.A. Players . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi. RODNEY ,K. WALDMAN Industry; Lancaster CAROL - WALGENBACH . . . Fond du Lac La CroistJ. State Teachers ' College . . . Senfci Junior att ' ch sis. Pres.; P. E. Club . . . Kappa BRUCE H.NWALKER . . . Madison . . . GeologV Wrestling; Qtology Club . . . Phi Delta T ej DONJ Lp E. WALKER . . . Gary, Indy Sophc Qre Honors . . . Phi Eta Sigjna GEORdE A. WALKER . . . Wauj Milw., Extension . . . Insurance ' ev . S. Dak. . . . conomics keller Comm., Ichairman of Physical Education JOHN V. WALKER . . . Wauwatosa . . . Marketing Octopus. Bus. Mgr.; Military Ball, Adv. Chm.; Pershing Rifles; Workday; Orientation . . . Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Theta Pi. JOHN R. WALKER . . . Wauwatosa . . . Marketing . . . Red Cross Drive, Co-Chm.; R.O.T.C, Treas.; Jones House; M.H.A., Asst. Bus. Mgr . . . Alpha Phi Omega, Pres.; Sigma Nu. il J 370 SHERILL E. WALKER Industrv. . Madison . . . Light Building EVERETT J. WALL St. Norberfs College . Green Bay . . . Marketing Alpha Delta Sigma; RECTOR E. WALL . . . Holmen . ccounting Lei Crosse Stute Teachers ' College; DePatrw , University; Purdue University. LILLIAN G. WALL Milw. Extciisio Sigma Epsil tosa . . Botany ' " Scheders eting HERBERT S WALSH New Hampsh JAMES C. WALSH . . . Beloit . . . Animal Husbandry . . . Williams College; Brown University . . . Saddle and Sirloin, Pres.; Ag. Student Council; 4-H Club; Univ. Livestock Judging Team . . . Alpha Gamma Rho. RAYMOND C. WALSH . . Spanish Club; I.-F. Council Madison . . . Economics . . Phi Kappa, Pres. ORVIN E. WALSVIK . . . Madison . . . Speech Correction. until the January finals. GORDON F. WARE . . . Madison . . . Marketing-Merchan- dising . . . Commerce " Turnout " Pub. Chm. . . . Delta Sigma Pi. FREDERIC W. WARNKE . . . Pardeeville. LORIENA E. WARREN . . . Milwaukee . . .Political Science . . . Milw. Extension. JAMES D. WARRICK . . . Sharon . . . -Medicme . . . Phi Eta Signia . . . Phi Chi. ROBERT R. WASHATKA . . . Park Falls . . . Dairy Indus- try . . . Band: Blue Shield. FELIX E.fWASSERMAN . . . New York, N. Y. . . . Bac- teriology . .-. lumbia University . . . Union Film Comm.; International Cnub . . . Alpha Chi Sigma. P NORMAN E. WALDECK . . . Milwaukee . . . Accounting . . . Society for Jhg) Advancement of Management. DAVID WATNICK . . . Bronx, N. Y. . . . Accounting . . . Band . . . Alp ha hi Omega. RUSSELL V. -WJWXR . . . University of Mi d Milwaukee . . . Accounting a Kappa Psi. JEAN A. WATSON . P. T. Club. ERNST J. WATTS . Delavan Physical Therapy . Economics. LAWRENCE E. WEAVER . . . Kenosha . . . Commerce Rockhurst College . . . Badger Barbershoppers, Sec. 371 ALLAN R. WEBER Wausau . . . Accounting. DAVID WEBER . . . Sheboygan . . . Law-Commerce . . . De Paul University . . . Circle Club, Chm.; House Pres. Council, Chm.; WijJVteftVHHtteSUuinni, Pres.; Mack House, ied Cross ChmTTMen ' s Halls Central Opportunities Pres.; Men ' sjtefi «i t rji y - Bed Cn Social Conim.; Wis. Mer?sYSss Conference Epsilon . DONALD C. JOHN M. WEBpR neering . . Biarritz Univer; LEROY W. WE . . . Concert B; EILEEN J. W Merchandising THOMAS C. WEB JE M.H.A. Athletic Co: Sigma. ssn.;. G.G C; Jo Moot Court Key : Math Ed. Delta . Electrical Engl- orida University; I.R.E. I idustrlal Relations Marketing and inn ago . . ' anjural Sports Physics . . . . . Phi Eta Electrical HAVEN A. WECKWERTH . . . Neshkoro Engineering . . . Virginia University. OSCAR A. WEDEL . . . Baraboo . . . Electrical Engineering . . . A.I.E.E. . . . Theta Tau, Treas. The postcards with grades came. Waupaca Madison Mathematics . Accounting . . DAVID M. WEEDEN Alpha Phi Omega. GEORGE D. WEEKS Bowdoin College. RALPH C. WEHLITZ . . . Milwaukee . . . American Insti- tutions . . , Marq uette TTnivn-Ttti- . . . Union Darkroom Comm.; M.H.A. Lihfary Comm.; Sahedogs, Vice-pres. . Chemistry RALPH WEIDNER . . . Milwaukee . . . " Electropla ing of Titanium. " GRAYCE E. ■ f EIGOLD . . . Grosse ] )inte Woods, Mich. . . . JournalisM . . . Eau Claire State Teachers ' College . . . Union News ureau. Sec; HistfljycSfw.S.G.A. Booklet . . . Delta Zeta. HERBERT and Merchandising ... I Sigma. . . . Kenosha . . . Marketing niversity of Maryland . . . Phi E ta JOHN J. WjelNERX Fordham yniversi GEORGE D. WElJNICK . . . . Brooklyn Co DONALDs WEINKAUt New Mexico f Y. . . . Sociology pa Delta. . Economics . . . DORIS J. WEISfeENrffeR . . iahcaster . . . History-Edu- cation . . . Y.W.CAr . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. PHYLLIS L. WEISEL . . . Milwaukee ARTHUR R. WEISS . . . West Bend Insurance Society. 372 . Zoology-Botany. . Commerce . . . i CAROL WEISS . . . New Rochell, N. Y. . . . Child Develop- ment . . . Wis. Players; Wiskets; W.S.G.A. Fashion Show. LURA J. WEITMAN . . . Des Plaines, 111. ... Art Educa- tion . . . Badger; Cardinal; Elections; Personnel Comm.; Y.W.C.A.: I.F. Ball; W.S.G.A. Fashion Show; Orientation; Red Cross . . . Sigma Lambda . . . Alpha Phi. JOE B. WEIX Oconomowoc Sigma Chi FRANCIS G. Journalism. ' L£E R _,,_ _Milwaulse DONALD E. Wj LS . . . Madison . . . AgricLltural Journal- ism ... St. lary ' s College . . . Alpha Zeta . . Sigma Delta Chi. G. JAMES WENCK . . . Watertown . . . American Institu- tion . . . Scheders . . . Phi Eta Sigma. DOROTHY M. WENDEL . . . Marinette . . . Speech . . . Carroll CoUese . . . W.H.A. Players; Wis. Players . . . Alpha Kappa. FRANK J. WENDT . . . Kenosha . . . Chemical Engineer- ing .. . Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. and people went to Prom. JOHN H. WENDT . . . Hartford . . . Economics . Alumni Comm.; Bashford House Pres. M.H.A. ROBERT F. WENDT MerriU . . . Zoology. ROBERT B. WENTLAND . . . MUwaukee Engineering . . . A.I.E.E. . . . Theta Tau. . Electrical . Sheboygan . !:cpnomics WALTER E. WENTZ Mission House College BRUCE B. WENZEL . . . Milwaukee . . .History . . . Track; Football, " W " ; Pre-Prom; Prom; Orient iojf . . . Sigma Chi. GORDON R. WENZEL . . . Hartford . . . Extension . . . Alpha Delta Sigma Treas. nalism . . . Milw. Delta Sigma Phi, MARY E tral State Tea GLEN H. WESENBERG . . . Bloorfier . . . Chemical Engi- neering . . . River Falls St e TJeachers College; Erskine College . . . Polygon Boardy WALTER E. WESTEDT . . Re dsburg . . . Accounting Milw. State Teachers CoWes DONALD H. WESTERNlANir ' Engineering . . . Milw. fexteiTsion . . . Theta Chi. NAN B. WESTON- . V . Madison Chemical I.Ch.E., Pres. etics . . . Cen- Ton At Ease Comm. JAY M. WEXLER . . . Janesville . . . Economics . . . Chorus; Wis. Players; W.H.A. ; I.F. Ball Tickets Chm.; Prom Decora- tions Chm.; Cardinal; Union Entertainment Comm. . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi. 373 Student Board put on a BARBARA WHEELER . . . Wauwatosa . . . Social Work . . . Ripon College. MARY L. WHEELER . . . Hillsboro . . . Art Education . . . Union Gallery Comm.; Art Student ' s League; Soph. Honors; C.C.C. . . . Sigma Lambda. Treas.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi. NANCY L. WHEELER . . . Wauwatosa . . . English . . . Wiscetiquette Ed.; Daily Cardinal Asst. Adv. Manager, Columnist; — etrrrTITr LA.C.; Opinion Poll Chm.; Student BSarSPress RM Tions " Chm.: Barnard Sec; C.C.C. Chm.; S.G.A. Fashion Show " Mademoiselle " college board-gue Ed. . . . Crucible; MortSr Board. SUZANNE ' . WHtpttR ■ ; . " Green B y . . . English Union At Eabe Chm.;Lj:i€Cti9nfe; Orientation; Elizabeth Wa- ters Social Ofcm.; Cam CtS Carnival Chm Newman Club; Spanish Club;yC.C.C. . . . Chi Omega. GEORGE W. WHERREY . . . Racine . . . Pharmacy Wis Pharm. Astn.; Am. Pharm. Assn CHARLES E. WMITE JEivgC Satls . . Economics-Law . . . River Falls ifeatg:3SacK5rs College . . . Student Board; Judicial Comm Chm.; Wis Student United Nations Conl; Hesperia Forensic Society. Pres.; Varsity Debate; Young Republicans Chm.; Humorology; Mil. Ball Court of Honor Comm. . . . Delta Sigma Rho; Pi Kappa Delta; Phi Delta Phi . . . Alpha Tau Omega, Pres. MARGARET R. WHITFORD . . . Marinette . . . Sociology . . . William and Mary College . . . Gamma Phi Beta. VERNON C. WHITING . . . Green Bay . . . Marketing FLOYD M. WHITMORE . . . Milwaukee . . . Civil Engineer- ing . . . Milw. Extension . . . Thesis: " Stress Analysis of Non-uniform Sections. " ! 1 i FREDERICK M. WHITNEY . . . Ashland . . . Commerce . . . Princeton: Eau Claire State Teachers ' College. LYNN D. WHITTIG . . . Madison . . . Soil Science . . . University of Idaho . . .Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta . . . Lambda Chi Alpha. Vice Pres. LEONARD A, Engineerin JOYCE A. Orientation; ICKENS . . . Rockford, 111. . . . Mechanical A .M.E.; Society of Automotive Engineers. . . Janesville Club, Treas. ROBERT J. WIDMERAJR. Madison ADOLPH H. WtDOWIlV JR. . ] Slilwaukee . . . Joui-nal- ism . . . Notre D me . . }oi Opportunities Conf. Botany . Art Education. ROBERT ' -WIENER . .V MilwaOJcfee - .V !aectrical Engineer- ing .. . EUGENE L. WIERSUmV . . KeiVsha . . . Marketing-Mer- chandising . . . Colorado state A. Vd M. . . . Alpha Delta Sigma. JOHN E. WIESCHEL neering. Electrical Engi- MARY E. WIESE . . . Madison . . Ar E Icallon . . . Art student ' s League . . . Sigma LambdH. [ , ) BLANCHE V. WIGGINS . . . Chicagom. , Applied Art . . . Workshop. Craft Comm.; Gallery Comm.; Greek Week Panels Co-Chm.; Soph. Education Honors . . . Sigma Lambda . . . Sigma Kappa, Pres. WILLIAM A. WIGHT . . . Sigma Chi. Milwaukee 374 Light Building I I ' GERALD E. WILCOX . . University . . . Haresfoot. Wautoma . . . Soils . . . Duke JANICE A. WILCOX . . . Wausau . . . Psychology . . . Panhelknic Ball; Panhellenic Council; Wiskits; Delta Zeta. ELROY E. WILDE . Watertown RAYMOND P. WILHELMS . . . ForfC Engineoiing . . . Society of Automotiye Board. Trees.; Triangle. PAUL K. WILK Colgate Univ of North NED In snomics. c . . . Mechanical gineers; Polygon Marketing . . . iversity American ALDA B. WILLIAMS - JVIih auftee . . . Nursing Milwaukee County Hospital ScRnrrH+fT ursing . . . Hoofers; .• .VC DONALD E. WILLIAMS . . . Madison . . . Anthropology . . . Lawrence College . . . Hoofers . . . Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfonia: Sigma Phi Epsilon. FAITH WILLIAMS . . . Essex Falls. N. J. . . . Social Work . . . Winter Carnival; International Comm.; Social Work Club; Junior Orchesis; Danskeller; At Ease; House Comm. . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Kappa Delta. Centennial Symposium and the University GEORGE R. WILLIAMS . . . Union Grove . . . Physical Sciences . . . Ripon College; University of Chicago . . . Polygon Board . . . A.I.Ch.E. . . . Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Nu. MARY LOU WILLIAMS . . . Madison . . . English . . . Orien- tation . . . Coranto . . . Alpha Gamma Delta. RICHARD E. WILLIAMS Beta Alpha Psi; Gamma Eta, ROBERT F. WILLIAMS ;ity of Michigan: Un Phi Dell ' a Phi, Pres Madis ladison Accounting Uni- versity of Michigan: Univ rsil ojfjlChicago; JRi on College fSigAli Nu. ROBERt nf. WILLIAM . . . Neenah . . . Ai eAcan Insti- tutions .L-i Oberlin Cctlegf . . . Elections; Qoalhouse In- vesligationi Public Rdlat5[)n f Centennial Balll Student Board; Senior Council J b Opportunities Conf. : Campus Carnival, fchm. RUSSELli F. WILLIAjiS . . . Oshkos! bridge Ui iversity . WAVtNE ing 1_ ej al Aid ht-J; [ La ' :-. WILLIAM! and. WILSEY . WILSON . WisconsinrRapidsl . . Cam- Account- Ijlwaokee Financ . Acijounting. GLEN R. WILSO l __ ,-Oi«t oSTr. ; SF5nbmics . . . Oshkosh Business College . . . ndall Vete) ansCooperative, Pres.; Randall Park. May lVSummer StudeStl gpard . . . Gamma Sigma Gamma. WALTER E. WILSON ment. Milwaukee . . . Traffic Manage- NANCY M. WILTERDING . . Badger . . . Gamma Phi Beta. 375 Menasha . . . English i HARRIETT E. WINCH . . . Arena . . . Institutional Manage- ment-Foods and Nutrition . . . Blue Shield; 4-H Club; Euthentics; Chorus; Three Squares Club; Wis. Country Magazine . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. RICHARD L. WINCH . . . Chilton . . . Political Science . . . Purdue University; DePauw University. ANN WINGERT . . . Madison . . . Music . . . Vassar . . . French Club; German CluBT Sjajjphony Orchestra . . . Phi Kappa Phi . . . Sigma lpha Iota. ORVILLE WIWSAND . . . Independence . . . Art Education ColoratJo School of MinQ »,. Art Students League. WILLIA; D. WINNER . . . Mitchell, S. . . . Bjffid; Debate Team . . . Phi Eta Sigmar Rho . . Phi Epsilon Pi. frances l7w . . . W.A.A. Board arketing Sigma ;hematics PAUL J. WINTER . Milw. Extension. Cedarburg Natural SB epce RICHARD C. WINTER . . . Milwaukee . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Notre Dame . . . Ind. Men ' s Assn. Council . . . A.I.E.E. LOIS M. WINTERS Orientation; Wiskits. Milwaukee Sociology had many scientific symposia. CAROLYN M. WINTERSON . . . Lockport, 111. . . . English . . . N.S.A.; Elections; Workday; Orientation . . . Kappa Alpha Theta. NOLA L. WIPPERMANN Dance. Columbus . . . Recreation JAY F. WISHAU Racine Chemistry-Education. RICHARD J. WITHERSRQO: Mechaoltal Engineering . . HAROLp WITKIN . . . Sup Advei ' jtising . . . Superior State Decoratioiis Comm. . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi. ROSEMMY V. WITKO . . . Gary, Ind. . . . English Cardinal, As t. Mg. Ed.; W.A.A. Board. Fredonia . . . Food Chemistry . . . Racine . . . Accounting . DONALD W. V TT Chi Phi. J FREDERICH W.-WITT Beta Alpha ha PsLl L. WITT . VIOLET L. WITT . . . Madison . . . Journalism . . . Coranto; Darkroom Cornmj Local Students Assn.; Freshman Orien- tation . . . TpSTa Sigma Phi. ■mmerce Theta Delta C EUGENE E. WOEHLEff Phi Epsilon. NEAL C. WOGSLAND . Engineering . . . A.S.M.E. Fort Atkinson . . . . Phi Eta Sigma. 376 . Soils . . . Sigma Mechanical RICHARD J. WOGSLAND . . . Amherst Junction . . . Accounting . . . M.H.A. Cabinet; Norse Club; Lutheran Student Assn.: Turner House, Pres. . . . Beta Alpha Psi. JOSEPH G. WOHL . . . Milwaukee . . . Physics and Mathe- matics . . . Milw. Extension . . . Orientation. RALPH J. WOJDAL Weight-lifting, . Milwaukee . . . French . . . Track; CAROL M waukee-Down Coffee Hour; Comm.; Religio ' DOROTHEA MTWOLF . . . Watertown Hoofers: French tClub; Ski Club. WALLACE W. )jrOLF Trade . . . Hillel Speech . . . Mil- Comm.; Union W.S.G.A., Pub. Kappa Gamma. English . . . ternational DONALD H. WOLFF . . . Plymouth . . . Accounting. JEAN C. WOLFF . . . Milwaukee . . . Home Economics . . . Milw. Extension . . . Dolphins; Hoofers; Students for Stassen; Mock United Nations; Lutheran Students Assn. ALLAN H. WOLFROM . . . Rhinelander . . . Psychology . . . Illinois Institute of Technology . . . Botkin House, Decorations Chm. The seniors eagerly went to JAMES P. WOLFROM . . . Rhinelander Catholic University of America. Marketing BARBARA J. WOLL . . . Beloit . . . English . . . Frances Shinier College . . . Kappa Delta. ROBERT K. WOLTER Milw. Extension. Milwaukee . . . Bacteriology . . . RUDY B. WOLTER . . . Shorewood . . . Cohimerce C.C.C: Winter Carnival; " W " Club; Wi c sm Players; Hoofers; Wesley Foundation: " W " Club riartte, Gen. Chm; Swimmins; " W " . . . Phi Delta Phi . . . i a Nu. HENRY J. WOOD . . . Evansville Education . . . Ag. Student Council KATHERINE B. WOOD . . Agriculture and ' F.F.A., Pres. . . English. THOMAS W. WOODARD . neering . . . Hesperia; New Phi Omega . . . Phi Kapp ROBERT D. WOODBU neering . . . I.E.S. . . . : ALMA M. WOODS Extension . . . Y.W KENNET Milw. F.jnension Kenosha . . . Chemical Engi- ub; Wrestling . . . Alpha adison . . . Electrical Engi- Sigma . . . Alpha Delta Phi. ting . . . Wausau ce. Electrical Engi- RALPH _ _ _ neering . . . University ul WyUiaykaT . Badger Christian Fellowship, Pres. WINSTON J. WOODWARD . . . Wisconsin DeUs . . . Civil Engineering . . . A.S.C.E. 377 iiYMd: M SHIRLEY J. WORCESTER Crandon Economics. EARL R. WORM ment. New London Industrial Manage- CHESTER H. WOROCH . Industry. Kenosha . . . Light Building LESTER F. WOZNEY . . . cation . . -—S ifflHjiming Tea Edu- lectrical Engineer; nalism ta Chi. RAYMOND S. WRU . . . Saddle and Sirloi Meat Industry DONALD J. WULGART . . . Madison . . . Chemical Engi- neering. MARJORIE A. WURL . . . Wauwatosa . . . Social Work . . . I.W.A,; United Religious Council, Rep.; House Pres. the Job Opportunities Conference and CLIFFORD H. WYCHGRAM Accounting. Winona, Minn. JOHN H. WYMAN . . . Sycamore, 111. . . . Geography . . . University of Chicago . . . Delta Upsilon, Sec. HENRY WYSZYNSKI, JR. . . . Krakow . . . Electrical Engineering . . . John Carroll TTnjvpr y University of Louisville. ETHEL M. YABS . . . ARTHIJR J. YAILLEN Milw. fitefision. donaLd OS la J lA . Englisll ilwaukee . . . BacteHology . . . itrial Re- Bladfej J ec; Rifle ientation Account- TELL CVJYtLLE .. . Foi MHA Cabinet; Ochsner Council . . . Delta Epsilon; GORDON P. YOHAjTl Lawrence College, l!ac . . Polit cal Science oiW. Pres.; JMHA House Pres. ■oiv Cross.U ROBERT J. YOHR . . . . MHA Cabinet. Appleton Zoology . . . Accounting . . . CCNY CAROL J. YOST . . . Beloit . . . Home Economics . Union Music Comm.; C.C.C. . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. 378 Chemical Engi- EUGENE P. YOUNG . . . Madison ncorins . . . Tin Beta Pi. HARLAN S. YOUNG . . . Washburn . . . Mechanical En- gineering . . . Luther College. Emoi-y and Henry College, U. of Virginia A.S.M.E. ... Pi Tau LAWRENCE T. YOUNG . . . Highlap iiomics . . . Track: " W " ; Football .( ROY A. YOUNG WILLARD A. YOU Eau Claire State -TeacHl Park. 111. . Upsilon. . Eco- HERMINE ZAGAT i.- m . . , WHA Xew di Phi. Accounting . . . Alpha Psi. oumal- ta Sigma ROBERT J. ZAI ZOW . . . Ma di ing . . . Uiiivi-isity t4Uinc i.-i; s rado College . . . FixjtbaT charge Relationship for U-shaped n . . Civil Engineer- nbmse College; Colo- S. . . . . " Head-Dis- uent Troughs. " SIMONE M. ZANDER . . . Philadelphia, Penn. . . . Speech . . . American Academy of Dramatic Arts . . . Wis. Play- ers, Make-up Comm.; Hillel; Red Cross; C.C.C. . , . Phi Beta. LEONARD L. ZANIO . . . Kenosha . . . Electrical Engi- neering . . . Alliance College . . . A.I.E.E.; l.R.E. one day they found themselves CHARLES E. ZANZIG . . . Taycheedah . . . Chemistry . . . Oshk(), h State Teacher ' s College; Marquette University . . . Alpha Chi Sigma. WILLIAM A. ZAPPA Hudson Political Science. WALTER A. ZARRIS . . . Adams . . . Electrical Engineer- ing .. . A.I.E.E. . . . Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Eta Kappa. LOUIS E. ZASTHOW . . EVELYN S. ZAlTLIN . . . Green Bd . . . Hillel; Reliiious Council; C.C.C.) BARNEY A. lAVIN . . . Edmonton.X Canada . . . Com- merce . . . LitJiu y Comm. Chm.; OpeiAHouse; WSA Pub. Comm.; Hoofe s; Hillel; l.Z.F.Aj Jjjlert tional Club; Union Directorate . . Phi Eta Si nTSTSigma Delta Phi. . Accounting . . . , . Merchandising DANIEL ZEBRO Delta Sigma MARIBET . . . Edge Theta. RALP ELIZABETH T EI Campacabana. Spc Newman Club ijjfll Technology Alpha Delta Accounting. . Art Education . . . ill; Local Student Assn.; Treas. . . . Delta Zeta. LLOYD H. ZELLMllR . . . Tomahawk . . . Journalism . . W.H.A. News Editor ... Phi Eta Sigma. IRWIN R. ZEMON . . . New York. N. Y. . . . Zoology- Psychology-Social Work . . . Daily Cardinal; Campus Com- munity Chest; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet . . . Alpha Phi Omega. 379 CARL S. ZETLEY Sigma Delta. SHIRLEY E. ZICKER Milwaukee . . . Accounting West Allis . . . Economics. Phi LAUNIE M. ZIEBELL . . . Wausau . . . Sociology and Law . . . Jefferson College . . . Band; M.H.A. Alumni Exec. Comm.; House Pres. Council, Vice-Chm.; Fencing. HAROLD A. ZIllBERBRA ND . . M rtTgaukeel . . . Marquette University . . --yniv. Ring Comm., Chm.; Pacemaker Party, Chm.; I.-F. CourjciJ, Social Chm. . . . Al a Epsilon Pi. DIRLETONt A. EIMMER . . . Madison . . . ]telated Arts Park Colle . JEANME E. Rock Island, Psychology. ADA H. ZIMMERMANN . . . Milwaukee . . . Sociology . . . Hoofers. DORTHY A. ZIMMERMAN . . . Brodhead . . . Labor Economics. EDGAR M. ZIMMERMAN . . . Chicago, lU. . . . Butler Uni- versity . . . Phi Sigma Delta. sitting in the Field House FLOYD E. ZIMMERMAN . Baraboo . . . Horticulture. GEORGE P. ZIMMERMAN . . . Wisconsin Rapids . . . Civil Engineering . . . A.S.C.E.; Theta Tau . . . " Study of the Design of a Concrete Retaining Wall. " KENNETH R. ZIMMERMAN . . . Madison . . . Pharmacy . . . American Pharmaceutical Association; Wisconsin Phar- maceutical Society. LEROY ZIMMERMANN . . . Sheboygan . . . P Wisconsin, Pharmaceutical Society . . . Kappa ROBERT S. ZIMMERN . . . New York, N. nomics . . Cardinal; Badger; Orientation . Tau, Vice -Pres. counting. RARK HA t. Tf KBR , Mi aiikpp . . . Chemistry . . . InternaSonal Club . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa . . . Alpha Xi Delta. ARTHUR A. ZOLECKI . . . Social Work Club. . Milwaukee . . . Social Work Club. JUNE L. ZORN . . . Madison . . . Medical Bacteriology. 380 - RALPH A. ZORN . . . Madison . . . Agricultural Bacteriology. LAWRENCE A. ZUCHOWSKI . . . Hurley . . . Mechanical Engineering . . . Gogebic Junior College . . . M.H.A. Cabinet . . . Tau Beta Pi; Pi_ ROSE M. GEORGE F. ZWI Band; Phi Beta Pi ROBERT E. ZUtEGEBt . . . IVfiJwaukei . . . Sales Engi- neering . . . A.p.M.E ; S(x;iety { Aul( motive Engineers. WILLIAM K. ZUNG ; . . New Yoi-ft. N. y. . . . Zoology . . . Union Dance CJommi EWALD A. Z Boxing, ommerce. Medicine DEANE W. BAKER . . . Racine . . . Marketing . . . Syracuse University . . . Orientation; Prom, Pictures Chm.; M.H.A. Homecoming Chm.; I.-F. Dance; Pacemaker Party, Steering Comm. . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres. JOHN CEMIRYS . . . Milwaukee . . . Physical Education . . . Milwaukee State Teachers ' College; Western Michigan College . . . Hamilton House, Pres. . . . Sigma Delta Phi. waiting to receive a diploma. LEONARD S. FLAX Bayonne, N. J. Commerce. THOMAS N. FOX . . . Racine . . . International Trade . . . Union Council; Student Board, Treas.; Senior Council, Vice-pres.; W.S.A. Special Elections Chm.; M.H.A. Home- coming Chm.; W.S.A. Centeimial Chm.; Faville House, Pres.; Spectator, Asst. Editor . . . Iron Cross; Delta Epsilon . . . Sigma Chi. SOLOMON GAD . . . Milwaukee . . . Accounting Huntsvilla State TTpachers; Illinois Institute of Technology; Milw. Extansion. CASIMER S. GAPPA . . . Mosince . . . Psychology . . Pistol Team; Scabbard and Blade . . . Chi Delta Rho. LLOYD W. GLANDT . ROBERT L. HENDRICkSON e . . . Pharmacy. Kenosha . . . Medicine. DORIS IC HILDEBRA Tripp Hall Chorus; W HILLMAN E. MANGER M.H.A. Camera Club. EUGENE C. PIZZUTO University of Connecticut Students League. NICHOLAS A. WAHL . . . New York, Y:-r. temational Relations . . . University of Geneva, Swtzeriand . . . N.SA. Delegate; Union Film Comm.; Wis. Players; WHA Players; French Club, Vice-pres.; Hoofers; International Club; Car- dinal Columnist. 381 GREEKS FRATERNITY LIFE Fraternities on campus are enjoying a rejuvenation like nothinj; seen since the roaring twenties. Not only has member strength increased in almost all houses, hut more extensive participation in activities and greater intertraternity cooperation has been in evi- dence. Besides donating money used in sponsoring Legislators ' Day, fraternities have supported the Campus Community Chest Drive, the Red Cross Drive, and Humorology. Fraternities are doing their pan to better (ireek-Dorm relations by collaborating with the Dorms in an I-F. Men ' s Halls Co- ordination Committee. Other activities include the strengthening of the revitalized Fraternity Buyers ' Co-op and particiaption in the Homecoming celebration and in the extensive intramural ath- letic program. They ' re covering the waterfront at an SAE party of the same name, but the only foam you ' ll find around here is in the mugs that are showing — beer mugs, that is. . . . Looks like abut six Sigma Chi pledges and one active involved in taking down their pier, according to their position. Ah, for spring and the sun and the water and of course the inevitable beer. . . . It ' s Homecoming and everybody ' s having a good time at this ZBT party, even though our Ixjys came off second best that afternoon. ... A wel- come break trom the books, courtesy, of the serenading Thetas. This doesn ' t happen often enough, according to these Phi Delts- . . . That crown could well go on the head of any of these girls, we ' re thinking. The lucky girl is Mary Bainbridge, ' 49 Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, and the honors are being done by Meg Rothermel, last year ' s Sweetheart. . . . Santa ' s gone Phi Delt for the evening and these big-eyed kids are in no mood to blackball him. It ' s a party given by the Phi Delts for under-privileged children. m E Front Row (1. to r.): J. Hillenbrand, G. Holtz, R. Mandel, C. Fordham, V Nelson, L. Novakowski, R. Marquart, A. Gilmaster, W. Pollard, D. Bau- mann, L. Manhardt. Second Row: K. Brandon, T. Davis, D. Beltran, W. Jagusch, D. Howes, E. Godfrey, E. Theriault, R. Lilja, R. Nelson, R. Palmer. Third Row: R. Younglove, G. Peterson, E. Schnoll, R. Fairweather, R. Lemke, R. Lemmerhirt, B. Fronk, A. McFarland, G. Gion, J. Swartz, W. Jansen, F. Nfahan, H. Zilberbrand. H. Schwartz, R. Shields, J. Murrell, S. Fondrie, A. Gielow, H. Phillips. Fourth Row: W. Randy, J. Gary, E. Nisula, S. Peltin, B. Goldstein, T. Jones, J. Drew, R. Schneider, W. Gesell, C. Setser, F. Heilbronner. J. Pedersen, J. Warner, H. Reid, J. Carr, F. Wassermann, D. McNall. . The Interfraternity Association is the governing body of the campus fraternities. It is made up of one delegate and his alter- nate from each fraternity, to serve their common interests and promote their welfare on the campus. The Congress of the I-F Association has set up two govern- ing bodies: the Executive Commission and the Judicial Com- mission, and many committees, to achieve these purposes and to handle the executive and administrative work which comes before the Congress. I-F planned and carried out two highly successful social functions last year in the formal Fall Dance and the Spring Picnic. It also maintains a Public Relations Council which is active in organizing several activities on the campus. Each spring " Humorology " with its original skits is pre- sented to a packed house with the profits being turned over to the Kiddie Camp Fund for rheumatic fever victims. An innovation last year, the Public Relations Council now sponsors a weekly newspaper and news bureau for its mem- bers- The Fraternity Buyers ' Cooperative and Inter-racial Com- mittees have also been instrumental in promoting the interests and activities of member fraternities, while Greek Week, a full week of campus-wide activities to strengthen fraternity relations, was carried out for the first time last year. Another purpose of IF is to assist the fraternities in running a well coordiated, carefully executed rushing program. I-F keeps an accurate detailed record of each fraternity man and assists fraternity men in entering other outside campus activities. Again this year the Association voted to support a war orphan through the Foster Parents plan, as part of its full and varied yearly program. 384 l. to r.) Bernic Goldstein, Kent Hawley, Burt Illllir. J. Hamilton. yrirmti Front row (1. to r.): M. Tillisch, T. Niles. Second row: D. Collins, R. Howland, R. Meteiver. Front row (I. to r.): F. Manley, T. Davis, D. Nagle, J. Bacher. Second row: T. Niles, G. Foegen, K. Kramer, T. Stouhamer, J. Gill. 385 f? . . Front row (1. to i.); P. R. Pucrnci, R. Marquart, R. D. Martin, J. Anderson, M. Kampen, D. Edwards. Second row: J. Burgoyne, W. Sachtien, R. Jacobson, H. Holler, E. Godfrey, F. Evans, R. Heidcr, W. Smollen, D. Albert. Third row: R. Hunzinger, R. Hayes, W. Kelbe, M. Martiny, L. Culver, R. Lee, V. Kramer, R. Cole, R. Hovde, A. Beversdorf, R. Benson, W. Brciden- bach, R. Chcslcy, J. L. Byers. Fourth row: W. Sficos, J. Blackmcr, W. Raebel, F. Peters, D. Cowie, K. Luedtke, J. Roozen, D. Haberman, G. Koch, R. Stein, D. Gordon, N. Ziebell. J. Morrison, R. Freyer. AXP After working hard to get our house ready for the fall semester, Alpha Chi Rho opened its door to rushees interested in becoming fraternity men. With a fine rushing program conducted by Chairman Don Haberman, an Alpha Chi Rho pledge class of 26 men was organ- ized. The total membership of the chapter now stands at 50, which was a worth-while gain, considering that the chapter was reactivated less than two years ago. Not only have we risen numerically, but we have made scholastic achievements as well. A scholarship trophy was won by the freshmen of Alpha Chi Rho for ranking first among all other freshman groups on campus, and the present freshman group has the same opportunity to keep that trophy on our mantel for another year. In intramural athletics the chapter was entered in nearly every event, and although not winning first place berths, we showed plenty of spirit and fight while winning our share of the games. Our tall and smoothly functioning basketball team finished this past season with several im- pressive victories. Officers were: Earl S- Godfrey, President; William J. Smollen, Vice President; Wilbur M. Sachtjen, Secretary; Harvey E. Holler, Treasurer. 386 Irc.m row (1. to r.;: G. R. Kvjns, C. 11. Lund, D. F. Miller, R. P. Hayes, G. G. Subbins, S. G. JolinMin, L. R. Nash, J. II. Salter. Scxond row: J. A. Burgeson, H. G. Schuette, R. L. Hastings, R. B. Bradley, J. C. Taylor, J. N. Dickinson, J. E. Huff, J. E. Dixon. Third row: G. M. Brinton, R. L. Crane, J. P. Martincau, R. D. Woodburn, J. E. Rodencal, J. Fricsch, J. E. Wise, R. R. Burkert, R. J. Lazarus, J. F. Graf, W. S. Comstock, R. W. Smith, V. Blackburn. Fourth row: G. S. Richards, J. I. Frost, V. M. Meyer, E. S. Keating, J. W. Drew, T. M. Jones, T. A. Friescli, R. N. Siio.lgrass, J. G. Kannal, C. Pope, R. A. Finke, C. L. Nieser, J. T. l.undbtrg. R. A. Burr. AA i Tlii.s, the 117th year of Alpha Delta Phi, fiiuls the Wisconsin chapter continuing in its position of prominence. Spring saw us lose a closely contested interfraternity baseball cham- pionship, but in the fall, the " Green Machine " came through to win the interfraternity football crown. Displaying this same drive, we re- mained among the top contenders for the Badger Bowl. Alpha Delts in varsity sports were Jack Wise, a basketbalier, Gene Evans, halfback and shortstop, and Ed Keating, pitcher on the baseball team. Our pledges won numerals in eight sports. The chapter continued its emphasis on scholarship, ranking within the first five fraternities academically. Four of the brothers sang in the Men ' s Chorus, Dave Beckwith was president of the Forensics Union, and Bob Burkert worked on the Octopus. The . lpha Delt " Four Roses " quartet made many appearances on the campus. Our Humorology skit took second place, and our songsters captured third in the . 11-University Sing. The Christmas party, pier opening, " crew races, " and spring formal at the Dells rounded out a year that was successful in every respect. Officers were: Robert B. Bradley, President, James C. Taylor, Vice President; Robert L. Crane, Secretary; James E. Dixon. Treasurer- 387 •■■•;.• 5-. ■wmm Front row (I. to r.): J- Silvcrbcrg, A. M. Katz, H. Hershleder, E. B. Goodman, S. F. Bauer, M. L. Zembrosky, A. M. Kaufman, D. L. Reuben, M. .Arnol. Second row: R. Y. Shulkin, R. Bashevkin, A. E. Kagen, N. Stein, L. Loeb, A. S. Waldman, R. Tarnofsky, B. Franklin, M. L. Gazerowitz, A. I. Cohen, G. S. Nussbaum, M. W. Shulkin, B. D. Katzanek. Third row: B. Levin, L. Kopolowitz, H. Witkin, J. Wexlcr, M. Kaplan, S. Drevich, M. Resnick, W. J. Newman, B. S. Chemerow, G. S. Binder, W. Zulty, B. B. Lans, G. L. Bass. Fourth row: H. Messnick, A. Cohen, A. Orlovitz, I. D. Guterman, D. Natarus, P. Goldberg, A. H. Reiss, J. M. Marker, C. L. Picus, H. Schwartz, J. J. Newman, M. Berman, F. M. Feiss, B. Dictch, M. L. Fishman, H. R. Karas. Fifth row: S. Kritzik, R. J. Hollander, R. B. Saichek, S. Shmitt, M. Dorff, H. Rosen, M. Lorman, R. Cohan, M. Shlimovitz, H. A. Zilberbrand, L. Shin- ken, A. Sahn, M. Kahn, G. G. Miller. AEn Scholastic honors, brilliant social events, and athletic prowess charac- terized AEPi ' s activities during the past school year. AEPi pledges placed first in scholastic honors while the fraternity as a whole was second among fraternities on campus. The Emperor ' s Waltz Ball highlighted the early social activities of AEPi. The pageant was the first of a scheduled annual event. In January our winter forma! at Manchester ' s climaxed the first semester ' s events. Wisconsin Dells ' Chula ' ista resort provided the scene for our summer formal, final social function of the school year. Mcrriber contributing their share to school activities were: Marvin Resnick, Student Board representative; Jay Wexler, Ticket chairman of Interfraternity Ball; Marvin Fishman WSA Laundry and Advertising chairman. Junior Prom; Hersch Zilberbrand, Pacemaker party and Ring committee; Gerald Binder, Mort Gazerowitz, Military Ball; Sherwyn Drevich, Basketball manager; Arnold Waldman, Herman Messnick, Milton Kaplan, Players; Jay Marker, Greek Rally chairman; Harvey Schwartz, Ring committee; Dick Tarnofsky, WHA Player; Stanley Kritzik, 770 club; Girard Miller, orchestra; Ferdie Feiss, Tennis man- ager; and Joe Silverberg, Boxing manager. Officers were: Marvin Resnick. Master; Jay Wexler, Lt. Master; Ben-Ami Chemerow, Scribe; Bill Newman, Exchequer. 388 Tront row (I. to r.): J. Hoclt, V. UUuii, J. Hayes, D. Myren, R. Ruck, R. Kline. Second row: A. Kautza, J. Ormson, I. Sather, L. Urben, W. Masterson, N. Halverion, W. Plier. Third row: R. Richards, J. Walsh, D. Schlintz, J. Frautschy, T. Krainik, F. Groves, K. Kopp, E. Naber, K. Royer. Fourth row: J. Edwards, R. Jenkins, J. Wilford, R. Smith, B. Berg, H. Nelson, Q. Kolb, G. DeYoung, D. Christianson, G. Mann, E. Peterson. Fifth row: E. Van Ornum, V. TcnPas, C. Nelson, J, Tuss, W. Ottery, A. Gielow, W. Wilson, R. McNall, T. Erback, S. Miller, V. Mctcalf, K. Hawks, M. Kraschnewski. AFP On April 24, 1916, Iota of Alpha Gamma Rho was founded w ith the hope of forming a greater bond among agricultural students and a more unified nucleus in the College of Agriculture. During the past year, the local chapter has been crowned with great success in both scholastic and extra-curricular activity on the campus. The present chapter roll has 38 active members and 15 pledges. All of the members are students of Agriculture- Their association in a fraternity with individuals of similar interests greatly stimulates interest and activity in their field. The chapter has enjoyed many social functions this year. The annual Christmas formal and spring formal were very enjoyable. The Home- coming party with the alumni renewed many old acquaintances. Also, several informal parties after the football and basketball games were held. .Mpha Gamma Rho fraternity is situated in scenic University Heights commanding a splendid view of the Capitol, University buildings, and the lakes of Madison. Officers were: Thomas Krainik, President; Vincent Metcalf, Vice Presi- dent; Kenneth Royer, Secretary; Leon Urben, Treasurer. 389 Front row (1. to r.): H. Crinion, T. Wilson, R. Hodgins, T. C. Schneller, W. J. Zautke, S. Close, J. Bie, J. Crctcher, W. Pcarce, R. Hvink, W. A. Hambley, F. Hill. Second row: T. . nderson, G. Glamm, W. Hall, W. Groff, C. E. White, R. J. Marchant, W. Dauterman, C. Vande Zande, J. Reiiiol. Third row: F. C. Weber, R. Stange, J. Bastcn, P. Kirchhoff, R. Petitjean, R. Mollwitz, J. Larson, W. Brucks, R. Troller, R. Bues, R. Xolte, W. J. Opitz, R. Allen, R. Ellis, T. G. Davis. Fourth row: D. Radke, J. H. Tierney, W. Brodcrscn, W. Breher, J. C. Landkamer, E. Nisula, W. Elbert, W. Steinkellner, R. Keegan, B. Kramlich, R. Teichman, A. Goetsch, E. J. Kreul. ATn Alpha Tail Omega was the first college fraternity organized after the Civil War. It was founded at Virginia Militarj ' Institute on Sept. II, 1865. Gamma Tau chapter was established on the Wisconsin campus in 1907, and now is an integral part of the 102 chapters of Alpha Tau Omega that are scattered throughout the country. In sports, Bob Wilson, Jim Embach, and Lisle Blackbournc were active on the football team. Charles White served on Student Board and was chairman of the Young Republicans ' club, while Clarence V uide Zande was in the Debate club and was chairman of the Speakers ' Bureau. Trayt Davis was named a Prom chairman and was active in Humorology. Jim Menn was vice president of the Young Republicans ' club, and Bill Hambley was appointed Arrangements chairman for Military Ball. ATO and Alpha Gamma Delta came out with first place honors at the Campus Carnival with their " Ring the Schmoo " booth last fall. Following the annual Homecoming party at the Old Stamm House, " Mistletoe Mood " was the theme for a highly successful Christmas formal at the Loraine Hotel- Officers were: Bill Opitz, President; Jack Basten, ' ice President; Roy Hyink, Secretary; Trayton Davis, Treasurer, 390 Frcmt row (1. to r.): I. Inda, W. Schrocdcr, G. Crandall, J. Bomier, M. Williams, R. Taylor, R. Sivyer, F.. Miller, B. Palmer, R. Bcltran, F. Page, R. Fclch, T. Weidcman. Second row: A. Kessler, H. Dietrich, T. li. Wisner. H. Caldwell, R. Miller, F. Brand, R. Druhot, Mrs. Ormsby, A. Zafis, J. Finchlcy, R. Hanson, R. Rogers, J. McCourt, T. Devinc, J. Davis. Third row: L. Lcvcnick, B. Huffman. H. lUierhardt, D. .Smith, R. Hclminiak, T. Arbisi, D. . uerswaid, D. Schneller, D. D.irkow, J. Rogers, J. Hilpert- shauscr, J. Hahn, K. Irgens, H. Schmedley, D. Beltran, J. Kaestner. Fourth row: L. March, J. Trudell, R. Dear, J. Houmcs, T . Bayerlein, B. Sullivan, R. Morrill, D. Johnson, S. Marshall, N. Dabareiner, D. Smith, G- Moore, P. Samp, R. Lastrcio, M. Hillis, F. Taylor. Ben Wisconsin ' s oldest fraternity in length of continual existence, Beta Theta Pi, completed its 76th year on campus and 110th nationally with its record still worthy of respect. Known as the pioneer fraternity, Beta was the first national founded west of the Appalachians and the first of the Miami Triad. A few of Wisconsin ' s honored Betas include John Bascom of Bascom Hall fame, the LaFollettes, and the great Pat O ' Dea. Today, gridders Sachtjen, Tom and Steve Bennet, trackmen Sullivan, Bennet, and Marshall, and Samp in baseball have added to our varsity athletic laurels. Athena president Dcvine, Fraternity Inter-racial presi- dents Schmidlev and D. Xaglc, Octopus business manager Walker, I lomecoining stalwarts Wisner, Miller, Dcvine and Zafis of " Barney " fame, and the three political Bobs, Druhot, Nagle and Hansen, deinon- strated Beta ' s contributions to activities. An excellent social calendar, highlighted by the unique " Christinas in Florida " formal, was conducted, antl Bob Rogers " " Beta Dragonnaires " provitled brilliant barbcrshopping all year long. Bolstered by an out- standing pledge class, " the people " anticipate another good year for the wearers of the diamond. Officers were: Andrew J. Zafis. President; Robert Druhot. Vice Presi- dent; Franz Brand, Secretary; Reynold Rusch, Treasurer. 391 Front row (1. to r.): B. Sebstad, R. Schmidt, " Butch, " O. Grey, R. Hochschild, W. Jones, D. Witt, A. Bcrtschy, C. Locbel, J. Huber, J. Kaumheimcr. Second row: M. Millar, W. Rohrberg, G. Loewen, R. Wcstcrvelt, M. Barfield, Mrs. H. F. Janda, N. Berg, W. J. Eggenberger, W. D. Calkins, T. Kates, F. Schuette. Third row: R. Jobin, P. Schubert, Q. Risbcrg, R. Hollcnstciner, A. Austin, J. Crow, T. Ryan, C. Haake, R. Lutz. R, Czerwinski, D. Loeb, J. Rupple, J. Compiler, P. Zrimsek, F. Reigel. Fourth row: R. Butman, B. Amundsen, J. Gary, J. Gee, R. Grosskopf, R. Geidcl, P. Been, J. Foley, F. Heuston, J. Sweitzer, G. Gressman, W. Krier, W. Oppermann. Fifth row: K. Teumcr, S. Loose, D. Opitz, J. Glynn, R. Ryan, P. Clauder, L. Peterson, D. Klann. Sixth row: S. Purse, R. Hanke, R. Barth, J. Meyer. X I Chi Phi fraternity, the oldest social fraternity in existence, was chartered at Wisconsin in 1916. Boasting of alumni such as Professors Kiekhofer, Reynolds and Ewbank, Doctor Schmidt and Dean W ithe, Chi Phi honored these faculty members along with many other " alums " at its annual Homecoming banquet held in November. The remainder of the social season was highlighted by such events as the third annual Esquire party, the Christinas formal and the " Military Brawl. " Everyone in the fraternity contributed to making this one of the most successful years. But particularly outstanding were Paul Been, Senior Class president; Jack Crow, Hoofer president; Bill Calkins, Elec- tions Committee chairman; Ray Butman, Union Trends Cotnmittee chairman; John (lompper, " How to Get a Job " Conference chairman; Brad Sebstad, Skyrocket editor; and Bob Westervelt, Haresfoot beauty finalist. Led by perennial Bob Newman and more than ably assisted by Stan Loose, Jim Gee and Frank Fellows (to name a few), Chi Phi won the volleyball championship and went as far as the playoffs in football. Officers were: Norbert Berg, President; William Eggenberger, Vice President; Mott Barfield, Secretary; George Loewen, Treasurer- 392 I ' riint row (I. to r.): M. Reutcr, D. Jones, L. Quigley, C. KalvdaKC, J. Hughes, J. lleail, N, Nordcen, P. Bunn, J. Kuypers. Second row: V. Wahl, C. Lowe, F. Jaeger, T. Norris, C. Rohn, R. Thompson, J. Campbell, T. Bchrens, E. Riley, H. Kessenich, T. Van Alyca, W. Vandcr- hoof. Third row: F. James, B. Ford, J. Capps, V. Traiit, D. Telander, P. Mathieu, R. Davis, S. I.ange, J. O ' lirien, C. Greene, H. Folsom, E. Koencn. Fourth row: D. Smith, J. Walker, R. Toll, K. Jaeger, H. Axlcy. H. Phillips, J. Moran, C. Hess, C. Rumscy, R. Schuliz, J. Thompson, D. Kaiser. R. Stuebcr, J. Padgham, J. O ' Meara, D. DcVinncy. X Alpha Iota of Chi Psi is steadily going ahead with its program for self-improvement. TTiis fraternity has recognized its obligation n ot only to its members, but to the University as well, and is working to better the lot of fraternities in general. Although not among the winners in tjie interfratcrnity athletic com- petition, Chi Psi, under the direction of Jim Thomf son, the fraternity coach, has placed third in interlraternity competition football and has one of the ablest teams in lx)th basketball and football leagues. Nfembers of the fraternitv are well represented in campus affairs such as the Campus Carnival and the Interfraternity Council, and all pledges are required to participate in some outside activity other than the fraternity before they may be initiated. In general the fraternity is following its conservative policy but it is at the same time expanding its interest in other things. The members and alumni realize that the broader the scope of interests of the indi- vidual, the more benefit he will derive from his college education. Officers were: Richard E. Thompson, President; Chester F. Rohn, Vice President; James S. Campbell, Secretary; Eugene J. Koenen, Treasurer. 393 Front row (1. to r.): W. Zeiber, A. Liebl, D. Harrington, W. Colton, J. Horner, J. Arvin. Second row: A. Rogers, C. Setser, D. Miller, U. Rodman, F. Nixon, R. McLeod, E. Prinslow, W. Gesell. Third row: F. Koehn, W. Papke, D. Crawford, B. Sampson, W. Sachse, T. Blacklock, J. Pagan, T. Fricdmann. P. Larsen, M. Widdifield. Fourth row: D. Eaton, R. Weaver, T. Cochrane, D. Chase, J. Hymer, P. Benson, O. Osborn, E. Sackley, J. Schmidt. AKE In the past year, with the installation of a new chapter at British Columbia, Delta Kappa Epsilon has increased its membership to 50 chapters. Thus, this famous organization which was founded at Yale University in 1844 continues to grow. Here at Rho Delta we have helped to perpetuate the line reputation of DEKE. DEK.E had always been a small, select organization, noted for its extremely close fellowship. Although small, DEKE is a campus leader and is prominent in all campus activities. Sparking the varsity crew in the Poughkeepsie Regatta and the Olympic trials were Floyd Nixon, Bill Sachse and Tom Blacklock, while Earl Lapp stroked the freshman crew to one of its finest seasons. . n up and coming backfield man for next season ' s football team is Tom Cochrane, a pledge from Portage- Socially the year was a tremendous success, predominated by the annual Three-Way formal with the Alpha Delts and Psi U ' s, the Christ- mas and spring formals and an alumni reunion. Officers were: Jack Schmidt, President; Walter Colton, ' ice President; Tom Blacklock, Secretary; Bob McLeod, Treasurer. 394 1 rum row (I. lo r.): G. Kalwcit. J. Gill, M. Saucr, J. Dij;tri, J. Kohl, R. .«sk , M. Rue, G. Ijit, J. .MtC jski.r, G. Ware, R. Muschinski, F. Smart, G. Holmes, D. Chapin, T. Smith. R. Bodin. Second row: R. Shadil, J. Murrell, O. Warner, J. Skclly, W. Alvis, J. Melsen, H. Richter. D. Zcbrowski, S. CIcmins, M. Bruins, R. I.uebs, J. DeBroux, V. Graham, K. Pohhnan, M. Gorlick, D. Benson, M. Matoushek. Third row: W. Cleveland, D. Blanke, R. Malone, D. Spahn, E. Skavlem, C. Pech, R. Gliuh, R. Bochm, J. Fichman, D. Krahn. I. Rou);hen, O. Vorpagel, F. Sauer, E. Wojciechowski, D. Green, E. Decker. Fourth row: P. Richards, R. Firchow, A. Borchardt, H. Mohr, H. Degner, P. Tally, C. Splitgcrbcr, P. Kratzer, 1- ' . Kaufniann, V. Schneider, E. Lenz, G. Fossum, R. Spicring, R. Shoemaker, S. Renkcn, D. Greve, E. Numrich, D. (iraham, D. Gonui, C. Grouse. Ain The Delta Sigs ' 25th year on campus has been one of the busiest for the boys behind the white pillars at 132 Brcese Terrace. The first major event of the season was the 2 ' 5th Anniversary celebration held during the Homecoming weekend. Aluinni were present from every year since the chapter ' s founding and they renewed many old acquaint- ances and made new friends. Two formals later in the year, interspersed with many weekend parties, rounded out our social life. Professionally, the members enjoyed interesting talks with various business men and faculty members. The athletic teams participated in all interfraternity sjiorts and brought home their division champi()nshi|) in touch football. Among the Delta Sigs active on campus were: Bruce Fossum, var- sity basketball: Herb Richter and Phil Talty, ISO pound football: Don Chapin, Homecoming Dance Decorations chairman; George Holmes, Homecoming Dance chairman: C. J. Fenzau, Forum Committee chair- man: Bill Kalweit, Campus Community Chest Drive chairman; Ernie Klessig, Campus Community Chest Drive Finance chairman; Earl Num- rich, Badger business manager; George Fait, Elections executive chair- man; George Vorpagel, Humorology Promotions; and last of all, Sarah — our cocker spaniel mascot. Officers were: Merlyn Rue, President; George Fait, Vice President; Bob Markovvsky, Secretary; John Kohl, Treasurer. 395 Front row (1. to r.): J. Endrcs, J. Schmitt, R. DcBonville, R. Bowers, J. Miller, R. Adams, R. Downing, R. Suckow, E. Kinzcr, W. Lcnnon, R. Lena- han, G. Blied. Second row: T. Murphy, C. Horning, R. Tadych, R. Fox, F. Suclcow, Mrs. Hanson, R. Elliot, R. Herman, W. Shirley, M. Hillyer, D. Lau. Third row: R. Oscar, W. Schroeder, P. Fetzer, W. Kuettcl, T. Twomey, D. Davics, R. O ' Brien, J. Greenough, F. Mundinger, R. Collins, E. Klewin. Fourth row: J. Higgins, R, LaBudde, J. Cleary, R. Nau, R. Peters, D. Johnson, R. Fairweather, J. Barsness, G. Barker, D. Grainger. Fifth row: B. Wackman, R. Hammer, R. Lemke, V. Monroe, R. Roth, D. Halverson, G. Butt, W. Collins, W. Winter. Sixth row: R. Kuehne, B. Degen, T. Corriveau, J. Lenahan, J. Bacher, R. Marshall, G. McKay, A. Coffey, W. Bonadurer, L. Robinson, J. Zimmerman, W. O ' Donnell. ATA Beta Gamma chapter of Delta Tau Delta, now in its 60th year on the campus, has found new strength and unity with over 90 members. Three formals spotlighted the social program with additional fun being provided in the newly decorated knotty-pine recreation room. Delts were well represented in various campus activities. John Bacher was in WMA, Rob McPhee was on the debate team. Bob Downing, Nick CoUias and Bob Wartinbee won letters in football, Ray Lenahan and Red Tadych in baseball, and Hugh Hughes in golf. Tom Murphy, Ace Parsons, and Skeet Gunther were active in campus play productions while Lou Robinson, Dick Hammer, Ozzie Olberg, and Dick Fox were in legal and professional fraternities- Jack Greenough was co-holder of the University ping pong title while the antics of Bubbles Irwin and the well-traveled Fritz Mundinger were other highlights. Director of singing at the Delta Tau Delta house is the new house- mother, Mrs. Arville Hansen of Milwaukee. During the summer she attended Fred Waring ' s workshop and brought back many new ideas. Officers were: Fred Suckow, President; Robert Herman, Vice President; Richard Eulitt, Secretary; Richard Fox, Treasurer. 