University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 216


University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1953 volume:

1 f S V ,' -' nu: '. ,H ELqsQ1:fii:1. , -f I E? Fa 1 .- f 9874 " L..! fr Q5 f T v A Q x iii! I- . , , Q , -, w..51aW4"' X , Q1 gf, nw- . .MNH "" A., -H , -,, L,-3 ., ,f-'gl' ill? A MLA A , . , 'Q - A A , , ., ,A ,,mK. . ,A A43 4.5. ' N . ,.n. -, ,, M H 5 m P ,. Aww b M 4 h E ,J A X, of ' H V' r ' ' 2 . 97555 v A ,4 1,-gmiwil Q 11 Kim H- M' e ., I A ,V I ' na we M l fg """""47'ff'r' 8 K l953 C' Q? 12 9 . :SN STAT5- 'iw lvvAu1-'5' Publication of the Commonwealth Wisconsin State College M ilwaukee, Wfisconsin CUNTENTS Administration Classes ...... Social Events. . Organizations . Sports . . . . 7 27 75 97 I7I '53 I8 it 'kit l 2 V I 'Nu Mr This is . .. XX7hat gives us the privilege to call this college ours? A stranger stands facing a large red brick building. He reads a green and white sign which says, Wisconsin State College, College of Edu- cation, College of Liberal Arts. Now bring him around to the rear entrance of the large building. Looking west, the stranger can follow with his eyes, a single walk. Elm trees cast their shadows across the walk from the left. On the right a wire fence encloses a playground area. Down the walk and still to the right, he sees a long low annex of temporary construction. Finally the walk branches out around another brick building and then melts into a city sidewalk. Looking still farther beyond, he may notice a small stadium, a cinder track, and tennis courts. Taking a more careful look he may see at two spots on the well groomed lawns of the campus evidences of future construction. Yes, these are the things a stranger sees and what he might say comprises Wisconsin NIJ' YW , .Ffa , -rw 0 allege State College. We students see this scene daily, but not with the eyes of the stranger. We know the big build- ing houses not only college class rooms, but, at present, a complete primary school. We know because we work in these very rooms. For us the annex holds more class rooms and also the Stu- dent Union where we meet our friends and talk and laugh with them. The field house at the end of the walk gives us a feeling of belonging after spending hours in recreation and watching sports events there. We take special pride in the signifi- cance of the two construction projects: a new library and a separate elementary laboratory school. Perhaps now we can begin to answer the open- ing question. In so far as we take pride in the ad- vancements of the college and the program of education for which it stands, and when we truly enter into the classes and activities which it offers, then this college is ours. irlir 'lr X , I..-I.-I 3- 1 w XX? A g 1 - N , 3 S ,J o 'p' 4, v. 1 ' 3 A 93 t, V' ,f fy' . fx? w ,qi It f " Q,-uw fy K 1953 Administration ff' NQSQQNKSQ ,- M5539 's sX63v-xi 11:45 .59 "Mag ad. 'YWW 0 . ZH" ,resident As students and faculty members of Wisconsin State College in Milwaukee, we are rightfully proud of the dynamic personality who is president of our college, Dr. J. Martin Klotsche. Dr. Klotsche's deep interest in his fellowmen and his competent leadership abilities have made him a prominent figure in the field of public service. Possessing a penetrating understanding of world af- fairs, he has traveled extensively to participate in Institutes on International Understanding for Rotary International as well as to direct international student seminars abroad. In addition to a variety of other community activities, Dr. Klotsche is chairman of the National Education Commission of the Conference of Christians and jews, and recently has been selected the chairman of Greater Milwaukee's Planning and Development Committee. In keeping with his forward-looking spirit, last year he acted as Faculty Chair- man of the Summer Institute for Progress held at Bard College in New York State. With increased educational