396 Front row (I. to r.); VV. I " . Wcdin, S. 1-. Hess, E. K. Johnson, J. R. Vcdvik, G. Johnson, R. Elmhorst, H. lljtcr, R. KuLiinson, H. Chlcbowski. Second row: A. D. Block, L. Felts, L. Novakowski, H. Erickson, W. Rooncy, J. EUinpson, W. Naarup, J. Halpin, W. Nelson, A. Nelson, E. Klotz- buecher, R. Farrow, J. Lawson. Third row: M. Holtz, R. Collins, W. O ' Brien, J. Hansen, W. Mortensen, R. Pierce, C. Christenscn, R. Ustruck, C. Hansen, L. Brooks, E. Marth, D. Dunwiddie. Fourth row: H. Hawkins, G. Burlinfihani, A. Bolt, J. Arcnd, J. Tcllier, J. Stcffen, R. Nicmuth, R. Reicrson, R. Ranta, C. Potter, R. Behrens, R. Lalor. Fifth row: C. Grlmstad, M. Kimball, W. Kimball, E. Mchring, W. Bohnhoff, F. Brancel, R. Dinauer, D. Johnson, D. Kcnefick, C. Robockcr, H. Erickson, N. Felts, C. Hutson. Ae£ Members ol Delta Thcta Sigma are students of agriculture. This similarity of interests among the members has served to make many of the friendships formed in the cellar of old DTS endure throughout the years. This year Gamma of Delta Theta Sigma under the capable leadership of Brother Wayne Naarup kept in step with the Wisconsin Centennial with a full schedule of athletic and social events. Highlights of the year were the trips to two national conclaves at Ames, Iowa, and Columbus, Ohio. Both actives and pledges enjoyed the hospitality of the brother chapters. Also long to be remembered were Homecoming when the house was overflowing with actives, alumni, and friends; the Christmas party with mistletoe and presents; and the spring formal at Maple Bluff Country Club. DTS was very proud, too, to have had Brother Behrens as president of Alpha Zeta, Brother Wedin as president of Blue Shield, and Brother Dunwiddie as president of Agricultural Student Council. In addition all the brothers took an active part in supporting the various campus activities. Officers were: Wayne Naarup, President; James Halpin, Vice President; Wayne Nelson, Secretary; John EUingson, Treasurer. 397 Front row (1. to r.) : J. Zimdars, D. Godfrey, B. Fellows, D. Miller, B. Merklein, D. Wendland, B. Hunner, G. Stolz, P. Martin, B. Glancler. Second row: D. Jacobus, J. May, G. Binzel, J. Gittings, K. Zartner, D. Johnson, J. Sprenger, D. Fellows, M. Bartelme, B. Connell, D. Peterson, L. Roccker, O. Clark, T. Stouthammer. Third row: R. Howland, C. Herro, M. Stewart, C. M. May, C. Billmayer, K. Wilkinson, C. Jacobus, J. Bloor, B. Gittings, T. Wright, K. Drcwry, J. Wyman, G. Quale, W. Alcumbrac, D. Arndt. Fourth row: C. Kruse, P. Johnson, D. Morton, B. Goessel, P. Oetking, J. Hall, B. Berning, F. Winding, A. Welch, D. F.ilwards, P. Thompson, D. Nor- cross, D. Marsh, R. Schneider, J. Ericson, J. Bliese, E. Scharch, B. Greeley, J. Clemings. Fifth row: R. Erickson, M. Grant, D. Helmick, D. Pope, J. Walters, C. Grelle, A. Gebhardt, T. Patti, B. Fellows, D. Curran, B. Meuer, J. Johnson, J. M ' Ginty, W. Roemer, W. Sc hwarting, J. Newlander. AT This centennial year marks the 63rd birthday of Delta Upsilon on the Wisconsin campus. The present chapter of Delta Upsilon has grown to an all-time record of 49 actives and 27 pledges. This year also proved to be successful for DU in campus social, athletic, and extra-curricular activities- On the gridiron Tom Stouthamer piloted the Wisconsin ISO pound team to a second season championship. Bill and John Gittings worked with the crew as senior manager and varsity coxswain, respectively. Bill Berning, Bob Greeley and Bob Wolff played freshman basketball. Delta Upsilon retained the Badger Bowl for the second consecutive year. In campus politics Bruce Fellows served a term on Student Board, Ray Schneider as I-F representative Bob McConnell as M.C. for I-F dance. Bill Greeley as chairman for Greek Wek, and Chuck Jacobus ran as candidate for Prom king. Social functions were held with the various sororities, including exchange dinners, listening parties, and the pier parties. The traditional " Bowery " party staged by the pledges was very successful. The social season was highlighted by the Christmas and spring fomials. Officers were: Charles Jacobus, President; Bruce Fellows, Vice President; Don Wendland, Secretary; Jim Zimdars, Steward. 398 . Wi »4fiL. V i5to Front row (1. to r.) : R. T. Curran, H. Bloland, A. Dick, G. Richter, D. Suhm, W. Hawley, R. K. Sitter, L. M. Bennett, P. W. Franke, T. Cocrpcr. SL-cond row: J. A. Lewis, L. Adams, B. Schultz, G. Froelig, R. Plummcr R. Suhm, J. G. Hccker, R. Howard. L. K. Johnson, P. Fischer, W. Priestly, W. Snow. Third row: G. Butzcr, K. F. Purdy, G. Holtz, R. A. Nolte, R. M. Jones. C. P. LaBahn, Mrs. J. McCullouKh, R. C. Tnih, R. T. Ballon, L. Ristocn, K. T. Ilawlcy. W. R. Dahlkc. J. Davics, C. l. ' Kommeditu. Fourth row: J. Locke, G. Davis, D. Kilb, A. Beckwith, f. R. Whilnian. R- Thalrnan, L. J. Pohlr. D. Jolin.von, E. M. Camp. |. Manson. K. F,. Iimhs. F. Buss, R. J. Beck, T. C. McHugh, J. Falk, L. S. Dreyfuss, A. S. Brtmncr, T. (). Mayhew, W. Butler. Filth row: W. Fucik, D. Brighani, W. Schowalter, H. K. Ross, J. Newman, W. Zorn, W. Brann, S. J. Giesc, R. Nelson, R. F. Ledwith, E. Bauer, R. W. Unwin, J. Moore, J. Broailloot, W. Sturni, I,. Pkkenpol, M. Mann, K. Lanjr, C. Mctzker, D. Pedcrson, R. Shopen. September found 92 men of Kap|)a Sigma returning to their re- decorated chapter house, ready to make this 51st year of Beta Epsilon chapter a memorable one. A leader in scholarship, athletics, campus activities, and social life, Beta Eps ilon won honorable mention for being outstanding among the 116 Kappa Sigma chapters throughout the country. Kappa Sigs in campus activities were Tom Engelhardt, president of Student Board; Hon Johnson, captain of the swimming team; Glen Starke, varsity basketball, golf and president of the Student . thletic Board; Lee Dreyfus, Phi Beta Kappa; Bill Zorn, varsity basketball; John Broadfoot, president of the University YMCA; Dick France, Tau Beta Pi; Dick lieck, Carl Metzker, track; Dick Curran, boxing; Kent Hawley. IF president; and Jim Davies, Don Kilb, Bud Dick, anil Jack Pohle, swimming. The " Kiddie Kamp " quartet highlighted the Saturday night parties. Other social events included the " Kappa Sing Sing " party, farm party, and the Christmas and spring formats. Our ever gracious and efficient housemother, Mrs- Mac, added that extra touch, noted especially by the alumni and parents at Homecoming and Parents ' Day. Officers were: Richard Toth, President; Charles LaBahn and Landon Risteen, Vice Presidents; H. Taylor Ballou, Secretary; Robert Jones, Treasurer. 399 Front row (1. to r.): E. Neuendorf, H. Miller, C. Rabat, W. Kivlahan, R. Ford, G. Sharratt, M. Shattuck, D. Teuchcrt. Second row: D. Hoyt, A. Johnson, G. Drais, S. Salvino, R. Hoefs, R. Stephenson, P. Hansen, E. Forth, W. Hoppenian. Third row: C. Landsness, K. Witzeling, I. Hillenbrand, R. Hanson, E. Haskins, C. Becker, R. Bohen, R. Swatck. AXA During its second year of post-war operation Lambda Chi Alpha continued to increase its membership and activities. The annual Found- ers ' Day dinner and dance were particularly successful, as were the numerous other social events of the year. The fraternity also became established in a new home which is being used temporarily until a new, larger house becomes available. The chapter took part in all intramural athletic activities, the volley- ball and bowling teams gaining first and second, respectively, in their divisions. Members were also active in many other campus activities. Glenn Sharratt took second place in the University Oratorical competi- tion. George Drais was a football manager. Other members received numerals or letters in wrestling, boxing, swimming ,and football. Scholastically the chapter satisfied itself by staying above the all-vmiversity men ' s average. Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University in 1909 and the Wisconsin chapter was installed in 1917. The fraternity has 130 active chapters on campuses in the United States and Canada. Officers were: William Kivlahan, President; Ralph Ford, Vice Presi- dent; Glenn Sharratt, Secretary; Hampton Miller, Treasurer. 400 Front row (1. to r.): D. E. Bowman, M. M. James, J. H. Ames, D. J. McGraih, P. H. Murphy, G. L. Willi, J. M. Skclly, D. D. Jorgenson. Second row: R. T. Sadler, R. W. Rett,i;er, R. L. Biersach, P. W. Rastall, R. I.. Boerncr. W. R. Conncll. M. L. Ferrv, W. J. Rvan, R. L. Smith, R. J. Riley, C. C. Burch, I. L. Schlick. Tli;rd row: C. H., V. R. Johnson, J. L. Forrest, R. L. Picrson, W. W. J.imcs, R. J. W ' aijncr, C. J. W.illnian, J. S. Fondric, C. J. Mead, W. I,. Schem- mcl, W. C. Ncsbit, P. A. Mallow, J. Lendcnsky. Fourth row: H. V. Fisktr, E. I.. Moran, C. H. Oberheid, V. O. Kletzien, T. M. Ryan, E. S. Sullivan, C. R. Gallauer, D. R. McKaip;, J. J. Rn:n:h, J. T. Dcvine, W. J. Wallman, J. W. Stevens. Fifth row: T. W. Sonncnburg, D. P. Ryan, C. A. Conncll, L. R. Kanetzke, R. H. Shanibunk, A. E. Boerncr, E. J. Dohnicn, R. B. Jones. R, J. Mittle- stadt, D. B. Burkctt, M. J. Kennedy, R. J. Jayke, D. E. Habbe, D. V. Conway, D. Hull. Sixth row: R. I.. Brown, J. B. Harrington, R. A. Hartert, J. E. Grootemaat, W. Mars, R. W. Fabricius, D. U. Filch. P. H. Wackman, G. C. Dobrinski, R. J. Meyers, R. D. Cosgrove, P. R. Bosworth, W. A. Dean. A0 Phi Delta Theta ' s centennial year found us once again marching toward fame and fortune in activities on and around campus. Besides being the 100th year of the fraternity, this was our 91st year on campus, making Phi Delta Theta the oldest social fraternity at Wisconsin. Tom DeYoung served as chairman of the Centennial Homecoming and was responsible for Fred Waring ' s appearance in the Homecoming celebration Dick I vvis and Bill Johnson represented Phi Delta Theta in the Memorial Union as president and . ctivities chairman, respectively. Merle James was Decorations chairman of Campacabana. In athletics, John Simcic, Larry Hanzel, Tom McCormick, and Gary Bachman were mcmlx;rs of our fighting football Badgers, and John Lendenski and Bob Ranck were outstanding on Wisconsin ' s champion- ship bo.xing team. Jack Schlick, Pete Wackman and Jim Grootemaat were on the crew. In the race for the coveted Badger Bowl, the Phi Delts were fighting for its possession. Social activities, as always, revolved around the Christmas formal and the " Triad " held in May. Under rushing chairmen Milt Ferry and Dave Fitch we pledged 19 new men during the fall. Officers were: Bill Ryan, President; Tom Ryan, Social Chairman; Rex Connell, Secretary; Woodv Forest, House Fellow. 401 Front row (1. to r.) : M. Goldstein, S. Henntr, E. Schaye, J. Loeb, P. Fickman, U. Rcid, 1. Adi;:,bky, E. Schulman. Second row: S. Polonsky, A. Olshan, L. Breitkopf, E. Holzman, H. Shlensky, D. Schuster, W. Winner. Third row: G. Sedloff, H. Loeb, W. Kozak, E. Nemschoff, G. Gilbert, H. Reiss, A. Starobin, S. Brenner. En •4 Alpha Eta chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi completed its fourth successful year since its reorganization on the Wisconsin campus in 1945. On the campus Phi Ep men were found in many activities. Larry Breitkopf was a member of Student Board and chairman of the Recognition com- mittee, Don Winnei was a member of the University Debating team, and Irving Adessky was active on the Octopus and the Student Board Publicity committee. In the field of athletics " W " man Gene Gilbert was on the University varsity gymnastics squad. On the social side, Phi Eps carried out a full schedule of parties during the past academic season which included barn dances, hay rides, sleigh rides, picnics, and beer parties. The season was highlighted by a Homecoming dance in November at Wi sconsin Dells, and the fourth annual Sweetheart Ball in February. The Inaugural Ball in January was an outstanding success. Scholastically the chapter was rated by the Dean ' s office as second on the campus, an honor which made the men extremely proud. Officers were: Phil Fickman, Superior; Joe Loeb, Vice President; Sol Henner, Secretary; Edward Schaye, Treasurer- 402 Front row l. to r.): R. Eilcnbergcr, G. Raync, T. Anderson, R. Frantz, ' Spruce, " W. Becker, G. Watson, H. Stascn, R. Stevens, J. Timmel, J. Kloehn. Second row: R. Shope, N. Mayer, R. Swanson, F. Lccdom, M. Hucbncr. D. Thompson, Mrs. Maude Parker, R. Picrson, A. Arneson, T. Hubbard, J. Sic- wert, P. Haase, R. Gibson, D. Hickey. J. Shapcr. Third row: p. Pritzlaff, R. Ennis, R. O ' Brien. J. Connors, T. S.ircant, D. Meyer, H. F.vans, R. Kolc, R. Shiels, ]. Ohnsted, J. I.indbcrg, D. Vea, W. Gchrmann, J. Keck, J. Pugh. Fourth row: R. Edmondson, W. Burke. J. I ' russing, T. Cronin, E. Frederick, J. Schuett, G. Price, G. Bissel, J. Carr. R. R(.wI:ukIs, J. Elliff, C. Siefert, J. Nagle, D. Lang, .M. Lynn. Fifth row: E. Bollcnbeck, D. Brenner, J. Doyle. J. Humphrey. R. Kleine, G. Stevens, D. Hayktt, D. Evensmi, R. Regenberg. 4 rA Founded officially on N(:iy I, 1848, Phi Gamma Delia ' s ccntOEinial coincides with that of Wisconsin, and Mu Fiji chapter was active in its elTorts to make both these anniversaries successful. Without disregardinj; that necessary emphasis on scholarship which is one ot the fraternitys basic aims, many Fijis achieved eminence in various other campus activities. Prominent in athletics were ( " harles Zoelle, who again played end in varsity football, and Tom Cleary, Keith Johnston and John Humphrey, who contributeil much to the intercollegiate ski team. John Siewert, office manager of the 1949 Badger, was also Tickets chairman of Homecoming Ball. Robert Pierson, former Haresfoot presi- dent, was I-F Pledge Dance chairman, and Robert O ' Brien, present Haresfoot prexy, was chairman of Haresfoot Follies. Such activities as these, and many others, seem destined to continue as a part of the Phi Gam agenda, for this fall, under the leadership of John Olmsted, rushing chairman, 25 prize pledges donned the white star pledge pin. Officers were: Robert Pierson, President; Marvin Huebner, Secretary; Sam Arneson. Treasurer; Tom Hubbard. Historian. 403 Front row (1. to r.): R. M. Wilhelm, J. Morey, W, Byrne, D. Messner, T. Hein, T. WoodaiU, R. Mutcju, U. V a , 1) Badra. Second row: R. Casey, M. Lubinski, J. Darcey, L. Bussan, J. Guimond, J. Darcey, T. Halton, W. Weix, J. Barr, C. Karrcls. Third row: J. Duwell, B. Meulemans, J. Weber, J. W. Hamilton, D. Kleiner, W. Francis, E. Knowles, L. HoUey, M. Thomas, J. Baird. Fourth row: J. Lang, C. Ambrosavage, A. Gion, W. Clayton, H. Flanagan, C. Hansen, R. Shay, D. Burmeister, F. Schmidt, R. Delgado, R. Gndcrsky, W. Fitzgerald, B. Schutten, J. Sreenan. Fifth row: L. Duren, A. McFarland, J. Ripp, J. Brenner, E. Becker, G. Albert, G. Gion, R. Walsh, J. Mayer, G. Foegen, D. Duszynski, H. Mayer, F. Usher, R. Lindert, G. Dolan. K This our 25tli anniversary has been a great year for the Phi Kaps The year started with a hail of nails and sawdust as the basement of the chapter house was completely remodeled. Many hours were spent working on the bar which was completed for the gala Hoinecoming celebration. The social season was highlighted by the spring formal at the Park Hotel. At the annual Basin Block party, Hank Flanagan reigned as king. In student affairs Jim Hamilton was executive secretary of I-F, as well as orchestra chairman of Centennial Ball, while Bud Usher was president of Newman club. We were represented in Haresfoot by Bill Francis. Athletics found Darrell Burmeister and Jim Sreenan donning the bo.xing gloves. Glen Weeks won his second " W " in cross country- On the golf links Bob Lehman scored the first hole-in-one of the season. Our bowlers, led by Leo Bussan, who had the highest average in the inter- fraternity league, brought back to the Phi Kaps the division trophy- Officers were: Don Kleiner, President; Bill Francis, Vice President; Jim Hamilton, Secretary; Ed Knowles, Treasurer. 404 Front row (1. to r.): W. E. Place, R. P. Van Curen, D. E. LcRoy, V. A. Bingham, J. .M. ScHIkvl-, R. 1-. KJlngg. Second row: D. N. Riggs, C. U. Seeds, R. E. Runzhcimcr, A. E. Morgan, D. G. Pclton, J. W. Curtis. 4 KI Alpha Theta chapter ol Phi Kappa Sigma began its 48th year on the Wisconsin campus this fall. This year has been a landmark in the fraternity ' s history, an example of determined progress, progress which has built soundly and efficiently for the future. The chapter completed its second successful season since reactivation, with the purchase of a new house of which we are justly proud. t ' redit for the house goes to the alumni lor their advice and assistance and to the actives and pledges who sacrificed precious hours in acquiring it. Among the many social events of the year, some of the most pleasant were rushing smokers and dinners, Homecoming, the spring formal, and the housewarming party. Phi Kap social activities are long to he remembered by those who attended. Phi Kaps were represented in many campus activities: Bill Bingham was active in the Young Republicans, and Jean Schlieve was photogra- pher on the Badger staff. Cliff Seeds, Dave Riggs, and Rufe Runzheimer well represented the Phi Kaps in Pershing Rifles. ' II! Officers were: William A. Bingham, President; Don E. LeRoy, Vice President; Foster E. Brenneman, Secretary; Jean M. Schlieve, Treasurer. 405 5TELLIS flfOUU OURANDO Front row (1. to r.): H. Livingston, E. Schnoll, R. Saichek, J. Silverman, J, Cohen, G. Tatarsky, W. I.adncr, A. Hillman, S. Marcus, L. Kauffmann, P. Rosenthal, E. Zimmerman, M. Bachman, A. Shovers. Second row: B. Becker, W. Bachman, G. Minkoff, J. Polachek, A. Simberloff, B. Goldstein, G. Rosenberg, I. Malawsky, H. Kimmel, D. Mandelker, J. Kra- mer, V. Stein, R. Salwitz, C. Zetley. Third row: J. Goldberg, J. Recht, N. Sweet, S. Schnoll, D. Rabin, E. Rcsnick, S. Pcltin, D. Holzman, M. Goldin, G. Hart, A. Sunshine, S. Ehrenberg, R. Blum, S. Kreisberg. Fourth row: R. Lisbcrg, D. Wilcts, H. Weiner, W. Katz, M. Bockscnbaum, A. Sternberg, W. Rabenn, S. Temkin, J. Spector, A. Friedman, H. Hiken, K. Usow. £A Freshly papered walls, outside new red paint, but the same house, and the same fellows doing the same thing in a bigger and better way. A shot in the arm was provided this year by 25 new spirited pledges. They marked time only to bid a fond farewell to the outmoded seniors and then led by Karl Usow went marching forward- Bernie Goldstein and Roy Kauffmann tried to keep in step with their last minute rush to get pinned, as they were tired of dating pledges. Hey, look here, fellas, good parties by Jimmj Silverman. Anybody want a date, see Bob Blum. Gerry Minkoff, Song chairman, had plans for the singingest fraternity on campus. Dan Mandelker was a sobering influence on the house maintaining status quo anti. Hasn ' t come across . 1 Shovers yet. John Polacheck greeted alumni in fine style with Home- coming decorations. The proudest trophy we possessed was from national for inter-racial relations. Jack Shurman showed us how. Officers were: Jack Shurman, President; Bill Ladner, Vice President; Paul Rosenthal, Secretary; Art Hillman, Treasurer. 406 Front row (1. to r.): C. Armitagc. S. I-angfoss, I). Lyons, J. Keller, J. Wagner, J. Dravcs. Second row: W. Jagusch, R. Yates, W. Larson, D. Boltz, E. Post, C. Panfil, J. Newell. Third row: G. Tyszka, A. Johnson, B. Johnson, J. Brecklcr, R. Govert, B. Sims, G. Johnson, J. Roob, J. Willie. Fourth row: D. Ward, C. Boehm. ). Wiser, L. Sondcrman, J. Cost, T. Jones, W. Schar, G. Johnson, J. Wade, R. Taft. OKA With the establishment of a house at 152 East Gilman on the shore of Lake Mendota, Beta Xi chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha completed its second successful year since its return to the Wisconsin campus. With increasing strength the Pikes seem on the road to again gaining the campus standing of the pre-war chapter. Pikes participated on several Union committees, with Art Johnson serving on the Dance committee and Ray Boltz a member of the Inter- racial Relations committee. John Roob was president of Scabbard and Blade, honorary military society. Ron Yates was a member of the RifJe team, while Allan Wade participated in track. The chapter house, of old English design, was the center of gay activities at the Homecoming dance and the winter formal, the latter held jointly with the Beloit chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha. The annual Pi Kappa . lpha Dream Girl Ball was the success of the spring social season. The chapter has maintained high scholastic standards as well as an active athletic program in which all participated- Officers were: Doward R. Boltz, President; Edward Post, Vice Presi- dent; Conrad Panfil, Secretary; Roger Alfl, Treasurer. 407 Front row (1. to r.); G. Winston, J. Shlimovitz, H. Fried, K. Paralskin, j. Eiti.nhcini, R. Miller, J. Shapno. Second row: A. Simon, D. Rice, L. Hurwitz, H. Wittenberg, F. Sherman, R. Weiss, B. Kramer, A. Stern. Third row: J. Holdstein, H. Lapin, T. Fox, G. Palay, W. Orenstein, R. Zivi, M. Shimberg, M. Spero, W. Isackson, E. Schneiderman. Fourth row: E. Eader, S. Fink. H. Palev, I. Chortek, S. Lubar, M. Levi, H. Galant, J. Wallace, P. London, H. Stoller, R. Marin, E. Deutsch, E. Rotter, W. Rabb. Fifth row: R. Goodman, A. Bernstein, F. Heilbronner, J. Scheinftld, L. Goldberg, D. Marcus, N. Mulstein, J. Miller, H. Wineberg, J. Biller, M. Rotter, E. Adashek, B. Elman, A. Stern, R. Lapp. nA4 Pi Lambda Phi again completed a satisfactory season of social and extra-curricular activities. It increased its active group to 48 through the initiation of 14 men. A successful rushing season culminated in the pledging of 18 men. Shelley Fink, captain of the freshman baseball team and on the fresh- man basketball squad. Buddy C )hen on the varsity football and wrestling squads, and Eliot Deutsch on the freshman swimming squad contributed to Wisconsin athletics. A social season featured by an open house with a band for Home- coming, a spook party designed to scare the " yell " out of everyone, and an Arabian Night pledge party, were some of the successful events staged by Leon Cioldberg, social chairman. Once again Pi Lam with Howie Fried and Dick Wolkind handling decorations, took honors for Homecoming display. In outside activities, with Jerry Wallace sports editor of the inter- fraternity newspaper. Jack Shlimovitz chairman of Elections Torchlight Parade, and Harvey Wineberg writing " Cardinal " sports, the Henry Street gang once again showed its colors. Officers were: Richard Zivi, Rex; William Orenstein, Archon; Mandell Shimberg, Scribe; Gilbert Palay, Keeper of the Exchequer; Mackey Spero, Marshal. 408 Front row (1. to i.). J. WiMuii, J. I ' lcitt, J. Uupci, b. guaiton, B. Artz, J. Hauctcr. K. Curry, A. bromni, R. Younglove, U. McConncll. Stconcl row: D. Bowers, B. Glenn, J. Sweeney, T. Grcde. R. Peterson, B. Bush, Mrs. Atwatcr, Mr. . twater, T. Hughes, B. Hamilton, B. Samp, B. Rcdcmann. Thin! row: B. Peterson, T. Watson, J. Wilson, W. Waimo, C. Jordan, F. Darling, B. Brccse, h. Young, G. Peterson. J. Kress, D. Bush. D. Stegncr , |. Dufly. B. Hanks, J. Dean. Fourth row: C. Beckett, H. Melges, J. Hoffman, L. Pepper, F. Schneider, H. Kietabcr, B. Bush, D. Fritz, S. Marshall, S. Burr, J. Bennett, J. Bell, B. Slater, T. Raue, J. Rockey, C. Strause. 1» " On the Steps of Psi U . . . lie two newborn babies " . . . The first was a daughter, Stephanie, Iwrn to our house couple, Steve and June . twater, who was affectionately received by the house. The second was a re-birlli in the chapter via the re-introiluction of past ideals and pur|X)ses- It includctl an increased enthusiasm in campus activities, but turthermore embraced an overall program of re -directing the traternity efforts toward the oiginal goals and perspective of the founders. The intangible policies and principles for the development of stronger leaders, better citizens, closer friendships and a more com- plete preparation for the future were brought to light by incorporating the advantages of a closely-knit group into mutual understanding of training and education of pledges and actives, and by bringing forth the deeper meaning of the moral, social and psychological aspects of the fraternity. The efforts of the house were extended to other fraternities and sororities in informal meetings which stressed the importance of the return to the original philosophy and mores of years before. It was a long step in the right direction and a solid foundation for future work. Officers were: Robert Bush, President; Henry Bush and Delmar Hughes. ' ice Presidents; Reuben Peterson, Secretary; James Sweitzer. Treasurer. 409 Front niw (I. to r.i: R. H. H.iktr, 1.. C. ZieniLr, R. C.irc , 1-. V. 1 Jistcllior t, L. H. Holi.iii, h. I ' ltiison, R. H.ikkc, D. Warner, W. E. Putz, D. Hitler, J. Lonergan, F. C. Heidner, R. R, Burton. Second row; E. E. Belongia, W. S. Trumpf, H. D. Hcntzen, F. H. Heckrodt, K. V. Fiske, W. R. Becker, W, R. Vos, D. W. Baker, W. Rhodes, E, H. Foley, R. J. Shelsiad, O. N. Neff, P. G. Welle, J. T. Normington, R. T. Olson, E. Shuler. Third row: W. R. Reuter, W. E. Riggert, N. J. Adamany, R. B. Hiller, M. D. Markham, A. S. Puelicher, C. Webster, T. E. Johnson, R. D. Ebbott, D. A. Schutt, W, J. Lucas, L. W. Paul, J. T. Crowell, R. H. Kohler. L. K. Brandon. Fourth row: P. D. Peckham, C. E. Olson, D. G. Ward, E. G. Gibson, A. C. Kieckhafer, R. A. Hilton, W. G. Doke, J. R. Corbett, C. B. Gundersnn, E. N. Mann, J. R. Martin, H. H. Koppa, B. Frudden, R. R. MacGregor, A. E. Barwig, W. R. Firehammer. Fifth row: P. C. Kelly, J. A. Crabb, R. E. Schmid, R. J. Lawrence, E. Q. Moulton, J. R. Ryan. T. C. Herbes, T. H. Curry, W. Green, O. B. Solic, f. H. Weiss, R. H. Sturm, R. J. Salter, T. H. Lucas. Sixth row: R. T. Evans, J. M. Bell, J. M. Clark, R. W. McDowell, R. Farrel, R. M. Bunke, R. J. R.idwill, K. J. Rustnian, T. J. .Scholberg, R. R. Rieder, C. R. Lamb, W. J. Wirka. F. Rueping. A x , Jl ITie fall of 1 00 saw a temporary organization effected which existed for a time sub rosa. Then on June 5th, 1901, a new local fraternity. Phi Phi Phi, was disclosed to the public. It was installed February 7, 1903, as the Wisconsin Alpha chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Wisconsin Alpha, ever present among the leaders on this campus, has completed another stellar scholastic year. Reference to the list of members of all campus activities will show that Wisconsin Alpha has done its part to further the high standards of Wisconsin. John Hinkamp, Cardinal business manager; Burt Hiller, Interfraternity Association presi- dent; Karl Rustman, varsity football; Dan Markham, varsity basketball; Bill Riggert, Badger associate editor, are a small indication of the leader- ship and participation in campus affairs that the Sig Alphs have always displayed. Familiar to all were the " Water Front " party with Minnesota Alpha as guests; football open houses; the annual " Sack " party; the under- privileged children ' s party; formals — pledge, Christmas and spring; the Badger Bowl race. May we cite Sigma Alpha Epsilon as a living example of the integral part fraternities play in the educational process at Wisconsin. Officers were: Deane Baker, President; Donald Ward, Vice President; William Vos, Secretary; Ralph Ebbott, Treasurer. 410 Front row (1. to r.): T. Mould, C. Jacob ' ., J. l ' tn icr ;.ist, T., . . Jensen, R. I ' ukcnbrock, G. Sinionscn, J. Phtlps, T. Tlioinas, N. Kclniunil-.Ln, R. Marth, R. Turtincn, J. Merrill, G. Kruescr. Second row: J. Cucnc, A. Ross, A. Sandsmarii, B. Wcnzel, R. Hedges, E. Siggelkow, J. MatJiison, Professor I ' Tliaycr, F. Karsten. W. Chattcrton, R. Klubenon, P. Krickson, F. Jordan, C. Schalmo, A. Rood, W. Mellblom. Third row: W. Broa lhead, R. Eager, J. Urquhart, D. Tliorscn, F. Slender, J. Bower, R. Baumbacli, R. Mcrnlitli. J. Gill, G. Theiler, R. Rein, D. Hal- vcrson, R. Bennie, C. Johnson, W. Hoppc, T. Mabie. Fourth row: A. Shannon, B. Cross, J. Warner, F. Porter, F. Harding, M. Corhlv, W. Wight, T. Wisniewski, T. .Schmidt, R. Porter, J. Weix, G. Craig, F. Kramer, J. Jenkins, H. Otterbach, B. Ostby, D. Uhlenhopp. Fifth row: J. Blatchford, O. Battles, C. Peterson, I). Porter, J. Stonis, C. Klein, R. Miller, D. I ' crrell, R. Tipi ' le, J. Kirkpatrick, G. Grinistead, J. Sey- mour, W. Rieser, D. Frey, J. Kramer, C. Wiiicnburg, G. Weber, R, Mitenbulcr, L. Klossner, W. Hilscnhoff, D. Weiss. Sixth row: N. Schley, C. Bentzen, W. Lane, J. Cusack, C. Rathcamp, ]. Pederson, F. O ' Connor, L. Anderson, W. Reid, J. Whittet, W. Jenson, F. Rennebohm, K. Jensen, L. Koppana, R. Macuba. Sigma Chi fraternity, which was founded at Miami University in 1855, opened its 64th season at Wisconsin with the Pledge Fall forma!. . t Christmas time the " Sweetheart Formal " ' was preceded by the court of honor appearing over television. Mary Bainbridge was chosen the 1949 sweetheart at the party. The Miami Triad formal brought further unity between Phi Delta Theta, Beta Theta Pi, and Sigma Chi. Campus chairmanships were held by: F. Kramer, Job Opportunities Conference; C Johnson, Orientation; L. Koppana, Pre-Prom and Greek Week; T. Thomas, Decorations IF Ball; R. Turtinen, editor IF news- paper; R. Bessey, president Co-op Board; F. Stender, Regional Director of NSA; and B. Chatterton and T. Fox, Student Board. Grand prizes were captured in the Homecoming decorations and in the All-University Song Tournament. M. Corbly and A. Sandsmark starred in Haresfoot ' s " Big As Life, " and " Girl Crazy- " Varsity positions in University athletics were held by B. Elliott and H. Otterbach in football; G. Grimstad, R. Hedges, R. Tipple, G. Crandall, and C. Rathkamp in crew; and J. Urquhart, A. Jenson, and J. Gill in track. Officers were: J. T. Mathison, President; J. W. Gill, Vice President; F. A. Karsten, Secretary; T- J. Meredith, Treasurer. 411 Front row (1. to r.l; 1-. UictiDin, |r.. 1. R. Ma....ui, R. W. Victh, W. I. Thisell, A. Kerckhoff, Jr., T. R. Kluberton, E. O. Gehl, M. F. Kloser. K. W. Livermore, F. C. Drcscn, N. E. Madison. Second row: C. E. Curran, D. J. MacDonald, R. L. Moore, V. P. Nack, Jr., W. P. Bcnthcimcr. R. D. Kullman, C. li. Ashcnkltcr, J. C. Church, R. F. Williams, G. R. Williams, R. B. Wolter, H. J. Wilhcjnsen, L. J. Ford, Jr., W. McNeel. Third row: J. R. Spangcrs, W. C. Jansscn, W. E. Meyers, J. G. Hoelscher, E. E. Moths. R. N. Slawson, Jr., K. C. Harthim, M. C. Mcnncn, J. C. Krcutz, J G. Potts, A. H. McMurrav, D. R. Linton, ]. R. Walker. Fourth row: K. A. Sparr, A. A. Soltesz, R. C. Jung, J. M. Landry, J. R. Hayes, J. A. Stein, M. R. Jezo, P. C. Stark, J. S. Pfcifcr, W. R. Frazier, W. A. Schmidt, J. W. Gilbert, M. J. Rhude, W. R. Green. ' % Beginning their second year of searching for a suitable doorway over which to hang the White Star, Gamma Lambda members of Sigma Nu found that adversity united them in a closer fellowship and made them doubly appreciative of chapter activities, which continued, as they have since 1902 in the Wisconsin scene. Comradeship was the keynote in chapter doings ranging from Satur- day afternoon rushing stags to Sigma Nu Sunday, which the chapter honored bv attending church in a body, wearnig the emblematic white rose. Numerous parties complete with the usual enthusiastic songfests, exchange dinners, and formals filled the social calendar, which reached its climax with the annual Plantation party. Commemorating th; fra- ternitv ' s ' irginia birth in 1869, the latter was Southern even to the drawl in the invitations. Scholastically the group sought to retain its enviable position of fourth among campus social fraternities and fifth among Sigma Nu ' s 103 chapters. Track and crewmen, politicos, a Haresfooter, and a Cardinal Board member were among the group. Officers were: James Church, Commander; Bruce Ashenfelter, Lieut. Commander; Neal Madisen, Treasurer; Donn Linton, Recorder. 412 Front row (1. to r.): M. Mo sman. M. Torphy. R. Harrison. H. Wucsthoff, G. Wheeler. Second row: J. Horton. J. I-aulks, F. Opitz, W. Kuhns, P. Chase, B. Thicl. Third row: T. Niles, J. Kopplin, R. John, C. Hcrschberger, J. Gray, R. Johnson, M. Hooper. Fourth row: G, Wornch. P. Dehbink. D. Knnp, n. loncs, P. Hanson, A. Laun, J. Roltz, T. Anilic. G. Kamcrlin ». B. Boykin. R. Mlllor. I4 Sigma Phi, the oldest fraternity, has always stressed quality alx)ve quantity in each ol its ten chapters, which are limited to approxi- mately 20 members. This small membership enables Sigma Phi to main- tain a closely-knit group of men. At Wisconsin, living apart from the campus in their famous Louis Sullivan home of University Heights, the Sigma Phis follow an active social calendar which includes their traditional Faculty Tea, the Fron- tier party and formals. High in the roster of extra-curricular activities, Sigma Phi has con- tributed many personalities to campus fame mcluding George Wheeler, WMA president: Summer Board President Dick John, the regular Board vice president; Tom Jones, graduate member of Student Board; Tom Xiles, Senior Council; Art Laun, vice president of ILS; Cardinal car- toonist Randy Harrison; and Mark Hooper, an active figure in campus politics. The Sigma Phis also participate in football, track, Haresfoot, University Religious Council, Octopus, and student government com- mittees. Officers were: Rolf Johnson and Dick John, Presidents; Clarence Hcrsch- berger and Tom Niles, ' ice Presidents; J. Reynolds Gray and J O. Kopplin, Secretaries. 413 Front row (I. to r.) ; W. Meisner, R. E. Moody, G. Cruse, W. F. Kanzelberger, R. |. II.uiM.a, W. R. Lund, A. A. Monigal, " Pal, " W. J. Cain, J. V. Braun, C. Wismans. Second row: G. W. Bonney, R. P. Junghans, O. W. Crews, D. Patten, R. Williams, J. Burrcll, N. Vanden Hcuvcl, J. G. Althouse, J. Cleveland, V. A. Swanson, J. E. Carter, W. J. Fronk, W. J. Dunn, R. P. Stein. Third row: D. W. Sargeant, W. Haselow, F. J. Steckclbcrg, R. H. Lemmerhirt, J. M. Tschudy, G. Hcywond, J. V. Byrns, E. Dukcrschein, R. lirucha, J. P. Schwantes, J. P. Griesbach, L. W. Struensce. Fourth row: R. J. Heinecamp, W. B. Lindow, E. B. Cottrell, M. W. Newiiiann, I. P. Dority, E, E. Woehlcr, W. I. Mcnge, C. W. Bunks, R. C. Moscr, J. R. Haselow, J. B. Pierce, R. J. Schnagl, A. Searles. Fifth row: D. A. Schultz, J. W. Karch. R. E. Barrons, G. K. Anderson, ]. B. B.irdtn, F. P. Green, R. Dewey, T. C. Pearson, J. F. Simpson, I,. !■. Barnes, R. C. Kraft, H. L. Carlsnii, R. L. Dearth, F. ). Blum. I4 E Sigma Phi Epsilon grew out of informal meetings of the Saturday Night Club in Richmond, Virginia, in 1901. Wisconsin Beta, one of 86 active chapters, received its charter in 1920. Outstanding among our many social activities of the past year was the reunion banquet at which Brother and Mrs. Oscar Rennebohm were guests of honor. President John Althouse presented the Sig Ep Sweet- heart Pin to Mrs. Rennebohm while the chapter quartet sang our sweet- heart song. Our winter formal was held at the Hotel Loraine, our spring formal and outing at Dell View; house functions included after-game and theme parties, weekly coffee hours for the alumni, and the annual Basin Block party. Most memorable was Homecoming, when pledges met alumni and many a Sig Ep song, story and friendship of pre-war years were revived. Bill Fronk and George Heywood were active in campus [xilitics, while Jim Karch, Fred Green, Bill Haselow and Jim Borden were members of varsity athletic teams. Officers were: John Althouse, President; Norbert Vanden Heuvel, Vice President; John Cleveland, Secretary; Robert Dearth, Comptroller. 414 Iront row (I. to r.): A. Hardrath, V. Le agc. P. Geigncr, J. Kermisch, E. Parrott, A. Cardall, R. Kressin, C. White, D. Menigo, K. Grcincr, K. Coriull, D. Cronkrite. Second row: R. Alvcrson, J. Swartz, F. Mahan, R. Hansen, K. Genin, J. Quin, D. Ladrow, T. Ebcnreiter, H. Van Ron, R. Davis, T. Flack, F. Zimmer- man, W. Wocckner, D. Daentl. Third row: D. Mullen, T. Birmingham, P. Loshek, R. Ullrich, E. Williams, D. Shaver, C. Bentson, D. Schulze, D. McFaydcn, L. Mullarkey, W. Phillips, F. Weiland. TKE Lambda chapter ol Tau Kappa Epsilon has completed its first year of activities since it was reactivated on the Wisconsin campus on Dec. 14, 1947. Within that year TKE has become active in social life, inter- fraternal alTairs and athletics. We look at the past with pride and to the future with confidence of greater and better achievements. Lambda, as do its 62 brother chapters throughout the country, believes its goal in life is " service. " Our service is first to the University of Wisconsin by maintaining excellent conduct and high scholarship, and secondly to the chapter- TTiis fraternity stands for equality of men and for high moral ideals. In the words of our Declaration of Principles, " We deem sterling charac- ter and staunch uprightness to be necessary qualifications to membership in this fraternity. . 11 else, though desirable, is secondary to these. " Founded on January 10, 1899, at Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois, TKE ' s 14,000 inembers throughout the country recently celebrated its 50th anniversary. Officers were: Eugene L. Parrott, President; . lfred J. Cardall IH, ' ice President; Paul R. Geigner, Secretary; John J. Kermisch, Treasurer. 415 Front row (I. to r.): W. J. Pollard, R. Johnson, H. R. Roc, P. J. Hassett, G. M. Hopkins, C. G. Newman, D. H. Wcstcrnian. E. O. Ra n, D. Karrys. Second row: J. Dowd, T. Mueller, E. C. Wotruba, E. R. Katt, R. C. Meteivcr, L. R. Dralle, L. R. Zirbel. A. J. Gilmaster, F. Kanarck, R. G. Michael, G. Becker, G. Coffman. Third row: C. A. Ricketts, K. Christensen, A. E. Eggers, M. L. Gricm, D. Root, R. P. Meyer, F. E. Phillips, R. B. Stanat, O. D. Kondrat, J. Dhuey. Fourth row: R. E. Zirbel, R. C. Peterman, J. Gustafson, J. V. Quick, C. M. Haycock, S. J. Kohn, M. V. Long, K. D. Knudsen, H. McNamara, W. C. Zwicky, R. Falck. Psi of Theta Chi rounded out its 32nd year on the Wisconsin campus with a balanced program of scholastic, social and extra-curricular activi- ties. The social season included informal parties, exchange dinners, open houses, and a pledge " Come as you are " party. Homecoming found many alumni back for a reception and buffet supper after the game. Among the bright spots found on the social calendar were the Christmas formal and the spring " Dream Girl " formal at Nakoma Country Club. Theta Chis active in campus activities included Don Westermann, president, AIChE; Mel Griem, chairman, and Bob Meyer, Publicity chairman of Centennial Ball and the Union Dance committee; Chuck Thomp.son, chairman of Shuffle Shop; Bill Pollard, chairman, Campa- cabana. Warren Zwicky participated as concert pianist, while other Psi men were active in At ELase, Concert Band, and Male Chorus- In sports, Theta Chi had Mickey Meteiver, senior football manager, and Frank Kanarek, varsity swimmer. Theta Chis were also active in foot- ball, track, and crew. Officers were: Guy M. Hopkins, President; Patrick J. Hassett, Vice President; Chadwick C. Newman, Secretary; Charles C. Thompson, Treasurer. 416 ( f 0 P r c A or r Front row (1. to r.) : F. B. Bosicrt, C. A. Sorcnson. [. A. Cole, P. C. Halb nan, R. I). Lili,i, ■Duffv. " H. P. llili-rt, W. I). |,,hns m, [. V. .Sums. Second row: E. L. Shcnkcnbcrg. T. A. DonnclK, I). A. GeraUlson, J. E. Acklcy, C. H. Meyer, [. W. Schatftr. 11. R. Dokc. (i. T. Nolan. H. P. Meyer, n. R. Shenkenber;;, R. . Hastinf; . Third row: C. W. Willuimi, P. J. Murphv. C. H. .Miendorf, II. C. Smith, . . C. Crai;oe, F. . . . nderson. I ' . O. (inflith. H. P. Thoke, I) E. Haack, R. R. Johnson. T. R. Crchorc, K. K. Clark, K. |. Mallon. Fourth row: R. H. Pope. V. A. Royce, J. H. .Stelt, E. K. Witte, J. B. .Mathews. C. V. )aeckie. F. F. Lewis. |. H. Price, G. F. Brach, R. F. Bredin.L ' . R. C;. Smith, C. . . Stracka, (. R. Iorj;enson, . . A. Miskulin. Fifth row: D. V. Kruejier, F. W. Farrell, 1). (,. [ourncy, D. 1.. Sorden, R. S. Hicks. J. T. La Bud.le. W. R. Suiherlanil. R. McKcnz-e, R. C. Ger- holtz, G. R. Behlin;;. C. E. .Schimeall, R. |. V.m Ecrden, (. V. Moll, |. R. Holmin, C. R. Manske. Sixth row: F. C. Schoenbeck. R. G. Lawry, 1. C. junj;, J. H. Brandenburg, R. A. Paull, J. F. Delove, J. M. . ntes. 1). R. Mavne, L. G. Schlim ;en. J. A. Melli, C. N. Otien, J. H. .Slephan. I. P. Mouse. V. H. Pike, J. L. Vaudreuil. R. H. Spies. 0AX Theta Dt;lta Chi began its 53rd year on the campus under the capable leadership ot President Frank Lewis. Theta Delts stressed activi- ties, athletics, nuisic, anil scholarship during the school year and were well represented in these tour branches, John Mathews anti Doug Mayne were active on Student Board committees, headed the Student Board Commission and were on the Student Board .Administrative Council. . rt Cragoe was on the Union Directorate and Council. In politics, the house was divided with lay Price and Doug Mayne as officers in the Young Republicans club while House Fellow Joe Melli was president of the University Demo- ciats with Hmil Drobac as treasurer. On the athletic side [ohn )ung and Charles Sorenson were awarded " W ' s " in crew anil track, respectively, while Don Haack won numerals in crew. Seven Theta Delts represented the chapter in the Men ' s Chorus. In group activities the Theta Delts with the Tri Delts won two trophies in the Campus Community Chest Carnival- The " .Aquadelts " with their riotous aquacade proved the most popular and best received attraction. Officers were: Frank Lewis. President; (iill crt Brach. Herald; John .Mathews, Secretarv: |av Price, Treasurer. 417 I ' Vont rnw (I. to r.); R. Johnson, H. L. Preu, H. W. Preu, H. McCreery, K. Frye, R. Burgy, R, Wilhclms. Second row: K. Maurcr, W. Mueller. D. Glaubitz. D. Dewling, J. Ashenbriicker. R. McKeen, C. Strassc, R, Lovington. Third row: ]. Mohr. C. Skala, R. Saflord. R. Hill, D. Howes, 1,. Wickman, P. Greenman, C. Fordham. Fourth row: C, Fahey, R. Butler, E. Ahoncn, R. Hackbarth, R. Heidel, W. Cinskavich, R. Wilvin, ]. Waidelich, J. Hanson. TRIANGLE Triangle, a fraternity ot engineers and architects, was founded at the University of IlUnois in 1907. The Wisconsin chapter is represented by men on the staff of the Wisconsin Engineer Magazine, and Polygon Board, the governing body of engineers on campus. There are also Triangle men in Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Chi Epsilon, Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Scabbard and Blade, and Phi Eta Sigma honorary traternities. It cannot be said that the men are found with their noses always buried in books, however, for theirs is a well-rounded social calendar. The high spots of the year are the Christmas semi-formal and the spring formal held in May. These, along with a full share of house parties and stags, provide the needed change. . t Triangle the slide rule is the yardstick by which all accomplish- ments are measured. Its men are the defenders of Oscar, the eight foot iron man, in his feud with the lawyers, and naturally all lawyers are regarded with disdain. Officers were: John J. Ashcnbrucker, President; Stanley Jeselun, Vice President; Donald Dowling, Secretary; Duane Glaubitz, Treasurer. 418 I ' nint row (1. to rj: Ci. Situart, M. Kautiiian, H. Rozoff, K. Braunstein, A. Conncy, K. Schnmlt. Stcond row: G. Orlansky. B. Goldstein, R. Shaffer, M. Conncv. W. Randy, Mrs. Grace Kaysen. A. Rubin. H. Wolk, G. Crane. M. Teller, R. Zimmcrnian. Thiril row: A. Hanna. .M. Goldstein, L. Reichnian. B. Kelton, J. Berber, N. Chainison. R. Rigler, M. Lebow, M. Shafton, R. Mandel, I,. Marks. I ' nurth row: M. Gilbert, S. Roth. W. Ross. F. Weinberg, W. Stiefel, J. Shiff, W. Gotcn, A. .Schneider, W. Hanna, I. Block, R. Markowitz. I ' lltli row: ]. I.iess, S. Wasserman, R. Fairman. F. Ornstcin, J. Mandelkcr, S. Lipshutz, H. Bursten, L. Weinshel, N. Chiulacoff. ZBT . s ZBT entered its 50th year, Alpha Kappa joined in the celebration by attaining new heights on campus. The contribution of many men to campus activities and the winning of the National Fraternity ' s Cup for " excellence in scholarship " were the outstanding achievements of Zeta Beta Tau ' s 27th year at Wisconsin. The chapter started the year with 25 new pledges and a new " recrea- tion room " that was the envy of Henry Street. The annual Home- coming party, the winter and spring formals, the cabaret dances, and numerous informal parties were the highlights of the social season. ZBT ' s were again active in campus activities- Warren Randy was president of the Cardinal Board; Robert Mandel, president of Badger Board; Bernard Goldstein, sports editor of the Badger and baseball manager; Walter Hanna, chairman of the Student Alliance party; Sam Loth assistant vice president of Haresfoot; and Lee Reichman, co-activi- ties editor of the Badger. Joe Berger and Frank Ornstein received numerals for participation in crew and track. Officers were: Warren Randy, President; Alan Rubin, ' ice President; Herbert Wolk, Secretary; Marvin Conney, Treasurer. 3KI2K ,7n7 1595 419 SORORITY ACTIVITIES From tall iiish to spring formal the 17 sororities on campus celebrated this centennial year with activities ranging from the purely social to the intellectual and philanthropic. They took a leading part in University activities such as Homecoming, Wiskits, Winter Carnival, Humorology, and Workday, promoted interest in other extra-curricular activi- ties, entertained visiting celebrities, and brightened the social agenda with parties, dances, exchange dinners and open houses. Sorority members have been busy in scholastic or- ganizations such as Mortar Board and Crucible, in student elections and in support of various charitable organizations. The all-around scope of their activities have made them known and appreciated throughout all phases of campus life. According to their giant Wisconsin Badger toying with those Northwestern Kittens, the Kappas had us figured to win. Anyway, it looks good in a picture, doesn ' t it.? Next year! There are only eight of them showing here but there were twelve " months " of Alpha Xis at Campus Car- nival, from Santa Clauses to June brides. May we say that throwing hoops is one way to get a foothold with these girls. " ... It happens every semester, does formal rushing; a magical sort of process whereby each sorority is sure it ' s getting the cream of the crop. This batch of rushees is being charmed by the Alpha Xi " s. . . . Movie stars — male ones — are rushed, too, but in a somewhat different way. Here ' s Harold Rus.sell for instance, being wined and dined bv the Kappas- PANHELLE OUNCIL Front row (I. to r. ): C. Lan;;, C. liurkc, B. Forrest, J. Paulson. Second row: I. Middleton, B. Brewer, E. Collinjje, P. Stratton. N. Bremer, I. M. Peterson. Third row: O. Dodge, M. Haas, N. I.indblom, C. .Schneider, P. Keskey, H. McCorinick. Panhellonic Council is composed of one representative from each sorority. Its duties are to control rushinj; functions and to co-ordinate sorority participation in campus affairs. This year the council worked for a more simplified method tor .second semester rushing. This resulted in a formal system of rushing in which three functions were held. The first function was a cofTee hour. After this followed four informals. The rushees had to limit their preferences to two sororities instead of the visual four that are chosen during fall rushing. Nancy Bremer, Sigma Kappa, was Rushing chairman and I ' at Stratton, Alpha CJamma Delta, Mechanics chairman. Meetings were held every two weeks, with Dean Kay.ser serving at Faculty Adviser. The Council also sponsors Panhel Ball, the proceeds of which make up scholarships that are available to any deserving girl on campus. This year ' s chairman was Connie Lang, Alpha Phi. Panhel also sponsored sorority participation in Cireek Week and with IF council held a tea during Student Government Conference. Officers were: Ellie Collinge. President; Dotty Bernstein, ' ice President; Betty Brewer, Secretary; Betty Forrest, Treasurer. 421 Front row (I. to r. ): J. Minccmaycr, M. K. Jetiric., D. M. lung, K. A. Slarford, E. Korndoerfer, S. Stuhler. J. Jacobson. P. Ohm, M. Mann. Second row: L. Schauder, M. McNuIty. C. Enaelhardt, V. Norrman, M. Bartclls, N. Bird, J. Neynian, M. Frazicr. M. Giffen, C. Bollcs, S. Woodhouse, Third row: M. Tarson, B. [crsild, J. Gannon, N. Allen, B. Pfleger, A. Eastlack, M. Lohrnian, Mrs. L. B. Ewins, M. Coon. K. . mundson, L. Schroeder, C. L. Martin, E. Rafeld. G. Schroedcr. Fourth row: C. Rogers, M. Warrick, J. Campbell. J. Farrell, S. Woodstock, K. Tegge, H. Isenberg, L. Fenzl, E. Brossard, R. Rasmusson, H. Laue, R. Eastlack, G. Lange, B. Regcz, S. Gustin, D. Miller. Back row: M. Grimstad, B. Grota. R. Rockcy, A. Zorn. B. McKee, M. Melham, B. Potts, S. Day, M. Wallcv. P. Proulx. K. Benson, J. Sherlock, H. Schaars, R. Tenney, J. McElvain, P. Allan, J. Baer. Axn Seven School of Music students at DePauw University founded Alpha Chi Omega in 1885. Kappa chapter was established in 1903. Busy Alpha Chis were Charmion Bolles, WSGA secretary, Marge Mann, a Union Campacabana committee member, and Tibbv Wood- house, Hostess chairman for Panhel Ball. Jean Gannon, Bay Keister, and Bobby Rasmusson " bided their time " in the " Girl Crazy " cast. Peg Frazier and Ellie Korndoerfer skated in the Winter Carnival- " Let ' s Sew Up Northwestern " suggested the gigantic woman wield- ing a needle over the bright patchwork quilt outside 152 Langdon at Homecoming time. Everyone had a good time when a Thanksgiving partv was given for the children at the Orthopedic hospital. Alpha Chi-knit argyle socks greeted the escorts from the mantel at the festive Christmas formal, December 3. Professional and honorary organizations claimed many Alpha Chis. Mary Grimstad and Barbara Grota were members of Alpha Delta Theta, national medical technology sorority. Sue Gustin became a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron. Initiated into Sigma Epsilon Sigma were Rae Rockey, Helen Schaars, Mary Lou Warrick and Roberta Rasmusson. Charmion Bolles was elected to C rucible. Officers were: Mary Jane Lohrman, President; Charmion Bolles, First " ice President; Marge Mann, Second Vice President; Emma Brossard, Secretary; Mary Grimstad, Treasurer. 422 Front row (I. to r.): E. Rcichblum, R. Savat, M. Shenberg, N. Lhormer, B. N ' ickclson, S. Kast, C. Bcrland, B. Taustine, T. Eiscn, F. Michaels. Second row: D. Diamond, J. Traxler, N. Biller, B. Lustficid, B. Grabin, J. Clastcr, Mrs. .Suckow, D. Feidcr. R. Israly, R. Levous, H. , ppcl, D. Rothman. Third row: D. Brickland. B. Gordon, J. Marachowsky, N. Schuster, C. Gale, D. Biller, J, Baum. J. Chemerow, S. Frank, M. Levy, N. Chivian, J. Fine, E. Lcvitous, J. Lcrner, G. Cohen, S. Mills. Fourth row: F. Kolkcy, J. Hyman, M. Simon, J. Goodman, B. Kamsler, J. Gotkin, 1. Bettman, L. Mandelker, K. Hoffman, R. Dubnow, B. Mendelson, A. Levitz, R. Segal, I. Faber, D. Rosensweig, R. Alschuler, J. Goldstone, B. Schwartz, G. Bass. AE4 Sigma chapter was activity alert as three girls, Shirley Kast, Rella Israly, and Felice Michaels were elected to Mortar Board, with Rella serving as vice president. Other honoraries had their share of Phis as Rosalie Savat was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, July Chemerow to Sigma Kpsilon Sigma, Doris Feitler to Psi Chi, Felice Michaels to Theta Sigma i ' hi, anil Rella Israly as Phi Beta president with Joan Gotkin, Helen Ap[x;l, and Barbara Grabin as members. Player-participants included Barbara Taustine, Elaine Reichblum, Joey Claster, Leah Mandelker, Kuiiice Kaplan, Barbara Grabin. and Rella Israly. Publicity-speaking, Shirley Kast acted as associate editor of the Car- dinal and Claire Berland was editor of the historical .section of the Badger. Nan Biller. Rella Israly, and Felice Michaels served on the Union Directorate, and Elaine Reichblum headed Coflee Hour. In Hillel, Magda Shenberg was president of IZF. . while Diane Diamond acted as vice president. Social highlights of the year were the informal Halloween party. the sparkling " Holiday Inn " and the annual spring formal. Officers were: Doris Feitler, Dean; Joev Claster. Sub Dean: Rella Israly. Scribe; Betty Lustfleld, Treasurer. 423 AA0A»E klX0N • I Front nnv (1. tu r.): M. Ol on, J. Rusx B. Thoma. R. Ccdarburg. I. Gee, E. Sorlie. C. Hclgeby, M. A. Russell, D. Snyder, M. McKcnna. Second row: C. St. Clair, M. von Burg, R. Kaltsbeek, J. Goodwin, B. Ferbcr, V. Miller, P. Stratton. D. Walsh, J. Herber, M. McQuillan. Third row: J. Dawson. M. J. Balch, L. McNamara, N. Norris, M. Horner. Mrs. John R. Ragone. A. Haberman, P. Martin, C. Busch, C. Seeligcr, D. Hart- son, J. Monroe. Fourth row: L. Mielke, R. I ' .aer. W. F)orr. I. Stincler, M. Stuehenrauch, J. I ' .uiidies, [. Simmons, S. Castle, I. M. . he. . . Dahlke, J. Weavers, F). Silver- ness. P, Kcrsten, C. Hunt, R. Schmidt, M. L. Wdliams, M. L. Meyer. D. . ldworth. Fifth row: L. Hahn, B. L. Buckles, L. Ey.ster, M. I.. Stange. J. Kalscheur, P. Webb, I. Hr.ilin, X. Kalscheur. I). I l.nisen. C. Bopf. C. Polzin. J. Carlson, n. Kaelbcr, C. . ust, R. Kirkpatr !ck, E. Zienian. Si th row: P. Monmg. M. Schaub. B. Johnson, M. Immell. B. Wood, L. Mohs, C. Doepke. P. Roberts, C. Cragoe. D. Topzant, R. IJickler. B. Frank, P. Kohh, B. Crane, N. Anderson, D. Peterson. A FA With the addition of 35 new pledges to the chapter, the Alpha Gams began another husy year. Social events included an invitational open house, after-game teas, our Christmas fortnal at the Women ' s Building, spring formal at the Nakoma Country Club, and intormal parties at the house. The Alpha Gam-ATO booth " Ring the Schtnoo " was awanleel a trophy at the Campus Cotnmunity Chest Carnival. . . . Our volleyball teatn won first place in the sorority division. . . . Barbara Ferber, Caryl Seeliger, Mary Lee Meyer, and Elaine Sorlie had parts in the Wisconsin Players production of " Girl Crazy. " . . . Anita Dahlke served as Enter- tainment chairman of the Union Dance coinmittee. . . ■ Mary Lou Neumann was president of YWCA. Beta chapter of Alpha (iamma Delta was installed at Wisconsin in 1905, a year after its national founding. Our national altruistic project is working for the betterment of cerebral palsy children. With this in mind. Alpha Gams gave a Christmas party for spastic chiklren, and presenteil them with an electric train. Ofiiccrs were: Mary Horner, President; Nancy Norris, ' ice President; Lorraine McNamara, Secretary; |ean Balch, Treasurer. I 42-t l- ' ront niw (1. lo r.): P. c;i:inc , H. 1 hmipliriv , |. Ddlxck, H. M. Tictz, S. l- ' iiin, V. Block. |. Cnnliii, M. linn, L. Drchcr. |. Sandman, I. Stcvins. Siciind row: I). Swan .. N. Cristy. M. Karlc, |. Sylvan. M. ; . Tluirntnn. K. Hoclz, 1). Hoclz. H. I ' ucliuk. T. FiL-kl, N. llr.imlHr.i;, M. McKcnna, [. l ' i)r;sni-, J. Hratt. Tliiril row: C. North. VI. Martinc.iu. S, Kcnnartl, P. I ' ync-. Mrs. V. T. Link. . . S)uiri;cnn. M. Iknrv. |. Mtnktrt, I . Knowlcs, . . Clemen ' .. 1.. Moucr. . . CJooding. I ' oiMili row: M. R.indolph. |. C.rc i;. I ' . Dicnis. 1 ' .. Siclic, |. |olinson. ,V1. Dixon, 1 ' . CUillir. .M. Qmriiwinn. |. D.ims. M. |. Knox, M. ISalistc, V. Crunow, S. K.llo.uK. M. K. BracUr. I iltli row: M. Lewis, V. ' ieth. B. Dahl. M. . . Mur| hy, J. Zimmerman, |. Stevens, S. Hanisch. . Risilon. . . Ruseli. S. Mercer, N. Ceeley, L. Wcitman, . Sweetman, D. .Schwar e. J. Boynton. B. .Anderson, K. Friday, P. Collipp, P. Fcragen. A4 Our year openetl with the whirl ol rushing which brought us 28 pledges. Exchange dinners, our annual Founders ' Day banquet, rush- ing parties, and our Christinas and spring fornials were highlights of the year. OfX ' n houses after lootball gaiues gave our parents an oppor- tunity to meet each other .uul the girls. Penuancnt on our mantel now are the cups which we won in the Interlraternity Double Trio and the Intcrsorority Spring Sing. C.onnic Lang was chairman ot the Penhellenic Ball and made a charming queen. Sally Kennard reigned as Haresfoot queen at the Haresfoot Follies. Active in campus honoraries were Marilyn Henry, Alpha Kappa Delta; Joan Sweetman, Sigma . lpha Iota; Lura Weitman. Sigma Lamb- da; Nancy Ceeley, Phi Beta; and Margery Lewis, Phi ( hi Theta. Joyce Dobeck and Valerie (Jrunow modeled in the tall WS(jA style show, and Marilyn Schultz had a part in the fall Wisconsin Players production. The spirit of Christmas was extended by the Phis, caroling with the Chi Phis, and at a Christmas party with the Phi (Jams for under- privileged children- Oflicers were: Ann Spurgeon, President; Sally Kennard, ' ice President; Donna Knowles, Secretary; Jean Benkert, Treasurer. 425 Front row (I. to r.): M. Jones, M. Bcduhn, A. McElvain, C. Woodworth, B. Seltcnrcich, M. Frazer, J. Wells, B. Jacobson, M. Greenhalgh, M. Melster, M. Prucha, M. Brown, J. Raeder. Second row: P. Northrop, H. Franks, C. Thorson, N. Truog, N. Narum, N. Norg, M. Heibering, J. Paulson, C. Rue, B. Means, H. Rasmussen, J. Erickson, S. Fudzinski, D. Forrest, J. Longenecker, B. Grant, L. Dutton. Third row: J. Kacstner, N. Hansen, L. Toepfer, D. Clark, M. Healy, S. Schcfclkcr, G. Hum, S. Kretche, M. Carlson, Mrs. Winkler, P. Goecke, A. Johnson, J. Marshall, L. Borden, F. Rusch, L. Duvve, W. Wiley, J. Livermore. Fourth row: C. Studt, F. Soulek, L. Ogilvie, B. Zoerb, G. Thicl, A. Brown, V. Brown, J, Erickson, M. Riggs, T. Bower, M. Behrens, J. Jenks, P. Toep£cr, D. Kingsbury, J. Schroeder, M. Roberts, P. von Trebra, B. Drewry. Fifth row: J. Lucal, R. Anderson, P. Dagenhardt, C. O ' Connell, E. Fuller, M. Triller, P. Carlson, G. Bowen, Eileen Ryan, C. Porter, P. Zastrow, A. Ladish, S. Barker, A. Butts, R. Wilson, J. Longenecker, J. Lewis, J. Gemlo. At work or at play. Alpha Xi ' s led the way! On the work side, Alpha Xis pitched in and helped Wanda Wiley win the Blue Jean queen crown at Workday. As for school work, Barbara Zoerb was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, Patricia von Trebra an d Sylvia Fudzinski became members of Crucible, and Jean Lxjngenecker upheld the chapter tradition in Mortar Board. Patte Zastrow was presi- dent of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Sylvia Fudzinski was treasurer of Crucible. An able representative on Student Board was Pat von Trebra. When playtime came along no one could exceed us. With the help of our 26 super pledges our " Ring a Pretty Gam " concession won a trophy at Campus Carnival for being the most successful audience participation event. Alpha Xi beauty shone, too. Shirley Kretche was a Badger Beauty and representing us in the Centennial Ball court of honor was another beauty, Mary Lou Behrens. An event never to be forgotten was the Christmas formal at which each escort received a pair of hand knit argyle socks. Officers were: Marie Carlson, President; Shirley Kretche, Vice President; Jean Longenecker, Secretary; Mary Grenhalgh, Treasurer. 426 Kront row (I. to rj: N. West, B. A. Britt, N. L. Richardson, H. Faucrbach, I ' . Groat, B. Stuart. J. Weiss. |. Stunipt, |. 1 dix. ]. Bray, C. Kolb, B. Smith. Second row: M. Damstecgt, J. Shcrvcy. M. Mason. R. Hailley, C. Larson, B. Diinniick, Mrs. W. C. Smith. D. Kirstcn, [ ' ■ Mcssner, N. Gregg, G. Cheli, B. Koutnik, S. Wheeler. Third row: H. Wegener, S. Stcckl. A. Owens, S. Reavlcy, M. Ninabuck, B. Necsvig, B. Brudcn, N. LaDukc, S. Schneider, P. LaDuke, G. Schneider, E. Rice, R. Netsvis, P. Graf. I ' ourih row: B. L. Thronson, S. Thronson, L. Frederick, C. Frederickson, M. KItimnt. E. Ocstcrlc. N. Hoffland, K. Ricdcr. J. Meyers, N. Schweitzer, L. Hoesly, J. Kissel, K. Schwcers, M. Kolb, P. Nuzum, D. Byers, G. Green. xn Chi Omega ' s fall rushing, under Barbara Koutnik ' s direction, brought a pledge clas.s popular in walkouts, exchange functions, and open houses. We welcomed also the installation of Theta Delta chapter at Carroll College, Waukesha, in September. Our activity representatives included Sue Wheeler, Campus Carnival; Betty Bruden, Invitations chairman. Centennial Ball; Nancy LaDuke, Arrangements chairman, Wiskits; fane Kissel, Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Barbara Smith, Phi Chi Thcta; .Mac Fisher, Beverly Stuart, Sigma Lambda; Donna Kirsten, Marion Damsteegt. Pat Messner, Kappa Epsi- l in; Marion Damsteegt, Rho Chi; Barb Dimmick, Sigma Delta Pi; Ruth Hadlcy, Crafts committee chairman. Council, Directorate; Sandy Steckl, Ellen Oc.sterle, Dramatics. Mariel Kolb was elected to Omicron Nu and was presented with the Christine Stcenbock Fellowship. She reigned as queen of the 1947-48 Little International and was chairman of the 1948 WSGA style show, in which Jane Kissel modeled. Betty Lou Thronson won all intersorority competition in the Little International and Hoofer horse shows. Sue 1 hronson won the all-university equitation championship and was elected by the " W " club to the court of honor for the Big Nine track meet. Officers were: Pat Messner, President; Corrine Larson, Vice President: Barbara Dimmick, Secretary; Donna Kirsten, Treasurer- 427 I ' nint row (1. t(i r.): P. Kcsky, I ' . Fruiklcn, M. Melpard, L. Clcjiiuns. J. NiclmlK, M. Gregory, L. Willke. M. Hcrzog, J. Rowcn. SLConcI row: B. Kiimll, G. Jensen, D. McKee. C. Hines, B. Fly.ut, |. McGinni-.. N(. Kruj;. P. Kendall, K. Allbrisht. M. Jollife, H. McKerrow, D. Christian, B. Heald. Third row-: C. Wagenecht, B. Kanips, D. Dawson, M. DowMng, M. Hauck, R. Math s, (. Kruse, P. Soellncr, Mrs. Robert Henry, E. Reilly, S. Cornish, B. Miesbaur. M. Murphy, C. Shemick. Fourth row: F. Finnegan, D. Rainc, M. L. Haupt, D. Davis, P. Minne, A. Krier, li. Sahsbiiry, M. Opitz, P. .Soelch, M. Stat?., J. B.icb, N. Vivian, M. McCann, R. Herchmer, J. F.lsner, J. Brown. Fifth row: C. Wiedeman, L. Storck, J. Krier, M. A. Dean, S. Haugen, M. . . Dreknieier, J. Nagler, M. Moses, K. Chilson, H. Nelson, B. Tyler, G. Gustavson, J. Wegner, M. Dixon, I. MacLeish, C. Kinkcl, M. L. Hoffman. AAA I Mil chapter ' s 51st year on campus has heeii one of its best. At the beginning, a very successful rushing season resulted in 29 new pledges, famed for their long waiting list of fraternities bidding for walkouts. We were all proud of our new housemother, Mrs. Robert K. Henry, and introduced her to the campus at a tea early last fall. Wiskits found us in the finals with our " From Hicks to Hills, " a take-off on the political scene. Awards didn ' t come our way until the Campus Carnival, when, with the Theta Delts, we won two trophies lor our water show, the " Aquadelts. " Extra-curricular " majors " this year included President Pat Soellner, who held committee chairmanships for Prom, Campus Carnival, and Humorology; Janice Wegner, chairman of the Union Gallery com- mittee; Gloria Jensen, member of Sigma Alpha Iota triple trio; Zeta Phi Eta vice president Jackie McGinnis; Coranto secretary Mary Lx)u Hoff- man; and Donna Thue, first prize winner in sculpture at the student art show. Officers were: Patricia Soellner, President; Barbara Burrell, Vice Presi- dent; Sarah Cornish, Secretary; Marian Gregory, Treasurer. 428 JifWff ffffc A OCA Front nnv (I. Id r.): I " . Wh.irtnn. I ' . 1 Iclclcrs. c;. l- ' rau, Ci. Mondschinc. S., S. Spiihn. 1 ' . Hmrnir. X. N ' ricMii.iji. " lit. " M. L., C. Crcgcr- M)n, J. Wilkc, L. Gallun, G. Titrn;in, P. Reilly, C. Burke. Second row; A. Scone, J. Golcl ;ruber, N. Norton. E. Connor. M. liluni. N. Weston. R. R. ' e(l. Mrs. DeWitt. M. Sclinmli. M. Turner, V. ( " .nmpbcll, S. Heuer, I.. Nelson, P. Busch, M. Krankcl. Third row: J. Whale. M. L. .McCord, I. Frank, . . K. Haile . ). 1 U nke. |. Jacolisen. L. Clark. P. I lildebrand. B. M.irsli. G. Kilhaju. N. j-.irjiuni. M. Brown, M. Farley, G. Haslam, J. O ' Uary, S. Donohue. S. Reese, R. Reilly, V. Warren, I. Ellis, B. Bills. Fourth row: N. Wilder, B. Sinie. J. I..irson. . . Blakeley. E. Kasten, D. Durbrow, N. Pierick, . . Ellis, B. Barnuni, G. . hlschwcde. S. Gary. 1). Rubcl, L. Pryor, M. (. Draper. B. Dite. M. Maur. M. Dudeniioefer. S. Crownhart. X. Marshall. C. Kroe.uer. Ar ■■Hallelujah " — words ol this song rang through the Delta Gamma house this fall for the presentation ol " . natole of Paris " in the Wiskits finals. Actives and pledges alike worked hard to make the presentation a rousing success. Sherry Crownhart headed the activities group with Student Board, co-chairman of Centennial committee, social editor of the Badger, and many others, Mary lane Draper and Margaret Blunt headed W. A with offices ot president and vice president, respectively. Mary Jane and Dorie Durbrow also took part in Dolphins, while Senior Orchcsis claimed Nancy Wilder as a member. Rosie Reilly was active in campus elections and as Program chairman for Prom. Christine Burke and Sunny Donahue had parts in ■ ' Girl Crazy " Anne Blakeley was treasurer of the Poultry Club and also succeeded in placing an article in the C ' ountrv Magazine. Christmas season was a busy whirl — serenading with the Sigma Chis, buying (Christmas dinners for needy families, and our glorious formal at the house. Open houses, pledge walkouts, and exchange dinners also added to the social calendar. Officers were: Margot Schmidt, President; Ruth Rhea Nefl, Vice Presi- dent; Margaret lilunt. Secretary; Marilvn Ttirner, Treasurer. 429 Front row (I to r.): E Larkin, |. Wilcox. B. Zcicr, A. Amoth, M. Emig, B. Henden, J. Halter, C. Wingcrt, R. Vilberg. Second row: R. Taff. J. Kraase, G. Weigold, D. Phalen. H. Curtis, D. J. Bishoff, Mrs. K. Belcher. P. Freihammer. C. McCabe. .S. Chaiclm. B. Forrest. P. Touranyeau. B. Paul. Third row; C. Westerlund. R. J. Patch, G. Kuehn, A. Johnston, G. Johnson C. Swanson. C. Traulsen. B. Nelson, D. Stromquist. K. Reiss. M. Meyer. C. Reisbeck. M. Wolf. C. Homann. R. Warner. Fourth row: J. A. Bieberstein, E. Lubbers, E. Ahrens. D. Small, N. Lane, J. Slarz. G. A. Malone. M, SidwcU, J. Wilson. L., 1. Schniult, B. Macklin, L. Cook, K. Maddock, H. Towns. With the celebration of Tau ' s 30 years at Wisconsin, DZ ' s were active on th e campus. Proudly shown at functions such as Mothers ' Weekend, exchange dinners, and Christmas and spring formals was the WAA Intramural trophy which all the girls helped to win. Individual activities were done by Doris Phalen and Audre Amoth who were Reception and Decoration chairmen, respectively, for Centen- nial Ball. Mary Emig held beauty honors when she was elected to the Mil Ball court of honor and Ruey Patch was Octy " Dream Girl " for December. Editor honors for the freshman handbook " Wiscetiquette " went to Pat Freihaminer. Sue Chaiclin was secretary for the Student Welfare Commission and Betty Forrest was secretary for Panhellenic Council. Caroline Traulsen helped put over a successful election as a member of the Election committee. Scholarship honors went to Ruth Vilberg, member of Crucible, while Phi Beta claimed Jane Starz and Caroline Traulsen. Diana Small, Grayce Weigold, and Betty Hansche were members of Coranto. Lorna Smithy- man was a member of Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Officers were: D. [• BishofI, President; Pat Freihammer, Vice President; Doris Phalen and Sharon Onstad, Secretaries; Harriet Curtis, Treasurer. 430 Front row (1. to r.): C. Styne, J. Depcw, J. Richardson, J. Kaiser, H. Mcanwcll, C. Hammond, D. Btrns, N. Bishop, M. Gauscwitz. .Second row: N. L. Malomy, S. Manning, F.. Hulce, M. Harkcr, V. Law, V. Becker, N. Hillyer, D. Plater, E. Polzin, L. Thurwachier, M. Sweeney, I- Siberz, N. Maloney, |. Boutwell. ■I " hir l row: N. Peacock, P. .Simonsen, I. M. Peterson, E. HurfF. C. Crosby, P. Rust, K. Joys, Mrs. MacNaughton, E. Ryan, P. Barth, B. Connell, M. R. Josephson, M. Rothcrmcl, J. Meyer, E. Einhorn, J. Gregg. 1-ourth row: ]. Elliott, D. Uean, A. Tredwell, C. Ruminer, F. Tuhtar, G. Cranston, J. Kerth, A. Sclimid, N. Wilterding, N. Nelson, .S. Kivlin, A. Spen- cer, J. Kcnncy, |. O ' Donnell, J. Salazar, J. Tormey, M. I.. Warsmskc, P. A. Clark, A. Holden. Fifth row: C. Gallaher, N. Willis, M. Rachor, J. Schlichtmg, W. McRae, J. Day, C. Kloo, N. Houser, M. C. Karsten, R. King, S. Budzien, B. John, D. Garnock, B. Scannell, B. Boardman, J. Marlineau, S. Delzell, N. Spiegel, L. Dixon. r i B .Along with celebrating the University ' s 100th Anniversary, Gamma Phi Beta celebrated its own Diamond Jubilee. Starting the season, it increased its number with 27 new pledges. During the football season, open houses welcomed alumnae, mothers .ind dads and Gamma Phis from other campuses. Fathers occupied third floor of the chapter house on " Dads ' Weekend. " Homecoming decorations brought us a new trophy. Meg Rothermel won honors by being elected to Mortar Board and Student Board. Jean Kerth, Nancy Houser, Nancy Spiegel and Ellen Ryan were models for the CCC style show, while Rita King acted as a committee chairman. Eleanor Joys and Sheila Kivlin helped to bring you this year ' s Badger. The Christmas season brought our traditional party for under-privi- leged children and our formal at the chapter house. Tliough our calendar was full of social and campus activities, the Gamma Phis did not forget scholarship. Doris Berns, Jane Schlichting and Carolie Styne were elected to Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Yes, we Gamma Phis shall always recall the motto over our fireplace: " Some day vou will remember these things with joy- ' Officers were: Ellen Ryan, President; Joanne Kaiser, Vice President; Barbara lohn. Secretary; Audrey Schmid, Treasurer. 431 Ml m Frcjjit row (I. to r.); R. Z. Bnjwn, M. K. Ries, D. Dodse. P. Conky, J. Grim, C. Bollinj;cr, N. Herman, H. Carren, I. Hildcbrandt, ]. Connor. Second row: T. Toepfer, S. Luhnian, M. McCrory, B. Sperry, R. Linder, C. Wmtcrvm, B. Thia , M. Hanson, ). Henderson. P. Pauschcrt. J. Cisco, C. Lan.s iahr, 1). Wilson, ). Powell, M. Bruce. Third row: S. Norris, L. Collms. K. Walker. M. A. Zieman, M. Iackc , M. K. Baer, Mrs. A. J. Winnie, S. O ' Rourke, B. Roberts. L. Le ' is, R. Ran lle, E. Hcrreid, M. Leicht. Fourth row: G. Enslow, D. Zicbel. N. Roberts, P. Bocrner, G. Ior. ;enson, J. Kress. M. Smith. . . Steiger. G. Uchlini;. B. Butler. R. Wenger, N. War- nccke, M. Eakins. G. Aikens. M. C. Koltcs, R. Zach. D. I. Lappley. M. Wagner. C. Miller, ). Leat. Fifth row: B. Hampton, L. Bollin,t;cr, M. L. Sorenson, N. Habi.chorst. B. Kropp. P. Wilson, S. Schmidt. P. McGovcrn. L. Bajace, D. Geenan. A. Sei- fcrth. G. Battin, M. Olmstead, L. Fawlks, M. Madden, G. Brewer, J. Mcvcr, C. Brenk. M. Forsyth. M. Forsyth, C. Keuchel. KA0 Although our beach scene for informal rushing niav not have been in season, we think it helped 22 girls decide to pledge Thcta last fall. In their honor, we had an open house in October- Susan Thias was our capable rushing chairman. With the attaining of the highest sorority scholastic average on cam- pus, Thcta was awarded a bright new trophy for its shelf. Swinging into the social light, loan Henderson was chosen as a member of the Centennial Ball court of honor. Nancy Roberts was initiated into Senior Orchesis, and Joan Leaf and Joyce Cisco danced in the Haresfoot Follies. Five girls represented Theta in the Community Chest style show. Marilyn McCrory, besides being a champ tennis player, was acting WSGA president. Harriet Carren had a major part in " (Jirl Crazy. " Our annual Christmas party with the Psi U ' s brought our social activities to a successful climax for the semester. Even Santa Claus was there to make sure ten under-privileged children received their gifts. Officers were: Sally O ' Rourke, President; Margie Kay Baer, Vice Presi- dent; Cynthia Bollinger, Secretary; N ' irginia Mackey, Treasurer. 432 Front row (I. to r.): J. Schactzc!. S. Woelkrt, P. Gibson, B. Kohnstamm, A. Klkinmon. M. I ' anilow. M. L. Fix, J. Brinliain, R. M. O ' Brien, A. Koss, T. DcFazio, R. Hjella. Sfcoml row: L. Schcnck, I. L. Chiapetta, S. Rambcrg, p.. Collinge, E. Hamel, K. RoliinMin. Mrs. K. K. Parker. R. . clanis, B. l-clch, C. Gunderson, M. Schmitt. B. Dcniiin. I. Boiler, F.. Grad. ■riurd row: Y. Nelson, E. Horn, D. Mattingly, J. Owens, M. L. Sokoloski, E. Stabnow. A. Renter, J. Jolidan, E. Taylor. M. ' arney, I. Jones, J. Weber, C. Brady, J. Petersen, S. Sawtelle, ]. Pratt, S. Fedderson, M. Turk, V. Horn, B. Jahns, B. Kozelka. I-ourth row: B. Woll, M. Puerner, J. Otten, R. Gates, J. Thompson, E. Petersen, M. Chase, J. Leverenz, E. Cyr, G. Lee, J. Hoxsey. J. Nott, S. Horn- burg, M. Fuller, J. Fossum, M. J. Price, P. Falter, J. Ryan, E. Schaetzel, N. Mockrud, J. A. Clapp. Fifth row: C. Walgenbach, A. Bassmann, D. Ncff, E. Nielsen, M. Haas, B. Bishop, K. Ragatz, P. Bailey. KA The centennial year of the University has been a memorable one for the Kappa Deltas, too, not going down in chapter history as being any liifferent from the rest, but set apart in numerous KD hearts as a won- derful year to remember. We ' ll always look back to swimming from our pier in the fall ands,spring, to the beautifully redecorated house which greeted us upon returning, and to the new pledges who worked to help make the year a success. We won ' t be forgetting the Christmas season, nor the memories of initiations, and formal dances, and of the many little things, the songfests, and bull sessions, and each new ring or pin. There are girls we won ' t forget. TTie outstanding ones were president of Mortar Board, Orientation co-chairman, Panhellenic president, a Student Board member, and several presidents of other campus organ- izations. We won ' t forget these, nor the many others, especially those who worked behind the scenes. And how can we forget the girls with the cheery smiles, and the love of sisterhood, and the Kappa Delta spirit. ' Officers were: Elizabeth Adams, President; Kathryn Robinson, Vice President; Barbara Lamport, Secretary; Jane Koenig, Treasurer. 433 Front row (1. to r.) : A. Miuuleton, B. Froeming, S. Gregory, A. Kvam, M. Havey, L. H ' Doubler, B. A. O ' Boylc, L. Faye Second row: R. Burch, R. Holgate, S. Reid, J. Sell, B. Paul, B. L. Bogie, W. Weix, J. Weiss, M. C. Aschenbrenncr, P. Cross, E. McWilliams, M- Bainbridge, J. McClung, H. Harding, K. Kunkler. Third row: D. Sherman, B. Hughes, R. Claus, L. Lindquist, M. Maurer, J. Middlcton, E. Rice, Mrs. Fry, B. Pfeifer, J. Biclcr, H. Snow, B. Talley, C. Yost, C. Wolf, C. Brindsmaid. Fourth row: N. Moths, M. Wheeler, M. Tanner, H. Jungnickle, J. LaFollette, N. Cavenish, M. Craig, O. Schwendcner, B. Andrews, M. Fox, J. Chadbourn, R. Schneiders, B. Burt, J. Alexander, M. Masely, J. Carrao, A. Bergh, S. Sheehan, N. Jessel. Fifth row: M. Nesbit, C. Tiernan, M. Van Wagenen, C. Allen, A. Ryerson, R. Baldwin, K. Tuhtar, S. Schaffer, C. Royce, G. Webster, C. Erdman, P. Scott, B. Becker, J. Mitchell, J. Meigs, C. Kraetch, B. Stevens. KKF A most successful rushing season gave the Kappas a fine start this centennial fall. Under the capable direction of Jean Bieler, 33 girls were pledged on September 27. Many Kappas led in campus activities: Liz Rice was a member of Student Board and Mortar Board; Ann Middleton, a Wiskits chairman, Sigma Epsilon Sigma member, and Cardinal worker; Jean Bieler, Home- coming chairman; and Jean Middleton, Panhellenic Ticket chairman. Betty Lou Bogie and Julie Weiss were Badger editors and WSGA chair- men. Julie was also vice president of Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Christine Brindsmaid worked in the fashion show and Virginia Rowlands appeared in the Wisconsin Players ' production, " Girl Crazy. " Mary Bainbridge was elected Sweetheart of Sigma Chi and Fashion Show chairman. Four Kappas were in the Centennial Ball court of honor. They were Carolyn Royce, Carol Erdman, Virginia Rowlands, and Rosemary Schneiders. Barbara Pfeifer was president of Orchesis- Open houses, exchange dinners, formals, and banquets were on the socia l calendar. A Fathers ' Day banquet was given preceding the Minne- sota game and Founders ' Day banquet was held on October 12. Officers were: Barbara Pfeifer, President; Liz Rice, Vice President; Marion Craig, Secretary; Margaret Maurer, Treasurer. 434 Front row (1. to r.): C. Fitzpatrick, V. Shocklcy, F. Barton, B. Miller, J. Stouffer, J. Seybold, A. Pidcoe, J. Mueller, B. Lally, J. Lichtfeldt, G. Phillipson. Second row: N. Edwards, ]. Sabin, J. Donalds, J. Lindcmann, J. Fitzgibbon, M. Gray, B. Janson, D. Worcl, C. Conrad, M. Trump, P. Madden, J. Swack- hammcr, G. Sutcliffc, R. Doege. Third row: L. Ladcwig, J. Levis, P. Means, M. I.ichtfeiat, P. Saris, N. Lindblom, N. Krucger, Mrs. Smith, N. Philipp, M. Shockley, R. Noltc, B. Wack- man, L. Rogers, J. DeYoung. Fourth row: P. Hunt, N. Miller, B. HoUett, C. Sundt, B. Below, R. Laudert, J. Heller, D. Zimmerman, L. Dyrcby, M. Bogumill, M. Lacey, J. Williams, F. Borgerding, G. Levis, P. Johnson. Fifth row: C. Gardiner, P. Meyer, B. Wohlfeil, N. Graves, B. Hanson, M. Reetz, J. Bours, N. Brenk, D. Woodward, J. Schumann, J. Tiefenthalcr, J. Bittrick, J. Russell, L. Boldt, N. Wackman, V. Hetland, J. Hageman, J. Schaper. nB i True to the symbolism of our skyward pointing arrow, Pi Beta Phi started the year in an angelic vein with " Pi Phi Heaven " as the theme of fall rushing. Divine kindness must have played an influential part in the destinies of some of the girls, for one member was on the court of honor for Centennial Ball, another on the Military Ball court last spring, and Janet Williams and Gay Phillipson were selected 1949 Badger Beauties. The Pied Piper badger fought the rain and wind of Homecoming weekend and won us second prize for decorations. Two o ' clock singing and snacks reigned through the house as the Pi Phi fathers took over the second floor for Dads ' Weekend. Our arrows point with pride to Pat Johnson, elected to Senior Woman on Cardinal Board; Janet Tiefenthalcr, one of three sophomores initi- ated into Phi Upsilon Omicron; to our representative on Mortar Board, Crucible president, chairman of Workday, Badger Board secretary, and to those members working on Cardinal, Badger, Octopus, WSGA, Stu- dent Board, WSA, and Union committees. Officers were: Nancy Phillip, President; Patricia Hunt, Vice President; Marion Gray, Secretary; Nancy Edwards, Treasurer. 435 I Front row (1. to rj: M. Chudik, C. Hernandez, A. Bland, J. McHenry, P. Hartung, S. Holland, M. Cunnien. Second row: E. Mews, C. Botham, B. Wiggins, A. Rouse, Mrs. Schmidt, E.Rauchschwalbe, J. Richter, B. Kusserow, T. Allin. Third row: M. Nicla, P. Goodlad, A. Runzlcr, R. Noland, D. Turneaure, S. Paff, B. Dansin. I. Mohr, J. Borciko, N. Teske, M. Shimniak, A. Schultz. Fourth row: M. Faick, H. Balllnger, B. Wing, N. Keating, V. Erlmg, J. Blake. C. Clarke. M. Zcasman, C. Hoelz, N. Bremer, J. Quirk. IK This has been an outstanding Diamond Jubilee for Sigma Kappa! Three Psi-ites, Alice Rouse, Blanche Wiggins, and Norma Keating, returned in time to participate in fall rushing and to report about Sigma ' s convention at Sun Valley marking her 75th year of existence. They brought back birthday candles for our Wisconsin chapter to celebrate its 30th year. But Shirley Pafit wouldn ' t let us settle for diamonds and 30 year marks; she captured a Homecoming trophy for us. Under her chairman- ship and with pledge prexy, Audrey Bland, we created the octopus, who gurgled his way into a sorority first prize winner. Psi provided Orientation chairmen, Ruth Noland and Nancy Bremer, and Greek Week workers, Blanche Wiggins and Nancy Bremer. Cam- pus Community Chest busied Betty Dansin while Humorology claimed Nancy for one of its chairmen. Then, we had our professional sorority goers: Beverly Kusserow and Betty Dansin, Theta Sigma Phi; Margie Nicla, Sigma Delta Pi; Elaine Rauchschwalbe and Nicki Shimniak, Phi Chi Theta; Blanche Wiggins and Sallie Holland, Sigma Lambda; and Jan Blake, Kappa Epsilon. Officers were: Blanche Wiggins, President; Alice Rouse, Vice President; Margie Nicla, Secretary; Elaine Rauchschwalbe, Treasurer- 436 Front row (1. to r.): G. Mueller, A. Nicnabcr, R. Kini;. I. Sucha, R. Birkcnhagcn, G. RaMiiusM-n. Second row: R, Carr, P. Haninies, R. Huhn, E. Drunsky. G. Falcone, M. Maney, B. Kersten, E. Dubs, P. Timmerick. Thin! row: P. Brobst, B. Brewer, B. Oxncni, C. Bruha, M. Meyer, E. Kerr, H. McCormick, J. Trulson, L. Evcrarts, B. Coughlin, M. Perremmd, B. Erickson. e4 A Under the direction of social chairman Bee Kerr and assistants Phyllis Hammes, Hannah McCormick, and Madelyn Maney, many successful parties, both formal and informal, dotted the Theta Phi social calendar. One of TPA ' s most entertaining parties to date was the first open house. While there was plenty of American atmosphere in dancing to records, candlelight, coke and potato chips, the hit of the evening was the rather exotic Chinese punch concocted by pledges Ramona King and Caroline Leer. The lighted candles which floated on the punch caused considerable comment. In campus activities Theta Phi . lpha was well represented. Betty Coughlin was Country Magazines subscription manager and Betty Brewer served as secretary for both Panhellenic Council and Interfra- ternity Racial committee. Eileen Drunasky, house president of Beecroft house, was initiated into Omicron Nu, honorary home economics sorority, while Carol Bruha put her artistic talents to good use for such campus affairs as Centennial Ball, Homecoming, and At Ease. Jean Trulson, the year ' s co-chairman of . t Ease, was also a member of Dance committee and Decorations chairman for Centennial Ball. Officers were: Gemma Falcone, President; Bee Kerr, ' ice President; Eileen Drunaskv, Secretary; Rita Huhn. Treasurer. 437 y- ' - ' i .X ; ; w V I y DORMS Iront row (1. to r,); L. Zicbt-ll. M. Fctcr. W. Grau, D. Polacheck, D. Goilshall. Second row: K. Sparr, R. Slawsnn, D. Mueller, C. Kiclisch, R. Gilbert, T. Yclle, H. Lovctt, V. Schwarting, R. Krausc. Third row: R. Yohr. D. Toussaint, L. Stitgorst, R. Wogsland, R. Kolf, R. Gcrgcr, W. Sficos, H. Hanson. N. Holman, P. Brachman. I ' roiit row (1. to r.r. R. E. Alberts. ). Zilber, D. P. Frcdiani, J. G. Allen, . b. Cherkaskj, J. Goodman, R. B. Bear. Second row: W. G. Kuhns. H. J. Smith, E. G. Horn, G. W. Burns, W. J. Baichlcr. G. Gurda, R. W. Landry, E. D. Larson, E. Kinzer. Third row: T. C. Yelle, J. C. Honer, H. A. Goetsch, J. T. Loughlin, P. A. Bloland, E. I. Brenner, L. L. Olson, M. J. Manning, P. D. Barnard, R. A. Tomlinson, L A. Nestingen, R. C. Leverich, E. D. Cronon, G. W. Holtz. Men ' s Halls The Men ' s Halls Business Office is responsible for all physical transactions of the Dorm student government. Seated: K. Sparr. Standing (1. to r.): J. Walker, R. Ger- big, H. Hanson. The Men ' s Halls Judicial Committee interprets the Constitution and sets up business contracts. (1. to r.): W. Grau, I. Nestingen, R. Minning, H. Angle, G. Granof, F. Sorauf, T. Leicht. The Men ' s Halls Library Committee runs the well-stocked Halls Library. Seated (1. to r.): J. Rouman, R. Slaw- son, L. Peters, W. Davis, B. Levy, D. Sorenson. Standing: W. Rogge, E. Lavine, R. Stowe, D. Miller. 440 Association Hiirlicll C ' lub — Muscle building — Body Ixautifu (1. to r.): t;. Rothcnbach, A. J. Hansc-n, R. Hcaumont. The Men ' s Halls Store, " the largest student operated store in the country, " is efficiently run by Bob Allen ( in plaid shirt) and his staff. The Men ' s Halls Workshop furnishes the tools for the construction of any- thing from book ends to sailboats. Ciordon Radtke (extreme right, shop president, watches ojierations on the band saw and wood lathe. (1. to r.): M. Mardoian, C. Klotz, L. Niles, G. Radtke. 441 The Men ' s Halls Film Committee is responsible for the Thursday evening " Movie Time. " Free! Free! Frankenburger ' s victory over Liz — Yes, Hopscotch. Beer — the container is Residence issue. Three flats — no sharps. Little boys — big girls. Brew and song. Center: K. Roberts. Back row (1. to r.): T. Green, H. Roeland, D. Lindberg, J. Wolfrom, L. Wolfrom, B. Sorenson, A. Beach, D. Polacheck. X r r 1 ' 3 B 1 - .■ii.- u DELTA EPSILON Front row (1. to r.): L. Halle, H. Russell, D. Wcbcr, E. Larson. Second row: D. Kane, D. Frediani, J. Allen, T. Yelle. (i. Curda. Third row: J. Burns, B. Allen, R. Panrtl, T. Linton, Prof. O. Ko- walke, H. Runke, P. Bloland, D. Sullivan, L. Olson. Delta Epsilon was fouiKJci! to pay tribult to those who through their character and service, the principles of DE, ha e given an outstanding and unselfish service to the men with whom they live. For many ol the members there is little recognition outside of Delta Epsilon and personal satis- faction for the many hours that they unselfishly sp:nt on lK)th dorm and campus activities. These foresighted men work on the MH. Cabinet and on many of the MHA clubs, groups, and related services. Many of them also spent their time on Student Board, WMA, and other campus activities. ' I he min in Delta Epsilon are truly the cream of the dorms. A badge of honor is indeed on the man who is privileged to wear the coveted Delta Epsilon key. 1 he Men ' s Halls Chorus had a fresh start this year with 20 new members and Jim Jorgenron on the directors podium. Our performance schedule for the year was singing for the public. More and Ixrtter singing was our goal, with new key awards for those with three semesters of good attendance. A WH. program Itaturing the chorus promoted the University Resi- dence Halk to the state. In December we were again at WH. for radio caroling while touring the campus. The chorus sported red ties at ths " Christmas Carol " and Dormsylvania, traditional MH. dances. We hope to continue toward the establishment of a finer, well-received singing group. Officers were: John Wallschlaeger, President; Bob Brown, Sec- retary; Norbert Manthe. Librarian; HillarJ Lovett, Accom- panist; Lyle Olson, Fellow Advior. I ' lont row (1. to r,): D. Griesemcr, L. Mielke, R. Zimniermann, . . Weber, R. Rucks, R. Brown. Second row: K. Nelson, M. Frascr, H. Erdniann, 1). Lindsay, J. Jor- yenson. J. Riwlev, L. Olson, E. .Scliulz. R. Temple. Tliiril row: R. F tzpatric ' ;. J. Wall schlaejjcr, X. Manthe. R. Schin- ilelholz. T. Kilpatricls. F. Janecky, K. lensen. R. Arndt, A. Fritz. J. Cristy. Fourth row: R. Ha se. H. Smith, C. Noren, P. Lyon, D. Nelson, R. Coo()er, H. Grundahl. E. Ar- nold, J. Smith, P. J. Muender. MEN ' S HALLS CHORUS 443 Front row (1. to r.): W. BratbL-rg, W. Gehr. A. Kanncwurf, H. Angle, C. Enycl, D. Oij;, F. Glamm, M. Erickson, J. Peterson. Second row: F. Brewster, f. Jaglcr, E. Horn, A. Lindc, R. Berrend, R. Lamont, D. Erasure, J. Wendt, R. Brewster, R. Rowley. J. Kaumheimer. Third row: C. Hcnney, R. Angle, A. Grube, E. Beck. D. McKaia, D. Green, G. Bergmeister, A. Lutze, W. Schmitz, E. Przyczyna. Fourth row: G. Miller, E. Arnold, J. Wallschlaeger, F. Pi trach, G. Schumann, A. Porath, J. Henney, J. Franklin, W. Priestley, L. Reiser, P. Chappel. BashFord BASHFORD Bashford House welcomed 14 newcomers last fall, to replace the 18 men lost through graduation. Foremost among this latter group was Earl S. Horn, Jr., who has been house fellow for the past year and a half. Although the house began a rather slow social season, by mid-term parties were held that kept the men busy recuperating and finding new type of activities- A barn dance which set the art of dancing back at least 50 years developed into the best social event of the year. Many Bashford residents were instrumental in the success of " A Christmas Wish, " the Dorm Christmas dance, [ack Wendt served as chairman of this successful event while Robert Berrend was in charge of decorations. The Bashford basketball team, Tripp hall champions for two con- secutive years, dropped two games early in the season to ruin its chances for a third title in as many years. However, the team still had hopes of gaining a spot in the Dorm playoffs. Officers were: Jack Wendt, President; Dallas Erickson, Vice President; John Brown, Secretary; Richard Lamont, Treasurer. I 1 444 Front row (1. to r.); J. Follensbcc, R. Henry, R. Zocllncr, D. Unthank, R. Gncscnicr, W. Di chcr, V. Gumm. Second row: A. Vlasak, L. Uffcnbcck. J. Thomas, J. Norton, L. Miclkc, E. Kinzer, E. Wochler, R. Johnst n, R. Beaumont, A. Laun. Third row: J. Walsworth, J. Williams, S. Busch, G. Horn, D. Oinuicn. R. Peterson, A. Anderson, R. Schenk, R. Timmel, M. Peters, V. Wcincrt. Fourth row: J. C ' risty. F. Wasechek, J. Lewis, J. Shannon, A. Stranz, A. Hansen, R. Sell, A. Paul, R. Wiberg, G. Lehman. Fifth row: J. Klemann, R. Finke, O. Shird, . . Wolfrom, W, McGown, R. Swinsky, R. Moen, F. Timmel, G. Leisman, D. Lindberg. Botki in More social th,iii ever before, Botkin House this ye,Tr enjoyed picnics, exchange dinners, and house dances and parties. The decorative Arabian Nights dance, with La FoUette house, was the social highlight ot the season. Botkin has established a pleasant precedent for other houses on campus with its traditional Christmas kiddie party. On DecemlK ' r 10, ?7 children were entertained by " Botkinites " and their dates. The house proved to be extremely active in extra-curricular activities. The following men participated in either Orchestra, Band, or the Men ' s Halls Chorus: Griesemer, Leisman, R. Timmel, Anderson, Schenk, Rletzien, Mielke, and Cristy. Bob Henry was a member of the Uni- versity rifle team. Lorry Uffenbeck was elected by a portion of the stu- dent body to represent them as senior man on Cardinal Board. Other men active in campus activities were: Rill Gumm, announcer for WHA; Lou Mielke, president of German Club; Jim Lewis, managing editor of Spectator; and R. Dix (iriescmer. Union Commons committee. Officers were; dene Woehler, House President; Lou Mielke, Social Chairman; Jim Norton, Secretary and Treasurer; Roy Johnson, Athletic Chairman- 445 Front row (1. to r.): R. J. Stillwell, B. Arnold, D. Mueller, D. Trueblood, D. Frediani, B. Larson, M. Asplund, J. Soevig, R. Ernst. Second row: A. Clauer, J. McHenry, V. Sievert, D. Humphrys, C. Noren, C. Mertz, B. Monfeli, S. Breeze, D. Peterson. Third row: L. Tiderman, D. Indermuehle, J, Henderson, B. Riggert, H. Haesslcr, G. Penfield, K. Engeldinger, D. Saewart, G. Vader. Fourth row: B. Spicring, L. Turtle, D. Bradley, F. Battling, D. Davies, T. Turgeson, E. Fleishauer, D. Merriam, S. Grant. F allows With as many different interests as there are residents, we, the men of Fallows, lived together in one part of Tripp hall. We worked on everything from campus activities to house functions. One of the men was circulation manager of Octy, and another was editor of the Badger. There was a Fallows man on the varsity debate team, and one was Dorm Alumni chairman. Several were on the Central Social committee, and some of the fellows sang in the Dorm Chorus. We also had a representative on the MHA Cabinet. We e.xperimented with government, trying a house council system, and we had some original stunts at our parties. There was the Garden of Eden party and also a wiener roast at Black Hawk. There were others, too, including a few stag beer brawls. A perpetual bridge game was kept up in the den except during the time that we were in classes. The classes were the one thing that we all had in common. They were the reason that we had all come to Madison in the beginning. Officers were: Phil Lyon, President; Bill Riggert, Treasurer; Dick Bublitz, Publicity. 446 I ' Kint row U- to r.): R. Bcringer, J. Duchencs, S. Olson, L. Bochike, M. H.ichliuLur. L. Olson. C;. Kocnitzcr, R. Schlintz, A. Markoc, Second row: K. Bussc, W. Solberp, P. Murphy, R. Conrartly, E. Kunz, I. Miller, K. Zartner, D. Reck, D. Werner, I. Loebcl, E. Hall, R. Hering. Thrd row: D. Keller, R. Weidncr, D. Gallcnbcrgcr, T. Kilpalrick, W. Lautensclilacgcr, J. Hammond, H. Glander, R. Stodola, H. Ulevich, D. Lindsay, H. McCabc. Fourth row: R. Gcrbig, H. Murray, C. Sasada, C. Reinnoldt, V. Ulrich, E. Mueller, M. Grimes, R. Olsen, P. Frohmader, R. Zielinski, R. Hayes, G. Ver- hovcn, F. Sorauf. Frankenburger Success marked the opening of the school year for Frankenburger when for the third successive time the Burgers handed a crushing defeat to the girls of Elizabeth Waters Unit IV ' in their annual hop- scotch tournament. Other gruelling sports engaged in were football, basketball, and bowling. Representing Frankenburger in University athletics were Ted Roberts of the swimming team, captain elect Jim Hammond and Hyde Murray of the freshman football team. TTic social calendar was highly successful under the guiding hands of Bill Shuman and Irv Loebel. Starting with the " Frankenburger Olympics, " the house parties proved to be the right cure for many a book fatigued house member- Highlighting these events were the blended voices of the house quartet composed of Lyle Olson, Bud Hillier, Dave Lindsay, and Bob Hayes. Jim Duchenes handled house publicity. From the efforts of Bill Cndrasek, chairman, and the long working hours contributed by members, Frankenburger succeeded in having the largest Homecoming decoration on the campus. Officers were: Martin Bachhuber, President; LeRoy Boehlke, Vice Presi- dent; Victor Ulrich, Treasurer. 447 Front row (1. to r.): D. Ca5!.i-r, L. Roiii, I ' . MjIIuw, S. Lenchek. R. Kuehl, E. Peterson, R. Berentsen. Second row: G. Barnes, E. Schulz, R. Mitchell, N. Peterson, J. Zilber, A. Jackson, R. Hart, A. Weiss, D. Polacheck. Third row: L. Paradowski, G. Radtke, G. Zwicky, A. Schwartz, D. [ohnson, R. Zimmerman, A. Verich, J. Wockenfuss. R. ' mton, D. Doering, J. Weber- Fourth row: P. Brachman, J. Murray, J. Smith, H. Gralewicz, P. Haag, J. McGinnis, P. Cors, E. Braun, J. Sorenson, L. Jordan, L. Cyr. Fifth row: D. Schibilsky, E. Pinigis, P. Drolsom, L. Koshir, E. Garber, R. Kolf, R. Reik, L. Nelson, T. Morris. Gregory The " Red Devils " was the name Gregory House earned for its prowess on the gridiron last fall. Tearing up the field, the team was undefeated the entire season. The house won the Tripp hall and all- dorm championships, and went on to defeat the University of Minnesota dorm champs for the traveling Co-op Sport Store trophy. Men of Gregory were found in many important posts on the campus. Richard Kolf, Donald Polacheck, and Philip Brachman were on the MHA Cabinet. Richard Berentsen served on the MHA Finance com- mittee, and Gordon Radtke and Charles Steinmetz were chairmen of the MHA Workshop and Athletic committees. The scribe of Gregory was John Haeuser, who wrote for the Cardinal. On the social side of the ledger, Gregory House had several parties. The season opened with a stag get-together and then progressed to a Halloween date party. The climax of the. fall season was the gala Alumni Homecoming party. This completes the sketch of Gregory House — a body of men who carry its proud name into many fields and keep it at the top. Officers were: Neil Peterson, President; John Murray, Secretary; Albert Jackson, Treasurer; Arthur Weiss, Social Chairman. 448 l- ' runt rinv (1. to r.J; W. Roth, R. Stcrnlitb, D. WollI, !• ' . Malian, P. BlolancJ, 1 ' . Lynts, R. Vanclcn Heuvcl, H. Gross, J. KloL-hn. Second row: M. Allman, D. Zahalka, R. Rcfiraucr, R. Bochat, P. Jones, J. Norris, W. Catlin, K. Bier, R. Patcrsiiii. Third row: J. Finley, T. Jamieson, K. Mcrncr, T. Bidwell, J. Kaiser, R. Girolami, M. Ten Hakcn, J. Kaufman, W. Rasmusscn. Fourth row: A. Storiz, J. Wieczorek, T. Ebcnreiter, P. Campbell, G. Helton, R. Kressin, R. Brown, H. King, D. Schulze. High O.K., girls, check this lineup for your blind dates next year. " Men of Distinction " who represented High on various MHA committees were Tom Ebenreiter, Red King, Jack Finley, and John Wieczorek. Lorry Berson had a part in " Girl Crazy. " Artists-in-residence at High, John Norris and Bob Paterson, combined their talents to win a third place trophy for Homecoming decorations. High " s den menagerie included Lloyd Calvy, disguised as a cigar. • . . " Blind Bob " Kressin and his favorite poodle. ... the cream of the frosh crop, " Moonbeam " Kaiser, John Kloehn, and Bill Cadin. . . . Tom Jamieson and his chow hall pantomimes . . . the beer boys of the Wednesday Nite Club, Bob Rchrauer, Dick Vanden Heuvel. Rel Bochat, etc. Sparked by Del Schulze, High " bowled " over most of its opponents in the pins and l- eer league. High produced a candidate, George Helton of Cardinal fame, for the Hard Luck honors in football and basketball. Pat CamplicU, RoIHl- Girolami, and Ted Bidwell were stalwarts on the football team, while Dons Zahalka and Wolf led the Hurricanes on the basketball court. Officers were: Frank Mahan, President; Harold King, Vice President; Alvin Stortz, Secretary; Don Ladrow, Treasurer. 4 9 Front row (1. to r.): R. J. Pcti:r%on, J. Klingenbcrg, ). Knaup, P. G. Hayden, R. B. Bear, R. W. Barnnyton, H. C. Dramm, G. C, Wcihcrt, J. C. Van Caster. Second row: W. Hoke, C. K. Kenyon, J. S. Roberts, A. B. Fontaine, D. E. Thorn, D. W. Schmitt, H. Wyszynski, R. M. Cotts, E. N. Arents, B. Frudden, D. N. Clark. Third row: R. Kernland. R. E. Gavin, A. H. Roge, D. L. Petitjean, N. R. Bradley, A. D. Neuwirth, O. [. Moe, J, L. . rchie, F. Loewus. Fourth row: F. Witt, . P. Johns, J. K. Bender, T. Leicht, E. L. Jaeger, C. C. Indermuehle, 1. Dixon, R. J. Bielinski, M. B. Siker. Spooner A new year — a happy year of new ideas in the most spirited house in Tripp hall was guided by the house officers. One of the most productive ideas carried out in Spooner was a chil- dren ' s Christmas party held at the Nakonia Country Club and high- lighted by an actual visit from Santa himself. Another innovation of the new year was a series of Sunday night speakers drawn from both the campus and the city. In intramural football Spooner fared well, capturing second place in Tripp hall, thus reaching the all-dorm playoffs. In the second year of its football rivalry with Goldberg house, Spooner retained possession of the ' " Fur-Lined Trophy " and was again feted to a beer party by the losers. Spooner avenged its only football loss of the season by crushing the likely gridiron winners in a Ixisketball game that proved to be the turning of the tide in the house athletic activities. Were they " Rover-boys, " freshman frolickers, or " students " . ' All residents of Spooner had their share of portable showers, hall penny- pitching, " panel " discussions, and A-bomb experimentation ... a worth- while, memorable year. Officers were: Bob Harrington. President; Burr Fontaine, Secretary; Fred Witt, Treasurer; Bud Drumm, Social Chairman. 