opportunities for all WSC students, his foremost concern, President Klotsche has played no small part in the most recent progress WSC has experienced, namely, the innova- tion of an Army ROTC program and the actualization of plans for a new library and laboratory school. The unprecedented advancement taken by WSC during the last seven years while Dr. Klotsche has served as chief administrator reveals that he unquestionably is a most valuable attribute to our college. I 3.1. Courtery of Milwaukee Senzinel Above: Dr. Klotsche looks on approvingly as Gov. Walter J. Kohler lifts the first spade- ful of dirt at the ground breaking ceremony for WSC's new library. Left: Miss Catherine Cleary, member of the Board of Wisconsin State College Regents, stops to talk with President Klotsche at his oifice. 0 eams The women of the college find that Charlotte Wollzieger, Dean of Wfomen, has their interests at heart. A friend to all, she willingly aids in solving the personal prob- lems brought to her by the students. Through her office many womens activities are co- ordinated. Girls have their housing needs satisfied and working situations regulated through the Dean's service. Besides carrying out these duties as Dean, Miss Wcmllaeger is an adviser to the College XX7omen's Associa- tion and works with other committees and As the women lool-1 to their dean for guidance the men, too, seek the aid and counseling of their dean, Herman Kluge. Similarly, regulation of men's employment hours and fulfillment of their housing needs are services of his office. Financial matters are also considered by the deans. Both accept applications for student loans from the em- ergency loan fund of the College Common- wealth. Besides acting as Dean of Men, Mr. Kluge is head of the Physical Education Department at the college. organizations. In his new position as Dean of the College, Robert E. Norris, formerly Dean of Instruc- tion, has general supervision over the aca- demic affairs at WSC. His duties have been extended to include other than instructional matters. He supervises admission, scholar- ships, graduation conditions and curriculum, and has a concern for the improvement of the evaluation of instruction at the college. Mr. Norris not only serves as Dean of the College, but also is head of the Mathematics Department and of the Liberal Arts Division, 0 D 'Vectors Dr. L. H. Mathews is recognized by many entering freshmen as the person who came to their high school to inform them about teaching and the college. Seniors know him well, too, relying on the service his office provides in securing teaching positions through the placement bureau, which serves alumni and state school officials as well. Dr. Mathews is also responsible for the general policies of recruitment, follow-up of gradu- ates, school personnel and the public in the area which the college serves. Extension classes and activities of the sum- Frank Himmelmann, one of the eleven new staff members who came to the college in the fall, has taken over the duties of Dr. Eleanor McLaughlin as Director of the Cam- pus Laboratory School. Mr. Himmelmann comes from Northbrook, Illinois, where he was superintendent of schools. In addition to fulfilling his duties as director, he teaches an introductory education course. mer session are under the supervision of Dr. Adolph Suppan. Extension classes are offered evenings and Saturdays. The summer session offers some regular and special courses in addition to workshops, institutes, and con- ferences concerned with problems in the various fields of education. Dr. Suppan not only serves in this capacity but is an instruc- tor in the English department and pursues many interests outside of the college. Our Division Directors Lef! Panel: MILTON H. RUSCH Head of Music Divisiong Stu- dent of Moerschel, Milwaukeeg just and Middleschulte, Chica- gog Schoenberg, Vienna. NEAL BILLINGS Head of Elementary Educationg Ph.D., Columbia