450 l- ' ront ruw ( . lo r.): G. Walktr, V. Moshcr. J. Hove, J. Heller, W. Meissner, R. Boomer. R. Sniilh. Secoml row: K. Robertson, L. H. Rocland, T. Green, R. Burczyk, J, G. Allen, W. Nielsen, E. Lohmiller, R. Slawson, R. Harkavy. Third row: R. Wichman, E. Renter, G. Weinfurter, W. Caldwell, E. Eckhardt, A. Porter, J. B. Pierce, R. Arndt, D. Nelson, R. McCrcdie, A. Schmidt. Fourth row: K. Marion, T. Coldwell. Ci. McCloud. ). Plombon, M. Reuben, f. Weiss, C. Chapek, L. Ba .tian, H. Washachek, A. Searles. Fifth row: I. Laubcnheimer, D. Fisher, R. Otto, W. Chalecki, R. Haubrich, J. R. Thurston, J. Jorgcnscn, R. Sagstctter, E. A. Porth. Vil as Vilas House always has and always will have its idiosyncratic in- mates, and this year has seen its share of them. Vilas House has witnessed the formation of such disorganizations as the third floor Hearts Club, of which Bob Otto, Marion Kenneth, and Tom Coldwell are members, and the active Friday afternoon H. T. Club with president " Sparky " Weinfurter faithfully presiding at its meetings. Included, too, must be the every day and night Bridge Club with Richard " the point " Honnold as president. This latter group has such Culbert.son e.xperts as F. M. .- dashek, and house fellow " Lord " Jim . llen. The fourth floor honors must 1k ' split between Earl " close that win- dow boys I don ' t ant a cold " Zimmerman, and " two o ' clock in the morning " Bill Maloney. . 11 third floor men agree on Ed " hi fellows " Reuter, for many say he personifies Vilas ' true spirit. The man who comes near this ideal state of individuality on second floor Vilas is Jack " oh do it again honey " Jorgensen. Nat " boy, I met two gorgeous blonds in Chicago ... " Elegant is the logical choice of first floor men. Nat is now working for his M.S Officers were: Ray Burczyk, President; Allen Porter, Vice President; Floyd . dashek, Secretary; J. B. Pierce, Social Chairman. 451 Front row (1. to r.); W. Coultas, R. Ebener, B. Williams, T. Fox, R. McCool, J. Roob, D. Opitz, F. Beyer. Second row: M. Hettinger, L. Bannerman, C. Johnson, D. Parkinson, J. Doleshal, G. Holtz, G. Hurlbut, J. Hegedus, T. Denniston, S. Thorp, R. Hoague. Third row: D. DuBois, W. O ' Rourke, P. Bartell, ]. DuBois, K. Englund, H. Hildcn, D. Pfefferle, G. Berg. R. Freiberg. R. Liss. Fourth row: G. KUne, D. Battles, E. Moczek, I. Christofferson, W. Fisher, R. Schultz, F. Cowee, D. Clausen, A. McConncll. Fifth row: P. Been, G. Birckholtz, R. Johnson. A. . ndrews, N. Radtke, W. Michalica, B. Kanitz, R. Janke, A. Mankivsky. Favill e The Badger campus found Faville men following an established house precedent by having representatives in many phases of University life. Student Board included Favillians Tom Fox, Bob Silver, and Bob Williams. Paul Been was elected to the senior class presidency. Ray Hoague figured in the athletic limelight as boxing manager and tackle on the 150 pound football team. Bruce Kanitz, a newcomer to the house, proved that he wasn ' t a newcomer to the stage as he played prominent roles in " The Merchant of Yonkers, " " Girl Crazy, " and other productions. Cardinal news editor Art Andrews held down the journalism fort. On the social side, Faville co-sponsored a highly successful Top- hatter formal in the spring of ' 48 and ' 49 and joined Villa Maria to present a rollicking musical comedy skit at the Community Chest Car- nival. Some Madison kids won ' t forget the Christmas party held for them, and Faville men won ' t forget the camjiaign to put Bev Stevens on the Centennial Ball court of honor. Graduating seniors left behind to lower classmen the " Summer Storm " tradition embodied in the house key. Officers were: W. E. Coultas, President; Dean Clausen, Secretary- Treasurer; Paul Been, Social Chairman; Bruce Kanitz, Athletic Chair- man. 452 Iront row (I. to r.): M. Shatrwka, R. l.ihtckil, h, Krucycr, J. Hubcrty, W. Solum, R. JacolKon. Sic iinl row: D. Bochni, W. Lloyd, R. Bcnclt. D. Bowc, W. Kuhns, R. Behinj;er, C. Olson, F. Lutz, E. Gerbitz. Third row: C. W.ilkcr, M. Surn, B. Stern. A. Tocpfcr, J. Kremers, D. Dcttmann. D. Mcidani, A. Margcnau. 1-oiirth row: W. Johnson. W. CIchrs. J. Conlcy. L. Zastrow, M. Mardoian, H. Gilcnian. R. Wolfe, W. Watcrpool. I-ifth row: A. Schuctte, D. Mockrud, B. Wackinan, W. Schmitz, P. Mockrud, S. Close, T, Han, L. Dolnick, F. SiK-ncer, U. Rolule. La Follette The LaFoUette House Council successfully mnint.iined a balance between social, alhlttic, and scholastic activities this year. The greatest social event was a jointly sponsored " Arabian Nights Fantasy " with Botkin house- Its success can be attributed to both houses ' hard working social chairmen. Other social highlights were an intormal hot spiced cider party held after the Homecoming game, and a " No Theme " party. Tops in entertainment were " gag man " Huberty and the quartet ' s hilarious version of " Smarty Smarty, " and " AH Baba " Waterpool ' s magic act. Connelli and Johannson were the consulting engineers of a Home coming " dismay " that will go down in the books as " LaFoUettes Folly. " The " Folly " didn ' t work for the judges but always hopeful " Johannson " still thinks it has " unlimited possibilities " for next year. The " Senators toolball team wasn ' t as successful as last year, but did manage lo eke out a few victories — the spectacular 2-2, first down 6-4 victory over Goldberg house. The basketball team, coached by " . li Baba " Watcrpool and sparked by Spencer and Wackinan, developed into a definite threat. Officers were: Don Howe, President: Bob Bendt, Social Chairm an. 453 Front row ( . to r.; : P. Mucndcr, R. Churchward, J. Kleinschmult, li. Uonr.ith, K. Akriyht, K. IasIk, H. Bcckci. Second row: R. Bredesen, R. Kuhn. R. Grant, J. Inda. R. Alberts, C. Peters, D. Sorcnson, A. Meulendyke, M. Steiner, C. Weisensel. Third row: H. Lange, L. Haufschild, R. Preuss, J. P iche, H. Fischer, D. Schuppener, L. Cox, W. Thierens, E. Faust. Fourth row: J. Grochowski. W. Hustcdt, A. Fritz, H. Witte, D. Brazdzons, R. Gleason. T. Theisen, K. Radmer, N. Bartelt. Fifth row: R. Mollwitz, R. Bundy, R. Remstad, R. L. Mollwitz, H. Naedler, S. Banachowicz, T. Koehne, W. Champion. Noyes The perennial Noyes House slogan, " Tilings will be different this year " — study-wise, that is — was observed no more rigorously than in past years as the boys from Noyes struck a judicious balance between scholastic, athletic, and social activities. Noyes was especially proud this year of the active part played by Jack Eiche, Reg Nolte, Maurie Steiner, Bob Mollwitz, and Don Soren- son in organized Men ' s Halls activities ... of its 100 per cent contri- bution to the Campus Community Chest, and of " Nubby " Bartelt, who managed the house campaign ... of Bob Remstad, Noyes ' contribution to varsity athletics . . • of social chairmen Bob Akright and Russ Marki- sen, whose fine party arrangements kept happy the thirstiest crew in Adams hall ... of John Laurin and Bob Mollwitz, sterling entertainers at every house party ... of its athletic teams, always powerful in dorm sjX)rts ... of Chuck Peters and Bob Akright for designing one of the snappiest house plaques in the dorms . . . and, finally, of all the Noysians who made this centennial year a great success. Officers were: Charley Peters, President; Bob Grabt, Treasurer; Bob Akright and Russ Markisen, Social Chairmen; Don Sorenson, Public Relations. 454 Is 1 rcint iciw (I. lo r.i: R. Boehm. C. D.iKiKiiino, L. Schipper. [. Spanjers. R. Borchardt, C. Jut riicn ' .. R. Langc, E. Bcucr. Second row: G. Peterson, O. Thorp, W. Stolz, G. Hay, H. Goetsch, P. Klein, C. Lahr, W. Hotius, A. Weiss. Third row: R. Schrimpf, C. Greiling, R. Kuhns, D. Freed, A. Bell. R. Grcsch, A. Gruetjen, R. llelrn. ]. Kuster. Fdurih row: C. Montemayor, R. Reynolds, R. Stolz, H. Berg, G. Titcra, C. Clifford, H. Muenzmaier. S. Zimmernian, 1. Kiull, I ' .. Peters. I ' lfth row: S. Choren, E. Warneckc, J. Schroedcr, H. Stoecker, C. Bennett, G. Wilson, W. Glcason, J. Barrette, V. Pinigis. Och sner Mourning prevailed at Ochsner House as for the second successive year our favorite Tiger football squad was edged out of the final dorm game by a referee ' s whistle. They did take the . dams hall title for the second straight year. Actively engaged in all sports, the Tigers kejit uji the athletic tradition of the house. Our brilliant social season and new house fellow, Herb Goetsch, were initiated with a harvest dance. This was followed by a " Cave " party. The annual Christmas banqviet was held at the Union and was a rip-roaring, not-to-lie-soon-torgotten event. House president John Spanjers was elected following Warren Cleason ' s elevation to chairman of the House Presidents ' C ouncil. Not only active in campus jx)litics, various members of the house were prominent in other cainpus activities, such as the Prorti, Cardinal, Union chairmanships, anti Bailger. You didn ' t have to look far to see a " Tiger " in action. Women who know romance best, prefer Ochsner men, as evidenced by the high marriage rate ot the inmates of Ochsner House. Officers were: John Spanjers, President; Bob Borchardt, Secretary- Treasurer; Ray Boehm, Social Chairman; Bill Hofius, MHA Cabinet Representative. A T GER ' 455 Front row (1. to r.): A. Stern, O. Walker, M. Scribner, D. Spraker, H. Lins, B. Olson, L. Binversie. Second row: D. Stephenson, M. Jokinen, J. Englander, D. Goddard, R. Anderson, R. Lathiop, W. Parish, A. Langlois, M. Garfinkel, R. Fitzpatrick. Third row: D. O ' Lcary, P. Klein, H. Justingen, D. Newman, R. Walker, D. Weinkauf, R. Applegate, R. Tesch, C. McCall. Fourth row: W. Ficbrantz. J. Zimmerer, J. Dodge. R. Bintzler, G. Granof, W. Sharrovv, W. Janssen, M. Wiviott, G. Tice, R. Pause. Fifth row: P. Athan, R. Rusch, J. Neuman, E. Eder, G. Johnson, F. Pinkham, F. Bley, L. Zimmermann, M. Pfotenhauer. Richardson The consensus at Richardson this year concerning activities and personalities is that it finally hit the campus big-time. Wheels and characters abounded on all four floors. From " Alouetta " Zimmermann and his Midnight Ramblers on the first to Willie Fiebrantz and his playmates on the fourth there was enough noise at any hour to make sleep impossible. Dissension was also present- During and after a disastrous intra- mural football season the " Goodbye Coach Weinkauf " club held regu- lar meetings. Campus-wide dissension was formulated during the first semester when the Cardinal party was born in Jerry Granof ' s smoke- hlled room. Richardson erected its first Homecoming decoration under " Pinky " Pinkham ' s direction. Chuck McCall was after our blood (for a blood- bank) as chairman of that portion of the Men ' s Halls Community Chest. Ed Beers and his Scholarship committee presented speakers in a den- discussion series when H. Lins and the card players could be removed. House parties? The Football Victory party had no victory to cele- brate. At the Lower Slobovia affair (Li ' l Abner style) Bill Thannum received the prize for being the best dressed female present. Officers were: Warren Parish, President; Ray Anderson, Secretary- Treasurer; Paul Alhan and Bob Fitzpatrick. Social Chairmen; Bob Tesch, Public Relations. 456 1-ront rcnv (1, to r.): H. Labrcsch, N. Koerncr, R. Nelson, W. Grau, D. Sorcnson. Srcond row: J. PfcifTcr, C. Campbell, H. Locb, T. Kallas, [. Goodman, R. Nehrhcli, |. Kcymar, D. Miller. Third row: W. Reichcl, M. Fefer. G. Szyka, J. Riesch, W. Schclar, C. Klotz, J. Hillman, W. I ' lildcbrandt. Fourth row: E. Holtz, L. Wcishoff, J. Olson, J. Loeb, I,. Wollcrsheim, H. Grundahl, R. Hrown. Fifth row: D. Ames, R. Livingston, M. Miller, R. Kocnig, W. Wittry, D. Aiinc. R. Bond, D. Williams, D. Wlttry, J. Livingston. Siebecker " .l toast to thee, oh comrade mine! In college days ive dranl our wine. May you drin success in coming years. And life your life with but jew tears. " — T. A. K. AN OPEN LETTER TO SIEBECKER ' S SENIORS Dear Fellows: In tribute to you, the seniors of the house, we lake this opixirtunity to dedicate this page. You men have lived together, studied with each other, made new triends, and are now better equipped to handle the problems we all must face on leaving college. To you then: Charles W. ( " ampbell • . . Green Bay, Gerald J. Derus . . . Kaukauna, Wallace E. Grau . . . Racine, Tom A. Kallas . . . Racine, Robert R. Koenig . . . Wauwatosa, Henry L. Loeb . . . Milwaukee, Joseph H- Loeb . . . Mil- waukee, Marvin F. Miller . . . Wittenberg, Raymond H. Nehrlich . . . .Sheboygan, Aloysius J. Pfeiffer . . . Racine, John S. Remol ■ . . Chippewa Falls, William H. Schelar . . . Kenosha, Richard S. Stowe . . . Hales Corners, and Joseph CJoodman . . . Milwaukee, we wish to thank you for your leadership, for your thoughts, for your companionshi[5 — for your fellowship in sports, studies, and social activities. You will be long rememlx red by us- —THE UNDERGRADUATES OF SIEBECKER HOUSE j CI..; N«.rii|ri 457 Front row (1. to r.): R. Hickson, R. Miller, R. Lea. J. Contasti. P. Barnard, R. Perkins, F. Schutte, R. Lynch, D. Anklam. Second row: G. Feifarek, T. Roskos, D. Janke, D. Anderson, W. Nash, D. Pease, E. Dutton, J. Riley. Third row: R. Peterson, G. Brown, E. Zwisler, F. Ladwig, T. Webster, R. Boyer, G. Wenck, M. Kampen. Fourth row: J. . nderson, S. Olson, P. Kliner, C. Mueller, R. Hacker, D. Memmel, M. Hanson, J. Hendricks. Tarrant 1948-1949 has been a banner year tor Tarrant House. The House Council, our means of administration, has done a " bang-up " job. House parties have been numerous and successful under the guidance of our social chairman. One outstanding party saw the birth of a Tarrant-Terror, a two-headed, three-legged Frankenstein, better known as Ed Kamerling. Tarrant was represented in campus and the Men ' s Halls affairs, and was especially proud of Jack Riley as Miss Haresfoot of 1949; of Dick Lynch as the able cartoonist and editor of the Spectator; of Bob Hacker as editor of The Wisconsin Engineer; of Don Janke as a member of the MH. Cabinet; of Fritz Friedli and Tom Roskos as members of the MHA Elections committee; and of Tom Webster as a member of the MHA Athletic committee. Tarrant did not score on their Homecoming decoration this year, but house members still think their mechanical pin-ball machine with its " Tilt Northwestern " was one of the best. Officers were: Joe Contasti, President; Jerry Wilcox, Social Chairman. 458 1-ront row { . to r.c F. li(ill()f;li, 1-.. H.iiiicnuk. 1). Crt.iycr, II. Holman, R. Landry. R. Hull, W. Si_li.i]ik. D. Kvans. Second row: E. Vadja, . . Whclan. I.. Tlachac. K. Schuercr, J. Schucler, R.. riult, II. Hcinkcl. Third row: R. Hogan, C. Maicr, M. Earless, W. Hughes, R. Mcmnicl, J. Ryall. N. Holman, J. Kurick. Fourth row: E. Rechlicz, R. Peterson, F. Janccky, C. Falk, S. Nordeng, L. Jensen, W. Sively, D. Newcomb, G. Wcnzel, V. Metzig. Wi inslow . . . And most of all, I remember Winslow, With Mac, Chuck, T, Killer, Gunner, and Bo; TTie days of yore when we all toured the bars, Songs led by Buck with his borrowed guitars, A, B, C, and D leaguers playing hearts, Bob Memmel ' s pinups, the apex of arts, The constant moaning of PccPec, our maid. Athletic contests so gallantly played. The dozens of queens we all have kissed. The many old-timers soon to be missed: Hink, Heavy, Hawk, and the Holman brothers, Fretldy Five, Kenny, Rabbit, and oth:;rs. Annual snow fights with Liz Waters hall, " Old Look. " " Skid Row, " and " Military Brawl. " The dogs and cats that were harbored by Red Until one made a deposit on his bed, " Twehe Old Maids " led by Bucky, Nate, and Hy, The freshmens rooms that were stacked on the sly. Our honored alumni — Rooster and F.d, Also Herbie. Snake. Judge, (ien ' ral. and Red, Plus Marv, Frank, Srnitty. Roider. Bill, and Hack, Danny. Slim Gene, Teddy, Fudd. Russ. and Jack. Remember Dewey ' s campaign led by the Mole, And trophies won by Winslow men who bowl, . nd the Fat Boys ' club to round this thing out. So. Sewers, join voices, lustily shout. " WINSLOW FOREN ' ER " Officers were: Hyman B. Holman. President; Clifford Maier, Treasurer; Robert Lazarus, Social Chairman; Robert Roemer, Publicity. 459 I Front row (I. to r.): G. Schumacher, D. Ryan, J. Dallman, H. Laufenberg, R. Purer, M. Edelstein, A. Lavine, R. Minning, G. Stein. Second row: R. Ncperud, L. Rosenberg, J. Dapin. C. Muth. J. Gompper, I. Nestingen, B. Mulhgan, N. Amend, A. Webb, I. Lorence, W. Bast. Third row: B. Gittings, G. Parkinson. T. Sauter, M. Schultz, P. Paynter, B. Graves, J. Toussaint, R. Brown, H. Johnson. R. Larson, R. Krause, F. Duval. Fourth row: B. Levy, G. Dedow, W. Biggart, D. Erlandson, J. Jesse, G. Gallo, J. Hrupka, J. Barosko, E. Kruger, D. Pcckham, D. Schmidt, W. Whitted. Fifth row: L. Solcchek, T. Geib, R. Church, J. Meilahn, W. Simko, A. Umhocfer, J. Schultz, D. Maher, C. Arendt, O. Olson, N. Arendt. i b amoenin Under the capable direction of Chainberlin House officers, a more than successful semester was completed. Ed Gellman was president of the MHA Camera Club and was partly responsible for the progress of this organization in the past two years. The new blood of the 27 freshmen helped spark what might have been a very lagging social and athletic program on both the back and court side. The highlight of the year ' s social activities directed by Joe Schultz, social chairman, was undoubtedly the Casino Night run almost entirely by the Unholy Three, John Barosko, Joe Hrupka, and Wally Simko. The advent of the new beds brought the quotation of the year from the house " Sage, " Leo Solocheck. " Men, these here beds have been in the house now for nigh on to 48 hours, and, after having been in them for the last 47, I can truthfully say, this is one thing I ' m going to take King down. " Officers were: John Gompper, President; Stuart Svoboda, Athletic Chair- man; Joe Schultz, Social Chairman; Ed Gellman, Publicity. 460 Front row (1. to r.): A. W ' hcfler, V. Kcldman, R. Mongin, R. Lange, C. Badger, R. Coopir, R. Nelson, G. Kriegel, J. Roedel, E. Tanking. Second row: K. Sticghorst, R. Olson, J. N ' tubaucr, A. Drom, R. Roenitz, W. Conrad, T. Stocks, A. IKndricks, O. Bennett, C. Van Vonderen, R. Van Von- dcrcn. Third row: M. Swiedarkc, A. Wcbcr, J. Bartclt, D. Cronon, F. Gross, J. Schaefer, R. Manskc, U. Muetzcl, G. Lauer, R. Wilkins, G. Stewart, G. Ryback. I ' ourth row: M. Dreyer, F. Fesslcr, G. Halbcrg, K. Firchow, R. Zimmerer, J. Marchcsc, R. Krohn, R. Coshun, H. Bartz, R, Schindelholz, L. Ames, R Trollcr, A. Schallock. Fifth row: L. Schuster, E. Nimnier, H. Stangel, D. Firchow, D. Kuechle, R. Yohr, F. Goldsmith, M. Drcxier, J. Kittrick, K. Pecotte, R. Bernard, R. Janccky. c onover ( " onover House initiated its new house fellow, Dave Cronon, and its freshman members at a stag party early in October. Nob Hill Ranch was the setting lor the next big Conover outing. A strenuous evening of dancing the schottische and polka plus a few hay rides over Nob Hill ' s scenic gullies were enough to make Conovcrmen confirmed city slickers. Conover ' s Christmas Capers topped the year ' s social calendar. Santa was on hand to distribute such much needed gifts as live goldfish and water pistols. Bob " Woozy " Schindelholz received the " man of the year " award for his work as social chairman and blind date getter. A disputed decision over Homecoming decorations kept alive the Conover-Showerman ieud. The house Badger mascot was also stolen that week, but it was found after intensive detective work. Ralph Hafley again represented the house on the varsity 150 pound football team. Dick Janecky and Gunnar Halberg were in the Band and Orchestra. Jim Bartelt was sfwrts editor of the Spectator and the Halls Public Relations committeeman. George Stewart served as photo editor of the Cardinal. Officers were: Fred Gross, President; Paul Mortonson, Treasurer; Mike Drexler and Hollis Bartz, Athletic Chairmen; Bob Yohr. MHA Cabinet Representative. 461 Front row (1. to r.): K. Strutz, D. Brown, R. Gorski, A. Pirhofer, R. Scholbe, A. Reinhold, F. Lucbben, R. Sitter. Second row: J. Misey, W. Zwickey, L. Schoenherr, F. Chudnoff, C. Narwold, R. Beaver, E. Brenner, R. Spies, M. Newald, J. Herman, D. Godshall. Third row: B. Schumacher, J. Hein, C. Schoettler, E. Zamzow, W. Cox, C. Noble, W. Meyer, A. Soltesz, K. Sparr, R. Gehring, E. Ellestad, S. Katsckes, T. Flanagan. Fourth row: F. Haueter, W. Braun, F. Nierodc, R. Wilms, L. Warden, J. Thomas, D. Stoltz, R. Wheeler, R. Irwin, A. Hintzman, R. Sickert, J. Bell, T. Cook. Fifth row: R. O ' Brien, D. Wertz, F. Manders, O. Lyhus, W. Johnson, J. Proost, J. Pederson, D. Furstenberg, R. White, Z. Rosecky, R. Winkler, R. Sterna. I Gil man Dear Mom: Boy, did we have a swell year! Our Golden Garter party was a snappy take-off on the " Nineties " . . . and at the Nob Hill Ranch barn dance we shook the hay from the rafters . . . our Haresfoot chorus members had us imitating their routine, which really added to the party . . . but that Tom and Jerry party — it certainly warmed us up to the Christmas spirit! And what a rugged bunch we had for football ... as rugged as our bowlers were smooth . . . and our basketball team — what did it do.? Why, it played as well as the baseball players did . . . and they were tops. The Tri-House formal at the Park Hotel was by no means a solemn affair . . . enlivened still more with songs by the house chorus . . . I met Barbara Biglow, our Badger Beauty choice . . . took her to see our tin-type photo shop at the Campus Carnival . . . and last week the school year was triumphantly ended with a " rousing " banquet at the Esquire Club. Love, Gil Officers were: Ray Beaver, President; Charles Noble, Vice President; Mort Newald, Treasurer; Dick Stoltz and Fred Nierode, Social Chair- men. 462 Front row (1. lo r.): F. Jaszczcnski, M. Milki. 11. A. Maunder, G. W. Rust, L. W. Sigman, M. W. Kiich, D. G. Hofman, W. Ratbcl, M. D. Tuttlc, J. R. Walker, E. H. Darrow, L. R. Rissc. Second row: K. Buhrow, D. V. Hill. I). Snllic, W. Bertschinger, E. J. Yehl, L. M. Zicbcll, G. Burns, R. E. Day, D. Menich, J. Severance, P. P. Vavra. E. Uzelatz, K. C. Harthun. Third row: W. W. Huber, T. K. Henley, R. L. Lyon, V. Munger, A. Schumann, W. N. Grimm, R. N. Tetzlaff, J. V. Messing, K. P. Wolf, A. Som- mers, E. S. Hassel, S. J. Smith, J. L. Craig, W. H. Johnson, R. Lapp, L. Peters. Fourth row: E. C. Meyer, R. W. Coldrcn, B. Boyle, G. Salinsky, D. J. Stein, R. H. Hamre, R. S. Overton, D. P. Graf, G. E. Krueger, A. Heiiimerlein. R. J. Braun, G. Pluemer, D. Haugen, D. T. Dunwiddie. D. Edwards, R. Baumgart, R. Smilges. Fifth row: W. F. Ave ' Lallemant, R. C. Me er. R. E. Downham, R. Wiesenbcrg, N. W. Brucr. W. J, Devine, W. H. Lane. ]. Raubaeher, J. B. Hughes, R. H. Macke, H. Seligmiller, D. E. Tous-amt, A. J. Rogers, C. E. Ebert, F. J. Wcndt, M. J. Richter, F. Horn, H. E. Russell. J ones WANTED: Pertincnl inlorniation leading to the immediate return of the MHA Supremacy Cup. This valuable trophy is the rightful possession of Jones, who won it by virtue of their amassing the greatest point total in the history of MH. athletic competion. The trophy was last seen at the highly successful (SRO) annual Homecoming party engineered by Jim Severance, Bob Day, and Bill Devine. The informant responsible for the recovery of this trophy will have the privilege of seeing house fellow Jerry Burns attempt a chug-a-lug from the missing cup. Supremacy Cup or no, the Jones boys are still in the thick of all MHA activities following the lead of their widely quoted house prexy, Launie Ziebell. The house chorus, winner of last year ' s contest, is going strong under the direction of Maestro Lyin ' Lynn Peters. Athletic chairman Bob Smilges and Frank Wendt serve notice on any upstart houses that there is plenty of fight left in the champs. Officers were: Launie Ziebell, President; Bill Ave ' Lallemant, Bob Macke, Hugh Russell, and Dave Dunwiddie, House Council. 463 Iront rc.w (I. tu r.): K. Haney, L. R. Cutis, k. trochlich, h. Ikgna, H. Heckscher, J. C. Mueller, S. W.isscrnian, O. Haszel, |. Liess, ). L). Fontius. Second row: W. C. Richards, C. Lietzow, T. Fraser, C. Sylsma, J. F. Munson, W. M. Rogge, B. Baechler, D. Hennessey, J. C. Rouman, D. Weber, J. Merkel, L. Manley, J. P. Meyer. Third row: H. Urban, W. Wiviott, T. Raue, C. G. Fitch, V. E. Herzfeld, G. Ainsworth, J. Zcff, E. L. Levine. R. M. Lawrence, J. J. Ney, G. W. Ney, P. W. Zahn, J. Mintz, W. Yesberger. Fourth row: E. C. Plog, J. D. King, G. P. Zimmerman, M. Gordon, H. Stone, W. Pagels, A. Gesch, R. H. Jones, J. Batch, A. J, Jurasiewicz, W. Peterson, R. Robinson, J. R. Ernst. Fifth row: J. Jacobson, R. Koviacic, G. Zahn, W. Beitz, E. Lillge, R. Gerger, H. Runke, W. Shimmeyer, W. Aacheson, K. Carlson, A. C. Mommsen, F. Davis. Mack MACK Because more than half the men of Mack House are new this year, many changes have appeared. As the older veterans have moved out, along with them have gone the well-worn war stories and the crooked card games in the den. A new Mack House has emerged, a Mack House filled with eager young college youth. Mack set the year right by a stag party with Woody Davis and his convivial, inspiring accordion followed by the Hallowe ' en party and Bill Rogge ' s ubiquitous Jeep, a Christmas party, and lesser affairs of BT excursions, picnics, exchange dinners, and hot and cold den fads of chess, bridge, pinochle, papers, and Esquire ' s latest pinup. For Home- coming, the Ney brothers and Al Roecker conceived of an infernal apparatus that worked. In athletics the house decided to no longer be a Cinderella girl even if the trophies had to be pilfered. With Bill Baechler ' s assistance, a successful council form of house governinent was established. The council was responsible for Kudos for their house beauty contest, speakers, handling discipline problems, and for just getting things done. Officers were: Bill Rogge, President; Ray Powers, Vice President; Jim Rouman, Secretary-Treasurer; Gordan Ainsworth, Social Chairman. 464 Front row (1. to r.): A. Kinkd, J. Jones, E. Gremban, S. Gremban, J. Will, V. Smith, li. Groskopf, R. Douglas, T. Friesch, J. Van Bcckum. J. Stcnson. Second row: E. Bennett, R. Fellninn, R. Goss, O. L. Prestegard, R. Strcy, P.Clauder, J. Honer, R. Schmidt, G. Stoeckmann, R. Matuszczak, T. Gordon, R. Wilhelm, P. Geigner. Third row: C. Connell, W. Munz, R. Hurtiennc, S. Hale. W. Green, G. Huettl, W. Sficos, C. Claflin, W. Shoencck, J. Daganhardt, D. Wilinski, R. Hodgins, J. Fritz, D. Hanson, P. Kellogg, Fourth row: A. Burkart, P. Schubert, R. Mair, R. Jones, R. Caron, N. Manthe, J. Engholt, L. Zilliox, R. Lajiinski, F. Novak, W. Tolk, H. Griinkc, F. Koblitz, R. Case. Fifth row: E. Nichols, W. Opperniann, F. Schumacher, D. Killer, D. Mueller, R. Hartert, T. Hcggc, J. Pollack, D. Andersen, J. Schmidt, C. Robers, R. John- son, J. . ustin, C. Pipal, Ci. Goldsmith. Sh owerman The " Sexy Boys " from Showerman came through again tiiis year with the usual spirit and, among other achievements, copped the top award in the dorm Homecoming decorations, under the direction of Pat Kellogg, Homecoming chairman. Besides being part of the prize winning wiener machine display, the symbol of " Louie " the dragon became famous throughout the campus in a well-organized publicity campaign. John Honer, the new house fellow, presided over an extremely full calendar of social activities which included five lively parties. The most successful of these was the Homecoining celebration, attended by 78 couples. The official Showerman representative to the 1948 Olympic tryouts was Steve Gremban, NCAA boxing champ in the bantamweight class. Steve thrilled Wisconsin crowds by winning his crown in the field house last spring. In the intramural competition Showerman court softball team nabbed second place. Dick Wilinski led a fighting courtside foot- ball squad through a grueling season to a battle for second place with Jones. Christmas caroling with the Chadbourne girls on December 15 high- lighted the Yuletide festivities. Officers were: Phil Clauder, President; Cal Pipal, Vice President; John Stenson and George Stoeckmann, Social Chairmen; Bill Sficos, MHA Cabinet Representative. 465 1 Front row (1. to r.): W. Rohrberg, S. Biddick, H. Pearce, L. Schoenmann, J. Bchrcnd, P. Davis, R. Siegworth, J. Eoylc. Second row: T. Miller, H. Hawkins, W. Maher, 1. Schwartz, G. Svoboda, L. LaBuwi, L. Grant, J. Miller, E. Punko, L. Doyle. Third row: G. Wiiczak, D. Whippermann, R. Smith, C. Cross, T. Yellc, D. Patoka, E. Verkins, H. Matzinger, W. Anderson, M. Stone, E. Placzek, C. Larsen. Fourth row: H, Brune, L. Hertz, M. Weiss, W. Johnson, .S. Brandtjen, D. Montgomery, D. Wilson, J. Brenzel, R. Sanford, A. Hanna, R. Rucks, D. Hel- mick. Fifth row: A. Venzina, R. Pearce, W. Schwantes, F. Johnson, W. Boyd, E. Semon, R. Boyle, W. Zahalka, J. Martell, M. Hovind, W. Rubnitz, J. Barclay, R. Schnagel. Sixth row: J. Leverson, R. Priem, R. Hall, J. Biddick, R. Moser, R. Wruk, P. Juncmann, H. Ahrcns, E. Prinslow, R. Dcrbcr, R. Konrad, J. Coates, C. Oat- man, H. Erdmann. s wenson 5WEN50N ■f=W w K f ]LA R r . O M N 5 l Jt) 1 H --r A " ll G " E A stately and foreboding structure above whose portals is inscribed the name of Magnus Swenson, nestles serenely in the Kronshage " West End. " This house early served notice upon its neighbors that it would not be denied a place in the limelight. Ably guided by its house officers, Swenson began a very eventful semester. The Magnus Swenson Centennial Brawl was made a terrific success through the efforts of an original pseudo-Haresfoot chorus line, acclaimed by all the best since Flo Ziegfeld ' s time. Highlights? Oh yes! Football — ties for second and third; basketball — Swenson back, a definite powerhouse; Cabinet representative Hillard Lovett ' s piano repair efforts; Don Patoka ' s jokes; Swenson " smoothies " acting as hosts for " At Ease " ; " Cigarette " Prinslow; blind dates for all; Don Gregory ' s cello; freshman grade problems; Bob Ruck ' s girl troubles; good parties; " Hardnose " Siegworth; M U Rah Rah; Irv " Three-point " Schwartz; Bob Semon and Charley Owen, 1948 Haresfoot Follies " girls " ; " Zeke " Zahalka ' s patched nose and football knee; Dave Thompson ' s wheeling backstage for Wisconsin Players. A fine year indeed! Officers were: Don Patoka, President; Bill Zahalka, ' ice President; Marlyn Hovind, Secretary-Treasurer. 466 Front row (1. to r.): V Johnsrud, P. Halvcrson, R. Meyer, G. Davis, D. Burkctt. R. Bell, D. Slolzman, I. Sharp. H. Blolancl. C. I.inileroth. Second row: J. Nowicki, E. Prenio, T. Litras, A. Gessler, J. Kcsslcr, J. Schapcr, J. Gaustad, J. I.oughlin, T. Kinzer. H. Schneider, L. Wnlfrom, R. Pire, J. S[X)rakowski, I. RafTc. Third row: R. Fredman, J. Calder, J. Barrette, J. Beischel. R. Wogsland, A. Morrison, D. Stenske, P. Dorner, A. Beach, R. Zurowski, J. Ames, G. Davy, S. Larratt, W. Pladscn, G. Volk, W. Wolf, K. Allison. Fourth row: G. Kaasa, L. Miller, K. Dowliny, H. Markey, G. Parks, V. Racine, D. Jest, E. Ncubauer, R. Gramoll, C. Picper, J. I.cRosc, M. Andrae, W. Baird, J. Haight. A. Roth. Fifth row: P. Stack, V. .Xckcrman, I. Iverson, F. Fcil, R. Nelson, E. Wiersum, R. Dopke. D. Pittleman, M. Blair. W . Hanson, R. Marsh, C. Cheney. R. Soren- son, R. Sicckman, C. Hahn. T urner Active in all campus activities, the men ot Turner House have long maintained an enviable record scholastically and socially, and this year has been no exception. Representatives from Turner have been affiliated with countless committees and organizations throughout both academic terms and always demonstrated an adept proficiency for any task assigned them. Heading the list of Turner celebrities was Clayton Hahn, tall and handsome prom king, who swept aside all opposition in winning the coveted junior crown. Next in line for recognition was dashing Dick Pire, popular victor in the Dorm Duke elections last spring. Ray Fredman. versatile freshman, placed second in the Haresfoot contest and Mary Lou Behrens, Turner representative, garnered one of the seven places on the Centennial Ball court of honor. Hubert Schnei- der, varsity net captain, was another Turner standout. A speedv Turner team captured the Kronshage court football title while other ambitious house members were engaged in earning honors for one of the top Homecoming displays. An assortment of colorful dances and parties must also be added for completion of another success- ful season at Turner House. Officers were: John Gaustad, President; Art Gessler, Social Chairman. 467 I I Front row (1. to r.): D. Schroeder, P. Mandli, E. Rossi, J. Holbus, N. DuPont, A. Nack, A. Patzke. Second row: C. Olson. W. Selbrede, L. Schiller, E. Carlson, H. Smith, R. Washatka, J. Shelendich, P. Buzzell, W. Belter. Third row: Z. Richards, H. Patncaude, W. Bauer, J. Cairns, K. Heyman, R. M;ller, G. Stuesser, A. Bertschy, C. Banks. K. Palmer. Fourth row: C. Banks, G. Torgerson, D. Matthisen, J. Moreland, H. Sawyer, C. Pope, W. Rabenowich, G. Clement, W. Phillips. Fifth row: F. Caruso, R .Eben, G. Grabot, G. Sass, C. Schroeter, R. Thode, R. Mitchel, R. Gilbert, G. Reichel. Bi lerman " ffl " Mf . BOH " 1 r s A _Pi i-i i cfsi " The second year of our existence started differently. Slichter Hall was completed, the cement mixer was gone, our den was no longer a storehouse for plaster bags, so we felt like something more than a rooming house. We organized a number of parties which were notably successful. Bicrman House parties were met with approval by all those in attend- ance, though some red-head from the " Rock " still can ' t understand the joke about the cobblestone road. The boys got together a football team which won six out of nine games. We felt extremely proud in seeing one of our men, Robert Gilbert, tak e over the presidency of the Men ' s Halls Association. Bob has been responsible for getting our MHA into many intracampus activities. We feel that this has been an outstanding accomplishment in view of the fact that he shared his room with the " geek " John Cairns. The house prized the lone trophy occupying the new trophy case won in the Tripp league softball championship for 1948. Officers were: Phil Zrimsek, President; Bob Washatka, Secretary; Zeke Richards, Treasurer; Robert Mitchel, Athletic Chairman. 468 1-rcMU row (I. to r.); R. Allen. R. O.iiK. R. McCurdy, L. Lewis, F. Hcngst, V. Whilin.i;. M. l.obdcll, B. I.kacIi. Si-cond row: W. Duel, F. Whitmore, D. Engelson, C. Trcvallee, E. Larson, J. Schweitzer, D. Neumann. W. Ciojnicrac, [. Malcer. Third row: f. Zaun, C. .Schwarz. F. Ohm. C. Ames. C. Fouks. A. Griesman, R. Myhrc, R. Kuttncr, R. Sattcr. Fourth row: N. Madisen. L. Steij;horst, J. Earl, E. Kastner, J. Bic, R. Wibbcns, D. Reese, J. Nictupski, W. Fngel, R. DeRosier. Fifth row: K. Jensen, J. Marijuardt, F. Wellcr, H. Anderson, F. Minor, F. Newcomb, D. Bender, W. Bercs, R. Hansen. G avrn The men of Gavin House (second floor of that bastion of ignorance, Slichtcr Hall) achieved new excellence of character in all realms of collegiate activity during the 1948-49 school term. The bigdomes, who won Men ' s Halls scholastic honors for the 1947- 48 school term, were well on their way to a brilliant sweep of all campus scholastic honors this year until a fugitive freshman threw an under- classman wrench into the works by letting the faculty give him a miserable 1.8. In the social sphere, Gavin men disported themselves with gay abandon at such wholesome frolics as their Apache party, an annual carnival of contortion, attended last year by many campus social lights and a special investigator from the Kinscy foundation. The house has 21 prospective graduates (hallowed be their names) but, as many of them are ex-GIs and vehemently opposed to any form of labor, we expect a number of them to be back at the University next year. Officers were: James Schweitzer, President; Martin Lobdell. Treasurer; Edwin Kastner, Social Chairman; Francis Weller, Publicity Chairman. 469 I Front row (1. to r.): R. Makkonen, K. Brooks, H. Schrage, D. Meyer, D. Wilde, N. Puhek, J. Lewis. Second row: F. Neibler, D. Hansen, R. Rothwell, J. Gradin, P. Hansen, M. Manning. L. Pctlock, W. Luper, H. Barian, J. Oswald. Third row: A. Esser, R. Carlson, W. Larson, A. Haas, J. Maier, E. Hanson, . . Brandt, S. Jaznewicz. Fourth row: A. Chucka, A. Bruland, E. Altpeter, T. Brenner, D. Brenner, H. Siegfried, L. Bischel, S. Mikulecky, K. Kubota, A. Schumacher. Fifth row: H. Hanson, R. Cass, J. Meyer, R. Plietz, T. Kipper, N. Hernbergcr, W. Shirley, J. Dandliker, D. fanssen, M. Hutchison. Goldberg ]L GOLDBERG maci] :]o The examples set by Ira Goldberg, as seen by his sportsmanship, his house activities, and his active participation in the Men ' s Halls Asso- ciation, have possibly been a reason why the " Shamrocks " have always tried to accomplish similar endeavors. Under the guidance of the house officers, Goldberg men have had an interesting and eventful year. " Positively the finest house party I have ever attended, " said Arnold Dammen, former Halls official, about the first annual " Shamrock " semi- forinal dance and party held last year. The second " annual, " the Goldberg-S[x3oner football game, was not as successful. Twice now the Goldbergites have bought the beer, and have seen the traveling trophy make a round trip back to Spooner. Quick flashes . . . paying the B.T. ' s rent . . . " Staying up late " contests . . . and Ken Kovar ' s mystic crystal ball gazing talents. Ira Goldberg was famous for his enthusiastic singing of " McNamara ' s Band. " In a year ' s time, by following his example, the " Shamrocks " believe they have made an enthusiastic beginning toward good fellow- ship and understanding. Officers were: Paul Hansen, President: lim Maier, ' icc President; Bob Carlson, Treasurer; Bud Siegfried, Social Chairman. 470 Front row (I. to r.): F. Ikthil, A. Saltzman, T. Gcinopolos, F.. Frank. N. Komisar, R. Beat, J. Aranda. Stcond row: D. Near, R. Lichtfuss, A. C. Schultz, R. Murray, W. Chcrkasky, H. Chlcbowski, F. Jenkins, R. Hochschild, V. Girolami. Third row: B. Lcvinc, J. Younp, J. Klccfisch, A. Banc!, j. Klcmmer, G, Poehls, E. Kreibich, D. Rruechcrt, M. Madden, W. Ohde. Fourth row: P. Kleckcr, R. neininj;er, E. Ambrose, R. Schwartz, W. Follensbce, P. Klcmmer. J. Fostvedt, R. Haddock. H. Davis. Fifth row: L. Duerson, J. Mitchell, D. Coughlin, R. Kahn, A. Eben, F. Besscrt, J. Myers, T. Giiter, K. Ultsch. Luedk e Luedkc House, in its stcoiui year. Ix-gan ti) find a permanent spot on the map of campus activities. On the Skyline Club ' s .social calendar were a Gay Nineties party, a hayride, and a Gold Brick and Braid party, plus the usual stag parties and exchange dinners. Luedke House took to the air with its 1948 Homecoming decora- tions. While its 100 red and blue balloons didn ' t get a prize, or even much of the judges ' attention, they did evoke considerable comment. Some of them can still be seen floating over ' an Hise. Five or six of the boys went deer hunting during Thanksgiving vacation, but nobody got his buck and the hunters ' pool had to be divided. But then, on the N ' ovcinber snipe hunt, no one was successful either, unless you counted the six pranksters. The two left holding the bag seemingly preferred forgetting the whole business, though they still claim to hold as obligations to their escorts, such things as snagged nylons and broken high heels. Many claim the best B.T. beer can be had while waiting for a snipe hunt to end. Officers were: Harry Chlebowski, President; John Fostvedt, Secretary- Treasurer; Don Near, Social Chairman; Bill Ohde, Athletic Chairman. 949 471 Front row (1. to r.) : W. OKon, K. Nelson, I. Kcrpchar, L, Johannsen, R. Blachly, R. Tunilinson, R. Jay, A. Rusch, J. Sullivan. R. Leroy, T. Brockbank, F. Girucky, C. Nord. Second row: J. Singleton. G. Frohmader, W. Fritz, F. Lusson. R. Bush, R. Utnchmer, L. MacDonald, R. Head, G. Schruba, L. Christiansen, H. Teske, M. VanTassell. Third row: R. Keller, R. Blicmeister, P. Anderson, A. Nicholas, J. Liebmann, K. Carah, P. Fisher, H. Rasmussen, D. Smithana, J. Leute, R. Waldschmidt. Fourth row: D, Schmidt, C. Weisse, T. Higgins, A. Jacobson, L. Saccone, J. Coatta, E. Carpenter, C. Kiclisch, J. Tuss, D. Pautz, W. Witte, H. Levihn, K. Tesneer. B aumann A recap of the 1 48-49 year for Baumann House shows a commend- able record of achievement in the several branches of student activities. A hot basketball team and a bowling team that cleaned off the spares saved Bob Head (athletics) from executive decapitation after a so-so showing in intramural football. The parties and stags, with arrangements by Larry Johannsen (social chairman) and decor by Cliff ' Nord, hit a solid high note topped only by the annual Halloween Farm Jamboree, where a gay time was had by all attending. The walk to the hill, though no shorter, has been made more pleasant by the addition of concrete to the once infamous stadium path. It is said to be possible to walk back to stadium Dormland without the aid of hip lx50ts (formerly S.O.P.). In all-campus activities Baumann House was represented by Bob Shea and Ken Peterson, football; Larry Pokryzwinski, basketball; John Liebmann, Union Council and Student Board; Carl Kielisch, Union House and Tours committee, and MHA vice president. On MHA com- mittees were Ken Carah, Ray Jay, Cliff Nord, and Don Pautz. Officers were: Ray Jay, President; Al Rusch. Vke President; Johnson, Secretary; Tom Brockbank, Treasurer. 472 Bruce ' k Front row (I. to r.): R. Bunders, W. Herbst, W. Duddleston, J. Kiryakakis. Second row: W. Schwarting, S. Costanza, R. Huss, V. Huss, F. Hammer, R. Levcrich, E. I Brcc, M. Bchr, D. Price, A. (iroll, R. Weisner, R. Stevens, W. V ' olkmann. Third row: J. Bergcrson, A. Anderson, E. Moon, D. Fieldhouse, J. Head, J. Behlmcr, J. Butorac, N. Godfrey, J. Anderson, A. Gennrich, M. Zempel, D. Siagg, W. Fellows, J. Blanchctte, W. Butler. Fourth row: R. Strauss, W. Demos, D. Jones. J. Smith, J. A. Smith, D. Schuster. R. Kucny. S. Hobson, J. Stephen. W. Utnehmer, R, llawley, C. Dellavar, R. Gibbs. Fifth row: R. M,irtin, G. Fieldhouse, R. Martini. H. Fischer, J, Malay, R. Sweeney. J. Kucny, B. Melges, R. Miller, S. Kowalcwski, W. Mueller, E. Wucstcnberg, J. Hillenbrand. Sch reiner Schreiner House, a relatively new on the campus, was named in honor of Dave Schreiner, a famous Wisconsin athlete. It is particu- larly fitting that SCHREINER honors an athlete as it is located in the stadium, the focal point of Wisconsin sports. SCH REINER ' S sister house, Bauinann, is named for Robert Bau- mann, another great athlete and a close friend of Dave. As a Marine lieutenant Dave was killed on Okinawa in 1945. Carrying on in the tradition of the man for whom it was named. SCHREINER HOUSE has contributed many athletes to the teams of the University. It has as well taken an aggressive stand in intramural sports, placing high in the standings when it did not win championships. A large house, 80 men, SCHREINER is operated under a house council system. Under this system a president and six men represent the house at weekly meetings. SCHREINER has found that the house council results in better entertainment plans, sm oother house government, and a more enthusi- astic turn-out at all-house meetings. Officers were: Frank Hammer, President; Don Price, Vice President; Weslev Herbst, Secretarv; Maurice Behr, Treasurer. 473 i Top: Flourishing business is carried on at the dorm store in Larsen Hall where residents can purchase food, cigarettes, toilet articles, maga- zines, etc., and leave clothes for commercial laundering or dry cleaning service. Middle: Students representing more than 16 foreign nations give Truax the aspect of an international house. Above, two roommates ex- change information about their homelands. Bottom: Some students prefer to send their laundry home rathsr than use the automatic washing machine in the dormitory. Above, a student ships off his laundry case at the dorm mail room in Benson Hall. T max Popular spots are the lounge-study rooms to which students throng on week nights for serious study and on weekends for informal bull sessions and card games. 474 Front row (I. to r.): ' . Thcilcr, J. Sniythc, J. Schoonovcr, J. Schoonovcr, L. Schmidt, R. Borrcbck, P. Brunner, M. Lory, E. Grant, D. Topp, J. Weiss. Second row: M. Kneupptl, L. Aitkcn, F. Camp, A. Benson, A. Radke, R. Mcrow. P. Kvvaipel, S. Prochnow, V. Bohn, R. Kienholz, E. Pascalc, E. Baum- uardncr, F. Lean, A. Wchrlc. Third row: L. Mclntyrc, J. Dams, J. Langcnegger, P. Kropp, L. Marwache, M. Miner, ]. Allnrd. P. Boyd. A. Lnwuiii, D. Loefller, R. Jay, O. Molz, B. Thomas, B. Zimmerman. C. Conant. I ' cjurth row: N. Nimlos, J. Craite, M. Stoecker, D. Gapanowicz, J. Block, L Shabart, M. Heebink, E. VVcbcrg, V. Hlackman, P. Cliase, R. Illinak, S. Lemke, B. Lallv. Badger Club Badger Club, th e latest addition to the Women ' s Residence Halls, has joined forces with the other dormitories on campus in supporting University functions. This has been an exceed- ingly full year, with the 75 girls from White House, Hodag, and Squire Hall, the three houses comprising Badger Club, taking an active part in such campus activities as Campus Community Chest and Wiskits as well as Homecoming and the Winter Carnival. Badger Club has offered competition in W. . with teams in Ixjwling, volleyball, and basketball. .Although made up to a great extent of freshman women, the Club is represented by a number of outstanding individuals in the different schools of the University. The three houses combine the advantages of a homelike atmosphere with those of dormitory life. Being smaller than the other dormitories, the Club gives the girls a better oppor- tunity to know one another and to work as a smooth running unit. The (Christmas tormal was the most successful social func- tion of the year. Each house carries on its own social program throughout the semester, but the formal is a Club affair. Officers were: Gini Bohn, President; Pauline Kwaipel, Vice President; Ruth Kienholz, Secretary; Eula Anderson, Treasurer. 475 t A - r»r AAP •-«■• ' Front row (1. to r.): P. Mueller, E. Lapinski, M. J. Buratti, R. Pclligrino, C. Lins, J. Urfer, M. McHenry, D. Zimmerman, A. Wentland, M. J. Pelligrino, A. Bastianelli, J. Wollum, A. Broeren, B. Meyer, B. Johnson, C. Richardson. Second row: E. Lee, C. Gallaher, N. Faust, E. Appling, A. Butler, N. Wheeler, C. Eifler, J. Kanable, Miss Allan, E. Vandenbcrg, C. O ' Konski, P. Hayvvard, T. Miller, D. Smollen, P. Christensen, M. Houlberg, M. Erk, S. Mathews. Third row: B. Whitnall, A. Harrower, C. Lang, D. DeGroff, J. Scheibel, S. Stadelman, D. L. Hahn, D. Adams, J. C. Pease, P. Cumiskey, J. Marsh, N. Swift, B. Price, N. Fox, B. Olsen, M. McKenna, D. Koenig, M. J. Hartly, D. Boriss, C. Towers, E. Huebner, J. Lustig, M. Ritche, P. Ketter, J. Licking. Fourth row: M. Rungc, M. Sonnentag, C. Pokorney, D. Sampson, R. A. Beatty, S. Skaracus, S. Meissner, T. Blumberg, L. Stauffager, M. Dobbs, N. Waelti, S. Hunter, M. Prien, D. Hahn, M. Sherry, P. Fitzgibbon, M. Grebe, B. Durbin, G. Herbst, E. Johnson, C. Smith, L. Elkington, N. Hagen, L. Sweetnam. Fifth row: R. Locke, K. Ketter, C. Kinkcl, L. Madsen, M. Miller, B. Rungc, G. Stair, R. Ritche, E. Idtse, A. M. Dodds, W. Bearder, S. Toraason, D. Neid- ner, R. Kautherman, P. Phillips, B. Keller, M. Kerndt, M. Johnson, M. Donovan, C. Price, M. Netzel, M. Gausewitz, M. Stewart. Sixth row: D. Burskey, A. Hunkler, A. Petersen, M. Rosenmeyer, J. Matheson, B. Booth, E. Martz, J. Caulder, L. Duwe, H. Bienema, J. Schmutzler, M. Luetzow, A. Kirchoff, M. Chudik, C. Tronible, G. Burstein, E. Schulson, B. Sprain. B arnar d Barnard gals opened this year with their annual fall open house. This served to usher in a lively social program, under the direction of Liz Appling, which included fun for all. Freshman Of en Door Nite, weekly football teas, our tradi- tional Christmas and spring formals, our Christmas faculty tea and our numerous birthday and exchange dinners were the most memorable. Barnard girls were also active in many other campus activi- ties. Jean Kanable was chairman of Careers Conference, Connie Lang was chairman of Panhellenic Ball, Nancy Wheeler wrote the column " Loose Leaves " for the Cardinal, and Ann Leahy was president of the Dolphin Club. The following girls were honored in their major fields: Coranto, Jean Schmidt, Carol Towers, Ltora Lee Duwe, Phillis Johnson, and Pat Mueller; Sigma Alpha Iota, Ada Dobbs, Carolyn Richardson, and Sidney Toraason; Phi Beta, Marian Donovan; Zeta Phi Eta, Barbara Olsen and Connie Lang. Carolie Styne, Alice Kirchoff, Margret Hayward, and Helen Bienema were initiated into Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma. Officers were: Jean Kanable, President; Claire O ' Konski, Vice President; Nancy Wheeler, Secretary; Margret Hayward, Treas- urer. 476 Front row (1. to r.): M. Kuethe, R. Friedman, B. R. Smith, J. Mielke, A. Brown, D. Gaspardo, R. S. Zininey, C. Hughes, M. Bodart, H. M. Austin, A. Vcr- hcydcn, M. Olszewski, G. Gennrich, K. S. Parish, B. Urbanski, R. Russell. Second row: B. Lehnhcrr, H. E. Mueller, J. Danca, M. M. Diedrich, J. Eichstcdt, M. E. Krucger, S. Kohlenberg, A. J. Tucker, S. A. Mathews, J. Vander- l aan, I. M. Westphal, M. E. Faber, R. J. Meyers, D. A. Miller, L. M. Miller, J. P. Kyle, J. Brandenburg, D. M. Wolf, F. Ricciardi. Third row: V. TcnEyke, M. B. Pierce, D. Drawz, M. R. Kahn, J. R. Schmidt, V. A. Abel, S. A. Miihich, T. A. Koehler, I. Carstens, M. Von Kaenel, C. Van Gordon, A. R. Graewin, M. E. Nisbet, D. M. Wendel, M. C. Wolter, M. Braun, C. B. Braun, A. Drewry, J. Napier, A. A. Thompson, W. Idtse, A. L. Schmidt. Fourth row: R, L. Berger, C. J. Johnson, . . L. Steele, L. A. Grinhaug, A. C. Failinger, M. Kyle, J. Faurot, D. Hughes, L. Schauder, L. F. Gilling, D. Sem- rich, D. Oates, J. C. Wascr, M. Carbon, J. Olson, P. Steinfeldt, E. Holden, N. Petersen, D. L. Voigt, A. Slapanian, S. Broberg, E. Glenn, M. G. Schulz, F. Challoner, P. Schade, R. Schiferl, D. Miller. Fifth row: C. Dommersnacs, A. G. Heyes, L. Petran, J. Koch, J. Forsmo, A. Shaw, J. Forsmo, G. Monteufel, M. . rmaganian, J. Hartman, P. A. Sulli- van, E. Watson, M. A. Gilbert, D. Homstad, E. [. Mesmer, C. J. Hagemann, D. M. Swan, E. Smith, H. J. Belzer, D. Gilman. Sixth row: J. Seyferth, B. Crane, P. Drews, V. Cislcr, J. Rieck, R. Kress, A. Alberts, R. Mayer, L. Stohr, P. Robbins, J. Watson, A. Hazaert, M. Burcalow, J. Eiscnmann, C. Lucdtke, J. Nicbuhr, M. Mills, J. Luedke, B. Crump, M. Walter, B. Hertz. Seventh row: L. .Mmon, D. Grossen, C. Garfinkel, F. Cohen, L. Jaeger, B. Keebaugh, M. Smith, L. Linse, J. Meyers, G. Lewis, S. Wohlt, A. Nicbuhr, M. Anderson, L. Smart, J. Halvorson. Chadb ourne A " finger in every pie " was the motto of the 176 girls of Chadbourne Hall as they worked in both dorm and campus activities. The spirit of the oldest woman ' s dormitory in the nation has remained throughout the years; it is one of the more industrious houses on campus. " Dance of the Dolls, " a semi-formal dance, floor spreads, caroling and the appearance of Saint Nick highlighted the Yule- tide season. Better relations with the faculty were accomplished through the traditional tea and formal dinner. Football teas, open houses, and a spring formal were other activities in which all the girls participated. On campus, Marita Torgerson, backed by the Cardinal party, battled her way to sophomore woman on Cardinal Board. Anita Schmidt was chairman of the Ice Cabaret, a part of Hoofers ' winter carnival. Chad ' s " One Little Two Little Three Little Indians " war- whooped into first place in their division for decorations at the Campus Community Chest Carnival and rated second in ticket sales. Officers were: Ann Graewin, President; Mary Nisbit, Vice President; Marie Von Kaenel, Secretary; Cyrena Van CJorden, Treasurer. 477 Elizabeth Waters Front row (1. lo r.): L. Burmeister, M. L. Germann, B. Janson, D. Worel, L. Goode, S. Apple, M. Falkner, J. Poenisch, J. Cisco, D. Huebner, L. Winters, J. Ausland, J. Sebastian. Second row: E. Sadowsky, L. Storck, L. Ladewig, R. Hemmin);, V. Costea, N. Buffham, H. Bradfield, M. L. Stange, I. Stcnder, M, Kuchma, W. Dorr, R. McCloud, M. Allen, L. Bcrtclson, M. Niebuhr. Third row: M. Beers, L. WoUschlaeger, M. Murphy, H. Roberts, G. Uehling, N. Norris, M. Hill, S. Prochaska, B. Wick. V. Bloch, M. O ' Connor, J. Luff, I. Petter, J. Goodell, J. Hoffman, S. Limpert, J. Bischoff, C. Schwarm, S. Folz, P. Paatsch, D. Habeck, J. Schaper. Fourth row: D. Rainey, J. Owens, C. Shemick, J. Brown, J. ToUefson, M. Esser, R. Buege, H. Wirpel, C. Kresheck, M. Earle, R. Schein, P. Robinson, B. Brue, A. Krauss, B. Stanners, R. Levinberg, M. C. Maier, L. Journeaux. Fifth row: B. Feige, S. Jevne, G. Thiel, C. Learned, L. Husman, P. Mcjoynt, M. L. Holt, M. Benn, A. Ellis, S. Crolius, C. Solsrud, P. Minne, E. Taylor, N. Heinncman, C. Weidemann, J. Shurpit, P. Whitworth, C. Gregorson, N. Bcrryman, B. Wheeler. O A A -h i ttAMH Kh V V -| iijrfiiiia I ' SaahA— awil flAA 0J oo o nor. ofC " 0 Hi (V Fnint row (1. to r.): E. Woodworlh, P. I.owe, E. Gracl. A. Robertson, B. Wohfcil. M. Graham, M. Bussc, C. Miller. J. Meyer. D. Forrest, B. Yauman, M. Meyer. Second row: M. Kcllog, M. Eggcrt, B. Kropp, J. Munson, H. Laue, J. Vcrway, D. G unther, J. Appcnzellar, H. Ructer, . . Stair, I). Dawson, B. Connell, R. Reich, K. Kutchera, V. Taylor. Third row: M. Lcverich, B. Archer, N. Ison, B. Kiesling, M. Franz, B. . nslicld, B. Johnson, J. Kersten. M. Statz, J. .Schuyler, B. Gicblcr, H. Zam- poni, M. Hanson, J. Buehlcr, C. Gebhard, P. Bocrner, D. Anderson. Fourth row: R. Newman. O. Willjjrubs, N. Mills. E. Bie, I. Minkowski, S. Schrank, B. Keriram. I.. Melbcrg, V. .Mbofonte, R. Komisar, E. Molinaro, M. H. Jones, J. Bathkc, M. Kwiatkowski, D. Johnson, E. Edler, M. Miller. Fifth row: C. Wagenknecht. C. Sundt. B. Miller, D. Roegner. D. Kranish, R. Riwb, S. Momm.sen, N. Haddock, U. May, R. Harrison, M. Schujahn, M. Limpcrt, D. Rcith, H. Nelson, J. Schumann, J. Sigwalt, M. . ccola. Unit II Front row (1. to r.): M. L. Stange, D. Gun- ther, G. Koch, D. . ' nderson, P. Halkey, J. Hibbard. Second row: M. Holt, M. Dzemske, J. Maegli, B. Thompson, P. Price, M. Shimniak, J. Krause. Front row (1. to r.): S. Teeter, B. Lovell, J. Wickham, G. Jasper, ]. Maegli, C. Pricbc, R. Zeidlhack. R. Vieaux, R. Valarius, M. Shimniok, B. Pelzer, N. Levitz, M. Barnett, K. Hickson, D. Gay, S. Benyas. Second row: D. Raasch, G. Brockel, G. Wickham, B. Last, F. Schultz, G. Turner, J. Kimmel, G. Koch, J. Krause, D. Anderson, Z. Risberg, M. McCul- lough, D. Barber, C. Johnson, J. Radke, N. Kutzner, D. Kohlenberg. Third row: P. Aim, N. Skud, S. Schroeder, F. Carr, R. Wassow, D. Schroeder, G. Mueller, S. Mickelson, A. Zeltinger, A. Smith, J. Pielmeier, M. Jones, R. Richter, N. Mattison, R. Lipton, B. Shafton, S. Sheffield, K. Fitzpatrick, B. Thorson, S. Baillies, M. Gasser, G. Key, M. Obermeyer. Fourth row: E. Mueller, P. Powell, C. Booth, L. Grimstad, P. Herzer, M. Kirk, J. Treichel, B. Roegge, S. Meyers, K. Cichowski, J. Uekert, J. Henrich, V. Brehm, H. Danek, M. Burdick, G. Watry, M. L. Danke, M. Mohr, J. Church, J. Mcjoynt. Fifth row: M. Anderson, B. Drone, A. Zilisch, P. Hammer, D. Ziemer, M. Falck, J. Johnson, J. Jorgenson, V. Wicgand, M. Lambert, K. Benson, B. Gerstein, B. Rubin, E. Voorsanger, M. Nieman, N. Wipperman, J. Olds, L. Brummel, E. Kaplan, E. Sinitzky, E. Simenowsky. Unit III Front row (1. to r.): H. Bradfield, M. Ska- rakis, L. Phillips, J. Appenzellar. Second row: J. Krause, E. Witherbee, R. Campbell, Mrs, J. Hill, J. Schuyler. f r op ' A no I-ront row (I. to r.): P. Meyer, R. Zwickey, M. Krumm, G. Green, S. Audenby, C. Schroeder, B. Crist, E. Zatlin. J. Kleppe, B. Laikin, E. Ahrens, V. Watson, Second row: N. Christie, B. Green, N. I.ison, P. Kohli, M. Rnis, C. Goodman, I,. I. I hilli|is, P. Halkey. M. K.nwcick, O. r.Kgcrt, K. Klopf, D. Sduvali, E. Favour, E. Vacheron. Third row: S. Fogel, S. Stekl, D. Johnson, M. Nctzcl, M. Smith. P. Pclikan, C. Hunn, M. I,. Sorcnsim, ! . D.ihiikr, H. Ihimplirey, J. KjJKcbrecht, C. Mueller, R. A. Mathys, M. Barriage. J. Evenson, E. Fein, M. E. Dzemske, S. Plummer. Fourth row: D. Hagberg, M. Klenient, ]. Kneubuhler, E. Sevenich, B. Rasmusscn, D. Engholdt, E. Aaness, M. Johnson, L. Tlnbodeau, S. Wepfer, N. Chyle, P. DeKeyser, J. Lallier, H. Schafer, J. A. Schneider. M. Johnson, B. Schwind. Fifth row: J. Monroe, D. Pcrnot, N. Eggers, J. Hartman, R. Heppe, K. Wood, M. S. Chase, C. Standish, N. King. E. Doland. M. Campbell. J. Ross. E. Tilly, J. Pfcffcrkorn, H. Works, A, Norviel, D. Evcnson, S. Duffy. Unit IV Since the day of final completion, Elizabeth Waters has been familiarly known throughout the campus as " The Rock. " When the last piece of lannon stone was laid. University co-eds claimed " Liz " for their college home. Each year has been a milestone in the lives of all the girls living at " l iz. " Ejch event has added another stone to the solid structure of memories built around " The Rock, " continually confronting us with the pebbles of reminiscence. The halls of Elizabeth Waters hold the memories of fun and activity packed days from .Septemlxir to June; memories of football teas, a Homecoming cup, all-dorm open house, new telephones on each floor, " Miss Issue " and the Buzzer, spring dances, 12 CARE packages sent each month, faculty tea, alum- nae letter, election " listening parties, " Winter Fantasy and the Christmas Queen, informal talks by Dr. Gordon and Dr. Drak e, birthday dinners, political forum, the bookmart, new lamps, furniture, and upholstery, Christmas decorations and the fresh- men. Well represented in outside activities, Elizabeth Waters is the home of Mary Markham, WSGA president; Betty Rasmus- .sen. Personnel chairman on Student Board; Shirley Schroeder, CCC chairman; Nancy King, blue-haired lieauty of " Merchant of Yonkers " ; Lenore Ladewig, Centennial Ball court of honor; 481 ! ' li O Front row (1. to r.): B. Jordan, J. Kuehnemann, M. A. Drekmeier, M. Snee, V. O ' Brien, M. Reinhardt, H. Piepenburg, M. Carlson, W. Cartier, V. Norr- mann, H. Meinzer, B. Drewry, J. Teasdale. Second row: L. Taxcn, C. Plotkin, F. Wood, L. Peterson. I. Sukup, E. L. Helmer, M. Skarakis, M. Kendall, J. Hibbard, S. Steuber, j. Reinhardt, N. Konnak, C. Brunsell, N. Gulbrandsen, S. Fortney, C. Engelhardt, L. Culver. Third row: M. Jeffries, R. Biller, D. Chaimson. A. Manolis, J. Jacobson, K. Quigley, E. Morritt, B. Homer, B. Anderson, S. Stoltz, L. Hansen, P. Pierce, H. Ziltener, M. Levy, J. Sumpter, M. McNeil, C. Zaun, B. Rothlisberger, D. Stommer. Fourth row: S. Cain, J. Thomas, M. Gulbranson, P. Herfort, M. Olson. J. Bense, A. Abbs, J. Jenks, R. Blackburn, B. Wiseman, B. Wolff, D. Payne, J. Loomis, B. Roberts, J. Andcl. E. Gloudcman. C. Thomas, D. Dott, M. Kyle. Fifth row: P. Breslauer, A. Levin, J. Peterson. M. McKinley, J. Fogel, E. McNeil, S. Schmidt, J. Dobeck, C. Hoeft, S. Poolc, L. Schultz, A. Silverness, E. Nelson, G. Hindal, L. Morash, S. Fredrick, M. Mulder, G. Cranston, D. Gehrke, B. Kamps. UnitV Jean Sigvvalt, musical director of Wisconsin Idea Theater; Pat Powell, president of Coranto; Mary Rinehart, president of Phi Chi Theta; and Mary E. Dzemske, president of Zeta Phi Eta. Unit I, proud possessors of the CCC Carnival trophy for " Liz ' s Burley-que, " had exchange dinners, " pop calls, " a Spec- tator columnist, " listen-to-the-game-parties, " and freshman ini- tiation on the sun deck. The puppet show booth at the Campus Carnival was a product of Unit II. Winning the Tournament of Song for the second consecutive year, this unit claims to be the originator of pop calls, and voted lOO ' f in the campus election. " Slave Day " is a big event for the girls in the Third Unit. They received the WAA dorm trophy in intramurals, had a hayride at Knob Hill, Bingo party and Christmas festivities. Unit IV accepted defeat but enjoyed themselves thoroughly at the annual hop-scotch tournament with Frankenburger House. Waddy, a tune-playing dog, was mascot of this group that held a small replica of the Community Chest Carnival to raise money for CCC. Saturday afternoon tours were held by the girls of Unit V, who held a Sunday Pirate party, and a big-little sister dinner. Thus, the " Rock " shall remain a firm foundation for the memories built around college days. 482 n ?W) r f) r ' f) f ihi W Od hod X. Kmnt row (I. to r.): E. Gaiyas, R. Schumacher, N. Dodge, A. Horton, C. Quayle, B. Bahr, M. Amborn, D. Freidig, A. Turner, B. Erickson. Second row: F. Fitzpalrick, B. Mess, B. Jcrmo, F. Hanson, B. Canniff, A. Bergh, C. Sword, P. Timmcrick, A. Hanson, N. Waite, J. Herrling, J. Margolin. Third row: E. Hrupka, J. Mclms, D. Corcoran, P. Mcrriam, S. Myron, J. Voelzkc, N. Warne, A. Willgrubs, R. Mclsekothcn, G. Struckcrt, B. Miller, M. Hile, L. Olivcrscn. Fourth row: P. Krogwold, P. Kettlehon, M. Felton, M. Wilsey, A. Burr, N. Hanshus, J. Hager, P. Colligan, F. Tills, A. Larson, P. Schmcusrer, S. Lu- dolph, M. Van Hulle, V. Evans. N urses uorm D Capping ceremony . . . annual picnic time for the new students . . . coffee and doughnuts alter football games . . . Homecoming decorations, second prize, with barbershop quartet music drifting in through the windows while writing psychiatry final . . . swing shift duty on Home- coming night . . . Junior-Senior banquet at the Wooden Bowl . . . traditional early Christmas morning caroling at doctors ' homes . . . dormitory birthday party . . . Mary Felton — our representative in court of honor at Military Ball . . . Parents ' Day tour through hospital . . . " Carousel " spring formal at the Park Hotel . . . then a bird ' s-eye view of our work at the State of Wisconsin General Hospital . . . Amazement over new operations in surgery . . . first experiences in masks, caps, and gowns . . . struggling with gloves and threading suture needles . . . trembling hands while giving first hypos . . . learning to take responsibilities for our patients . . . pride always in our hospital and its achievements . . . watching the sunrise from the hospital while working night duty during the summer . . . plunging into the cool waters of Lake Mendota after duty . . . classes in accordance with the collegiate schedule . . . the life of a University student nurse is literally described as being versatile. Officers were: Alice Bergh, President; Marilyn Hile, Vice President; Pauline Krogwold, Secretary; " Toden " Fitzpatrick, Treasurer. 483 I INDEPENDENTS j Front row (I. to r.): S. Rodich, R. Stcil, h. Tooley, T. Frank, J. Lussier, J. O ' Connor. Second row: C. Wattcnbargcr, G. Frascr, J. Horn, B. Rosenberg, R. Kreiman, L. Kran , J. Morrow. 1948 marked the emergence of a new group on campus, designed to represent the Independents in all phases of campus life — -The Independent Men ' s Association. As a representative organization, the IMA is also intended as a means whereby the interests of students and student groups living in independent units can be studied and offered aid. Headed by a council of II men from as many zones, the IMA produced as its first effort, a new Official Centennial Map of the campus, proceeds from which were used for scholarship purposes. le organization also instituted a social calendar which included the Indee-Outings, the informal Hallowe ' en-Hop, and the big social event of the Independent year, the Christmas formal, " December Dream, " co-sponsored with the Independent Women ' s Asso- ciation. These events supplemented the usual program of smokers, mixers and football movies. Along more serious lines, the IMA worked with the Campus Community Chest, the Cainpus Carnival, and sent representatives to the National Independent Students ' Asso- ciation Regional convention at the University of Illinois. Officers were: Lowell Tooley. President; Robert Steil, Vice President; James Morrow, Secretary; Allan Frank WM. Representative, 485 Front row (I. to r.): R. Bula, L. Huber, A. Finger, R. Birdsall. R. Kramer, D. Peterson. W. Batterman, O. C. Ruclkc, |. Tuikc. Second row: R. Bernard, G. Swallow, N. Schachtner, F. Brancel, C. Magnin, H. Mezera, F. Linsc, T. Cox, R. Sharratt, J. Falter. Third row: T. Schwoch, W. W. Friedmann, B. Olson, K. Schwoch, R. Young, G. F. Brown, C. Bauer, D. Kropf, J. Jicha, T. Tibbitts. Bab coc kH ouse " Can you picture an old-fashioned grey house on an ehn shaded street in a little middle western city.- " This is how Andrew W. Hopkins and Agatha Raisbeck described Stephen Moulton Babcock ' s home, which is now known as Babcock House. His own home, like his world famous butterfat test, was given to the University of Wisconsin to be used by the students of agriculture. This year 31 selected men enrolled in the College of Agriculture, have made their home at Babcock House. Living together cooperatively, each member took part in the tasks about the house. In addition to scholastic achievement, emphasis has again been placed on the development of character and leadership. Among the members are students who have participated in major University activi- ties including judging contests, varsity athletics. University band, and chorus. The house successfully participated in many intram ural sports. Social activities of the men included exchange dinners, informal parties, and the annual spring semi-formal dinner and d;ince. Looking back u{X5n these events, each man is proud to have been a member of Babcock House. Officers were: Donald R. Peterson, President; Wayne C. Batterman, Vice President; O. Charles Ruelkc, Secretary-Treasurer. 486 Front row (1. to r.V F. Ahvin, R. Hinkley, S. Godfrey, G. Christiansen. Second row: R. M.i);le, G. Holcomb, Mrs, Atkins, W. Morten. Third row: B, Rosenberg, E. Hayek, A, Malmon, R. Slovachck, C. Slovachek, D. Paul, R. Blake. R H acme nouse Located in (llymer Place, a quick three minutes from the Hill, is Racine House, housing all the campus mistits. Almost any day, you would find Bob Magic " making with the lungs " as he tries to out-tortissimo Ed Hayeks piano accompaniment. Chuck Slovachek and " Bull " Merten are in violent debate over plays for the next house basketball game, as Bob Blake turns up the radio and bends an appreciative ear to the Farm Hour. One flight up, you might find Art Malmon tearing into Rog Hink- ley ' s room after finding Rog ' s goldfish swimming placidly in the wash- bowl. A blur with a slide rule, Bob Slovachck, streaks for the phone. , round the corner, Sam Godfrey is consulting Frank AKvin about the forthcoming house party and George Holcomb is diligently inspecting the underside of his Esquire calendar for a new species to add to his " collection. " On the top floor, Glenn Christiansen and Dick Paul are in tedious struggle over their chess board. As you leave, " Snooks " Jones opens one sleepy eye and moans, " ' Not again! " to Bert Rosenberg ' s insistent ticket sales talk. Officers were: George Holcomb, President; Glenn Christiansen, Social Chairman. 487 Front row(l. to r.): G. Larson, J. Lussier, D. Manner, A. Gompper, D. Geraklson, R. L. Young, T. Bruce, W. Roscnkranz, J. Tibbitts, R. Berg. Second row: K. Ahmed, G. Melcher, L, Giese, J. N. Trivedy, G. Olp, G. Anderson, G. Glynn, L. Brooks, D. Ghosh, A. Roscnkranz. Third row; H. Jenkins, R. Hanson, F. Green, H. Moeckler, S. Burek, P. Gillett, Mrs. Dais, W. Stiefel, T. Birmingham, J. Just, C. Hilgendorf, J. Hil- gendorf. Fourth row: V. Oeschhn, G. Michaclson, R. Zemon, R. Landman, R. Zaitz, R. Teague, A. Currimbhoy, R. Jansky, W. Stanley, D. Onsgard, S. Henner, J. Smith, A. Ace, M. Adams, D. Davies, P. Davies. Fifth row: H. Yamahiro, T. Barland, G. Shonat, R. Yamahiro, H. Salgado, G. Savage, C. Penman, J. O ' Connor, R. Gethen, L. Duwe, E. Fields, K. Olson, A. Antonissen, D. Hemmy, D. Watnick, K. Kcitel, L. Novakowski, R. Y ' ounglove. Sixth row: G. Fra.ser, W. Speer, R. Swan, J. Ginther, lil. Erickson, J. Jones, H. Wolff, P. Frankc, T. Y ' ankowski. N. Minsky, J. Stewart, K. Schroeder, J. Sargent, A. Peterson, T. Frank. J, Morrow. Seventh row: H. Meuret, J. Broadfoot, R. Beaman, C. Sandberg, D. Gunderson, R. Kreiman, J. Russell, H. OKon, M. Casper, T. Mayer, W. Schmitz, R. Hendrickson, V. Nelson, R. . damany, G. El Kouhy, R. Songe, A. Louden. y.M.CA. Dorm The old box-shaped, grey-walled building at 7-40 Langdon Street is a house of many mansions. To many ROTC students it is just another classroom; to other students, it is the office of the Student Personnel center; but to 135 students, it is home. Built in 1905, the building is strategically located between beehives of student interests, the Armory, the Memorial Union, and across the street from the library. For 43 years it has contributed greatly to the cultural, recreational, and social life of students, particularly to its resi- dents whose customs and habits are American, Oriental, and European, and whose interests have varied from motorcycles to barn dances. This mixture of people makes cooperation at times difficult, but under the able leadership of house president Jiin Morrow, and his officer colleagues, there has developed during the year a united and spirited group. Special achievements have included a first-place Homecoming decora- tions trophy, a new house constitution, a new recreation and reading room, and an honorable mention in the Campus Community Chest Carnival. Officers were: Jim Morrow, President; Howie Moeckler, Vice President; Wayne Monske, Secretary; Fred Green, Treasurer. 488 I-Vont row (I. to r.): L. Karau. J. HainiiK-v, S. Abratnowitz. Second row: M. Wurl, J. Bartlinj;, J. Crintllc, I.. Hcrtcnstcincr, B. Long, R. Sull. Third row: A. Meyer, C. Sikcr, A. Stewart, N. Straus, S. Glowacki, D. Pliillips, I.. Jens, M. Tliines. I.W.A. The Executive Council of the Independent Women ' s Association, a new and vigorous organization on the cainpus, has completed its second year of activities. The group was formed to serve the interests of Independents, and to represent them in student govern- ment and .Klivilies. The activities of the Council this year were many and varied. An extensive orientation program was carried out, and several successful mixers were held, as well as a card party, a picnic, and an informal dance. Highlight of the year ' s social activities was the " December Dream, " a semi -formal, co-sponsored by the IW. and IMA. National Indejxndent Students ' Association Week was also a major event, and afforded an opportunity for the students to become familiar with the IWA. In addition, the Council encouraged participation in various campus activities, such as Campus Car- nival, and Tournament of Song. Alter an exciting and work filled year, the Council realizes that it has launched itself as an important campus organization, and looks to the future with eagerness. Officers were: Lois I krtensteiner. President; Joyce Grindic, ' ice President; Joyce Bartling, Recording Secretary; Beverly Long, Corresponding Secretary. 489 Front row (,1. to r.J: I. Reynoids, J. Leonard, E. Kuzuhara, A. Ergang, L. NiLincr, . Sil tTinan. Second row: B. Woodworth, C. Bakke, I. Kits, J. Goelz, M. Thines, R. Sell, J. Goldsmith, J. Hammes, G. Cohen, S. Pollack. Third row: C. Sturm, M. Siggelkoe, B. Baerwald, M. L. Stevenson, P. Never, A. G. Stewart, S. Glowacki, M. E. Stant, B. Long, L. Jens, E. Van Stelle. House President ' s c ounci ii For the first time this year, the Independent Women ' s House Presidents ' Council, under WSGA, is functioning as an organization with the primary purpose of acting as a clearing house for women ' s independent houses. Once a month the independent house presidents convene to discuss their common problems. Ruthe Sell, Independent coordinator, maintains close contact with each house president, and through these monthly discussions, the presidents themselves are joined together in the spirit of amiability and cooperation. Administrative and judicial rather than social affairs are considered by the Council. The Independent Women ' s Association has now assumed the responsibility of organizing social events for independents. But the Council has cooperated with sorority and dormitory presidents, and a " get acquainted " dinner was held for all of these presidents, with repre- sentatives of each group helping in the preparation and arrangements. The Independent House Presidents ' Council has only begun to realize the oppor- tunities which exist in their sphere. With continued interest and cooperation among the independent houses and their presidents, this organization can do much in furthering the developing independent movement at the University. Officers were: Ruthe Sell, Independent Coordinator; Beata Baerwald, Secretary. 490 l- ' riint rciw (I. tu r.) : S. l.ulim;)n. I). Nichols, J. TocplVr, |. lU-llcr. SiconcI iiiu: M. Allen, K. Rivis, G. Webster. A nn Emery Ann Emery Hall began the school year with a " double header. " Under the leadership of Ruth Linder, it carried away first prize in Wiskits competition. Continuinj; its list of achieve- ments, with the theme of a spider and a Ry, the girls, led by Betty Andrae, Decorations chairman, won first place in Home- coming decorations for women ' s dorms. The spirit of the football season was furthered by Ann Emery ' s open houses, during which parents and friends gath- ered together for coflee and doughnuts. Although " How Smart on Leg Art? " , headed by Mary Lee Stewart and Janet Trudel captured no prizes, it was a popular show at Campus Carnival. The inter-dorm activities were featured by Orientation, guided by Panne Saris. Cam Aik was Athletic chairman and Margaret Tanner captured one of the coveted Badger Beauty titles. Joan Heller arranged the successful Christmas open house. Officers were: Joan Toepfer, President; Joan Heller, Vice President; Susan Luhman, Treasurer; Dorothy Nichols, House Counselor. Front row (1. to r.): P. Saris, M. L. Stewart, R. Lin- der. Second row: M. L. Saubert, B. .-Vndrac, ]. Trudel, C. Aik. 491 I. tci r.): J- Cotton, Social Chairman; J. Burcs, President; H. Laux, Treasurer; R. McConncll, Assistant Hostess. Hall M. Alfrey, C. S. Allen, R. Alschuler, J. Anderson, B. Arn- field, F. Barton, C. Bayton, M. E. Bennett, N. Bird, J. Blake, B. Bloch, H. Blohm, J. Boynton, M. J. Bray, M. A. Brennan, E. Brewer, G. Brewer, J. Buchmiller, H. Bunce, J. Bures, M. Buri, G. J. Burkett, B. Burman, E. Bushey, R. Cedcrbersr, N. Chilson, D. Christian, J. Christiansen, J. Churchill, R. Ctone, C. Conrard, J. C it- ton, M. Dabel, }. Danirow, N. Dautch, D. Davis, J. Davis, M. DeBerry, J. Depew, R. Dickler, C. Dimberg, M. Dix- on, G. A. Donald, M. Dudenhoefer, L. Ebentier, B. Ehmke, A. Enslow, L. Ettinger, L. Eyster, M. Farley, S. Finn, E. Finnegan, J. Fleischrnann. M. Forsyth, K. Foster, E. Friday, A. Genske, D. Gibbons, J. Gregg, N. Habighorst, V. Hall, S. Haugen, J. Heimick, J. Ber- ber, B. Herchtner, C. Hinchman, D. Hoelz, K. Hoelz, J. Horner, M. Huffman, M. Hunkel, J. Jaeger, D. Jecmen, N. Jessell, D. Johnson, M. Johnston, E. Kanter, J. Kaas, J. Kaye, L. Keister, M. Kircher, M. Knoke, J. Knuth, E. Koelzer, E. Kramp, A. Krier, J. Krier, A. Kvam, E. Larkin, D. Larsen, J. Larson, H. Laux, R. Lerdaii, J. Lichtenwalner, J. Lichtfcldt, V. Linck, R. McConnell, H. McKerrow, M. McNeil, M. Madden, P. Madden, N. Maloney, M. Maney, B. Martindale, J. Martineau, E. Mar- tini, M. Mendenhall, M. L. Meyer, B. Miesbauer, N. Miller, L. Mitter, B. Morgridge, C. Mulvaney, E. Neuens, J. A. Neyman, B. Nord, P. Nyland, A. Ohm, P. Ohm, M. Olmsted, N. Olmsted, M. Opitz, J. Otto, S. Over- gaard, B. Paul, G. Phillipson, A. Pidcoe, R. Pine, M. J. Price, C. Prothers, M. Rachor, N. Reese, L. Richeson, M. Roberts, N. Roberts. P. Roberts, G. Rogahn, C. Royce, C. Ruminer, C. Russell, J. Ryan, M. Ryan, J. Salazar, H. Salisbury, J. Sandman, N. Sassen, J. Scheffler, B. Scheven, B. Schmeling, R. Schmidt, R. Schmidt, E. Schrank, M. Schrank, F. Schweikert, P. Schweikert, A. Scott, V. Schockley, A. Shoemaker, M. Slagsvol, A. Sla- vin, M. Smith, D. Snyder, J. Stevens, N. Straus, P. Stro- chan, S. Stuhler, J. Swackhammer, S. Swingle, J. Sylvan, R. Tcnney, C. Termausen, A. Thariner, M. Thornton, M. Torr, D. Topzant, H. Towns, M. Turk, M. Van- Wagenen, R. Vollrath, R. Warner, M. Warsinski, P. Webb, J. Webster, R. Wenger, P. Wentorf, W. Wentorf, A. West, B. Wild, F. Williams, M. Wilsey, D. Wilson, G. Wimmer, J. Wolff, G. Zamka, D. Ziebell, M. Zentner. 492 w ' - 1 Front row (1. to r.): R. Schmuit, D. Krn.ik. K. Hirsch, J. Miller, S. Sladky, A. GoltlMcin, R. Stcih, J. Stein, S. Babubh, G. Aronson, S. Jordan, J. Fine. Stcond row: E. Heilbronn. B. Kohn .tanini, M. I. Atkinson, R. Holgate, J. Hosier, M. Gerlach, K. McCann, Mrs. E. McCann, 11. Klevickis. S. Fcklman, O. Howev, S. Hackcs, R. Coplin, J. Wcidbcrg, J. MacNcish, M. Uhl. Third row: ' 1. Hefty, L. Ehrenreich, C. Hinrichs, R. Walker, R. Kolbur, A. Silvernian, J. Wolf, R. lleiur, J. Weil, D. Bernstem, .S. Kuchman. C. Weiss, J. Reinitz, J. Maremont, G. Goldblatt, D. Holtz, P. Bednarski. Fourth row: G. Hadcrlein, C. Schultz, P. Proulx, J. Zischke, E. Schmidt, H. Schedtlcr, L. Rosnow, J. Kortebein, D. Brenner, B. Weintield, G. Rice, A. Towne, M. Rich, M. Nave, A. Schultz, J. Quirk, B. Schmock, M. J. Bauernfeind, M. Krcul. Fifth row: B. Tharaldson, B. Robertson, G. George, G. Paris, L. Trostler, D. Trommcr, P. Gomllad. C. Frocmming, J. Ouackenbush, I. Fricdrichs, M. Fox, M. Moses, H. H. Evens, M. Levy, B. Podcll, S. Krasno, B. Lasker, J. Gluck. Sixth row: J. Megow, J. Bartells, P. Nuiky, M. L. Funkc, P. Ford, J. Strauss, Y. Nelson, E. Horn, B. Kahn, M. J. Shaw, P. Mmkolf, A. .Segall, B. Wolf, M. Molncr, V. Horn, N. Peacock, ]. Edelman, E. Hayms. Villa Maria PPCWa7vC00 7 7C 7: Villa girls returned last fall to find slippery tile fltxirs and freshly painted rooms, a welcome back planned by our ever thoughtful houscdaddy, Bob Levine. The year started rolling as we took second place in the Campus Carnival and advanced to the finals of Wiskits. Many of our girls were active on campus last fall. Elaine Hirsch was co-chairman of the Senior " How to CJet a Job Conference, " Kaye McCann was " " CJrand March chairman for Junior Prom, and Margie Rich planned the decorations in the cateteria for (xntennial Ball. A successful social season included a country barn dance complete with horses, hay, and a caller at Nob Hill Ranch, coflee hours after the football games, and a Christmas formal " Silver Swirl. " A surprise birthday dinner was given for our model housemother, Mrs. McCann. So the Villa concluded another happy and eventful season as 29 seniors were graduated, making way for a new group of freshmen next year. Officers were: Danne Howey, President; Kaye McCann, Vice President; Sue Hackes, Secretary; Shirley Feldman, Treasurer. . ' W VWVv V ArtyW frr W m I. rt[d- . B| 493 Front row (1- to r.): B. Sokol, M. Harvey, P. Lawlerj M. Johnson, D. Stroaiquist. R. Dercn, R. Mintz. Second row: H. Jungnickcl, J. Rosenthal, C. Rubnitz, Mrs. Wilk, C. Bakke, J. Kelly. Third row: M. Levy, S. Ferren, R. Conger, M. Anderson, B. Oberling, B. Zarnstorff, N. Lev, A. Meyer, D. Goldstein, R. Merwin, J. Jones. Fourth row: B. Gordon, C. Faick, D. Martin, R. Novy, B. Goldstein, A. Carlson, M. Nuttelman, L. Jorgens, G. Haslam, J. Hotmar. Ann-X I Ui Plays, parties, papers, politics — you name the activity and you ' ll find that Ann-X girls shared in it. Together they planned open houses, an informal Christmas party, and after-game coffee hours. Individually, they had a finger in almost every campus pie. Joanne Jones was our representative in Senior Orchesis. Judy Rosenthal made us proud by winning a place in the freshman honor sorority, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Georgia Battin was news editor of the Student Board Review. Delores Goldstein was a contributor to the Hillel Review, while Arlene Meyer put in many hours at the Daily Cardinal. " The play ' s the thing " — particularly when our Ann-X Thespian, Jackie Pierce, was in it, as she was in " Girl Crazy. " Cec Rubnitz made our overseas friends happy by her successful direction of the CCC Book Drive. And remember the Independent landslide in the November election! It was Carol Bakke, a Cardinal Party candidate, who transformed Ann-X into a political headquarters for a few weeks. Both individually and as a group, Ann-X girls made their house truly a part of campus life. Officers were: Carol Bakke, President; Jean Kelly, Vice President; Cecilia Rubnitz, Secretary; Heli Jungnickel, Treasurer. 494 Front row (I. to r.): P. J. Stevens, B. I. Long, R. M. Peterson. Second row: J. B. Johnson, M. Clementson, D. W. Schurger, S. M. Barrett, B. I- Watson, M. Jagodzinski. Third row: S. Steffes, M. Verba, J. Bartling, R. M. Johnson, R. A. Bentson. Bend View " Truly independent " characterizes Bend Viewers, who in addition to study, work and play in many activities. A get-acquainted party began the year in which the capable leadership of Bev Long, president, Joyce Bartling. social chairman, and Ruth Anne Bentson, secretary-treasurer, helped to make a happy one. Phi Upsilon Omicron, IWA, and activities at Wesley Foundation kept Bev Lx)ng busy. A member of Kappa Epsilon, Shirley Barrett also was active in Wesley Foundation. Ruth Peterson was active in the Lutheran Student Association. Dol ' ,y Schurger, enthused over her trip east last summer, buckled down to a hard year ' s work. Theta Sigma Phi, Coranto, and Scheders Club kept Marjorie Clementson busy. Members of St. Paul ' s eating co- op, Kathy Marsh and Marianne Jagodzinski, were kept busy studying. The Union was work home for three Bend View girls. Pat Stevens worked in the Student Employment office, Sevie Steffes in the Georgian Grill, and Mildred Verba in the cafeteria. House sports enthusiasts were Barb Watson and Rosemary Johnson. Barbie also did waitress work in the Oak Room. Rosemary was a member of the Recreation Leadership Club. Officers were: Bev Long, President; Ruth Anne Bentson, Secretary- Treasurer; Joyce Bartling, Social Chairman. 495 1 Front row (I. to r.) ; D. Holthaus, D. Sybers, J. Hollhaus, F. Fludsuom, M. Rajck, D. Sencsac, B. MuUikin. Second row: B. Dees, S. Williams. M. Saeckcr, J. Northcliffe, C. Prentice, M. Goetz, B. Strols, V. Woodard. Third row: C. Hallwacks. V. Oehlbers, L. E. Euler, Miss Irene Bradford, R. Maurer, J. Carclli, E. Stubenvall, C. Scpcrsky, R. Holzer. Bradford Bradford House — home of 25 assorted talents and as many girls — - where many divided waking hours between studies and part-time jobs. Peaceful Bradford — where the telephone never rang harder or longer than during quiet hours; where the shower on third floor always func- tioned; and where no one ever listened to " Sam Spade. " Harmonious Bradford — where we sang the old songs and played the current games at the traditional Hallowe ' en and Christmas parties. Industrious Bradford — where Fay created chic dresses which Char and Joyce borrowed weekends; where Jessie studied her anatomy " dry bones ' while Rem dried her cold wet ones; where I aurie sculpted while Stella quoted Shakespeare and Millie knit argyle socks for all the Christmases to come. The big house on North Frances — where Ginny recuperated after her practicing teaching and ex-Wave Dot nursed her aching back. Those who have left the Hill envy Steubie and Doric and the others who still have college days among the Brandford ' s fancy electric wiring and busy wallpapering ahead of them. But fortunately for alumnae, there will always be Homecoming! Officers were: Marcella Rajek, President; Fay Flodstrom, Social Chair- man; Charlotte Sepersky, Dorothy Sybers, Jessie Carelli, [udicial Com mittee. 496 Front row (1. to r.): M. Vcrney, J. C. Holaila, M. S. Snowden, J. V. Thomas. Second row: F. E. Fedcrnian, A. E. Magnin, T. E. Hansen, L. M. Umbs, B. M. Moore, E. M. Dent. Third row: M. J. Lewis, A. M. Batcman, . . H. . rnold, B. . ' . Hammond, M. O. .Siggelkoc, P. R. Rosenow. Fourth row: S. J. Niisbaum, S. J. Nusbaum, H. L. Hohn, R. M. Bridgenhagen, Mrs. Paul Hendrick, J. A. Bjorkcn, J, M. ( ' ox, V.. Fifth row: D. D. Rubcl, M. M. Freeze, B. J. Scheppke, M. A. Hare, P. A. Smith, V. W. Miller, M. J. Roberts, M. J. Sinienson. Beaver. Coch ocnrane nouse H Girls from California to Connecticut formed the Cochrane household. Members of our family included two ex-service women, Winnie Miller and Pat Rosenow; five scholarship girls, Peg Smith, Sara Nusbaum, Marcia Siggelkoe, Dorcian Rubcl, and Jean Thomas; five honorary sorority girls, Ann Magnin, Jean Thomas, Barbara Hammond, Marcia Siggelkoe, and Susan Nusbaum; three jazz fans; and five engaged " lovelies. " Under our roof lived future chemists, teachers, social workers, physi- cal therapists, occupational therapists, journalists, an aeronautical engi- neer, airline hostess and executive secretary. Our bowling, volleyball, badminton and basketball teams were en- thusiastically led by Marcia Verney and Janet Holada, our physical edu- cation iTiajors; Homecoming decorations were made by Betty Scheppke antl her creative crew; and our Christtnas formal was planned by Ann Magnin. Lee Bateinan was busy with her duties as secretary-treasurer of Forensics and treasurer of Scheders. while Rita Bridenhagen was assistant social chairman of Theta Phi . lpha, and Marge Hare was chairman of the YWCA Christmas Bazaar. Marcia Siggelkoe was presi- dent and Sara Nusbaum secretary of the Physical Therapy Club. Officers were: Marcia Siggelkoe, President; Beverlv Moore, House Fellow; Ann Magnin, Social Chairman; Barbara Hammond, Treasurer. 497 I Front row (1. to r.): J. Abrams, E. Kamsler, M. Seivwright, G. Waxman, V. A. Krauss, D. Bncklin, C. Haas, C. Alperin. Second row: N. Bramson, R. K. Gethner, M. Schwartz, M. Friedlander, J.M. Gassman, M. Johnson, J. E. Billings, M. A. Sainer, B. R. Simmons, M. I. Tishenkel. Third row: C. Spitz, S. Lotwin, E. Dubin, J. Braun, I. Bettman, H. Christenscn, P. Nover, L. Stnumen, M. Gdldman, S. Abramowitz, P. Hilty. Fourth row: J. Schuster, C. Sicker, M. Gould, J. Hickox, M. Hoffberg, E. Eg ers, B. Levine, M. Richardson, A. Mickelson, I. Brock. D H over nouse Picture a friendly house, a lovely lake view, a group of exuberant girls and you will have the Dover House in focus. An overflow crowd at an open house started the fall session ' s series of social activities with Joyce Brock in charge. Punning their way with " The Play ' s the Thing, " Dover House won second place for Homecoming decorations. This theme was worked out by Gloria Waxman as head paint slinger, ably assisted by Christeen Haas, Marianne Johnson and Pauline Hilty. Chief engineer for the project was Tom Erickson, mascot for Dover House. The gleaming new cup on the mantel was well worth the mangled muscles and rain soaked clothing. Picturesque checkered tablecloths and candleight set the cabaret motif for the house party in November with the rollicking floor show under the capable tutelage of Marilyn Schwartz, Mistress of Ceremonies. Constance Alperin and Shirley Marachowsky were members of " Girl Crazy " and Deborah Bricklin starred in Orchesis work. Officers were: Patricia Nover, President; Ruth Christensen, Vice Presi- dent; Constance Alperin, Secretary and Treasurer. 498 IViiiit row (1. t(i r.): M. Fcrch, K. ...: .. M. J. Schafer, ]. Ouucneel, A. Amend, C. Klug, B. Skalitsky, R. Witko, D. Nelson. Second row: A. Mueller, B. Olson, J. Abraham, E. Van Stelle, Mrs. Mickclson, M. McNally, M. Hoppc, V. Vautrot, R. A. Rubin, P. Ilenncssy. Third row: C. Skalitsky, L. Clock, F. Bubolz, B. Evers, D. Barry, D. Stolt, M. A. Dopp, H. Gunderson, D. Thompson, F. Hartfiel, R. Kruiiimenachcr, E. Berry. O. Milbralh, B. Bright, M. Retiinger, R. Leahy, E. Barta. M. Ofstedahl. 515 H ouse Once again 515 House enjoyed a successful year. It was highlighted by an orientation picnic directed by Orientation chairman Maxine Rcttingcr, and a Christmas party under the sui ervision of Beth Olson, social chairman. Intramural sports, under the direction of intramural co-chairmen Caryl Klug and Doris Thompson, were enjoyed by all who participated. The girls were also proud of being co-winners of the Tournament of Song trophy, in the Independent Women ' s division. Professional sororities were well represented by .Xddie Mueller, treas- urer of S. ' M; Ruth .Ann Rubin, vice president of Phi Chi Theta; Ruth Krummenacher and Connie Skalitsky, members of Sigma Lambda; and Beth Olson, of Omicron Nu. Addie Mueller was also our Badger Beauty candidate this year. Among the 36 girls in the house, two have unusual majors. Joanne Ouwcneel is planning her career in horticulture, and Elaine Van Stelle is one of the few girls on campus majoring in geology. Rosemary Witko, senior from Gary, Ind., put in many an hour this past year as assistant managing editor of the Daily C ' ardinal. Officers were: Elaine Van Stelle, President; Marge McNally, Vice Presi- lient; Marion Hoppe, Secretary; Joyce Abraham, Treasurer. 499 Front row (1. lu i.;: G. Riley, E. Kuzuhara, R. Levin, J. Kubota, B. Collins, R. Hc-cht. Second row: R. Winter, B. Schmayefsky, Mr. and Mrs. Keith McGary, J. Grudin, N. Egan, J. Oliver, M. Hayashi. Third row: J. Nicholson, M. Krnmbach, M. Roubal, E. Yabs, F. Bennett, M. Reith, V. Watson, C. Nieland, A. Tobison, A. Durr, N. James, M. McTeer. G roves Co-op This year the members of Groves Women ' s Cooperative House cele- brated their sixth year of inter-racial group living. In these six years, the Co-op has evolved, with the aid of educational meetings and social gatherings, from the experimental stage and has established itself. Through the experience of owning and running the house themselves, the girls have developed a spirit of unity and fellowship, and have found intellectual stimulation as well as a deep enjoyment of social contacts. As a functional unit toward cooperatively smoothing the mechanical and physical aspects of living together in the house (and ultimately toward the development of enthusiastic and responsible individuals), the girls regulate their own discipline, their own finances, and parcel out the daily jobs for the efficient running of the house. A long range program for keeping up and improving the house is also being followed. Besides maintaining a high scholastic average, the individual mem- bers have found time to participate in various campus groups. Officers were: Emi Kuzuhara, President; Joan Grudin, Secretary, Joan Oliver, Treasurer. 500 1 From row (I. to r.): J. Shilck, D. Millir. [). Liitilkc. J. Grossman, D. Fine, B. Below, A. Corey. .Second row: H. Bailcn, A. Jarchin, I. Riis, Mrs. Fritz, M. L. Haupt, M. Breimeister, J. Smith, M. Zipperer. Third row: L. Marvin, M. Golden, J. Krembs, E. Buchholz, I. Reidel, B. Fessler, M. Lichtenlierg, J. Wiegerl, 1 ' . Cass, L. Lavinc. Fourth row: . Barkin, E. Frank, D. Braschlcr, D. Bray, S. Diamond, S, L. Kast, L. Delia Croce, C. Prest, R. Bazzel, B. Rose. Hampton House Hampton House started the year enthusiastically with a whirl of activity. Their first function, an open house, proved to be successful. Before the girls hat! a chance to lx;come too involved with their books, they found themselves participating in the W.AA volleyball tour- nament and rehearsals tor " Femmefoot, " our Wiskits show. They passed tryouts and placed second in the presentation at the Union. The Femmefoots carried on their work at Hilleizapoppin ' where they won a trophy as first prize. The Hallowe ' en party, complete with ghosts, goblins, gals and guys was followed by a Christmas party which lacked only Santa and his reindeer. Hampton girls also worked industriously in other activities. Bea Rose and Bonnie Below were in Regimental Band, and Phyllis Cass played in the Freshman Band. Inez Rits was on the WHA News Staff, Helen Bailen worked for the Union Commons committee, Lucille Delia Croce was a member of the International Club, Mary iJee Haupt and Muriel Lichtenberg danced in Senior Orchesis. Officers were: Inez Rits, President; Mary Lee Haupt, Vice President; Anita Jarchin, Secretary-Treasurer. 501 Front row (1. to r.): J. Saltzberg, P. HochstafI, H. Pease, J. Moat, L. Meyer. Second row: C. Panetti, B. Bigelow, J. Goelz, Mrs. A. Jordan, A. Toporski, J. Feldman. Third row: M. Fierick, J. Wexler, D. Kinball, J. Janes, L. Graebner, D. Klein, H. Close, J. Wolf. Jordan House The numerous activities of its residents more than made up for the small size of Jordan House at 240 Lake Lawn Place. The house has been active in Community Chest drives, Red Cross and Careers Con- ferences and has taken on the responsibility of donating a monthly CAl E package to a needy European family. Hoofers was again the favorite organization of Jordan House girls with Dorothy Klein, Pat HochstafI, Jan Jones, Judith Saltzberg, and Joyce Wexler numbered among the outdoor group. NSA is the pet project of Doris Kimball, while Lila Graebner is an earnest member of the International Club. E.xtra-curricular activities do not interfere with the achievements of these girls. Jan Jones and Carol Panetti are members of the freshman honorary sorority, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and the house president, Joyce Goelz, is a member of the home economics professional sorority, Phi Upsilon Omicron. The traditional Open House, which this year was held after the Yale game, was a success, as were the Christmas party, the house picnic and dinner. Officer: Joyce Goelz, President. 502 i H ' t- w m ' ■. ■B - -Br w ' - " j ' ' fl l 1 ■ M ' .JL { fl " 1 Lpi AiBj ' . Front row (I. to r.): C. L nch, R. Roj;.in, P. Prcnii), A. Jiichcm, E. Smith, P. Dcirst. Second row: P. Pagcl, S. Ticfcrt, R. Johnson, J. Fossum, M. Thines, M. Stewart, R. Slayin.nkcr, L. Mickelson. Tliird row: T. Van Hula, A. Prestcrgard, G. Kistlcr, G. Dohse, M. Hansen, B. O ' Connor, G. MacDonald, R. Thornton, S. Culver, N. Ncess. Ketterer House To those of us living at Ketterer House, an Independent house with a long campus history, Homecoming is always a high point in the year ' s activities, and this year was no exception. Once again we added to other events our Homecoming Tea, a welcomed get-together of old friends. Other things that will be long-remembered were our Christmas party, the fun of decorating for Homecoming, and our ice carving project for Winter Carnival Week. Although the majority of us were at least partially self-supporting, we also found time to engage in a host of extra-curricular activities, including intramural sports, A Cappella, Women ' s Chorus, Concert Band, Sigma Delta I ' i, the Union Dance and Music committees. Badger, Hoofers, 4-H, Blue Shield, Euthenics, Wisconsin Players, Art Student League, Social Work Club, IWA Executive Council, International Club, and numerous campus religious groups. Certainly no tale of campus life is complete without a recollection of the " gab sessions, " one of our favorite (and most time-consuming) occupations. A year of work, study, and play, over, but not forgotten. Officers were: Marjorie Thines, President; Maureen Stewart, Social Chairman; fanice Fossum, Orientation Chairman; Rosemary Johnson, Intramural Chairman. 503 Front row (1. to r.) : R- Steuer, H. Klumb, M. McMahon, E. Iwcn, L. Martin. Second row: H. Billings, B. Koepp, I. Reynolds, E. Evans, V. Dillenbeck, J. Walker. Third row: D. Hoffman, M. Bergman, B. Edwards, J. McQuaid, S. Busse, M. Billings, H. .Music, P. Camm. Ketterer House 2 The girls of 620 began a pleasant year together with a get-acquaintcd party given for the newcomers by those who had been Kettsrer girls the year before. Soon a friendly spirit spread through the house and prospective teachers, Rose Steuer and Shirley Busse, were giving jxiinters on the joy of practice teaching to the other education majors, Ellen Evans, Helen Alusic, and Helen Klumb. Marion and Hannah Billin;.;s were joined by Barbara Edwards in the Home Ec school, while Jean Walker and Doris Hoffman got together to discuss their latest journalism class. Music major, Irma Reynolds, called the house meetings to order, Jean Walker asked for suggestions for the next social event, and Jean McQuaide urged participation in the latest campus drive. The interest of the girls lay in various activities although Hoofers seemed to be the main attraction for the blue-jean fans. Euthenics Club, Scheders Club, 4-H, Blue Shield, the Russian Club, and A Cappella Choir as well as the various church groups received enthusiastic support from the Ketterer girls of 620. Officers were: Irma Reynolds, President; Jean Walker, Social Chairman. 