University ROBERT E. NORRIS Head of Liberal Arts Divisiong M.A., University of Illinois Ceflieri ALICE STRENG Head of Exceptional Division M.A., Columbia University Right PIHIEL' LOWELL M. LEE Head of Art Divisiong M.A. Western Reserve University. JOHN C. LAZENBY Head of Secondary Education M.A., University of Chicago ALVIN I.. THRONE Head of Unclassified Division M.S., University of Michigan. mf oumelmfs To aid students in their aca- demic, vocational, and emo- tional problems, the college maintains a counseling and guidance department. Its serv- ices are readily available and valuable to many. Through a wide-range testing program and interviews, students are guided in selecting a career, choosing the division of the college to which they are best adapted, achieving a good scholastic re- cord, and orienting themselves to college life. For additional assistance the department refers students to the deans, medical office, or one of the college clinics. Miss Marie Merkel, one of the three counselors, works with people in the various di- visions of education in addition to directing the Freshman Ori- entation program. L Henry jefferson talks things over with Miss Merkel. Mr. Kramer chats with Dale Miller. hah-viii" The other counselors help people in other divisions and with different problems. Dr. Dale Nance, psychologist and instructor, is a part time de- partment member, counseling those with special problems. Pierce Kramer Cpicturedj counsels people in the liberal arts and unclassified divisions. Another important service of the department is exit counsel- ing. Students leaving the college for various reasons can be guid- ed in selecting a vocation. To receive aid in solving their problems, the men and women of the college have only to read the sign, 'lWalk In," on the door of the counseling office and meet one of the counselors. Each is ready to serve student needs. Fazcult A R T GEORGE H. GOUNDIE M.F.A., Stare University Iowa of ROBERT W. SCHELLIN ELSA ULBRICHT M.S., University of Wisctvnsin B.E., State Teachers College. Milwaukee B I O L O G Y VALBUR BORGER M,A., University of Wisccmnsin CHARLOTTE R, MAJOR BURTON L. POTTERVELD M.A., Columbia University I-aVf0f1 School Of Aff? UfliV91" sity of Wisconsing University of Iowa A V U I D S I U O A L ROBERT VON NEUIVIANN Graduate of Royal Academy, Berling Master Pupil of Profes- sors Doeper and Orlikg student of Hans Hofmann, New York PETER SALAMUN EMMET E. SHIPMAN Ph.D., University of Wisconsin Ph.D., University of Illinois C S A C M H P 0 U O S L LUCILE EVANS BARBARA BIXBY lVl.A,, N cbrt hwestefll UI1iverSifX M.S., University of Chicago LUCILLE PATTON BURGDORF M.A.. Columbia University lRENE E. HARNEY M.A., Northwestern University LURA M. CARRITHERS M.A., University of Illinois BARBARA CORLETT M.A., Northwestern University BERNICE BLAKELY MA.. Columbia University MlRlAM DALE M.A., University of Michiga ANTHONY V. lNGRELl.l MINETTE MACIAS ETHIEL C. ROTHWELL M.A., Columbia University B.S., in Etl., State Teachers M.A., Columbia University College, Milwaukee PATRICIA STEENBERGH ELEANOR WILSON B.S., State Teachers College, M.Mus.Ed., Northwestern Uni- Milwaukee versity A' E S C O O C N I O O M L I O C G ERNEST A. BELLIS, Head S Y M.S., Marquette University GORDON D. SHIPMAN IRWIN RINDER M.A. University of Chicago Ph.D., University of Wiscon 16 sin VALESKA WOLLAEGER M.A., Columbia University C H E M I S T R Y ARTHUR W. ELSE CORNELIUS C. JANZEN Ph.M., University of Wisconsin Head E P D S U Y C C A H T O I L O O N G Y Ph.D., University of Chicago FRED G. BISHOP M.A., Columbia Universitv WILLARD J. BRANDT Ph.D., University of Wisconsi DAVID DONALD MALCOLM Ph.D., Northwestern Univers ROBERT L. ERDMAN n M.S., University of Illinois R. DALE NANCE Ph.D., University of Iowa ity ARTHUR W. SCI-IOELLER ANDREW F. SCI-IOTT Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh Pl'1.D., University of Y'Uiscon LOIS H. GRIGGS EARL M. GROTKE M.A., Columbia University M.Ph., University of Wisconsin LANORE A. NETZER VERA D. PETERSEN Ph.D., University of Wisconsin Ed.D., Columbia University E N G L I S H HERMAN WEII., Head sin Pn.D., University of Marburg, Germany 17 RALPH M. ADERMAN Ph.D., University of Wisconsin M.A., Boston University M.S., University of Wisconsin VIRGINIA M. BURKE LOU ELLA BURMEISTER RUTH MARY FOX MAXWELL M. FREEMAN, ELIZABETH KERR M.A., University of Wisconsin Head Ph.D., University of Minnesota Ph.D., University of Wisconsin VERNA L. NEWSOME MAYME M. RIGOTTI RACHEL SALISBURY M,A., University of Wisconsin M.A., University of Wisconsin Ph.D., University ofWiscons1n I8 1 -' - .-Q.. .f , .... . . ,U 5115-: -,., . . . -'-,---.-. : I . .1 .:. .. 2: ' -2 :Q :asp 1 W its Q I H 5 ,if A N w M its 4 A I jg 4 ww 1,3 -Z MQ ,Q 'S 4 A xiii I Q ' X iss 332: ef I .. . ,Q Sk 1 DONALD D. EMERSON Ph.D., University of Wisconsin MILTON LEVIN M.A., University of Michigan F O L R A E N I G G U N A G E HANS NESTLBICHLER CLARENCE B. OLSEN CORA CARROLL MARIELE SCHIRMER Teachers College, Vienna M.A., Marquette University SCANLON Ph.D., University of Wisconsin Austria G E O G R A P H Y ORTHA L. WILNER, Head Ph.D., University of Chicago OLIVE J. THOMAS HARVEY A. UBER, Head M.S., University of Wisconsin Ph.D., Marquette University M.A., Middlebury College MARY JO READ RUTH D. STOVEKEN Ph.D., University of Wisconsin M.S., University of Wisconsin H I S T O R Y JOHN W. NASH Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 19 FREDERICK I. OLSON Ph.D., Harvard University HAROLD N. AHLGREN M.S. in J., Northwestern Uni- versity ELIZABETH JONES LEE B.S., State Teachers Colle Milwaukee 20 9 MARIAN SILVEUS Ph.D., University of Wisconsin F. E. WILDE, Head M.A., University of Wisconsin L I B R A R Y J 0 U R N A L 1 S M BARBARA B. COLLINS JOHN DULKA M.A.. University of Wisccunsin M.S., School of Library Service Columbia University LILLAH M. WEBSTER DONALD A. WOODS, Head C ge, University of Wisconsin Library Librarian School M.S.L.S., University of Illinois S E D O I F C F A I I L C E ORLANDO E. OVERN ORAL M. ROBBINS Ph,D.. Columbia University M.A., University of Illinois M U S I C R. PAUL ANDERSON VIOLA A. BRODY M.Mus., University of Michigan Ph.D., University of Michigan EDNA LOUISE MASON R.N., St. Luke's Hospital Train ing School, Chicago ANITA M. HANKWITZ M.A., Columbia University I 4 ' In :I .3 '."' f MERION JOHNSON ELOISE KOELLING PATRICIA MAHON JAMES W. MORTON M.A., University of Kansas City M.Mus.Ed., Northwestern Uni- M.S.Mus,, Union Theological M.Mus., University of Michigan versity Seminary 21 RALPH TILLEMA RALPH SMITH HOWARD STEIN GREGORIA KARIDES Student of Josef Lhevinne, Ph.D., University of Iowa Cosmopolitan School of Music, SUQHY Hugo Kaun, and Wilhelm Pupil or Artnur Scnnabel and MUMUSD, Ncrthwestem Univer Klatte, Berlin Hugo Leichtentritt, Berlin my RUTH HANUSA B.S., State Teachers College, Platteville FERN G. EHLERS M,Ed., Marquette University GRACE C. HILDRETH, ARMIN R. KRAEFT RUSSELL REBHOLZ JOHN TIERNEY Head, W0men's Physical M.S., University of Wisconsin M.S., University of Wisconsin M.A., Northwestern University Education Department B.E., State Teachers College, La Crosse 22 ERNESTINE A. TROEMEL ALTA BEE WOLCOTT M.A., Columbia University Ph.B., University of Wisconsin S P E E C H RAY W. SUCHY Ph.M., University of Wisconsin P H Y S I C S MANFRED OLSON M.S., University of Michigan ELIZABETH ANHALT LESTER FUHRMANN Northwestern Universityg Mar- M.A,, Northwestern University quette Universityg State Teach- ers College, Milwaukee CATHERINE H. ZIMMER M.A., Northwestern University 25 24 df? Inez Weax'er, Textbook Librarian, provides us with text material. Assisting Registrar Lurlyn Willitiiiis lseatenll. are Florence Kuter, jean Hels ler and Loarn Stark. Patty Anderson rlseatedq and Dolores Schott, Jane Krebs, Dorothy Mainz, Elaine Lenling, Carol Droegkainp, joan Buffoni, Gloria Matheny and Jo- anne Bruelke keep WSC's offices running smoothly. Alfred M a dsen, Manager of the Stationers Stand. and his assistant, Mildred Joers, are on hand to meet our college supply needs. Looking after our food and housing needs are Julie Geary, Director of Student Uniong Mary Duffey, Cafe- teria Managerg and Betty Castleinan, Director of Housing. ln charge of the upkeep of our school are Elmer Borhofen, College Painterg Perry Hubbard, Superin- tendent of Building and Maintenanceg and Ernest Soderstrom, College Car- penter. 