504 Front rcnv (1. to r.): S. Dubrin, J. Marachowsky, G. Gordon, J. Tobin, B. Gold, M. Sitrick, J. Saxc, C. Tishenkel, R. Cohtn. Second row: C. Goldnir, H. Raskin, L. Coplan, E. Sernovitz, Mrs. Rose Rosenthal, G. J. Cohan, B. Markowitz, J. D. Grossman, A. Jaffc, H. Dejack. Third row: R. Parks, M. Blacknian, A. Dembufsky, M. Singer, E. Kharasch, N. Shumow, S. Jacobs, L. Kabakcr, J. Kupper, J. Kaplan, L. Cohen, D. Rosset. Fourth row: D. Gordon, L. Groh, R. Reiffcl, P. Hulbcrt, S. Shapiro, P. Goldstein, S. Sang, B. Rubin, S. Grossman, R. Fisher, B. Circenc, B. Diamond, E. Shefferman. Lake Lawn House 111 Lake Lawn House, Aunt Rose, our housemother, watches over a group of 44 good gals. It was five years ago that Lake Lawn was bought from the Army and converted into a girls ' house. We have had many a good time in it since. The original Lake Lawn girls hold a luncheon reunion every year in Chicago to talk over old times. We ' ll always remember those house parties, making box lunches for the " County Fair, " studying in the smoker till all hours, and the " Flashback Follies, " which won us second place in " Hillelzapoppin ' . " Nor can we forget those wonderful summer days on the pier, and how the house shook in winter every time the ice on the lake shifted. One of our girls was the first Independent chairman on Humorology Board, and many of the rest of us have done work for Orientation, Union committees, Badger, Hoofers, and other campus groups, all of which help to complete a happy centennial year for the girls at Lake Lawn. Officers were: Gloria G. Cohan. President; Lois Coplan. Secretary; Beverly Markowitz, Treasurer; Elaine Sernovitz, Social Chairman. 505 Front row (1. to r.): L. Laserson, J. Widule, P. Seng, B. Bubolz, R. Daaterman, F. Mellas. Second row: S. Gassman, J. Peske, B. Travers, A. Schmitz, B. Pcarlman, K. Lutz. Third row: D. Hebenstreit, C. Wong, J. Snowhook, K. Tokunaga, Mrs. Ann Miler, D. Olson, L. Hansberry, D. Woehler, C. Brady. Fourth row: E. Hammerly, G. Fishkin, N. Reynolds, S. Palacek, L. Griffith, B. Klabouch, L. Herbst, E. Goldwasscr, E. Blatsky, A. Bergida, A. Buscher. Langdon Manor Langdon Manor launched its fall social season with a candlelight dinner honoring Dean Louise Tro.xell and Mrs. Helen Engel. An open house, at the beginning of each semester, was held to welcome old and new friends. Be tty Klabouch leturiied to finish her senior year after a wonderful tour of Europe during the summer and her experiences providctl many interesting after-dinner stories for the girls. The busy hands of Ruth Dauterman created an expressive piece of sculpture, which was accepted by and exhibited in the Milwaukee Stu- dent Art Show. Ruth is an art education major. Newly-engaged Polly Seng and Lois Griffith were victims of the traditional ceremony of being thrown in the shower, upon receiving their rings. As the fall semester ended, the girls bade farewell to Lucy Herbst and Evelyn Goldwasser, February graduates, who had been residents at Langdon Manor for three and a half years. Officers were: Shirley Palacek, President; Doris Woehler, Secretary; Betty Klabouch, Treasurer; Jo Ann Widule, Social Chairman. 506 Front row (1. to r.): H. Victor, D. Kohn, N. Wachholdcr. F. CInbnik, C. L. Bloom, M. Pcrlc, C. Scliapiro, J. Morrison. Second row: L. Weiss, G. Wcisz, H. Rosen, J. Grcenberj;, S. Pollack, Mrs. Stella Kailin, D. Akclm,in, M. Small, M. Lipkin. lliird row: J. Kadin, N. Chivian, H. Bensingcr. R. Bensinger, S. L. Much, D. Koffman, A. Hirsch, J. Newberger, M. Serby, B. Rosenberg, F. Kessler, B. Lesser. I ' oiirth row: P. Nemovitz, N. Triiiji, M. Robbins, L. Forman, B. Punyon, S. Kessler, A. Mueller, I.. I ' erlis, M. Jacubson, C. Sussman, C. Ruben, H. Dem- bitzcr, D. Archer. Li incoin Lodge To -15 ot Wisconsin ' s most iiclivc daughters, " home " with the big brown brick wall, Lincoln Lodge. is the house With their spot on the corner of Langdon and Lake as a unifying center, the Lodgers ' activities carry them to every focal point on campus. From student government to Players, from dance floor to honor roll, Lincoln is certainly well represented. . iul placing third in Wiskits is proof that such widely diversified individual interests have not interfered with cooperative successes as well. Piano and phonograph, bridge games and clicking knitting needles (and, lest we forget, the nightly dashes across the street to " Pop ' s " candy stand), are a few more ingredients which contribute to the happy college days of these outstanding Badger gals. With Aunt Stella standing by to lend a helping hand all here, and you ' re welcome to Lincoln Lodge! " " th e gang s Officers were: Syd Pollack, President; Dorothy Akelman, Vice Presi- dent and Secretary; Margery Small, Treasurer. 507 Front row (I. to r.) : F. Kolkey, D. Gutkin, M. Snader, L. Aucrbach, J. Swidler, C. Levin, B. Shlcn ky, A. Rosenberij, C. Weinberg. Second row: R. SeL;alI, G. Bass, B. Schwartz, S. Herman, Mrs. Rose Benhamin, A. Silverman, L. Levy, H. Smith, E. Wacht, S. Larkey, R. Eiscnberg, R. Perlov. Third row: A. Falk, B. Senn, J. Lewensohn, J. Leskin, G. Cohen, M. Mosher, J. Skowron, M. Miller, L. Cowen, G. Astrin, E. Kaplan, G. Mendelsohn, C. Chernow, J. Carlin, R. Rose. Sh orelan dH ouse — Freshmen ruled the roost at Shoreland House where they numbered 17 of the 36 girls. The upperclassmen, however, were present in campus activities. Among these girls were a social chairman at Hillel, a repre- sentative on the Greek Inter-racial committee, a WHA Player, members of the Music, Entertainment and Coffee Hour committees of the Union, an Orchesis member, a stage crew member, and a member of the cast of " Girl Crazy. " Several girls were active in the Campus Community Chest Drive. Socially the most important function ol the fall semester was the informal party entitled " The Catskeller. " In the spring came the high- light of the second semester, the spring formal. Shoreland girls were avid followers of Wisconsin ' s football team. Whenever there was an away game, the girls could be seen congregated around the radio. After the home football games, the girls had coffee hours, at which cider and doughnuts were served. Many honorary and professional sororities were represented in the house. These groups were Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Beta, Sigma Lambda, and Zeta Phi Eta. Officers were: Audrey Silverman, President; Seema Larkey, Vice Presi- dent; Barbara Shlensky. Secretary; Helen Smith and Rita Segall, Co- Treasurers. 508 r i I ' rom row (1. to r.): C. Tuber, R. Wallins, U. Shapcro, B. J. Klein, M. B. Simon, M. Winograd, D. Fischel. Second row: N. C.oldin, J. Adier, N. Morse, J. Goldsmith, Mrs. Harry Halperin, B. Boym, E. Miller, D. Locke, J. Baum. Third row: M. Chudacoff, C. [acobson, D. Lampell, J. Bukstein, L. Siegel, E. Rakita, L. Sisselnian, B. Singer, G, Scdlet, K. Sebiry, I. I ' aber. r.iiirth row: M. Chaimson, J. Horwich, S. Fricdc, R. Chcrniak, M. Kalish, R. Segal, A. Levitz, P. Abels, B. Brltton, K. Elder, I. Segal, M. Drell T ower view Vi Hospitality was the keynote at Tower View this year. It started with an open house at the beginning of the semester to introduce our 21 freshmen to the campus. Soon followed the aller-game coffee hours during which victories and defeats alike were met with merriment by all. November brought the informal house gathering to provide an evening of fun and dancing after the hard work of six weeks exams. Then came the Christmas season and the " Balx-s in Toyland " danced in a worlil of fantasy where the sugar plums, peppermint sticks and tlolls came alive to join in the celebration. In all the social whirl charity was not forgotten, for T. ' . girls provided for a C. RE family; they realized the problems of the less fortunate. In a lighter vein, Coffee, the cat, was taken in and made a part of the household. The name Tower ' iew has become well known not only through participation in all campus activities, but by the standing imitation, " Come one, come all. " Officers were: facqueline Goldsmith, President; Beatrice Roym, Vice President and Treasurer; Dolores Locke, Secretary. 509 Front row (1. to r.) : M. Salinsky, S. Arenson, R. Holznian, B. Ehrman, M. Golpcr, A. Lazarus, R. Silbernian, C. Karas, J. Rosenberg, A. Le in. Second row: E. Landau, C. Magidson, J. Chemerow, A. Salzman, J. Goldstone, B. Mechanic, J. Hammcs, Mrs. Ficldnian. E. Belin, M. Ellison, H. Percho- nok, L. Satt, S. Borkin. Third row: F. Abdsnn, B. Gordon. R. Reiser, B. Holzman, J. Lentin, J. Telser, M. Kane, M. Schwid, D. Slovan. L. Erhch, R. Kupsick, J. Stotter, E. Pollay, C. Berliant, N. Schuster, B. Bender, E. Cohn. Fourth row: R. Agulnick, R. Berkovvitz, S. Zander, L. Mandelker, A. Baygell, R. Diibnow, B. Mendclson, L. Friedfeld, E. Lakritz, E. Fooden, E. Hoffman, H. Weinstein. Victoria House Victorians opened a new year amid the bustle of painters, paperers, and plasterers. But soon these distractions vanished, and a successful year was begun. The house enjoyed an active social and extra-curricular year ushered in by an open house under the direction of Evelyn Cohn and Rita Kupsick the first week of classes. All 51 girls seemed to be kept busy in one activity or another. Joyce Hammes, president, in addition to keeping Victoria House running smoothly, found time to be chairman of NISA Week and Publicity chairman at the Hillel Foundation. Audree Lazarus found herself in " Girl Crazy " and Shari Arenson had the lead in several Union plays and was heard over WHA. Shirley Magidson became secretary of the Library committee and Leah Mandelker was president of Junior Orchesis. Freshman Orientation, Union committees. Careers Conference, IWA, WSGA committees and scores of other activities kept things active around Vic. Novelty was provided by Joan Stoker, Rita Kupsick, and Evy Cohn who established an argyle sock laundry service. Officers were: Joyce Hammes, President; Charlotte Berliant. N ' ice Presi- dent; Rhoda Berkowitz, Secretary; Muriel Salinsky, Treasurer. 510 And H 1 Kint iiiw (1. 1(1 r.): V. I ' cur nn, H. I ' .ditii, K. (, 1 ' . Rtiiilni!- ton. StCDnil mw: K. Mtuli.ikr, P. IVtcr- Min, Mrs. Lord, M. E. Stanton, I). ', •I ' lur.l r..w: M. Kli, M. l.c.ffflcr, 1.. Porter, M. Webb, V. Morri-, R. H:ujin:inn. M. Kallmann, A. l ' ..rkr, 1.. I-n«cl. ersen nouse A housemother and 17 girls compose Andersen House. With a range from home ecs to pharmacists, there is plenty ot variety. Cooperation and friendliness are the only require- ments for girls initiated into the house. At work and at play, these requirements are tested, and their success is evidenced by the parties which the girls enjoyed during the year. The Christmas and spring formals are the two bright spots on the Andersen House calendar. On these nights the studies are chucked into the corner, rugs are rolled up and the girls are ready to enjoy a wonderful evening. Officers were: Mary F.ilen Stanton, President; I5arbara Mcy- thaler, N ' ice President; Phyllis Peterson, Secretary; Adele Porter, Treasurer. A " Home Away From Home " the Iriendly, cooperative spirit of Tabard Inn welcomed 13 college girls this year. Sharing the work and fun helped each girl to becoine conscious of her part in the scheme of cooperative daily living. Campus activities such as Union committees, IWA and IMA Council, " Ag " groups. Hoofers, Dolphins, Student Re- ligious Centers, YWCA, and professional organizations played a part in the Tabardites ' lives and were indicative of a diversi- fied and wide range of interests. Tabard ' s yellow lantern blinked " welcome " to the girls and their dates at the open house, inforinal parties and the Christ- mas formal. Officers were: Lois Jens, President; Winifred Brockhaus, Vice President; Janet Miltelstacdt, Secretary; Kathryn McCuUough, Treasurer. Tabard Inn I ' ront row (I. to r.): A. L. .Xnder- son, L. A. Moede, M. D. Doylcn. Second row: L. M. Jens, Mrs. H. M. Lapplcy, P. E. Lumsdcn. Third row; E. A. Winglcr. G. J. Licht, M. J. Bailey. J. M. Mittel- stacdt. K. McMullough, W. R. Grockhaus, E. M. GerlacH, F.. T. Solum. l-ront row (1. to r.): Sally GouUl, Dolores Radtke, Carol Manteufel, Grace Johnson. Second row: Shirle ' Mueller, Bar- bara Walsh, Mrs. Davenport, Jeanctte Gullick, Gcraldine Hale. Third row: Patti Jones, Mary Lou Stevenson, . nna Rose Grill, Ra- chel Braker. Davenport House Jiinyra House — named in honor of Mrs. Myra Holl, house- mother, and Jim, her son — has everything. Home ec majors — Harriet and Phyl — were practicing their home-work in meal planning at the Wesley and Wayland ILating Co-ops. Dee and Laurel were Mortar Board members, and Laurel was co-chairman of the Indee formal. Sunday came and Annie collected contributions for the " Trib. " Myrt and Math were two incompatible factions. Helen and Snooks em- broidered their futures. Leotards and Jean and Ciinnie — where there was paint, there was Noel. Mutt and Jefi — Eloise and Ted. When Amy wielded her gavel — more noise than ever. Personality Kid — our Connie. But lost we would be without " Ma, " who keeps her kids in hand. Officers were: Amy G. Stewart, President; Ann S. Scibel, Vice President; Myrtle I. Strommen, Secretary-Treasurer. Journalism majors at Davenport are Anna Rose, with four assignments ahead, Gerrie with four behind, and Lou who waits for checks. Grace and Rachel will go into social work while Bobbie and Sallie will paint and design. Jan left school so Eloise Iliff will be here now. By the time Delores is a dieti- tian, Carol will be a librarian and Patti will be teaching French. La Vera, psychology major, can ' t decide why Shirley is in pharmacy when she is allergic to chemistry. Officers were: Mary Lou Stevenson, President; Gcraldine Hale, Secretary. Ji H imyra nouse Front row (1. to r.): P. N. Schaal, E. R. Darnc, H. J. Eddy. Second row: M. T. Conway, V. L. Freeman, A. G. Stewart, Mrs. Myra Holl, D. J. Erickson, L. J. Behling. Third row: L. T. Karau, J. M. Murdoch, M. I. Strommen, N. A. Kruescr, A. C. Seibel, H. E. Winch. Front row (1. to r.): H. Hodgson, M. Mendum, L. Bagley, M. Stoeck- mann. Second row: E. Leonard, E. Durzo, J. Leonard, P. Schellpfeffer, F. Carmichael, J. Harnish. Third row: M. Stone, H. Sirney, B. Sheppard, M. Due, R. Sell, J. Ncalc. L eonar dH ouse First I ' d better introduce myself. I ' m Matthew, the melan- choly mouse, who lives behind the davenport. I can tell who is active at Leonard House by the sounds I hear. A ringing alarm and feet hitting the floor signified Elaine, the early riser. Later, the banging front door told me Edie, Harriet and Mike had ended their morning vigil. Rustling pages denoted Ruth looking up her WSGA meeting, or Marcia recipe hunting. The rhythmic thump was Maggie, Mary Jane, and Leanore tap dancing, while Phyll and Jean dispute over lengthy phone conversations. The piano player was Jean Leonard, scratching pencils were Barbara, Helen and Margaret adding calories and vitamins, and a series of clangs was Jean Neale preparing camping equipment. Officer: Jean Leonard, President. Willison House finds itself well represented in campus activities in spite of the small number of girls living here. Lois Hertensteiner was IWA president with Marjorie Wurl acting as personnel director. Other organizations in which Willison House girls were active were the University Band, the University Chorus, and the University Women ' s Chorus. Professional sororities claimed Geraldine Novotny, a member of Coranto, and Audrey Johnson, who was active in Sigma Lambda. Our geology major, Betty Ann Erdmann, kept us enthralled with stories of her latest field trip, and our " future teachers " brought back stories of their students at Wisconsin High. Officers were: Lorraine Nirmer, President; Betty Ann Erd- mann, Athletic Chairman. Willison House Front row (1. to r.): M. Sorensen, A. Kaufman, M. Born. Second row: H. Holmes, A. John- son, Mrs. J. W. Willison. L. Nie- mer, B. Stoehr. Third row: P. Holm, D. Crothers, L. Gelhauscn, G. Novotny, M. Wurl, B. Truax, L. Warren. Fourth row: P. Weisel, B. Erdmann, S. Gollmar. L. Hertensteiner. 513 I ACTIVITIES The Union The Wisconsin Union has always been the center ot student activities. On the opposite page is pictured the original Union. The Union represents over 30 years of work by an alumni- student-taculty committee organized in 1919 under the leadership of Walter Kohler, president of the regents; subscriptions from 20,000 alumni, faculty, and students; financial gifts Irom Wisconsin business men; donation of the site by the legislature; a tionation of money from an estate inhentetl by the regents; and lederal grants under the PW. . In 1906, President ' an Hise, with the aid ol the Iron Cross Society, succeeded in procuring a floor ol the ' . IC2. as a men ' s Union. On Memorial Day, 1927, the cornerstone of the present Union was Ijiid with impressive ceremony, and the builtling was formally ofKiied, and tledicated to the men and women ol the University who served in our country ' s wars, on October t. 1928. . theater wing had been planned as part of the original project, but It was not until I9?3 that the possibility of including this unit under the new PWA building program materialized. The Lunts formally ojK-ned the theater on October 9, 1939, in " The Taming of the Shrew, " which they produced csix ' cially tor this occasion. The year 1948 brought extensive rcdecoration to several sec- tions of the Union, returning the Union to its position of one of the most modern, useful community centers in the United States. The Union in construction. The Badger The first annual of the University of Wisconsin issued by the class of 1885, and dedicated to the ladies of the class, was called " The Trochos, " which is the appro.ximate Greek equivalent of the word Badger. Trochos was little more than a paper-bound directory of the faculty and student body with short biographical sketches of the faculty. The class of 1889 issued the first Uadger, a lxx)k measuring 8x10 ' ) inches with 196 pages. An entirely new innovation in style and editorial policy took place in the 1933 Badger. The stereotyped administration section was abolished and fraternities were arranged alphabetically instead of by date. Their objective was to try to give an insight to the real Wisconsin. Now during the 64th year of publication, the Badger is the oldest continued publication on campus, having grown from 196 pages in 1889, to 704 this year, and has progressed much closer to its objective of a pertect record of the year ' s events. Waiting for the 1921 Badger. The Cardinal Since April 2, 1892, when the first Cardinal was published, it has been training journalists, covering the campus, and fighting tor what it believes right. The Cardinal ' s editorial stands have always been vigorous. As a result, the paper has at times found itself at odds with the faculty, the state, or student factions. But more often, it has co- o[ierated with these groups to promote causes in the interests of the University and the student body. In its history, the Cardinal has fought for academic reforms within the University. It has tried to help the University explain and publicize its needs. It has applauded every effort of the ad- ministration to further student welfare. The Cardinal was a leader in the battle to eliminate dangerous fraternity initiation ceremonies. It has opposed racial and religious discrimination whenever these have become campus issues. It has endorsed candidates in student, state, and national elections. ®1|£ Wall €aMml Vou I.-Nb. 1.1 MAUISON. WIS.. MONDAY. APKFL t. ; Tbe Or.iti ' rical Contest. wttaitonw-»b .rk j; i«.|«ii««., LAW SCHOOL. Mr. Pfr»C rMam «ll (h Honor U. Ik-w, T..« 5. " -.t •f ipal -l Tot „ , I uStm w tf ri -P.-, On thr UM Wcitari y uf U. ' ! ■ •nttcr l-foi | K v.(e1imit jr couietl , V ' ' .. , TTit oMtntMi »rit J F A- r J ' ILA A-l ua. J. H tMt t «i S toriMli. .oJ Mi IVe « . :;urtl.j ieeol Ib - «wjcdik( ibokc b» it« jjjju , , , urAh ■ pmrMtze nt flirt ' , -Th Mmm Li.n, «J Ii.llt •cilol too Mt.TurBtrBJitK- n- )! ■ ' Fr ' lnl ' . ' hi»Ut- ' L i ulJCii|.« Kl ' rhc«uc ' in bj Virw. HiLkMj. .1 IlKrluB %ti Lanlsrr vitli I ' n i |q„ ihr U t W«JunJa iini " ! llfUinvtHiiuf auprHc ' iOil- i, j ' _ £li||,i(.„b-,J nn w (U dip a n« Vrjtuu «( tk ' BwUtuf ol lb m-4 .. Ih ' lV .. mitt Ttw Cnl Wrfir u( tb» IJ«li.T ;«K iiiir. ' iiaiid aoA i Lr i ' .Iiu| Alk v Ro. Otuf H. tdt inilJaMfc. Mr..}. •; M.Mr ' ir. H.. n.,r V ' ,i,h Jr.Mrfl. -r iit ' .-jinlfBUlAuTO i( lit J«nc .I ' l ' l V ' - " ' ■ ' ■ ' - ,(ln, ■jthliL. fsiTnl- |l«M pUw Rt l rtr ■! fa lli«» I ' t ii ni llolr tie - •h n ia t]i Slat hfiaay fn tnaf Mis-UiXik. ' ru » ' 1-ud fcir liNithM, n. L, UiD«,(-l III .■k ' i U4 ' cN -.a lii.l.inrliii •ii ' aliou, tlir flcftken • n U It •i l- I « nclMr. XM ai Ki iXlwr ouclli- Mr.i A!n " S.,- t Ut i U ' K Reprint ot the tirst Cardinal, 515 «i. -n, ' .a- ' Harcsfoot chorus line in 1922. Haresfoot As the pioneer dramatic organization of the University, Haresfoot fully deserves the high place it has won in student interest. The club was established in the spring of 1898 and next year produced, its first show, an original adapta- tion of Dumas ' " Edmund Kean, " the cast of which included several women, for it was not until some years later that the club ' s famous slogan, " All our girls are men — yet every one ' s a lady " came into being. Many celebrities of today were Haresfooters of yesteryear. They include Fredric March, winner of two Academy awards; the late Herbert Stothart, for many years musical director of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer; Phillip D. Reed, chairman of the board of General Electric; and Joseph E. Davies, ex-U. S. Ambassador to Moscow. Wisconsin Players Dramatic organizations at the University of Wisconsin date back to 1900 when the " Red Domino " was organized for the pro- duction of plays by University women. Productions were staged at the old Fuller Playhouse which is now known as the Parkway Theater. However, in 1927, with the completion of an addition to Bascom Hall, a small theatrical stage, auditorium, and stage shop were available on the campus and the Wisconsin Players ' productions were presented there. In 1939 the west wing of the Memorial Union was completed and the Players moved into the Union Theater. Aniong former " Players " are Fredric March, Don Ameche, Tom Drake — of stage and screen fame, and Bernadine Flynn, Ben Park, and Cy Howard — of radio production fame. Orchesis dance group. Players ' production ol Peter Pan 1932. Orchesis In 1919 a group of the girls who had managed to squeeze a few dance classes into their programs, decided they wanted to devote more time to the study and development of dance. Under the able direction of Miss Margaret H ' Doubler, the workshop group was organized and given the name, Orchesis, which is derived from the Greek word meaning to dance. Not only was this the first organization of its kind in the country, but it was the first female group to be allowed to leave the campus with University sponsorship. Now Orchesis is a recognized University organization which presents an annual production in the Union theater in the form of a lecture-demonstration or a concert program. On many occa- sions, the group is invited to perform in other cities throughout the state. 516 The Band The organization and development of the Wisconsin bands over the past 63 years, to a point where they now number over 200 strong with several thousand alumni, hasn ' t been an over- night trend. Rather, it has l ' een an evolutionary development from that autumn day in 1885 when the University Press carried an official authorization for the organization of the first Wisconsin Regimental Hand. The University Military Battalion, prior to that date, marched solely to the beat of a drum. It was in 1883, according to the University Press on October 6 of that year, that Major Chase, then Commandant, stressed the need for a fife and drum corps to play for the battalion ' s drill. The first band consisted of 11 members. By 1894 the move- mpnt for a more general type of band had gained headway and culminated in the formation of the University band of 26 men which played for football games. By 1915 the band had approximately 60 members and it was in the summer of that year that the organization under the direc- tion of Charles A. Mann ' 09, made a trip to the Panama National Exposition at San Francisco. Today the band is under the directorship of Ray Dvorak and is made up of three groups: the Concert Band, the Regimental Band, and the Freshman Hand. Besides these three groups the band boasts a healthv waitinsj list. LinmrsUj Band in lS ' ' y. Student Government One .. meetings. The first efTorts at student government came to be known as the " Student Conference Comtnittee, " the first written con- stitution being adopted in 1910. The same year the Committee was formally organized, a Student Court was established. A new Student Senate for men students developed from a reorganization of the Student Conference Committee in 1916, and its responsibilities included the provision for the mainte- nance of good order of the student body, the supervision and regulation of all extra-curricular activities with certain excep- tions. In October, 1938, a new plan of representative student gov- ernment was approved and passed by the student body. This new group was known as the " Wisconsin Student Association. " At this time the Men ' s Union Board became the Student Board, and the Union developed an activities council, the Directorate. Many of the students who have participated in the numer- ous government and policy forming groups have found the experience valuable in their present positions in government, the professions, and industry. Hesperia Forensic On the 24th of February, 1855, the Wisconsin State Legis- lature passed an act " to incorporate the Hesperian Society of the University of Wisconsin. " The names of its six charter members have been all but forgotten in the passing of time, but the living testimony of their efforts has paid homage to them throughout the years. In its earliest years, Hesperians held their meetings and de- bates in North Hall, then a dormitory for men. In the ' 80s, " Hesperian Hall " moved to the fourth lloor of Main Hall (Bas- com), and for many years after, its walls resounded with voices in heated debate with other literary societies. Debaters and ora- tors held forth on questions and problems of the day. The Wis- consin Union, in this, the University ' s 100th year, is the center of Hesperian activities. To give members the ability to express logically and clearly what he knows, is the aim of the literary society. Hesperian alumni, for decades, returning to visit the University, have testified again and again, of the great value placed on these contributions that Hesperia provided for them. FORENSICS 517 { PUBLICATIONS Herbert Haessler Editor Earl Numrich Business Manager Th e ADGER The Centennial Badger As the University ' s Centennial year draws to a close, the Cen- tennial Badger, the historical survey of a century, goes to press. This 1949 Badger — accomplished only by long diligent hours of work and worry on the paa of its staff — surmounted the usual obstacles that face a yearbook publication and brings to the campus an annual enlarged by 100 pages over any previous edition. John Martin Sales Manager John Siewert Office Manager » ' ; Sheila Kivlin University Editor Sherry Crownhart Social Editor Bernie Goldstein Sports Editor Panne Saris Photography Editor 520 The significance of this Badger with its historical content makes it a valuable acquisition not only to the present dents of Wisconsin but also alumnus who still holds deai;, traditions of his alma m out the coming years its enhanced and enriched as its span re- cedes into the cherished memories of Wisconsin students. In this pictorial review of the glory of Wisconsin, the p st meets the present and suggests the future. Badger Business Staff The Centennial year marked an era of continuous progress, and ith that thought in mind, the business staff was completely reorganized to keep step with the times and to obtain maximum efficiency. The stream- lining of the sales department lived up to all expectations, and under the capable supervision of Charles Eid, John Martin, and Janet Williams, 6,200 books were sold to break all previous records by 30 per cent. The position of Office Manager was created to assist the Business Manager and was ably filled by John Siewert. One of the principal functions of this position was to handle sales through the mail d ' rected at alumni and different organizations throughout the country. Bob Samp, Bob Glenn, and Pat Johnson were largely responsible for the flood of ideas through the press, radio, and magazines that kept the Badger systematically in the eye of the public. Thus through a greatly expanded and coordinated program, the business staff successfully met the challenge of selling, managing, and dis- tributing the largest book ever published in the history of the University. Nancy Brenk Personnel George Holmes Special Events Robert Glenn Promotions Pat Johnson Publicity Robert Samp Public Relations Charles Eid District Sales Manager Robert De Voe Advertising Janet Williams District Sales Manager 522 s Standing (1. to r.); N. Marshall, M. Uuri, G. Frederick, R. Mcntz, J. Donalds. Seated: L. Hammes, h. Nelson. N. Schuster. E. Hamcl, A. Dembufsky. N. Becker. 1 1, lo r.): D. Ilaugen, H. Sodcr, E. Mann, R. liurkcrt. Front row (1. to r.): G. Roepkc. J. Brown, E. Prezyezne, P. Klein, B, Fairman, G. Schlos- stein. Second row; D. Reck, D. Desens, R. Miller, E. Gcllman, G. Stew- art, A. .Andrews. 523 (1. to r.) : E. Numrick, Mr. Schuck, Mr. Hilsenhoff, M. Rothermel, H. Haessler, J. Williams, R. Mandel, Mr. Thayer, B. Goldstein, W. Vos, K. Brandon. (1. to r.); M. Levinc, N. Madiscn, P. Johnson, Mr. Thayer, D. Zimmermann, W. Randy, F. Michaels, L. Uffenbeck, R. Torgerson, R. Turtinen. 524 Th e John Hinkamp Business Manager ARDINAL The Daily Cardinal Five nights a week, Ugh rain, blizzard, heat wave, and exams, members of the kCardinal st aff gathered at the impretentious building at OJ ersity Ave. to produce the liveliest morning paper in Mac Some rights news was scarce aiW y oing rough; more often there was too much news and a dmi fciDrt of problem had to be met. But, as it had done in the past 57 years, the Daily Cardinal, in its 58th year, managed to maintain its record as an outstanding college daily. Cardinal staffers are proud that theirs is one of the few truly independent college newspapers in the country. Its policy of " sifting and winnowing " and " complete campus coverage " are an incentive to reporters to turn out top-notch stories in recording the news of one of the nation ' s leading campuses. Directing the past year ' s staff was the Cardinal ' s bouncing editor, Mort Levine. With one hand on the telephone and the other typing an editorial, he managed to direct the seemingly chaotic activities in the busy, crowded editorial offices. The key position of . ssociate Editor was capably held down by Shirley Kast. while Karl Meyer was an energetic City Editor. Jack Zeldes and Rosemary Witko did efficient jobs as Man- aging Editor during the first and second semester, respectively. Under their supervision, the other editors and the unsung rim- workers and reporters made their nightly deadlines. Highlights in the year ' s news were the " Goodbye Harry " incident, the Music School and Boathouse exposes, reports on the state legislature, national and campus elections, and the usual social, academic, and athletic events. No matter what the day ' s headline, gathering the news and putting out the paper proved to be more than just a chot It was both valuable experience and an exciting, hj for evervone involved. Hal Phillips Sports Editor 526 2Cf)e IBaiiv Cardinal E ntered as second - cluss matter at the post oHice at Madison, Wis., under the act oJ March 3, 1897. Founded April 4, 1892 as a dally newspaper at the University of Wisconsin, owned and controlled by the student body. The Dally Cardinal Is published every morning In the week except Sunday and Monday by the New Dally Cardinal Corp. and printed by the Campus Publishing Co. The opinions ex- pressed In the signed columns do not necessarily reflect the views of the newspaper. OFFICES: Cardinal building, 823 University Ave., P. 5000-1. Buslne-ss office hours: 9-12. 1:30-4. MORTOX I. Executive LE TNE Editor SHIRLEY .M. KAST Managing Editor . City Editor _ Sports Editors Society Editor JOHN- H. UINKAMP Business Manager Associate Editor Assistant City Editor A. ' islstant Society Editor Feature Editor Photo Editor . Staff Artist Music Editor .. ._ _._. Drtfma Editor Rosemary WItko Karl Meyer . Jim Bowman, Dick Prlebe Ellen Light Pat Falter Taffy Reetz Elaine Schrank George Stewart Randy Harrison G. David Weinick Rosanne Klass Joe Scheines Albert Hutchison _„„___ Bud Amundst-n Editorial A.ssistant Promotion Manager Advertising Manager . _„ NEWS EDITORS: Art Andrews, Jim Zucker, Roger Benedict, Dick Renner. Ken Osmond. copy EDITORS: Dorothy Jean Schmidt, Janet Ryan, Elaine Schrnnk. Marianne McGeehan. Al Wolf. REPORTERS: Norene Anderson. Char Bayton. Helen Belzer. Pete Callsch, Arnold Chao. Cal Erickson. John Haeuser, Jim Hoffman. Phyllis Johnson, Marshall Kadwlt. Rosemary Kress. Jim Larkln. Irwin Markotwitz. Ann MIddleton, Kishna Mohan Mary O ' Connor, Judy Relnitz. Russ Robinson, Burton Stern. Bol Teague, Oliver Williams, Gordon Winston, Al Wolf. ' " Zlmncy. Dick Priebe Sports Editor r " Rosemary Witko Managing Editor Karl Meyer City Editor Ellen Light Society Editor Shirley M. Kast Associate Editor 527 Cardinal Business Staff Albert Hutchison Promotion Manager Floyd Amundson Advertising Manager Business Manager Advertising Manager.. Promotion Manager Circulation Manager Circulation Manager, first semester.. Office Manager Solicitor Solicitor -John H. HinkaiTip —Floyd Amundson —Albert Hutchison Harold Mezera John Wilberg Phoebe Bates Bob Marshall Ed Prinslow The business staff of the Daily Cardinal is headed by John Hinkamp. Serving under John are Albert Hutchison, promo- tions manager; Floyd Amundson, advertising manager; Harold Mezera, circulation manager; Bob Marshall and Ed Prinslow, solicitors; and Phoebe Bates, office manager. The business staff solicits all advertising for the Daily Cardinal from the campus and downtown stores. Their duties consist of selling advertising space, obtaining mats, laying out copy, and showing finished proofs to the buyer. In the past few years, advertising in the Cardinal has changed from a " help the student publication " policy to one of " advertise better business. " With a potential group of eight to ten thousand prospective customers, business men have come to realize that the Daily Cardinal is a good medium for dis- playing wares. Under John Hinkamp, the business office has progressed to the stage of a going concern. The staff has all the problems of any newspaper business office, and working for the Daily Cardinal provides good basic instruction in the advertising field. 1 i Standing (I. to r.) : F. Amundson, J. Spedifor, R. Marshall, E. Prinzlow, A. Hutchison. Seated: J. Hinkamp. 528 (1. to r.): C. Erickson, J. Bowman, J. Hacuscr, H. Wincbcrjr, R. Pricbc. R. Teaguc, R. Browcnder. Seated (1. to r.): S. Kast, J. Dernier. I„ Kimmcl, G. Fraser, J. Scheines. Standing: R. Harrison, M. Lcvinc, N. Wahl. I. Mar- kowitz. Front row (1. to r.): B. Hollett, H. Bclzcr, M. Mc- Geehan, M. Stewart, R. Witko, K. Meyer, R. Gus- tafson. Second row: R. Renner, J. Zeldes, P. Falter, J. Ryan, B. Kohnstamm, P. John- sen, J. Tucker, J. Schmidt, A. Middlcton, M. O ' Con- nor, A. Andrews, R. Rob- inson, E. Schrank. 529 The Octopus Dave Walker Business Manager Ed Clark Editor Friint row (I. to r.): V. Curtis, J. Socvig, D. Walker, B. Ullrich, C. Traulscn. Second row: A. Bubolz, I. Adessky, W. Mabbs, G. Gcrhardt, D. Harnack, W. Shumway. f f ' .,» I V ■ The Wisconsin Octopus, the all-campus humor magazine, will be 30 years old this fall. Except for a two year vacation during the war, " Octy " has been coming out nine months a year since th« fall of 1919, when three students, using their own money, founded the magazine to replace two ill-fa ted previous humor efforts, the Awk and the Sphinx. The three student entrepreneurs printed two successful issues, then turned the magazine over to the University to be published by and for the students. Octopus operates like a private enterprise and the University gives no financial aid to the magazine. The sale of magazines and of advertising space in the magazine furnishes the operating revenue and students do all the work: selling ad space, writing, cartooning, editing, and management of the magazine. This year the business staff outdid itself and sold so much advertising that Octopus was able to put out the largest issues that have been possible since the " roaring twenties. " The high point of the year for this year ' s staff was reached in January. TIMF, Octy ' s take-off on TIME magazine, was a success. The initial printing sold out in two days followed by a second printing which sold out in one day. The staff has been wondering ever since how many thousands more could have been sold, if a third printing had been possible. The publishing year ended with the annual Octopus staff banquet, a festival of practical jokes during which the Octopus gold key was awarded to outstanding staff members and contributors. 531 The Country Magazine The Wisconsin Country Magazine, published month- ly by the students of agriculture and home economics, entered its 43rd year of publication at the beginning of 1949. It was started as the Student Farmer in 1907 and was named the Wisconsin Magazine in 1911. From March 1948 until February 1949 the magazine was edited by Robert C. Bjorklund; business affairs were handled by Robert D. Bernard, business manager. This spring the editorship passed to Leonard N. Sime, and Charles Ruelke was appointed business manager. The magazine was awarded two national awards at the fall 1948 convention of Agriculture College Maga- zines Associated, receiving a permanent gold plaque for the best cover of 1948 which appeared on the May-June issue, and for the best story of the year the magazine received $50. Robert Bernard Business Manager Robert Bjorklund Editor Seated (1. to r.) : H, Palmiter, C. Ruelke, D. Semerich, C. O ' Konski, R. Bjorklund, L. Sime, R. Robinson, H. McKerrow. Standing: C. Thompson, D. Myren, W. Tucker, J. Garbe, B. Coughlin, H. Winch. 532 Tront row (1. lo r.): R. Htnke, R. GcstclancI, J. Anderson, J. Wille, R. Hull. Second row: W. Haas, R. St. Clair, R. Hacker, C. Strasse, R. Johnson, J. Ashenbrucker. Third row: R. Dickenson, E. Haupt, R. Pipkorn, J. Warner, W. Mueller, H. Traeder, H. Mueller, H. Wahlin. The Wisconsin Engineer, written by and for the under- graduates in the College of Engineering, is nominally con- trolled by the Board of Directors consisting of eight faculty memberi and the editor and business manager of the maga- zine. As in previous years all matters of editorial policy are determined by the students running the magazine. Highlighting the year ' s activities of the Wisconsin Engi- neer was a three day trip by five members of the staff to the annual convention of the Engineering College Maga- zines Associated. ECMA, as it is called, is a group of maga- zines that have banded together for mutual benefaction, and through ECM. the magazines are read, criticized, and commented upon by an editorial critic. At the convention prizes were awarded in various divisions on the basis of the critic ' s recommendation. This year the Wisconsin Engineer was given three prizes: first prize for Best Student Written Article, " Mesabi Miracle " by John Warner and Walter Mueller; second place was received for its alumni section, edited by James Kunes; and third prize was received for the excellent editorials written. Wilbur Haas Associate Editor Robert St. Clair Business Manager Robert Hacker Editor The Wisconsin Engineer 533 ' - - »l»iorProinK ' v , r " Vott. few OrM») I a Vott. few 0«»- (CAJlt lHAI.. • Al-L Student Board District 11 (SENIORS ONiV) ior Class President Senior « O,., , ' c ; ' - • Student Board District II (Vote for One) J m inx )N FRANKLIN ' sCARDiMAI-i T Kn HItN LIBBERS !PACEMAKER j WINSLON McDANIHl :? ■ » :,sjy a GOVERNMENT Orientation On September 13, 350 uppcrclassmen swung into action as orientation subchair- m»n and assistants — New Student Week had begun. The goal of the committee directed by orientation chairmen Margaret Haas and Charles Johnson, was to familiarize new students with the University, academically, socially, and institutionally. To accom- plish this, tours of the campus were con- ducted by orientation assistants; college and course assemblies were held; Student Board presented an Activities Convoca- tion; and new students were invited to attend the President ' s Convocation, the President ' s Tea and o[x;n houses given by the religious centers. Charles Johnson Margaret Haas Seated (1. to r.): L. Whitman, G. Bliss, M. Haas, S. Crownhart, B. Rasmussen, N. Bremer. Standing: C. Johnson, M. Shocklcy, L. Anderson. 535 The Student Board of the Wisconsin Student Association has been active during the past year performing a three-fold service to students. It has provided for the general welfare of the stu- dent body through concrete service projects. The Board has served as a sounding board for student opinion and then has reflected this stu- dent opinion to the proper University agencies. Student Board has served as a training ground for interested students in the workings of gov- ernment and has also provided a training in the responsibilities of citizenship. Specifically Student Board established a new and revolutionary system of financing through the establishment of the privilege card system. The privilege card allowed student discounts on campus publications, social event ticket prices, dry cleaning, laundry, and many other services. Tom Engelhardt President of Student Board Student Board Clockwise: R. Williams, R. Peters, W. Chatterton, M. McCrory, N. Philipp, B. Fellows, S. Schroeder, M. Rothcrmel, L. Brcit- kopf, R. John, T. Engelhardt, E. Rice, M. Resnick, C. White, E. Crownhart, T. Fox, J. Liebman, P. Von Trcbra, T. Jones, G. Wheeler, W. McDaniels. 536 Board Seniors William Chatterton Student Board faced many controversial issues this year, namely the investigation of the Boat House, the petition for a referendum on retaining the coaching staff, the fraternity-sorority discriminatory clause ques- tion, and others. During the course of the year the Board established a completely new organization known as the Presi- dents ' Council which brought together the leaders of all major campus organizations and the University administration to discuss and attempt to solve mutual problems. In addition. Student Board succeeded in seating 16 students on the University Re-evaluation committee. This was the first time in student government history that students were selected to sit on a full Universitv committee. Marilyn McCrory Shirley Schroeder Richard John Student Board National and International Affairs I C I The National and International Affairs Commission, headed by Norb Mayer, dis- pensed information on work, study, and travel abroad. Another of the main projects ' of this commission was the mock UN con- ference, composed of students from schools throughout the state. One of the latest proj- ects is assisting in the placement of DP stu- dents on the campus. (1. to r.): S. Beltram, P. Von Trebra, R. Shiels, M. Gray, N. Mayer, J. Horton, M. Shockley, L. Giese. I Academic Affairs Directed by Doug Mayne the Academic Affairs Commis- sion promoted student scholar- ship and curriculum changes. One of the biggest projects was the freshman course guide put out by the commission in faH in addition to investiga- tory work on faculty evalua- tion. (1. to r.): D. Mayne. S. Kivlin. D. Mever. Public Relations Public Relations dispensed information, gathered facts and gave tours for people visit- ing the campus. (1. to r.): S. Tiffany, C. Vande Zande, D. Engholdt, W. Dahike, J. Mathews, M. Serby, D, Sorden, E. Nielsen, B. Hibbard. 538 Committees Administrative Council The Administrative Council ot Student Board is composed ot the major Commission chair- men. The main purpiose of the council is to handle administrative and investigatory prob- lems ot the Student Board during the year. (I. to r.): N. Mayer, C. ( " loodinan. D. Mayne, |. Ncw- bcrger, R. Cook, B. Rasmusscn, J. Mathews, R. Nolle, ■ J. Bell; at desk, L. Giese, Chairman. Personnel Commission The Personnel committee has the responsi- bility of recruiting personnel for work on Stu- dent Board commissions as well as conducting training programs and compiling extensive re- ports on the work of the commissions. .Stanilinj: (1. lo r): E. Hirsch, K. Beerbaum, S. Chaiclin. Seated; M. Bartcis, B. Rasmusscn, R. Nolte, D. Schutt. Student Welfare Student Welfare, under the direction of Joy Newberger, covered many activities. Inter-racial relations and wages and hours are two of the major projects of this commission. (1. to r.): J. Newberecr, M. Kriedlandcr, G. Hanson, B. Lepp, W. Newmann. J. Mackraz. 539 tudent Court he Student Court, one of the most unique judicial bodies in the United Stales, became a permanent campus institution on January 7 by a special faculty meeting. Since May 19, 1941, when a similar meeting approved a change in the Wisconsin Student Association constitution establishing the court, about 1,500 cases have been tried. Charles Seibold, a second year law student, is the chief justice, assisted by Lawrence Gooding, also Law 2, and Glen Campbell. Of the seven judges who are appointed by the Student Board, four of them must be law students and two of the three judges presiding over the sessions of the court, must also be students from that school. The court is run in the same manner as a city, county, or state court in which a judge or group of judges presides. The defendant may have a counsel, argue the case himself, or have the court pick a counsel to handle his case. With the Student Court becoming a recognized organiza- tion on the campus, justice is carried out with a fair and public hearing, exemplifying democracy at work at our University. Charles Seibold Chief Justice (1. to r.): W. Johnson, C. Seibold, G. Camp- bell. 540 Seated (1. to r.): W. Chatterton, W. Abbott, R. John, G. Bliss, K. Meyer. Standing: J. Farber, S. Schroeder, ]. Duffy, D. Burnett, R. Krciman, J. Onosko, R. Harrison, P. Bloland, M. Resnick, F. Stender. Richard John President ummer Board Under the leadership of Dick lohii. Summer Student Board guided the campus through a turbulent eight weeks ' summer session starting and ending with a dramatic hearing of the discrimination case of the Campus Soda Grill. As the Daily Cardinal editorialized when the summer closed: " Student Board filled out its roster with seven members and did a top-notch job. " Highlighting their major projects were the lobbying by Randy Harrison before the city planning commission to save a Board proposed parking lot; the excellent probe of the controversial boat house issue led by Marv Resnik and Paul Bloland; and the proposal and promotion of the Student Association privilege card by Bill Chatterton as well as his effort to break down political apathy with a resolution lo return political parties to campus politics. Working equally hard. Bill Abbott clarified a Board of Regents ruling which appeared to act against freedom of campus groups in using University halls, and Fred Stender cleared the way for a Stu- dent Board scholarship fund. Concentrating on campus activi- ties, Genie Bliss presented proposals for a full activity week while Diane Burnett directed WSGA through a complete sum- mer program. The Summer Board through its spirit of cooperation and hard work " kept student government alive, alert, and intelli- gent. " Officers were: R. John, President; W. Abbott, Vice President; G. Bliss, Secretary; W. Chatterton, Treasurer. 541 w.s. Marilyn McCrory Vice President ( i Mary Markham President Coordinating Committee (I. to r.): L. Coenin, R. Sell, B. Below, D. Howey. Judicial Committee Standing (1. to r.): J. Cheinerow, E. Adams, N. Philipp. Seated: S. Kivlin, R. Sell. 542 G.A. Women ' s Affairs Standing (1. to r.): J. Kanablc, B. Bogie R. Schmitz, J. Weiss. Seated: C. Berland, B. Burrell, P. Zastrow M. Dzemskc, N. Wheeler. Administrative Committee Front row (1. to r.) P. Gibson, C. Bolles, M. McCrory, E. Adams. Second row: M. Nimlos, L. Hertensteiner, D. Howey, H. Schaars, J. Kanable, R. Sell, B. Below, D. Burnett, M. Haas. (1. to r.): M. Nfarkham, J. Eastham, C. Bolles. As specifically defined in its constitution, the Women ' s Self- Govcrnment .Association has as its objective the regulation of matters pertaining exclusively to undergraduate women, further- ance of unit among the University women, increasing their sense of responsibility toward each other, and provision of a medium through which social standards can be made and kept high. WSGA begins its special projects at the beginning of the fall semester by cooperating with WSA on freshman orientation plans. WSG. prepares Wiscetiquette, a booklet for freshmen to give them an idea of the Wisconsin way of doing thing s. Lecture series and a tea for housemothers and house presi- dents, freshman scholarship banquet. Campus Community Chest fashion show, intercollegiate convention, house presidents ' mail bag, bulletin board publicity. Careers Conference, and spring fashion show keeps committee members busy through- out the year. The final project is Senior Swingout, a colorful May ceremony held on the Hill, to honor senior women and outstanding women of the entire campus. Crucible and Mortar Board members are announced, and other honors are conferred. WSG. worked the first semester under the leadership of Vice President Marilyn McCrory, who took over in the absence of President Mary Markham. 543 Centennial Activities G. Menncn Williams Governor of Michigim at opening of Student Government Symposium SYMPOSIUM Seated (1. to r.): E. Rice, N. Allen, T. Engelhardt, G. Klopf, E. Hamel, P. Falter. Standing; Miss B. Colbron, L. Giese, C. Olson, E. Beers, G. Wheeler, E. Adams. Centennial Committee During this year of all-campus participation in anniversary celebrations, Student Board ' s centennial activities were guided by co-chairmen Meg Rother- mel and Sherry Crovvnhart. Entertainment at the Founders ' Day banquet at the Union on February 8 took the form of a skit, " At the Ball. " Nancy Hauser was in charge of the production which was reminiscent of the founding and early days of the University. A " Happy Birthday! " satire, under the direction of Joe Fagan was the theme of the sketch presented between the halves of the Wisconsin-Illinois basket- ball games on the Centennial Day, February 5. Assistance in University centennial activities in- cluded work on the special centennial banquet in June, and the drawing up of an illustrated booklet showing campus life and activities. Symposium Through the work of the Student Board Cen- tennial Symposium committee, G. Mennen (Soapy) Williams was brought to keynote the Symposium on Student Government in Higher Education. Delegates from the Big Ten and other colleges of Wisconsin attended. Ainong other speakers were Harold Taylor, president of Sarah Lawrence, and Prof. Helen White of Wisconsin. Legislators Day Legislature Day, which came on March 9 this year, is a biannual function of the Student Board. Its purpose is to acquaint the lawmakers of the state with the state University. The committee, under the able direction of Bob Pierson, was composed of Roy Alberts and Dick Toth in charge of hosts; Bill Dahlke, tours; Dave Vea, publicity; Morris Sofler, entertainment; Bernie Goldstein, arrangements; Jan Williams, program; and Dale Eveson, collections. Legislature Day was imique this year in that it was sponsored by student contributions. Legislator ' s Day Committee Front row (1. to r.): W. Dahlke, R. Pierson, J. Williams. Second row: M. Soffer, B. Goldstein, R. Alberts, R. Toth. I li - 544 Seated (1. to r.): F. Finn, J. Severance, G. WTieiler, G. Klopf, T. Frank. Standing: L. Tooley, (. Bachcr, V. Glea son, M. Ucckcr. Wi isconsm George Wheeler President Association All men students at the University of Wisconsin are members of WMA, the Wisconsin Men ' s Associa- tion. WMA is an independent executive and legis- lative branch of the Wisconsin Student Association. The administrative body for WMA is the Wiscon- sin Men ' s Council, which is composed of a president and secretary elected by the male student body at-Iarge and the president and one other representative from each of the four major men ' s groups on campus: the Interfraternity Association, the Men ' s Halls Associa- tion, the Independent Men ' s Association and the Truax Student Association. Highlighting this year ' s fall activities was the Senior " How-to-Get-a-Job " Conference, chairmaned by Jack Gompper and his WSGA counterpart. The big project for the spring semester was the Second Annual Job Opportunities Conference, organized by Fred Kramer, Len Koppana and crew. Also instrumental in the suc- cess of the Conference were A. Wolfrom, W. Boyd. A. Sahn, W. Sidel, and D. Meyers. WM. ' V JOB CONFERENCE COMMITTEE (1. to r.): L. Stacker, K. Fiskc, D. Baker, A. Wisniewski, F. Marlcy. L. Kop- pana, V. Greeley, J. Bachcr, F. Cramer, F. Horn, J. DeBroux, K. Jensen. 545 Senior Counci The Senior Council, of the 1949 centennial graduating class, was composed of 21 seniors, representing all phases of University life, who coordinated activities of the senior class for the past year. Senior Week, which was coordinated by Margaret Haas, was to bring the seniors together for the last time before graduation. Activities consisted of Senior Ball, Senior Picnic, a convocation with a serious note, and a Senior Class Variety Show. Other important projects were directed during the year. One was a convocation of the senior class in February with speeches by the faculty who told the seniors of the requirements and plans arranged for graduation besides opportunities available to them after graduation. Announcements, coffee hours, and teas were other projects covered. A meeting of the " Big 10 " senior class presidents was held this year for the first time to discuss mutual problems and exchange ideas, policies, and plans. It turned out to be fruitful and plans were made so that it could be done every year. Morton Wagner was chosen as a representative to serve a three year term as a director of the Wisconsin Alumni Association. And with the presentation of the class gift at graduation, 2,500 seniors merged with the many Badger alumni. Officers were: Paul Been, President; Thomas Fox, Vice President; Leo Miller, Treasurer; Ellen Nielsen, Secretary. Paul Been Senior Class President Front row (1. to r.): P. Bloland, S. Mercer, T. Fox, P. Been, E. Nielsen, L. Miller, J, Duffy. Second row: T. Niles, M. McCrory, J. Mathews, M. Haas, K. Hanis, R. Sell. Third row: V. Clauer, K. McCann, M. Wagner, S. Steenberg, W. Cochrane, E. Hirsch, R, Mande 546 (1. to r.): J. Richtcr, A. Spurgcon, W. Calkins, J. Granoff, G. Fait M. Prcllwitz, I. Charne, D. Mandclker, R. Kohler. Campus Elections Probably the most harried and hurried and hurried arm of student government is the Elections Committee. This group, from the time of its formation six weeks before the campus elections until the final vote has been cast and counted is constantly occupied with the multiple activities and duties which are within its jurisdiction. Early in the semester, the legal section of the committee swings into action, revising and adding to the elections rules. When this has been done, and the Student Board has given the green light, plans are made for the election. The poll chairmen are charged with the duty of setting up the polling places, recruiting and training the poll work- ers and supervisors, printing the ballots, and tabulating the returns. On the shoulders of the Publicity chairman rests the promotion and publicizing of the election, announcement of rules revisions, and supplying the Cardinal with information in regards to the activities of the committee. The Trainini; Program chairman must set up and ad- minister a series of classes in student government for all candidates, give an examination on the material, and report the grades to the chairman. The Deputy chairman is general coordinator of com- mittee activities, and General chairman of arrangements. The Legal Counsels advise the Elections chairman on rule changes, act as prosecutors in hearings of violations, and draw up any necessary legal docuinents. The final results are chalked up. A voter casts his ballot during the fall election. 547 ■ji-jg. t :- ' »-;4t?. ..J-. -an ii «l»t«u l CSa ii »Bi i r S fe ! J lfe«l m nHAM- . . ■-- i :- MUSIC THEATER A Cappella Choir The A Cappella Choir consists of 50 select voices conducted by Prof. Paul Jones. Students in the 1948 choir came from 34 Wisconsin cities and represented nine different courses in the University. Rehearsing twice weekly, the choir prepared for concerts given throughout the year and visited Badger Village, extension division centers and churches throughout the state, traveling by chartered buses. Radio broadcasts, recordings, and formal programs at Christmas, Easter, and in the spring round out the year ' s activities. The choir, as an independent organization of its own, also elects its officers, and carries on business meetings with social functions spot- lighting the school year. Picnics at the Blackhawk Lodge, pot-lucks at the Union, provide the members with entertainment. At each gathering, hidden talent is revealed in barbershop quartets, girls ' trios, with group participation in singing as the focal point. These unaccompanied voices present traditional, spiritual, folk song, and modern compositions. Gowned in collegiate robes trimmed in Wisconsin Cardinal, the A Cappella Choir presents a striking picture at its formal concerts. Officers were: Robert Raabe, President; Rita Collipp, Vice President; Jean Harnish, Secretary-Treasurer. Paul Jones Condu ctor Front row (1. to r.): I. Rcvnolds, L. Hertensteiner, B. Crist, P. Loney, M. Price, A. Scibcl, G. Jensen, J. Ch.ipman, V. Krueger, B. Biglow, M. Stewart, J. litis. Second row: R. Sturm, J. Leonard, E. Sorlie, J. Jenks, R. Kienholz, J. Damrow, B. Kccbaugh, R. Collipp, . . Stewart, J. Wexler, D. Phillips, J. Har- nish, A. Mueller, P. Jones. Third row: R. Raabe, S. Ballietie, C. Schmitt, N. Mart ' , A. Allen, G. Bennett, G. Crccdle, B. Willett, D. Hinds, N. Nordeen, L. Nordeen, P. Hoenk. Fourth row: D. Brink, R. Chapman, R. Williams, G. Mann, R. Dtbevec, D. Aspcrhcim, L. Garth, D. Willett, T. Doyle, J. Grogan, P. Schumache r, C Bruhn, J. Buell. I _J V m Knm vf» M en s Ch orus The University Men ' s Chorus is one of the most distinc- tive campus groups representing the " Wisconsin Idea. " During this, the University ' s centennial year, the Men ' s Chorus has been very active in supporting the many pro- grams sponsored by the University. Its appearance this year included: Wisconsin Weekly Newspaper Editors ' Banquet, American Alumni Council ' s North Central District Meeting, Dane County Centennial Fund Kick-Off Banquet, Chicago Sunday Evening Club, Centennial Broadcast (Mutual Net- work), Centennial Banquet, three State Tours promoting centennial activities, and a spring campus concert. The chorus, under the direction of Prof. Bjornar Berge- thon, presents its programs not only with fine musicianship, but also with splendid showmanship. The group draws its membership from all schools on campus and the lawyer can be found harmonizing with the engineer or a commerce with an agricultural student. The chorus is limited in num- ber and membership is gained through the strictest of com- petition. Bjornar Bcrgcthon Director Front row (1. to r.): M. Kimball, M. Hillis, J. Gay, W. Rosenbaum, Prof. B. Bergethon, W. RichiBi, C. LutM. D. Lne, V. Corll Second row: R. MoUwitz, R. Hammond, B. Olson, J. Zindars, C. Otjen, J. Place, C. Stracka, D. ckvvood,|. Raui n, G. Ricn ards, E. Wasilewski, D. Walker. Third row: R. Fox, R. Falck, F. Kane. E. Hugdahl, h. Meulendyke. J. Garity, . . Grande. J. Sl Ben, S. JoeB?. Stebbii ftS. Wright, . Miskulin, J. VanDreuil. Fourth row: J. Corbett, M. Mann, D. Miller, W. Royce, P. Lyon, P. Murphy, J. Dre« , L. Ristce |N. . ' nde: i. J. Stonis John- son, P. Erickson, R. Zauncr, M. Disrud. »» i% 550 From row (1. to r.): M. Kulik, C. Ddphenich, M. Lindic, M. VVoIdt, Mrs. Blotz, T. Ushijim.i, H. dicblcr, J. Weiss, C. Richardson. Second row: C. Hunn, C. Wingert, N. Nelson, J. Hartsocl;, G. Howatson, S. SliK-lKr. M. Gasscr, J. Thorson, D. Roberts, J. Moli- winkle, J. Meyers. Third row: B. Crow, N, Bremer, S. Thoraason, J. McClung, B. Truax, A. PcIIett, P. Schcllpfcffer, L. Bagley, M. Hodgson, M. Smith. Tourth row: E. Struckmeyer, M. Rude, C. Trombia, J. Ilagemann, M. Williamson, M. Falck, B. Rhodes, F. Carmichael, M. Due, R. Sell, D. Wacker. Helenc S. Thomas Blotz Director 7 w " Gloomy cares arc enlightened by song. " If Horace could listen in during a rehearsal of the University Women ' s Chorus, he would say he had spoken wisely. Somehow one gets a lift out of singing and it is easier to face a long night of studying after an hour of chorus rehearsal. University Women ' s Chorus gives many of the Univer- sity girls an op[X)rtunity to participate in its activities. The music is by no means limited; it ranges from Bach to Fred Waring. The director, Mrs. Blotz. draws cooperation from the girls, which contributes spirit :uu! color to the rehearsals and performances. This year Women ' s Chorus sang Britten ' s Ceremony of Carols for the Christmas Festival at the Union Theater. In January the organization assisted with the School of Music M ' dwinter Clinic; on . prii it gave a Spring Concert and in May combined with other School of Music organizations for the University Centennial Festival Concert. Officers were: Ruth Sell, President; Carlton Delphenich, Vice President; Marvel Gass er, Treasurer; Carolyn Richard- son, Accompanist: Muriel Smith, Librarian; Helene S. Thomas Blotz, Director. omen s Ch orus 551 The University Richard Church Conductor of Symphony Orchestra Symphony Orchestra FIRST VIOLINS: P. Clancy, D. Hahn, R. Hornseth, C. Man- ske, L. Marcus, D. Phillips, S. Phillips, P. Rabinowitz, R. Ras- musson, R. Reich, R. Rieder, G. Saevig, E. Stadlan, R. Tuck. SECOND VIOLINS: E. Appling, D. Bercy, L. Boldt, L. Brady, E. Brown, M. Dobbs, J. Erickson, G. Horwitz, S. Katsekes, M. Meyer, J. Mondschinc, J. Olson, R. Postler, N. Renard, C. Ruben, A. Seibel, E. Smythe, G. Theisen, D. Voight, B. Wood worth. VIOLAS: H. Axley, P. Dobias, E. Hicks, S. Jones, G. Leisman, L. Miclke, G. Miller, A. Wingert. VIOLONCELLO: M. Barriage, L. Bayley, L. Clark, D. Greg- ory, L. Hiller, M. Johnston, R. Kletzien, C. Lunde, D. Pow- nall, E. Schweitzer. BASS VIOLS: B. Evers, C. Dietzman, R. Feldman, R. Gang- stad, R. Gibson, D. Schleif, D. Silverness, R. Sturm. FLUTES: J. Andel, B. Hampton, P. Pierstorff. OBOES: B. Biglow, L. Kiley, D. Thompson. CLARINETS: L. Fluck, E. Gates, W. Kaplan, M. Lovett. BASSOONS: M. Diekhoff, D. Kirkpatrick, T. Miller, S. Buecken. FRENCH HORNS: A. Dobbs, G. Helberg, J. litis, R. Wil- liams. TRUMPETS: R. Bittner, F. Bubolz, J. Fitzgerald. TROMBONES: M. English, C. Huber, J. Jorgenson. TUBA: D. Marcouiller. TYMPANI: W. Zwicky. PERCUSSION: J. Blumenfeld, C. Delphenich, M. Germann, C. Hilgendorff, E. Hugdahl. HARPS: M. Lacey, M. McCormick. 552 Emmett Sarlj; Acting Director of University Bands Ray Dvorak Director of University Bands Robcrl I-leury Asstilani Band Director r During its 63rcl anniversary year the University of Wisconsin Bands have provided musical fare for over one-half million Badger fans and alumni at University athletic events. The band also played Christmas, Palm Sunday and Commencement concerts to thousands more music fans. Its weekly 15-minute radio program broadcast over more than 55 stations in Wisconsin and Upper Michigan and its participation in the annual High School Music clinic empha- size the band ' s hearty approval of the Wisconsin Idea that, " the boundaries of the campus are the boundaries of the state. " In die absence of Ray Dvorak, Emmett Sarig was appointed Acting Direc- tor of University Bands. Bob Fleury was the Assistant Band Director. Other members of the stafi included: Ernest Justice, Band Assistant; Don Mar- couiller, President and Drum Major; Robert Gresch, Librarian; Marvin English, Quartermaster; and Dan Axt, Assistant Librarian. Highlight of the centennial year was the band ' s performance on the Found- ers " Day radio broadcast over the Mutual Network. The band was honored in that it was chosen to present the University of Wisconsin to the nation on its 100th birthday and also justly proud on that day of its own 63 years of service to a great University. Don Marcouiller Drum Major The University Bands The Concert Band fLUTES: D. Westermann, R. Inman, D. Schlief, B. fVthaler, D. Cherkasky, C. Oliver, J. Langnegger. INET: H. Curtis. CLARINET: D. Miller, E. Wotruba, R. Fieve, . Thines, C. Larson, N. Bradley, S. Lipschutz, . Zvvicky, W. Kaplan, W. Weinberg, R. Gresch, E. Drunasky, C. Hilgendorf, F. Schadauer, L. Dis- rud, E. Eckardt, D. Miesbauer, H. Hovelsrud, R. Bronsdon, E. Sadowsky, H. Quay, J. Just, F. Ben- criscutto, R. Dudgeon, M. McKinley, D. Schroeder. ALTO CLARINET: E. Rosanoff, D. Bischofl, C. Cragoe. BASS CLARINET: R. Kuttner, L. Thacher, E. Mueller. ALTO SAXOPHONE: J. Kornder, D. Engler, H. Renard, V. Krauss. TENOR SAXOPHONE: W. Williams, H. Hobson, A. Malada. BARITONE SAXOPHONE: C. Kornder. BASS SAXOPHONE: R. Bollman. OBOE: L. Peters, R. Ebbott, T. Wilkenson. BASSOON: M. Mossman, C. Pokorney, E. Schweit- zer, E. Gaesser. CORNET: R. Muzzy, E. Justice, R. Biedervvolf, G. Theisen, C. Morell, D. Degraf, R. Bjorkland, C. Wellso, L. Weber. TRUMPET: J. Fitzgerald, K. Royer, R. Weast, R. White. FRENCH HORN: T. Iltis R. Johnson, J. Hilgen- dorf, H. Wilhelmsen. H. Holtzman, D. Schink, R. Petersen, R. Williams. TROMBONE: T. Jones, M. English, D. Asperheim, L. Ziebell, R. Bowman, D. Minton, R. Edwards, J. Lemieux. BARITONE: D. Kirkpatrick, J. Fosse, J. Sonnen- burg. BASS: D. Marcouiller, D. Westby, K. Hoage, D. Net- zel, N. Timmcke, J. Bartz. PERCUSSION: G. Bird, G. Johnson, D. Johnson, W. Zwicky, R. Washatka, C. Hobson, M. Stewart. STRING BASS: R. Gibson. ov ' ,c. ■I ' m hi ' mm r The University Regimental Band The University Freshman Band Regimental Band FLUTE AND PICCOLO: J. Buehler, A. Conney, J. Hutter, R. Swan. Bb CLARINET: S. Bauer, R. Buegc, G. Holcomb, J. Knaup, G. Kroncke, R. Leysen, C. Manns, L. McChesnev, T. McGregor, R. Straka, W. Traut, D. Watnick, S. Wohlt. ALTO CLARINET: B. Below, A. Wherle. BASS CLARINET: R. O ' Brien. ALTO SAXOPHONE: D. Axt. A. Malada, L. Ncsca- vil, R. Snodgrass, L. Unterholzncr. TENOR SAXOPHONE: S. Coffman, ]. ' evick. OBOE: L. Lund. CORNET: R. Becker, W. lilock, D. Goddard. H. Hershleder, P. Lyon, A. Schultz. Freshman Band FLUTE: D. Howey, P. Cass, B. Drone. CLARINET: F. Garrow, L. Grinhaug, R. Scott, C. Johnson, .-K. Orlovitz, A. Dieter, H. Glaettli, J. Baumgardner, D. Ruffolo, P. Germain, L. Hirten- steiner, R. Kaup. ALTO CLARINET: R. Papke. ALTO SAXOPHONE: R. Boniface, I. Miller. TENOR SAXOPHONE: G. Steiner. H. Rusch. HORNS: R. Antes, B. Yleisakei, M. Williamson. CORNET: R. Jenson, G. Kaasa, N. McMahon. M. Davison, J. . darns. C. Bauer, R. Schw artz, R. Herm- Bb TRUMPET: R. Bredesen, P. Chappel, D. Hanson, H. Hinze, W. Hughes, A. Kagen, W. Kelbe, A. Mayland, R. Schrocder, G. Svaboda. FRENCH HORN: S. Betts, R. Carroll, D. Dawlcy, W. Lausted, R. Pett, W. Reeve. TROMBONE: R. Bort, E. Carbon, R. fanecky, G. Lund, L. Pier, R. Schenk, P. Smith, H. Wright. TUBA: A. Braatz, D. Lindsay, R. Spencer, H. Thomas. BARITONE: A. Anderson, L. Nicmer, R. O ' Brien, R. Rockweiler, J. Schmidt. PERCUSSION: L. Edmunds, R. Gesteland, W. John- son, G. Larson, W. O ' Brien, R. Timmel, . . Tyznik, M. Voeiker, D. McKaig. STRING BASS: G. Larson. sen, H. Voegeli, L. Koch, W. Koch, R. Holvenstoi D. Kroenlein, E. Cherveny, G. Brow TROMBONE: J. Weber, R. Adams, P Shaffer, J. Crawley, L. Heller, R. Ba G. Johnson. BARITONE: K. Anderson, P. Lindau, R. Knut Schneider. TUBA: N. Paulson, H. Thacher. PERCUSSION; J. Harrington. B. C;raves, H. Schmit " B. Nelson, T. Meyer, R. Gittings, D. Roberts, Voeiker. Haresfoot Club The Follies, Haresfoot ' s riotous fall event, was presented December 4 in Great Hall before a capacity audience. A precedent of long standing was broken as several comely co-eds joined the men of the Haresfoot chorus in a raucous dance routine. This performance marked the first appear- ance of " real " girls in a Haresfoot production. In contrast to previous years, Follies was an informal, cabaret affair. Though all members of the show put forth stellar per- formances from the chorus directed by Gus Fotes to the superlative music of Don Voegeli and his orchestra, there were several outstanding stars. Bob Snivley stopped the show with his re-creation of the Dr. Moon role of Hares- foot ' s 1947 show, " Anything Goes. " Snively ' s ad-libbing was hilarious and his singing was no less than brilliant. Sid Plotkin ' s talent was exhibited in a colorful calypso dance. John Riley, representing Tarrant House, was chosen as " Miss Haresfoot of 1949 " in competition with five other dazzling beauties. Bob O ' Brien Haresfoot President " ' ° ' " « A,e U One of Haresfoot ' s traditions is the .iiinuai " Haresfoot Day at the Pharm " when some of the lovelies serve as waitresses for an afternoon. Here Bob Ennis, Don McKaig, Milt Hickman, and John Bergman serve with smiles. John Riley, a freshman from Fox Lake, was chosen " Miss Haresfoot of 1949 " at the Haresfoot Follies in December. This year Haresfoot chorus girls Sam Roth and Bob Ejinis provided the entertainment for the Psi U ' s booth at Campus Carnival. Bl oomer Girl (1. to r.): G. Fotes, R. Ennis, M. Lorman, D. McConncl, S. Roth. Mel Corbly and Bob Harks For its 1949 spring show Haresfoot presented the Broadway musical hit " Bloomer Girl. " The show proved a " natural " for the club, and was widely ac- claimed on an extended tour which covered a group of Wisconsin cities as well as Chicago and Minne- apolis. Lead roles in the 1949 show were capably handled by Bob Harks, Mel Corbly, Ed Wasilewski, and Tom Milneritsch. The coinedy chores were adroitly treated by Bruce Kanitz, Ed Morgan, and Robert Glenn. Again the chorus pro ed why it is the rightful claimant to the title of the " Male Rockettes " of the Middle West. Their efforts were lauded in every town visited. Officers of the 1949 Haresfoot Club were Bob O ' - Brien, president, and Marty Tuchow, business man- ager. Bud Becker handled public relations. Jack Haue- ter was top man in the production department, and Dick Cockrell was responsible for the excellent, highly praised orchestration. Other members of the produc- tion board were Bob Pierson, Don Baumann, and EA Siggelkow. 558 Women (1. to r.): E. Knowlcs, M. Hillcs, A. Sandsmark, D. Olson. Men: D. Herman, P. Sigwalt, M. Beckman, D. Harnack. Ed Morgan (1. to r.): I- Darcy, G. Fotcs, B. Ennis, M Lornian, S. Roth, D. McConnel. Front row (1. to r.) : J. Brickncr, G. Shapiro Second row: R. Ennis, A. Swanson, R. Ed- mundson, W. Hoppe, S. Roth. 559 Jonathon Curvin Director of " River Boat " Fredrick A. Buerki Director of " Merchant of Yon ers " I John E. Dietrich Director of " Girl Crazy " 560 From row (1. to r.) : M. Carlson, J. Hurst, L. Gilling, M. Berkson, D. Wendel, J. Claster, E. Reichblum, B. Taustine, E. Kaplan. Second row: J. Miscy, W. Ristow, N. Wahl, D. Weiss, H. Hibbaxd, A. Ganz, P. Pavalon, M. Levin, C. Hibbard. Third row: P. Bird, C. Schmitt, J. Brandon, L. Mandel, W. Hoffman, D. Thompson, G. Schuttey, M. Scatt. The Wisconsin Players As in the past, the Wisconsin Players again presented to Union Theater audiences a season of varied and entertaining drama. In keeping with the University centennial celebration, the Players presented a program of plays bv Wisconsin authors which included: Thornton Wilder ' s " Merchant of Yonkers, " the Robert Gard-Dore Reich play, " River Boat, " Ronald Mitchell ' s " The Shoemaker ' s House, " and Earle Reynolds ' " Bite the Dust. " The season ' s musical was George Gershwin ' s " Girl Crazy. " In addition to these, there were several thesis, one-act, and musical productions, authors ranging from Mozart and Gilbert and Sullivan to Satre and Williams, presented in the Play Circle. Wisconsin Players also continued sponsorship of their successful National TTircc-Act Playwriting Contest and the annual campus-wide One- Act Contest initiated a few years ago. (1. to r.): D. Weiss, J. Claster, G. Hiken, M. Berkson, Prof. Ronald E. Mitchell. 561 Orch esis Orchesis, the University Dance Club, func- tions as a workshop extension of the dance major course, offering its members creative dance experience under the faculty super- vision of Miss Margaret H ' Doubler and Miss Louise Kloepper. The Wisconsin Orchesis was the first Uni- versity Dance Club to be organized in this country and since its formation in 1919, it has provided the initial impetus for the founding of similar clubs. The club works to develop and maintain the highest standards of artistic integrity and creative efifort as are consistent with the students ' abilities. The students create their dances for the performances which are pre- sented annually here at the University and on other campuses as well. This year Orchesis is presenting an original musical comedy, " If There Isn ' t, " by the composer-accom- panist, Mrs. Shirley Genther. Officers were: Sue Hackes, President, Joan Jones, Secretary; Ruth Zimney, Treasurer. Front row (1. to r.): D. Bricklin, R. Belew, R. Agulnick, D. Mattingly, S. Hackes, D. Ward, M. Klcment, M. Lichten- berg. Second row: J. Murdoch, J. Weil, V. Freeman, C. Walgcnbach, J. Jones, A. Swanson, R. Rose, E. Coenen, M. Hinkson. Third row: M. Haupt, B. Hinkson, M. Shaw, H. Laue, D. Krnak, R. Zimney, L. Mandelker, N. Wilder, B. Pfeifer, D. Scncsac, B. Rushev, N. Roberts. y A- ..V .J r ' r X. y, r A. J_; Humorology rose to even greater heights in its 1949 pro- duction than in the two previous years. It was sponsored by the Public Relations committee of Panhellcnic Council and Interlraternity Association for Madison ' s own Kiddy Kamp, Inc., for children afflicted with rheumatic fever. From the many organized houses on campus came the final eight skits that comprised the evening ' s entertainment. H umoro logy The winning skit — Kapp a Kappa Gamma Pat Soellner Tickets Bob Druhot Publicity Dave Weiss Production Bernie Goldstein Finance Beverly Seltenreich Judge George Vorpagcl Promotion Donna Grossman Arrangement UNION M lU emoriai union In the University ' s centennial year, the Memorial Union is celebrating not one, but three, major anniversaries. Thirty years ago an alumni-faculty-student committee volunteered to raise necessary funds for a Union; ten years later the building was completed and dedicated to the men and women of the University who served in our country ' s wars; and 1939 saw the formal opening of the theater addition. Twenty years of student use have assured the Union ' s position in campus life by making it the focal point of cul- tural, recreational, and social activity. It has been compared to a miniature city with dining, dancing, guest rooms, thea- ter attractions, movies, lectures, exhibits, library, and lounges all under one roof. Union membership fees are included in University tui- tion, so every student is automatically eligible to participate in its inexpensive activities. These fees aid in making the Union financially self-sufficient by providing a share of the operating income for its extensive program. The program during the Union ' s 20 year march to maturity has been headed by Porter Butts, a student leader in fund raising drives and the Union ' s director since its birth. Porter Butts Union Director photos by Phil Harrington 565 " The C Li ampus Living i oom R, II The Union — " Living Room of the Campus " — crossroads of a million student lives — 14,000 to 18,000 of them daily. " Why it ' s a miniature city under one roof, " one visitor commented upon first exploring the Memorial Union. As a TIME Magazine writer reported recently: " It is almost impossible not to have a good time at the University of Wisconsin. Without leaving the Union building, and with only 80 cents in his pocket, a student could take his pick last week of an art exhibit, a per- formance of ' Girl Crazy ' by the Wisconsin Players, a dance in soft lighted Great Hall, a concert by the Marching Band, a community sing, a movie, ' Odd Man Out, ' or bowling. " Whether preparing for production with the Wisconsin Players — dancing ecstatically at Folk Fiesta — relaxing in the modernly redecorated Council Room — or just being with the gang in the Rathskeller — the Union provides facilities and activities as an outlet for all types of ambitions. Conse- quently, the campus congregates here. It is here that the Ag student meets the future business- man, the musician talks with the lawyer, and the foreign student finds American friends. The Union belongs to all students and they feel it is theirs, judging from the numbers who crowd the lounges listening to the radio every day or stop in at the Rathskeller for a cup of coffee. i Late spring and summer mean outdoor dining and dancing on the Union Ter- race. Swimmers, sun bathers and sailing enthusiasts con- gregate on the Terrace in droves because of the genial atmosphere and handy re- freshments in the Rathskeller. Winter finds the Terrace flooded for Ice Cabaret dur- ing Hoofers ' Winter Carnival Week and open for amateur skaters for the rest of the season. I 566 Photo by Phil Harrington To Work Fo Play To Relax 567 Union Directorate Program planners of the Union are the three club presi- dents and 13 committee chairmen who make up the Direc- torate. The Union director serves as adviser to the group. Here at a weekly meeting in Round Table Room are (clockwise from front center) E. Ohm, Hoofers; F. Michaels, News Bureau; M. Griem, Dance; C. Fenzau, Forum; F. Newcomb, Library; J. Wegner, Gallery; R. Brenner, Games; P. Sousa, International Club; R. Kuefler, Grad Club; W. Johnson, Activities Bureau; A. Cragoe, House; J. Burgoyne, Union vice president; R. Hadley, Crafts; R. Lewis, Union president; R. Israly, Theater; D. Weiss, Film; and N. Biller, Commons. Missing is R. Gresch, Music. The policy making body of the Union exhibits a pre- dominance of students. Council is composed of the four Union Directorate officers, four representatives of Student Board, the Graduate Club president, two Wisconsin alumni, two faculty members, and the Union director and assistant. Pictured in Beefeaters Room are (behind table, clock- wise) R. Kuefler, Grad Club; G. Wheeler, Student Board; W. Purnell, Alumni; P. Butts, Union director; R. Lewis, Union Council Union president; J. Liebman, Student Board; Dr. H. C. Jackson, Faculty; (front, clockwise) R. Hadley, Directorate secretary; W. Chatterton, Student Board; B. Capers, Union Publicity director; J. Burgoyne, Union vice president; D. Osterheld, assistant Union director; S. Schroeder, Student Board. Missing are A. Cragoe, Directorate treasurer; Dr Glenn Trewartha, Faculty; and H. Wilkie, Alumni. 568 News Bureau Committee members were: F. Michaels, I). Berns, G. Brewer, C. Hammond, H. Hcckschcr, N. Heincman, W. Hib ' jard, I. Jaeger, B. Lampert, R. Lcmmcrhirt, T. I.cvine, R. Meyer, J. Mueller, I. M. Peter- son, P. Powell, J. Ryan, E. Sernovitz, A. Splies, R. Tcaguc, G. Weigold. Activities Bureau Committee members were: W. )ohnson, L. Bochlkc, K. Brandon, J. Byers, S. Chaiclin, G. Dobrinski, J. English, E. Hamel, H. Erickson, E. Kramp, R. Nolte, D. Phalcn, W. Pike, R. Ras- musson, E. Rauchschwalbe, W. Riggert, B. Schut- tcn, C. Sundt, R. Vilberg, N. Willis. News Bureau Activities Bureau F. Michaels, chm., J. Jaeger, R. Meyer, R. Lemmerhirt, P. Powell, and G. Brewer put the finishing touches on an issHe of the Union News, a bi-weekly report on the state of the Union. Clacking typewriters accented the " deadline " atmosphere of the News Bureau ofSce as the committee handled pub- licity for weekly Union events and activities. " Copy " trav- eled daily to the Cardinal and the city papers, while for special events news releases sp ed to papers throughout the state. At a sample interview designed to demonstrate good and bad interviewing techniques, R. Rasmusson, J. Bvers, R. V ' ilberg, W. Johnson, chm., C. Sundt, L. Boehlke, and H. Henriksen of the Activities Bureau acted as applicants and interviewers. The committee handled all the recruiting of Union committee personnel in addition to compiling com- mittee personnel records. 569 Hoof oorers Hoofers Council members (first row) : E. Ohm, Pres., D. Bender; (second row) D. Riebs, C. Prentice; (third row) L. Stieghorst, W. Bradley, P. Calisch, J. McQuaid, P. Webb, and D. Neff pre- pared for an outing. Dedicated to " a better way of life, " Hoofers has offered all types of outdoor activities to University of Wisconsin students for the past 18 years. From its inception at Dr. C. H. Bradley ' s home in 1931, the club has grown from 20 to a membership exceeding 700 sports enthusiasts. One of the largest single organized groups on campus, it is unique because of its wide range of activities. Ski trips to Rib Mountain at Wausau. biking through the University arboretum, overnight camp- ing at Devil ' s Lake, and sailing, canoeing, and ice skating on Lake Mendota just begin the list of Hoofers activities this year. Actually an outing organization of outing organizations, Hoofers point- ed toward ideals of rugged leadership and recrea- tion sports schooling. 570 Winter Carnival Week Winter Carnival, one of the major Hoofer activities, unites the campus in an appreciation of winter sports. Stu- dents are offered a plaid shirt week, hockey matches, speed skating, ice sculp- turin);. float parade, and a Snow Ball. Abe had company on the hill as blocks of ice assumed sculpturesque shapes under the chisels of campus organizations. John Humphrey, Knuc Lofstad, and Keith Johnston, members of the Hoof- ers ' ski team. I- " ront rtjw (1. tu r.): D. Klein, J. LuisRT, .M. Baucrnttuui, R. Nemschoff. Back row: R. Westervelt, J. Hurst, P. Kinimons, H. King. Right: J. O ' Connor. Latin American Week This year the Union ' s fourth annual International Week featured Latin . inerica. The choice was made by the Union Directorate because of the necessity for cooperation between American nations and the opportunity to stimulate interest in this region through University stu- dents whose homes are in Latin America. Culture and history of the countries in the Latin American group were stressed in regularly scheduled Union activities and several special programs presented throughout the week from March 28 to April 3. Roberto Freund, El Salvador, was general chairman of the week. Hoofer ' s Horse Show Tanbark, leather smells, carefully groomed horses, and pounding hooves set the stage for the fourth annual Hoofer Horse Show. Held each spring, the show is designed to benefit the entire campus through a more thorough knowl- edge and appreciation of horses and horse showmanship. Sponsored by Hoofers and managed entirely by students, the Horse Show is the first presentation of each season in the Wisconsin Pleasure Horse Association circuit. ITiis year over 150 exhibitors from the entire state competed for honors in six divisions. Headed by an aggressive planning committee, the event drew crowds and publicity, especially after general chairman, Jim O ' Connor, promised to " spread this show all over the campus. ' " 571 Council members were (I. to r.) : R. Freund, I. Sousa, Pres., B. Van Berkel, L. MacDonald, J. Levinsohn, G. Martin. mternational Club The International Club " Automat " at Campus Carnival served pastries from all countries. I International Club increased its membership to more than 300 this year and provided a chance for foreign and American students to mingle and ex- change interests and ideas. A heavy social season made for congeniality, and the club ' s weekly Friendship Hours on Sunday evenings allowed a discussion of common plans and problems or featured speakers on special subjects. Members of the club gave free foreign language instruction. Here is a session in Portuguese. 572 1 4. Grad Club Cffad Club Council Recreational activity and a lull social calendar are the express aims of the Graduate Club and club council members pictured above planned this type of program for the year. Seated (1. to r.): T. Isarasena, Secretary; D. Livesay, President; R. Ullrich, Vice President; and G. Davies, Treasurer. Standing: L. Aitken, P. Wegner, C. Busk, R. Coflee, N. Schmidtz, F. Foughtman, and G. Heller. The club, sponsored by the Union, automatically grants membership to every graduate student at the University. It cuts across departmental lines to offer each grad student an oppor- tunity to meet his fellows in a more informal atmosphere than a laboratory or library reading room. Graduate Club ' s Rose Dance. Roses are handed out at the Grad Club Rose Dance. 573 1 H ouse W. Dahlke, E. Reichblum, G. Jensen, A. Cragoe, chm., C. Wingert, W. Kugttel. The House committee introduced the Union to freshmen and transfer students at Union Open House dur- ing Freshman Week in the fall. An all-student variety show highlighted the committee ' s biggest job of the semester. Crafts A pair of scissors, a paint brush, a camera, or a developing tray was standard equipment for the Crafts committee. As a practical measure, R. Hadley, chm., R. Suter, J. Schlich- ting, D. Garnock, V. Witt, B. Hughes, R. Kreiman, V. Law , and J. Bures repainted chairs for the Union workshop. Other committee members planned the annual Union Christmas dec- orating party and the Craft Fair where students sold articles they had made. The Darkroom committee, a subcommittee of Crafts, spon- sored Camera Concepts II, an annual all-student photography salon which was initiated in 1948. Subcommittee chairmen were Dana Garnock, special art events; Barbara Hughes, decorations; Bob Suter, new photo service; Bob Kreiman, darkroom; Shirley Jacobs, Camera club; and Virginia Law, workshop. |i Union htiliday decorations took shape under the skillful fingers of Crafts committee members. 574 :l c ommons The revivalc of the Royalc Beefeaters ' Banquette found all the knights and ladies of the Directorate in the quainte dresse of Auld Englande and a hoste of committee beef- eaters fortifying themselves with wassail, flamying puddinge, and goodlic Roaste of Beefe. All foode was eaten widi ye auld fingers, and a Commande Performance by ye Royal Tudor Singers added to the merric festivities. At the right Black Knight Dick Lewis addressing court ladies, Janice Wegner anti Ruth Hadley. Sampling their product were B. Mar- kowitz, C. Rogahn, A. Smith, H. Ilinry, N. Billcr, chm., R. Griesmcr, F. Reiffcl, D. Ostcrheld, adviser, H. Bailiu, and D. Newcomb, members of the Commons committee. At Beefeaters ' banquet and two concert suppers, Commons spon- sored entertainment by the Tudor Singers, a group of vocalists who specialize in songs from the Tu- dor era. The committee also had charge of Latin America Week dinner, and Smorgasbord, the annual committee dinner honoring new Union chairmen. G ames Although the Games committee remained in the background, its members supervised facilities which were in use constantly whenever the Union doors were open. The com- mittee offered instructions for bowl- ing, bridge, and skat enthusiasts, and arranged tournaments in billiards, bowling, table tennis, chess, and a host of card games. The committee brought Andy Varipapa to the Union to demon- strate his phenomenal bowling abili- ty, and Charlie Peterson played a return billiards engagement at the Union Theater in the spring. An unused ping pong table was a rarity, and J. Heller, R. Suhm, chm., J. Quackenbush, S. Budzien, J. Thomas, F. . nderson, D. Suhm, and J. Pollack of the Games Committee had to halt a game momen- tarily so that this picture could be taken. 575 Gallery committee members R. Alschu- ler, J. Day, R. Burkhart, L. Journeaux, L. Mathivick, M. Trump, N. Meyer, and ]. Wegner, chm., discussed entries in the Student Art Show with the three judges, Gabriel Jones from Lawrence, Walter Quirt from Minnesota, and Alonzo Hauser from Macalester. The centennial art season kept Gallery members on the jump as exhibi tions seemed to change daily. High point of the year was the showing of the old masters ' exhibit from the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Theodore Rousseau, curator of painting at the Metropolitan, lectured in the theater on the opening day of the $750,000 show. Other features included the annual Student Art Show, Brazilian art by Portinari, the Bascom African sculpture collection, a Union theater architec- tural story, and a centennial decorative art exhibition. Lib rary Keeping the Union Library up to date required frequent decisions on what to buy so that all tastes could be satisfied at least part of the time. A few Library committee members (1. to r.) F. Newcomb, B. Zeavin, M. Perle, C. Whitnall, O. Milbrath, and A. Spiles are shown here dis- cussing new books and magazines. By sponsoring book talks by fac- ulty members, the committee gave students an opportunity to hear authoritative reports on literary achievement. 576 orum Early in the fall semester, the Forum committee brought Dorothy Thompson to s[x.-ak at the Union on the critical situation in China. She is shown here as she held an informal question period in the Theater Lounge lollowing her talk. In the second semester, Ellis Arnall -lectured about " One Freedom " which he called op[X)rtunity. and James T. Farrcll told of the social responsi- bilities of an author. Pertinent information on current cam- pus topics was also supplied by the Forum committee through its sponsor- ship of the weekly noon forums on Wednesdays in the Play Circle Committee memliers were: C. Fenzau, chairman, H. Alsopp, R. Boltz, J. Christoph, S. Clark, R. Coplin, J. DeBrou.x, J. DiBona, S. Ettcnhcim, H. Fischer, G. Fishkin, J. Frazer, E. Light, C. Mattka, J. Price, M. Price, B. Rosenthal, W. Rogge, A. Schumaker. Fil m If you missed " Ninotchka, " wanted to view " Les Enfants du Paridis, " or were bound to see " Beauty and the Beast " which you missed on its first run, " Movie Time " was the place for vou on weekends. The Film committee determined all selections for weekend showings as well as foreign and special interest films at Tuesday ' s free " Cinema Shop. " This year a special noon showing of " Cinema Shop " features was arranged for stu- dents with free time at 11:30 a.m. to alleviate the rush in the afternoon and evening. Committee members were: D. Weiss, chair- man, M. Bernard, G. Biken, J. Boutwell, C. Lang, M. Thompson, N. Wahl, F. Wasserman, S. Weltz, M. Wheeler, W. Wolfert. (1. to r.): C. Lang, F. Wasserman, D. Weiss, chairman, and W. Wolfert, inspecting projection equipment. 577 Chairman M. Gricm and Subcommitttre Chair- men J. Trulson, C. Thompson, A. Dahlke, B. Brudden, H. Paston, M. Rich, J. Brcchlcr. R. Meyer, L. Seldin, F. Alwin, A. Riesch. advisor, R. Pope, and W. Pollard. Dance Committee Tyro or Arthur Murray, square or ballroom style, you could find your dancing niche at the Union. Friday and Saturday evenings saw Danskeller, an informal pavilion dance, in the Rathskeller, Kickoff Balls were held each Friday night during the football season, and Saturday night brought Campa, date or dateless, with a weekly change of theme. On Sunday, At Ease, a date or dateless open house with dancing to recorded music, took over in the afternoon, and in the evening more than 200 people were on hand to make up squares for dancing at Folk Fiesta. 578 Highlighting the fall social season this year was Centennial Ball, sponsored by the Union to celebrate the University ' s century of progress. The event marked the formal reopening of Great Hall and the redecorated Union building as a whole. Elliot Lawrence and his orchestra played for the 1 ,500 stu- dents who attended, while the Centennial court of honor, special decorations, and dancing in Tripp Commons and the Cafeteria to Don Voegeli and Bob Arden add- ed to the atmosphere. Chairmen of the event were: Mel Griem, general chairman; Bob Pope, arrangements; Bill Traut, finance; Felice Michaels, promotion; Harry Fasten, decora- tions. CENTENNI. L COURT OF HONOR From row: G. Rolands. Second row (1. to r.): M. Bcrcns, R. Schneider. Third row: J. Henderson, C. Erdman, L. Ladwig, C. Royce. Centennial Ba 579 New records caught the attention of C. Larson, G. Holcomb, B. Connell, B. Arnold R. Gra- moU, S. Frank, B. Gresch, chairman, R. Zimncy, E. Dutton, and N. Celley. Musi usic The musical tempo of the Union reached a vivace during the Centennial music season. The baton came down on the season soon after classes began with a concert by the New York Phil- harmonic orchestra under Leopold Stokowski. In the Concert Series, the Music committee brought rising star, Florence Quartararo, and such outstanding artists as Fritz Kreisler, Gregor Piatigorsky, and Vladimir Horowitz to the Union Theater. Sunday Music Hours featured the Pro Arte Quartet, Gunnar Johansen, the University Concert Band, soprano Elvita Cle- menti, and dancer Sibyl Shearer. One highlight of these Sunday programs was the Centennial Memorial concert presented by the combined orchestra and chorus in honor of the Univer- sity ' s war dead. Burl Ives was presented by the committee in two special concerts at the end of March. The committee also sponsored Sunday Sing and Concert Record hour each Sunday evening, and Folk Sing and Jazz Record hour on Wed nesdays. Committee members were: R. Gresch, chair- man, B. Arnold, M. Bersing, B. Giglow, L. Bor- den, D. Bucholz, N. Ceeley, B. Connell, C. Crosby, C. DeYoung, E. Dutton, R. Edmund- son, C. Eid, J. Epstein, S. Frank, D. Glassner, R. Gramoll, E. Hall, G. Holcomb, J. Horowitz, J. Hurst, C. Larson, K. Levenberg, J. McNaugh- ton, R. Markowsky, M. Sainer, R. Savat, J. Skowron, J. Somers, R. Sonduck. Concert Series manager, Louise Borden, and Music committee chairman, Bob Gresch, posed with renowned cellist Piatigorsky after his Union concert. Soprano Florence Quartararo sang in the Theater at the be- ginning of the Christmas season. 580 i Theater Margaret Webster surveys Shakespear- ean sets to be used at the Union Theater. Uu Hagen, star of " The Streetcar Named Desire, " received a welcome kiss from her father, Prof. Oskar Hagen. Rella Israly, Theater committee chairman, briefs A. Labot, H. Hibbard, J. Kanable, G. Hiken, B. Beaver, M. Faber, F. Souraf. R. Brown, and C. Berland in front of the Theater bulletin board. Theater patrons might well have lived at the Union during the Centennial thea- ter season. During one two week period, they had an opportunity to see " It There Isn ' t, There Ought to Be, " an original dance-drama acted by students; the Lunts premiereing S. N. Behrman ' s new play, " I Know My Love " ; and the Wisconsin Players ' presentation of " River Boat, " a semi-historical sketch by the Wisconsin team of Dore Reich and Robert Gard. Margaret Webster brought her touring company to the Union in the fall to pre- sent " Macbeth " and " Hamlet, " and the Theater committee also scheduled " A Streetcar Named Desire, " starring Uta Hagen, late in the second semester. Committee members were: R. Israly, chairman, B. Beaver, C. Berland, R. Brown, J. Chemerow, M. Dzemske, M. Faber, C. Hahn, H. Hibbard, G. Hiken, J. Knable, A. Labat. D. Olson, F. Sorauf, N. Tripp. 581 CLUBS and GROUPS Dolphin Dolphin (;liili, the women ' s honorary swimming club, is com[X)secl of two close- 1 integrated groups, the Senior Dolpliin and the more newly organized Jimior Dol phin tor the purpose of promoting interest and skill in swimining on the campus. In addition to weekly practices for the improvement of our swimming skills, the l ' H8-4, ' J season included such events as: Playdays. Water Pageant for the YWC. , and our annual Water Pageant. " Fantasea " was the theme for the an- nual pageant presented May 5-7 by the combined Senior and Junior Clubs. Chore ography of each number was ilone by the club members and the presentation ot " Fantasea " proved to l e satislying experi- ence for the participating memlKrs as well as for the audience. Officers were: Ann Lahey, President; Doris Gennan, Vice President; Janet Hola- da. Secretary; Darlene Stolt, Treasurer; Miss Catherine Fritz and Mrs. I lornseth, Advisers. mL td ' g iPH Front row (1. to r.): S. Finn, C. Hinrichs, P. Whitworth, C. Priebe, R. Zeidlack. N. Heineman. P. Stoecher, E. Fuller. Siciind rc.w: K. McCulloujjh. S. I lal.■k , N. CJravcs. J. Holada, M. Hcaly, N. Narum, Miss Fritz, . Lahey, D. Stolt, D. Gccncn, J. Wolff, J. Fimllay. Third row: X. Maloney, D. Corcoran, P. Patterson, F.. Stabnow, C. Docpkc, J. Tin llakcn, A. I.cvitz, D. Rothman, D. Rarber, E. Ziemann, P. Fitzgibbon, P. Hayward, C. Hdseby. Fourth row: R. .Schwcbs, I,. Fbrinrtifh, R. Wilson, C;. Hunn, D. Durbrow, M. Fox, B. Clarke, K. Rciss, M. Draper, E. Taylor, M. Limpert, J. Koenig, C, Hunt. 583 W. A. A. Topping off the year with the National Convention of the Athletic Federation of College Women, the Women ' s Athletic Association reached a new high in activities. Colorful, musical Wiskits started things rolling in the fall and then Wisconsin was hostess to three state colleges for a field hockey and volleyball sports playday. University women ' s dorm, house, and sorority teams participated throughout the year in a variety of athletic activities including volley- ball, badminton, bowling, basketball, tennis, and Softball. Golf and swimming competition was also organized for women on campus this year, and field hockey, basketball, and outing clubs had their usual large turnouts. The co-cds shared their fun in the various sports when a Co-Rec RoUic opened Lathrop Hall ' s doors to the men. To end the activities of another successful year for the WAA, the three traveling trophies were awarded at the traditional May banquet. Officers were: Mary Jane Draper, President; Margaret Blunt, Vice Presi- dent; Nancy Heideman, Recording Secretary; Jane Koenig, Correspond- ing Secretary; Caryl Clarke, Treasurer; Katherine Gross and Joan Mar- tin, Advisers. VI 584 Front row (I. to r.): L. Hansen, J. Walker. Second row: E. Gusc, J. Holada, Miss Hanson, ]. Flugum, D. Jodar, M. Klement. Third row: J. Sanford, C. Walgcnbach, D. Locffler, M. Healy, P. Browning. The purpose of the Physical Education Club, an organization of all the women students majoring in physical education, is to promote good fellowship among its members, to further the highest interests and ideals of the profession, and to bring all people of the department into closer contact with one another. Traditional social functions of the club are the Freshman- Transfer Orientation Tea, the annual fall banquet, the Christ- mas party, and the Senior SendofI in the spring. Scattered throughout the year also are the inter-class volleyball games and other sports activities. Rounding out the social program were speakers, of whom Tom Jones, Sr., retired track coach of Wisconsin, and Miss Vera Pay, exchange teacher of physical education from England, have Ix en outstanding. The club maintains the Elizabeth Waters Scholarship Loan Fund for assistance to deserving majors in physical education. Officers were: Joyce Flugum. President; Janet Holada, Vice President; Eleanor Guee, Secretary; Dorothea Jodar, Treasur Dr. Marie Cams Director of Women ' s Physical Eductition w omens p. E. Club 585 T, Uciir.BC Colbert Vice President [.ihn Walker President Phi Omega Unique and unparalleled among campus organizations. Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity composed of men trained for service through their work in the Scouting movement. During its tenth year, Beta Theta chapter at the University of Wisconsin maintained its three-fold program of service to the University, service to the community, and service to the nation as a whole. Among the major projects carried out by the traternity were: Campus Community Chest, in which it bore a large share of the burden of the drive. Workday, and a job conference for Scouts from all over the state. Alpha Phi Omega aided in the training of Madison youth by working closely with Scout troops in this area. The fraternity was not without its social functions, carrying out a full program of informal parties climaxed by the annual banquet. Officers were: John Walker, President; George Colbert, Vice President; Robert Songe, Recording Secretary; Robert Speaker, Corresponding Secretary; Virgil Landgraf, Treasurer; Roger Bene- dict, Historian. h Front row (1. to r.): L. Ruhde, J. Casida, E. Kubale, D. Randall, D. Christenson, J. Kcymar, H. Christiansen, C. Narwold. Second row: R. Benedict, D. Watnick, H. Fribourg, V. Landgraf, J. Walker, G. Colbert, R. Speaker, I. Zemon, R. Songe, W. Kelbe. Third row: D. Benedict, J. Morrow, G. Melcher, T. Barland, P. Dodell, L. Duwe, G. Michaelson, R. Swan, W. Domann, F. Adashck, J. Br.idley, J. Mar- tin, E. Hammer, Prof. L. Casida, Fourth row: J. Fuelleman, T. Thoreson, E. LeBocuf, R. Consigny, F. Feiss, L. Mack, D. Burns, R. Hile, D. Bezucha, D. Weeden, C. Baumann. 586 SiandiiiK .11 Idi: I). W.inl, R. Mc Na Ktuclinj; (1. to r.): R. Sitter, W. fjuarton, G. Vorpagcl, W. Wilson. Standing: M. O ' Connor, J. Hagc- man, B. Scltcnrcich. " Everybody up. " " Hit the deck, it ' s a beautiful day. " These and many others weie the phrases thai rang out May H. as the 1949 Workday got under way. ( )tie bewildered freshman at the " rock " thought the place had been invailed when a man ' s voice bootiied over the loud speaker at 7 a.m. Hv 8, the crews were ready to hand out tools, answer questions, and, in general, get the work going. Work stopped at noon and then Ix ' er " flowed like wine. " In tht afternoon, the croud was entertained with quartets, solos, a dance team, and several contests. The blue jean king and i]Ueen wert ' chosen aiul cups were award-:d to the workingesi houses. This year, only two big prizes were given, one for the man and one for the woman rather than .several small awards. Hv the time everyone had thrown their cups, napkins, and papers arounii, it was hard to tell just what part been cleaned up. With a little work on the part of the clean-up committee, the place was soon put to rights, and Workday was over. Workday 587 Wi F isconsin rorensics union u The Wisconsin Forensic Union, composed of undergraduates stu- dents interested in debate, group discussion, oratory, extempore speak- ing, and after-dinner speaking, is sponsored by the Department of Speech, the members of this organization representing the University in intercollegiate contests in those forensic activities. This year, the members have sought to enlarge the scope of their activities, not only by engaging in more intercollegiate contests, but by adding a Speakers ' Bureau to the Forensic Union. This bureau brings student debates, discussions, and orations to various civic organizations of Madison and its surrounding area. TTiis year ' s high- lights were the forensic tournaments at Purdue University, North- western University, the University of Minnesota Invitational Debate Tournaments, the Western Conference Debate League Tournament of the University of Chicago, and the Delta Sigma Rho Student Con- gress at the Congress Hotel in Chicago. Individual debating events were highlighted by international debates with Cambridge University (England) and the University of Toronto fro m Canada. Officers were: David E. Beckwith, President; Don Winner, Vice President; Aletha Bateman, Secretary-Treasurer; Dr. Winston L. Brembeck, Faculty Adviser of the Union and Director of Debate; Dr. Fredrick W. Haberman and Mr. Julian E. Williams, Assistant Coaches of the Department of Speech. I Front row (1. to r.) : D. Beckwith, F. Brembeck, H. Carron, P. Gardiner, L. Clcmans, A. Bateman, J. Williams, Dr. F. Haberman. Second row: W. Mosher, R. LaFoUette, W. Winner, L. Holton, W. Brovold, R. Baldwin, E. Rogge, W. Bowden. Third row: G. Sharrett, R. Shaffer, G. Campbell, R. Hayes, J. Price, R. McPhee, C. Burch, K. Davey, L. Struensce, C. Vande Zande 588 Front row (I. to r.): K. Davey, M. Price, S. Clark, R. Bond. Second row: L, Holtan, M. Wagner, H. Hopf, W. Bowden, B. Lepp, O. Hclstad, R. Baldwin, R. Peterson. Third row: D. Bonar, P. Plantico, H. Von Hadcn, J. Cole, B. Weinstein, N. Rasch. Fourth row: R. Haven, J. Laux, A, Wheeler, C. Hess, E. Hammer, H. Folsom. Hesperia Forensic Society Since its charter, granted by the Wisconsin State Legislature in 1855, Hesperians, at present the most active male literary society on the campus, have held to one purpose, that being encouraging achieve- ment and affording opportunity for practice in forensics, and parlia- mentary procedure among its members. Highlights of Hesperia ' s yearly activities include a home and home debate series with Franklin Forum of Marquette, and close affiliation with the formulation and supervision of the United Nations mock conference held in the capitol building of the State of Wisconsin each spring. Hesperia boasts more alumni than any other similar organization on any campus in the nation. When the annual Hesperia Aluinni Banquet convenes at the Wisconsin Union, many prominent men in every professional field, law, teaching, and business, review the old days, and the great value that Hesperian activities contributed to their lives as students and later during their careers. Officers were: William Bowden, President; Hans Hopf, Vice Presi- dent; Orrin Helstad, Secretary; Burton Lepp, Treasurer; Marvin Wagner, Historian. William Bowden President Hans Hopf Vice President 589 f ifMfit -l¥iiriafMtffi liiTlliiWtfi ■-A--y-.i». ' - — - " -- " — -.■..-.- ■ ' . -° .« - ' ' .i. ' . ' .iti... : . A. :.: ' .... ..iv .v.ft ji-rja CHURCH GROUPS P ' W n Seated (1. to r.): R. Suhumpcrt, F. Nissen, (i. Matthews, A. Nelson, J. Maughan, I,. Mulke, S. Gib.on. 1. Heller. Siandiny: Rabbi M. Ticktin, Prof. A. Garnett, Rev. D. Maitland. R. Hile, C. Rubniiz. L. Clcgg. I ' . Kubli, R. IVuiit. A. Amlrews, F, Bran- eel, E. Prins, F. Brewster, C. Lombard, L. Marks, N. Ison. The University Religious Council was organized to provide a coordinating agency tor many activities carried on by the campus religious centers. The council is composed of two stu- dent representatives, a University pastor, and a faculty advisor from each participating center. During the year the meetings rotated from one campus religious center to another. In addition to its priiiiarv ot better promoting the programs and activities of the resjxctivc centers, the council also directly sponsored a numlx-r of projects wherein all re- ligious groups could find a common objective and outlet. Such a project was Religious Emphasis Week, March 2l)-27. Each group was encouraged to provide special events, two campus-wide convocations were held. this year The year ' round program continued to make available speak- ers for discussion on religious aiul allieti topics in the organized student houses. Other projects were provitling Daily Cardinals for the inhrmary, helping to sponsor a campus clothing drive for EtiroiK-, supplying some personnel tor Campus Community Chest, bo ik drive lor European students, and a fall retreat, wherein a philosophy for inter-religious work was evolved. Officers were: J. Holland Maughan, President; Lx)is f. . ficlke. Vice President; Arnold L. Nelson, Secretary; Robert L. Schum- pert. Treasurer; Robert L. Schumpert, Rev. David Maitland, Advisers; Sam N. Gibson, Executive Secretary. 591 Frunt row (,1- to r.): R. Goodenough, A. Nelson, G. Robertstad, J. Robertstad, C. Hoveland, J. Stewart, A. Fairbanks, H. Rom. Second row: L. V. Markley, R. Inman, P. White, B. Marsh, H. Marsh, R. Woods, B. Reed, R. Reed, J. Hovde, P. Premo, B. Knower. Third row: B. Hornseth, A. Bowers, H. Hodgson, D. Roberts, M. Wilhanison, H. Anderson, G. Johnsen, D. Anderson, B. Dunn, M. Pepper, L. Craig, M. Bishop, B. Newhn. Fourth row: R. Owen, G. Andrews, J. Paterson, R. Ycazel, E. Prins, L. Hansen, E. Blair, B. Ekholm, K. Jarlsberg, R. Fuller, R, Roh, W. Block. Christian Fellowship The Badger Christian Fellowship, associated with the inter- national Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, is an interdenomi- national Christian organization, evangelical in faith. The purpose of the group has been dual: To provide Chris- tian fellowship for its members, " truly our fellowship is with the Father and with His Son Jesus Christ, " and to proclaim the Gospel of Jesus Christ, " that which we have seen and heard " unto the student body of the campus, " that they also might have fellowship with us. " I John 1:3. Monday night meetings of hymn singing, Bible study, dis- cussions, and evangelism, which were open to the general stu- dent body, were held in the Memorial Union. Daily noon prayer groups and weekly Bible study groups maintained spiritual fellowship at its highest. A Homecoming banquet, picnics and hikes, informal parties, and a spring and fall retreat off the campus made social life tops and lots of fun. It has been a great centennial year from the I rd, and we exjject even more next. Officers were: Ralph Woods, President; Harriet Marsh, Vice President; Barbara Reed, Secretary-Treasurer; Jean Hovde, So- cial Chairman; Dr. Arthur Swanson, Adviser. 592 »3 Front row (I. to r.): C. Hilgcndorf, R. Schumacher, Pastor W. Burhop, C. Indcrimichlc, E. ErJmann. T. Roesler, P. Schumacher. Second row: B. Evers, L. Jens, L. Borgwardt, E. Fagcr, A. Mueller, K. Schulz, A. Runzlcr, Pastor E. Klug, E. Marth, W. Mueller, J. llil);en- dorf. Calvary Lutheran Student Ass n Calvary is an all-student organization which has been min- istering to the spiritual and social needs of students and faculty members since September of 1920. Its building, which is open every day and evening the University is in session, houses a beautiful chapel, recreation room, lounge, and parsonage. The Sunday program includes two services of worship, an afternoon Bible discussion hour and a cost supper followed by a program of varied nature. This program includes group singing, sound films and, seasonal parties. Activities during the week include instruction classes in Christian doctrine, occasional candlelight services, midweek Lenten vespers, choir rehearsals, gatherings of the Married Couples ' Club, and Saturday afternoon coffee hours. The affairs of the group are directed by the Students ' Council and the two pastors, Wm. C. Burhop and Eugene F. Klug. Officers were: Christ Indermuehle, President; Theodore Roes- ler, Vice President; Ruth Schumacher, Secretary; Paul Schu- macher, Treasurer. 593 ■V From row (I. to r.): M. Goetz, N. Willis, G. Word, S. Young, M. Mulder, D. Ketner, E. J. Costen. Second row: R. Ullrich, C. Adler, K. Scheuer, R. Robinson, W. Anderson, H. Merten, E. Merten, B. Barnett, C. Cheney. Third row: P. Wentorf, W. Bond, D. McDanials, F. BoUough, D. Pendleton, J. Arend, S. Barnett, J. Walker, J. Odegard. Fourth row: R. A. Rasmussen, R. Little, W. Racine, J. V ' eith, F. Ronzheimer, R. Kletzier, M. K. Lindblom, R. Koehler, J. Arend, R. Haven. Christian Science During the last 36 years Christian Science Organization has been meeting the needs of Christian Scientists on campus. The Organization is a branch of TTie Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. Weekly testimonial meetings of healing and inspiration were held in the chapel of First Congregational Church on Tuesday evenings. Warren Anderson and Chuck Adler served as Read- ers during first and second semesters, respectively, each week preparing and conducting a service for the students. In addition to weekly services, the Organization sponsors an annual free lecture on Christian Science. This year ' s well attended lecture included a larger number of non-Scientists in attendance and was given by Earl McCloud, C.S.B., of San Antonio, Texas. His subject was " Christian Science: Its Re- storative Mission. " The Organization welcomed new students to its group at an open house at the beginning of each semester, provided the University Library with subscriptions to the Christian Science Monitor, and sent CARE packages to Europe. It has recently established a growing building fund. Officers were: Russel Robinson, President; Kenneth Scheuer, Vice President; Betty Barnett, Recording Secretary; Harriet Merten, Corresponding Secretary; Edward Merten, Treasurer. 594 Front row (1. to r.): B. Taustinc, R. Biller, D. Diamond, L. Kalish, J. Hammes. Second row: L. Brcitkopf, A. Chudacoff, J. Ncwbcrger, S. Klitsncr, M. Shcnbcrg, N. Holman, H. Baskin. Third row: H. Paley, A. Rosenberg, D. Landman, M. Small, Rabbi Ticktin, C. Rubnitz, L. Marks, G. Sedlet. M. Kahn. Hillel " Separate thyself not from the community. " The statement above are the words of the great rabbi and sage Hillel, after whom the 190 B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundations throughout the country are named. Now celebrating its 25th year of existence, the Jewish student group on the Wisconsin campus is attempt- ing to bring to life these words of Hillel. In addition to its usual program of sabbath and holiday services, study, dance, dramatic and music groups, this year the Foundation featured Sunday night suppers and dances, and an unusually fine " Hillelza poppin ' ! " show, in which organized houses and fraternities on campus participated. The highlight of the spring semester, the Purim Carnival, helped to push the drive for the United Jewish Appeal over the top. Besides a new paint job, a new director, Rabbi Max Ticktin (just plain " Max " to the gang), and two new assistant direc- tors, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bloom, have helped to brighten the premises this year. ' ITie close feeling between the staff and the students has been one of the prime factors in Hillel ' s success. Officers were: Stu Klitsner, President; Magda Shenberg, Vice President; Joy Newberger, Secretary. 595 Front row (1. to r.): R. Vilberg, R. Moldenhauer, J. Mohwinkle. Second row: Rev. A. Hetland, R. Harrison, L. Howe. Third row: W, Buehl, S. Lokken, F. Nissen, J. Thorson, M. Bautz, D. Schinke. Lutheran Student Ass n The Lutheran Student Association is " not an organization to join, but a fellowship in which to participate. " It is a student activity which plans and sponsors a complete religious group program under the direction of Rev. A. Henry Hetland, Uni- versity pastor for Lutheran students. The LSA provides an opportunity for growth in religious knowledge, for student expression of Christian faith, and for the cultivation of lasting friendships. Sunday night supper meetings at local churches, the pastor ' s post-program-pop-and-popcorn-parley, and the Wednesday eve- ning coi?ce hours were regular events. Every evening during the week Bible studies were conducted by student leaders. The annual Christmas candlelight service was an outstanding presentation. The LSA cooperated with other student groups on the cam- pus through the University Religious Council and promoted fellowship with students at other colleges through the Lutheran Student Association of America. It also participated in the Luth eran Student Action mission program of world ministry. This year the campus community saw the razing of the Lutheran Student House and the beginning of the new house which is being built by the Wisconsin Lutheran Student Foun- dation and the National Lutheran Council and will be com- pleted by the fall of 1949. Officers were: Sigurd Lokken, President; Fred Nissen, Vice President; Ruth Vilberg, Secretary; Marshall Bautz, Treasurer; Rev. A. Henry Hetland and Miss La Verne Howe, Advisers. 596 Frijiu luw (I. lu r.}: C. Skaluzky, Rev. A. Kutclura, J. Clrindle, N. Ki Second row: P. Doyle, R. Bergs, R. Schifcrl, R. Stadola, B. Erickson. hUr N ewman Club Newman Club, a club of culture and fellowship, fosters the spiritual, intellectual and social interests of the Catholic stu- dents of the University. During Wisconsin ' s centennial year, Newman Club re- organized and had a most successful season. Social highlights included " Sno-Bunny Ball " and St. Paul ' s Chapel ' s traditional Christmas and Easter breakfasts, as well as picnics, post-game coflee hours and monthly mixers. Bi-weekly meetings offered outstanding speakers on subjects of religious and general student interest and more specific religious problems were taken up by the Sunday night dis- cussion group. Other weekly discussions were held with Moral Philosophy and Natural Theology as the topics. TTie Newman Club of the University of Minnesota were gracious hosts to the Wisconsin delegation at the North Cen- tral Province Convention at Minneapolis in December. With the Newman Club joining the North Central Province this year, plans are being made to enter the National Federation of Newman Clubs in the near future. Not only has this year been memorable as the centennial year of the University, but for Newman Club as well. Officers were: Joyce Grindle, President; Norben Kohler, Vice President; Constance Skalitzky, Recording Secretary; Patricia Doyle, Corresponding Secretary; Robert Bergs, Treasurer; Veronica Stadola and Harold May, Advisers; Rev. Alvin Kut- chera, Chaplain. 597 ; Front row (1. to r.): K. Hawley, F. Schoencmann, A. Andrews, L. Mielke, J. Erickson, F. Brewster, R. Kamm. Second row: R. Hunner, L. Moede, M. Thines, R. Newman, J. Erickson, E. Appling, M. Kamm, M. Doylen, J. Heller. Third row: L. Plekenpol, J. Albrecht, P. Goodlad, D. Burnett, I. Reynolds, R. Milham, T. Albrecht, D. Miller, D. Payne, V. McMurry. FourtK row: " Doc " Lower, J. Tibbitts, L. Holm, D. Leslie, J. Toussaint, K. Jensen, P. Jedamus, L. Bennett, J. Venerable. Presbyterian This year more than 1,300 students on the Wisconsin cam- pus are including a contact with the Presbyterian Student Center as a part of their University training. The program of this center covers the seven areas of Worship: Studies in Christi- anity, Sacred Music, Recreation, Churchmanship, Social Service, and Personal Counseling. 1948 has seen the completion of the balcony in the chapel. Now that the building is finished, staff and officer energies are being directed toward providing a more effective ministry among students. We have continued to have three Sunday morning worship services and have added a Wednesday night vespers service aiined at clarifying different aspects of our faith. One big addition in the fall was the beginning of an extensive and intensive craftshop program. At Christmas, instead of the usual oratorio, the combined choirs presented a Christmas carol service featuring carols from many countries. Committee meet- ings, teas, parties, suppers, study groups, vespers, ping pong, and shuffleboard tourneys, and social service projects continue to make up a prominent part of the weekday scene. Officers were: Paul Jedamus, Clerk of Session; Thomas Al- brecht, Chairinan, Board of Trustees; James Glassco, Chairman, Board of Deacons. 598 Front row (I. to r.): G. Colbert, D. Aikens, R, King. H. Russdl, Fr. C. E. Simcox, Mrs. W. D. Tenncy, P. Kiddtr. Second row: J. Ahlyrinini, R.-firuiAS, R. Benedict H. Shocpke, " Williamson, T. Twomcy, A. Dean. St.F is H rancis nouse St. Francis House is the student church and social center for Episcopal students at the University. Unlike most student churches, it devotes its ministry to students only. Life at St. Francis House is centered around the altar, and a full schedule of Sunday and weekday services is maintained. Adjoining the chapel is the house itself, where " Franciscans " gather for various purposes: instruction in religion, study, and recreation. There arc dormitory quarters in the house accom- modating 12 men. Hostess and house manager is Mrs. William Tenney. The chaplain, Father Carroll E. Simcox, conducts the serv- ices and directs all religious and educational activities. The house itself, as well as the various activities that t;ike place in it, conforms to a definitely " Franciscan " pattern: there is a constant effort to combine holiness and hilarity in the way that the patron saint of St. Francis House e. emplified in his life. The visitor is reminded of " God ' s Gleeman " of Assist both by the visible reminders of him around the house and by the invisible spirit of the place. Officers were: Arnold Dean, Warden; Student Treasurers, George Colbert and Peter Kidder; Phyllis Pfeiffer and Harold Russell, Social Chairmen; AI Reimers, Program Chairman. 599 Front row (1. to r.): L. Dercndinger, J. Horton, M. Price, S. Robinson, P. Wirtz, D. Brick, A. Casebeer, C. Towers, M. Robinson, G. Matthews, N. Trayser, P. Wirtz. Second row: M. Mayer, L. Mellies, K. Kotvis, H. Vogtlander, B. Guyer, A. Quentmcyer, F. Heinemann, B. Rahr, M. Melham, M. Wade, G. Albert. Third row: B. Meythaler, B. Westbrooks, R. Maurer, Miss A. Blasberg, R. Smith, D. Unthank, D. Dawkley, J. Willis, G. Bailey, M. Zeasnnan, D. Albert, M. Downs, A. Meyer, W. Bailey, J. Bartz, W. Willis, E. Dornbush, B. Martin. Fourth row: H. Quay, D. Trayser, C. Meier, C. Mansfield, R. Hahn, L. Fitzsimmons, H. Freymiller, F. Alwin, G. Morgan, R. Rikli, C. Hel- ming, H. Harder, Rev. D. Maitland, J. Karch, I. Miller. United Student Fellowship The United Student Fellowship, formerly known as the Congregational Student Association, is an organization of Con- gregational-Christian, Evangelical and Reformed students at the University. Under the guidance of Rev. David Maitland and Miss Ann Blasberg, the students strive to combine religious, social, and educational activities. The social calendar for this year included " Coke ' n ' Con- versation " on Tuesdays, record hour on Wednesdays, and a recreational event on Friday evenings. Religious activities, held at the First Congregational Church, consisted of Sunday morn- ing worship service and a Sunday evening program which in- cluded a vesper service, fellowship supper, and program. A student newspaper, The Munay-Go-Round, was pub- lished twice each month to help keep the students informed of the news and activities of the group. The governing body of the organization is elected at the end of the first semester and is divided into two groups, the Board of Trustees and the Board of Deacons. Officers were: Jackson Horton, Moderator; Thornton Fitzhugh, Program Coordinator; Betty Guier, Secretary; Robert Hahn, Treasurer. 600 i-ront row 1. to r.;: M. Bergman, D. Gray, R. Stc-ucr, E. Schaller, H. Branch, ]i. Morris, D. Hoffman. Second row: [. Klindt, N. Hclmcr, J. Karlson, C. Panctti, A. Fairbanks, C. Carlson, Mrs. A. Presley, D. Maugham. Third row: R. Hazard, M. Branch, Rev. Collins, V. Place, W. Jackson, H. Maugham, V. Ross, A. Fridblom, L. Hayncs. Wayland Club TTie Wayland Club, the Baptist student organization on campus, serves as a second home to those far from home. Stu- dents in all fields and at all levels of their college careers partici- pate in close fellowship in Wayland ' s many activities, not the least imjxirtant of which is its Ealing Co-op of 38 members where all work is done by members at very low cost. Of course there are many other phases of activity: deputa- tions to churches throughout the state, " Shorty ' s " Bible class on Sunday mornings, sending CARE packages and clothing to Europe, Park Street and Oakwood projects teaching Bible stories to children in an inter-racial slum area of Madison and in a near-by school for girls, plus many others. Following are the ideals of the Wayland Club: build Chris- tian character, improve personal conduct, acquire knowledge, develop growth of personality, promote culture for service, and give personal faith in Jesus Christ as Savior. 60h Front row (1. to r.): D. Kiiutt, J. Hulhnshtad, G. Kistlcr, V. Jensen, J. Neale, J. Hall. Second row: A. Wykes, L. Dalton, E. Dejean, E. Hirsch, A. Burkman, H. Burkman, L. Wallis. Third row: W, Brockhaus, D. Hinds, Rev. J. Olson, W. Mertsching, R. Menzcl, W. Allsopp, R. Sturm, R. Durland, W. James, R. Hardy. Wesley Foundation Wesley Foundation Student Association, the Methodist stu- dent organization on the University of Wisconsin campus, offers a means for students to develop their religious as well as their academic and social life. Here on Sunday mornings students attend the services of the First University Methodist Church. Sunday evening vespers, Wednesday morning matins, midweek vespers, and special services provide students with other forms of group worship. At the Sunday night supper and on other occasions, speakers on a variety of subjects address Wesleyites. Social activities of the year include outings, parties, and teas, while foreign students on campus are guests of Wesleyites at Thanksgiving and at the annual Christmas Star banquet. Students interested in dramatics or music take part in the Wesley Players, the Sunday choir or the Wesley Men of Song. This year the Student Association with the assistance of the Rev. Justus " J " Olson, has strived to get more active partici- pation from a larger number of its members. This year as in the last 34 years Wesley Foundation seeks to be a " home away from home " for all who enter its doors. Officers were: Dudley Hinds, President; Lawrence Swift, Vice President; Winnie Brockhaus, Secretary; Robert Durland, Treasurer. 602 I I Front row (I. to r.): N. Willis, A. Anderson, D. Engelke, B. Long, C;. Ciliiicr, V. Nicolji, D. Ycagcr, D. Marsh, A. Wykcs, J. Leonard, M. Stoeckman, E. Mudie, B. Watson. Second row: O. Wedcl, R. Strcckcr, R. Olson, L. Karau, H. Burkman, J. Hall, C. Isenbcrgcr, L. Bagley, M. Mcndum, J. Harnish, J. Stauffa- cher, D. Franson, A. Scibel, M. Due, E. Gibson, S. Gibson, C. Starch, F. Garvin, D. Graham. Third row: D. Erickson, E. Springer, P. Craneficld, C. Neiland, W. Allsopp, D. Jodar, J. Shaw, R. Netzel, R. Tuthill, S. Barrett, L. Wallis, G. Kistler, H. Winch, A. Stewart, K. Van Holde, G. Fritz. Fourth row: S. Mersinoglu, N. Woodington, R. Lancaster, D. Goplen, N. Krucger, L. Pippin, H. Maze, G. Hildahl, B. Grccly, J. Hollings- head, J. Nolan, R. Curley, J. Steuerwald, W. Pickering, W. Hellen, M. Johnson, L. Schaal, H. Buchanan, L. Clegg, V. Jensen, K. Neu- mann, G. Woodington, R. Durland, D. Knott, R. Sell, F. Carmichael, M. Buehler, L. Tooley. Fifth row: M. Rogers, W. McDaniel, J. Slavik, L. Phillip, D. Hinds, R. Hammersley, R. Craig, B. Tiffany, A. Hida, W. James, R. Menzel, W. Mertsching, J. Krucger, R. Smith, G. Randall, C. Tucker, J. Venning, D. Brannon, C. Wolf, W. Graham. Three Squares Organized in 1933 as an impromptu lunch club, this project of the Wesley Foundation of Wisconsin is the oldest, largest, and most economically operated club of its kind on the campus. After an humble start with four members, the club has con- stantly grown both in memliership and popularity, being now limited by space to 110 members. All work except cooking is accomplished by students. Three Squares strives to provide members with three well- balanced, square meals each day and to effect economies in the cost of living. As imjxjrtant as these objectives arc the encour- agement of Christian living, the promotion of extra-curricular activities, the creation of better fellowship between individuals of different national and ethnic groups, and the spread of the coofx rativc spirit to all endeavors and occupations. The contribution of members make Three Squares Club a progressive and efficient organization of which we may be justly proud. Officers were: Dick Netzel, President; Dorothea Jodar, Vice President; Joseph Lee Shaw, Executive Secretary; Shirley Bar- rett, Recording Secretary; Dick Tuthill, Treasurer. 603 Frunt row (1. to r.): E. RaS!.Jale. |. Bnultoot, F. Branccl. Second row: T. Barland, J. Ginther, J. Sargent, A. Rosenkranz, B. Rosenkranz, D. Hemmy, J. Lussier, J. Gompper. Third row: J. Morrow, A. Louden, S. Gibson, G. Michaelson, L. Duwe, W. Speer, W. Fronk, N. Adamany, R. Schumpert. y.M.C.A. Cabinet In 1878 students and faculty members of the University of Wisconsin organized the University YMCA. During these 70 years, they have worked together to provide programs and services to meet the needs and interests of students. In the earlier years, the YMCA was the only student organization to provide for the religious needs of students through worship services, Bible study, convocations, and other types of programs. With the growth of the student church centers, the YMCA has constantly changed and adapted its program. Its objec- tive is to promote among students a responsibility for an in- creased understanding and practice of the Christian philosophy of living in all phases of personal and social life. Today the program of the University YMCA includes the Wisconsin Collegian, a freshman orientation magazine; Fresh- man camp, a varied freshman program during the year; Christ- mas Festival; International committee; participation in the Uni- versity Religious Council; Religious Emphasis Week; discussion groups on public affairs and personal problems; Major in Mar- riage series; social functions; informal religious discussions; participation in intercollegiate conferences; guest sjseakers; Camp Counselors ' Institute; and administrative committees such as finance and publicity. An important current project is the securing of funds for the construction of a new YMCA building which will provide increased facilities for students including residence quarters for 200 men. The present building, erected in 1905, provided the first student cafeteria, facilities for the Men ' s Union, and other services, some of which have now been taken over by the University. Officers were: John Broadfoot, President; William Fronk, Vice President; Max Casper, Secretary. 604 Front row (1. to r.): W. Wentorf, E. Gerlach, C. Aust, D. Anderson, D. Wcisbcnncr, L. Uuw.. Second row: P. Kohli, D. Schrocdcr, J. Heller, M. Hare, W. Cartier. y.w.cA YWCA membership is open to every woman on the campus who is interested in participating in committee work, member- ship and commission meetings, and special projects and events tluring the year. Work ot the organization is directed toward iielping students achieve a sense of democracy, racial justice, and community responsibility. This year ' s program included cooperation with the YMCA on Freshman Camp, a prc-registration get-together for fresh- men at the YM-YW camps on Lake Mendota; the " Wisconsin Collegian, " freshman orientation mag azine; Christmas Festi- val; Major in Marri.ige series; and the International Relations committee which works with the foreign students on campus. The program also included a Christmas Bazaar and collecting toys for the Wisconsin Orthopedic Hospital at Christmas- time. Association meetings were held monthly, with the various committees and interested groups meeting at other times to carry on the program in areas of religion, campus, community, world affairs, and personal relations. The YWCA of the University of Wisconsin is a member group of the National and International YWCA (Young Wom- en ' s Christian Association) and is a participant in the World ' s Student Christian Federation. It is one of the oldest continuing student organizations on the campus, established in 1884, 11 years after the founding of the first student association. Officers were: Mary Lou Neumann, President; Jean Erickson, Vice President; Charlotte Aust, Secretary; Janet Paulson, Treas- urer; Mrs. Doris Y. Anderson, General Secretary. 605 SOCIETY i i m mr JUNIOR PROM. ' r l HrrMacm.-m ( ' .oiiiiiiiii ' KfctrxM C(«mtit( • ' . It li: .1 11. --M n. 1,- II. nr.iin ■ y_:,.,. ■ Tl««r C»B mt . , •. 1 . . s B L - ■ If. " u . ijm N ' iim-; ». ili . VaF ■ t.tH iu« S [Wrtf r int X.Si. k VI Past University Society Ever since the founding of the University, Wisconsin students have been known for the many famous traditions they have kept alive on the campus. 1897 saw our grand- parents waltzing to the music of the first Junior Promenade — and those early proms presented quite a problem to the decoration committee, for they were held in the armory! Later, Prom and Mil Ball were moved to the capitol; and since 1930, when the Memorial Union was completed, both have been held in Great Hall, with the exception of the 1948 Centennial Prom, again held in the capitol. Homecoming has recently lost some of its wild enthusi- asts with the end of the old bonfire and parade on Home- coming Eve. The passing of the Bag Rush, that fast and furious battle between freshman and sophomore men, has done away with many a black eye and lost tooth, and has saved more than one unlucky loser from a ducking in Lake Mendota. 1912 gave us the forerunner of Campus Carnival when the Catnpus Circus, with its prize-winning float, the Taximi- turtle, was held. The Mendota piers have always been the scene of much social activity, both for the informal parties, and also for one of Wisconsin ' s most picturesque traditions. Venetian Night, which has not been given since the early thirties, was a spring evening devoted to elaborate waterworks and fire- works displays, with the audience appropriately seated in canses or on rafts. Now, with our Homecoming house decoration rivalries, the Winter Carnival floats and ice sculpturing, and with our many annual dances, Badgers of 1949 are carrying on the Wisconsin spirit of campus tradition. ' i d FALL DANCES Homecoming weekend start- ed off with a bang when the traditional parade marched down Langdon Street Friday afternoon, ending with the big rally on the steps of the Union. I ' riday evening Fred Waring and the Pennsylvanians enter- tained thousands with a musi- cal program at the field house. The witty Mr. Waring acted as his own master of cere- monies, and set the pace for a lively weekend! Front: T. DcYounj;, General Chairman. First row (1. to r.): B. Goldstein, Finance; B. Scbstad, Promotions; C. Metzkcr, Concert. Second row: D. Baker, Buttons; L. . dams, House decorations; D. Chapin, Dance decorations; J. . ines, . rrangcnienis; J. Sitwirt, I ' ancc tickets; G. Holmes. Dance; T. Wisner, Publicity. Homecoming: I Even President Truman caught the spirit of Home- coming when he was presented with a Homecoming button by lovely Jean Beiler during his visit to Madison. Large crowds turned out for the pre- game pep rally and parade and cheered the new campus mas- cot, " Regdab, " who was pre- sented to the team at the rally. The clever little raccoon has proved to be one of the most popular " Badgers " on campus. 1 Decorations Excitement about the coming game with Northwestern spread over the campus as students in the various houses prepared their Homecoming decorations with hopes of winning one of the coveted cups award- ed between the halves of the game. Among the winners proved to be Sigma Chi, fra- ternity as well as all-campus winner; and Sigma Kappa, sorority winner. After the game. Queen Jill and King Tom De Young welc omed the crowd at the annual Home- coming dance. Presiding over an exciting Homecoming season were King and Queen Tom and Jill DeYoung. 611 I CHAIRMEN FOR PANHEL FORMAL Front row (1. to r.): Maggie Haas, Connie Lang. Second row: Jean Middleton, Nanette Schormer, Tibby Wood- house, Nancy Bremer. On Friday, October 22, Greek Week officially be- gan its round of activities with the sorority-sponsored Panhel Ball held in Great Hall, Memorial Union, under the chairmanship of Connie Lang, Alpha Phi. Don Voegeli furnished the music as the girls and their dates danced in the ballroom vvhicch was gaily and appropriately decorated with large reproductions of sorority pins. All sorority houses opened their doors Sunday afternoon for teas at which the girls from all houses had a chance to visit each other and become better acquainted. Inter-sorority exchange dinners Wednes- day night gave a further opportunity for this, too. The Greek Week panel discussions on Thursday night were open to all interested actives and pledges and included topics of general Greek interest, such as cooperative buying, alumni relations, and rushing and pledge training. 612 Week Front row (1. to r.): Tom Thomas, Si ;ma Chi; Bcrnie Gold- stein, Zcta Bct.1 Tau; Bob Piirson, Phi Gamma Delta; Bill Fronk, Sigma Phi Epsilon; George Heywood, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Second row: Malcolm Mossman, Sigma Phi; Bert Hutchinson, Beta Thcta Pi; Dcanc Baker, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Bob Con- mil, Delta Upsilon. The fraternities launched their Greek Week activi- ties on Saturday night, October 23, with open beer parties held at all houses. These were followed up by exchange dinners Wednesday night and the Inter- fraternity Pled ge dance on Friday, October 2 ' -). which proved a fitting climax to Cireck Week. (!rcat Hall, Memorial Union, was decorated with reproductions of the various fraternity houses, which made Langdon Street a part of the evening ' s entertainment. The high- light of the ball was the presentation of Carl Seifert, Phi Gamma Delta, as I ' MS ' s " Ideal Pledge. " Don N ' ocgeli and his orchestra contributed greatly to the success of the evening as did the competent chairmanship of Bob Pierson, Phi Gamma Delta, and his able committeemen. 6B c ampus Carniva 3m Co-chairmen Shirley Schroder and Bill Kalweit guided the activities of the Com- munity Chest drive to a fitting climax at the Campus Carnival, Saturday night, November 23. All organized houses on campus were invited to participate, and the result was a gay and highly successful transformation of the stock pavilion into a carnival land with all sizes and type of booths and side-shows. Competition to be the winning booth in the money-making drive started early in the week with many novel publicity stunts. First prize in the race was finally awarded to the Aqua- Delts, sponsored by Theta Delta Chi and Delta Delta Delta. 614 Pre-P rom On the night of Friday, January 8, a gav crowd gathered in the Great Hall of the Union for Pre-Prom, with its attendant announcement of the Centennial Badger Beauties. Master of Ceremonies Bob Samp introduced Barbara Tal- ley, Janet Williams, CJav Phillipson. Margaret Tanner, Shirley Kretche, and Jeanninc Forsmo, while Prom Chairman Clayton Hahn kept the identity of his queen a secret to be revealed later. Following the presentation, dancing was re- sumed to the music of Eddy Lawrence and his orchestra ' mid decorations consisting of large silhouettes of the Badger Beauties set in giant golden sunflowers. King Lcn Koppana and Queen Margaret Haas kiair- .,, Front row (1. to r.): M. L. Stdngc, D. hnglcholdt. Second row: T. Davis, J. Kalscheur, B. Hanson, J. Stouffer, L. Miller. Third row: D. Burns, B. Trout, L. Koppana, G. Krueger, B. Baird. PROM Social Whirl HigbligbteJ by Carousel Prom. The Centennial Prom was a success and an evening long to be remembered from the arrival at the Union of the first guests, through the evening ' s grand march and crowning of Queen Violet Norrman, to the last dance played by Woody Herman and crew. Couples drifted down to the Rathskeller which was decorated with a life-sized replica of a carou- sal, and on to Tripp Commons and the cafe- teria v herc Don Voegeli, Dick Todd and their orchestras were furnishing more music for dancing. Some Prom-goers were satis- fied to just " sit out a few " on Great Hal! steps. Two-thirty saw the end of another successful Wisconsin Prom and a highlight of the centennial social season. . n air of sophistication hung over Prom - goers from the very first arrivals to the last weary but happy groups who gath- ered in the Rathskeller for refreshments. 617 Centennia i In Tripp Commons, the tradi- tional Prom banquet was held, presided over by King Clayton Hahn and his queen. As special guests, the Badger Beauties and their escorts were given places of honor along with the committee chairmenAwhose ideas and hard [largely responsible for of the dance. After !iet, couples wandered aown the winding stair- iyard Great Hall, where festivities were cen- work w ' t the sucij the baa 618 rom Prom guests received silver- blue programs on entering the Union, and proceeded to Great Hall where carousal designs car- ried out the decorative theme of the ball. Candle-lit tables in the Rathskeller and Tripp Commons lent a festive air to these rooms which were taken over by the Prom-goers for the evening. The Chairmen Who Lead W The 1949 Junior Prom owes much of its success to the ability of the Prom chairmen who were: Leo Miller, Finance; Joan Hurst, Decorations; Charles Bennett, Publicity; Donald Ruhman, Program; Paul Kimmons, Decorations; Charles Jacobus, Social Relations; John Geiger, Promotions; James O ' Connor, Promotions. 1 Th e 1949 Junior Prom Prom King and Queen Clayton Hahn and Violet Norrman J. Fred Meyer Vice Pres. M. G. M. Don Ameche Screen and Radio Star Billy Rose Producer The selection of the six campus beauties is an event always looked forward to with anticipation. This year a new system for choosing candidates was initiated. Every one of the 96 organizations that bought a page in the Badger was eligible to select a potential Badger Beauty. The first selection was made by a group of campus judges on the basis of beauty and poise during which the field was nar- rowed to 31. The second judging was more intense, where each girl talked for a few minutes to a different group of judges, who chose the 12 finalists for their beauty, poise, and personality. Photo- graphs of these girls were then sent to the final judges, Fred S. Meyer, Don Ameche, and Billy Rose, who picked the six Badger Beauties. B ' BB ftlii j . fit Ti • fly IB ! 623 yc mlae fon m k lym h ' S- f L ■. .■ ' ■■•:s J m ' i ' JI H fcr- - 1 Mcfr4, m m : ' : i ' t:w ,,- r ■i. i ' ! ' ' ■. ' . S inle ' TCn tc M -: ■ ' H H ■ ■, 1 M I fl L ' F fM ■ JH I 1 1 Ent- 1 1 J San ina x(ic(f. i me 4 ' ¥: %r m 1 j . v.i ' . • ' M . t? . f , ' fVM foftet TiJcMicupt SPRING DANCES MILITARY BALL Sweetened hv the music ol Tex Beneke and his orchestra. Centennial Military Ball drew hack the curtains on 100 years of Wisconsin ' s military contri- hulions. it was the 33ril annual ball s|K)nsor .(l by the ROTC unit at the University as an all-campus affair. King John Place escorted Miss Lenora Lien, queen, who was flanked by six of Wisconsin ' s loveliest co-eds, chosen from a field of 151 candidates. ' ITie inter mission, during which the queen and her court were presented, was ably handled by emcee Don Ruhman. Joliii Place Exefiitit ' C Chairman Steve Clark Vrotyjotions Military Ball King and Queen John Place and Lenora Lien Bf)b Samp Special I-Aenis Ccral-.l Binder I ' nhln RcLilions Marilyn Henrv MILI COURT Sheila Kivlin ' ir;:inia Rowlands 634 TARy OF HONOR Dorothy Wore! (, uccn Carol Bakke and King Bill Bovvdcn PRE-MIL BALL The opening gun ot the spring dance season was tired with the presentation of Pre-Military Ball on the evening of March 26. Dancers were left with nothing more to wish for when Don Voegeli led his 1 5 musicians in playing special musical arrange- ments which he offered for the first time at the ball. Decorations were unic]ue in two respects: two large parachutes, gaily colored and blown by fans, graced the corners of CJreat Hall; and the emblems of the four organizations responsible for the dance, Scabbard and Blade, Nautilus Society, Pershing Rifles, and Arnold Society, were reproduced in large jcale on the windows. The Reception Room was set with tables where dancers could rest and enjoy the refreshments; and parents had no worries about their children, for free baby-sittin ' service in the Pent House kept their tots only one floor above the dancers. Walter Graham Puhlicily Charles LaBahn Airangements Durin-J intermission, the Military Ball court of honor was presented to the cam- pus tor the first time. Tlie bevy of beauties made their entranc: through a saber arch, and were greeted by fanfare as they stepped on the stage to l e welcomed by the king and queen, Bill Bowden and Carol Bakke. Clarence Skoicn Promotions Tuin Twomey Tidicts Casimer Gappa Executive Aide George Wong Decorations ENGINEERS ' BALL The younj; nun seen on campu ' ; Ixtore St. Pats dav were not on a razor strike, hut were conipelinu for the longest beard at Knuineers ' Hall, held Saturday. March 19. The win- ner proved to he Donald lakosh. The enj;inecrs and their dates danced to the music of Lou Rene and his orchestra. IJob Peterson ably emceed the intermission, durin which thi- beards were judged. DORMSYLVANIA ILul to the kmg. Dick Fire, and his queen. Miss Pat Kerstcn! After a long, hard-fought political cam- paign, Dick won at the polls and was crowned king ot the all-dorm event of the year. On the left, we see Cosmo, the Tarrant tiger pup. Cosmo put up a good fight for Adams Hall. Here, we see him looking to the future, and his stance — a typical " Cosmo- VOTE FOR jMwWI J -E .Vbove, we see Ralph Lonigan . . . he sang; he beat Don Gehrmann in the mile run; and he represented Tripp Hall in the court of honor. Left, " Rabbit " Riemer and his rabbit harem. I 638 SENIOR BALL Many a nostalgic memory was callcil lo minj by ihtr seniors as they beheld the fainiliar campus scenes depicted in the decorations at Senior Ball. Presiding over the ball, which was held Monday, June 13, in the Memorial Union, was senior class prexy, Paul Been and his date. The climax of the evening caine after the grand march, when Paul lelt his looiprint in plaster 1(1 br placed along side those ot former class presidents. Paul B«n Srnini Class I ' rrsiilent Jack Wendt I ' miilire Chairman Pat Powell Decorations Frank Heilbronner Tickets Dick Pirc Finance Ruth Sell .trrangemcnls Pat Socllner Program Tom Thomas Promotions Marv Fishman Publicity 639 CAMPUS VIEWS " Uh, slotv to smite and ifift to spare Gentle and mercijttl and just - - - " This statue ot llic iininortal AIk ' . donated by Thomas Brittingham. has become a symbol ol the Wisconsin tradition of freedom of speech and gov- ernment. As shown in this picture, taken many years ago, th