'EKQ25 2 'vii . .. f.. . 'i xl, ' xg Ng- .1 A' 1953 Classes Congratulations .... to the graduating Seniors. They have reached the pinnacle or their four year preparation for a teaching or a liberal arts career. Looking back, they consider the memorable events which will long remain with them. Their graduation will mean the termination of many of their hopes and desires. As they walk through these doors, they can still remember vixidljf. their first week of classes, the thrill and ex- citenient of new and different experiences, the numerous social activities, and the friends which they have made. All ol these have helped them to accomplish sorne of the goals toward which they reach. For each of them, the future holds the promise which the past four years have helped to make a reality. Now, they cross the threshhold labeled To- morrow, Wfhat lies ahead for them is the challexle for which they have prepared themselvesg they are ready for that challenge. Seniors, Godspeed! Seniors Seated: Darold Kusch, president, Standing: Marilyn Peter- son, treasurer, Kathryn Dunning, vite-president: Louise Peck, secretary. I 607167 Z! 072 y0Zl the 6l,6g1"66 0 . . . HAZEL AAVANG Music, June Ml. Horeb Delta Omicron, Treasurer, A Cap- pella Choir, Secretary-Treasurer, Lutheran Students Association, Women's Service League, Choral Ensemble. IOWELL C. ADAMS Exceptional, june Milwaukee Phi Sigma Epsilon, President, Interfraternity Council, President, Football, Intramural Board, Men's Club Board, Vice Presi- dent, Intramural Sports, Inter- national Council for Exceptional Children. PATRICIA ALARUPI Music, June Milwaukee Delta Omicron, A Cappella Choir, Choral Ensemble, Lambda Phi Chi, Biology Club. MARIE LOUISE AMES Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Intersorority Council, President, Alpha Gamma Lambda, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Social Committee, Times. JAMES ANDER Upper Elementary, june Milwaukee Phi Sigma Epsilon, Intramural Board. CAROL R. ANDERSON Lower Elementary, june Wauzz.fal0fa Association for Childhood Edu- cation. WILLIAM BAGEMIHL Upper Elementary, August Milwaukee Delta Kappa, Biology Club, Golf Team. MRS. JEAN W. BARNETT Upper Elementary, August K eizoxba Sigma Omicron Phi. INIARIANNE BASILE Lower Elementary, February Milwaukee Sigma Omicron Phi, Secretary, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Treasur- cr, Women's Service League, Geography Club, Choral En- semble, Association for Child- hood Education. AIOAN BAUERFEIND Lower Elementary, june Kenwood Hall, Assistant, Dorm President, Directory, Editor, Ivy, Activities Editor, Commonwealth Executive Board, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Health and Welfare Com- mittee. HILDEGARD L. BAUMANN Art, February Milwaukee Stock Companyg Sigma Lambda Phi. GERALDINE BAUMGART Art, june Lena Alpha Delta Sigmag Art Students League, Women's Service League, Newman Club. BARBARA BAUTZ Exceptional, june Milwaukee Kappa Lambda Iota, Secretaryg Sigma Alpha Eta, Treasurer, Commonwealth Social Commit- teeg Wcmen's Service League Board, College Womens Asso- ciation,Treasurerg Newman Club, W'omen's Recreational Clubg Health and Welfare Committee. JEROME BEAUDRY Upper Elementary, june Milwaukee Beta Phi Thetag Alpha Phi Ome- gag Cross Countryg Trackg Wres- tling, A Cappella Choirg New- man Clubg French Circle. ARLENE M. BEHRENS Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Alpha Gamma Lambda, Secre- tary, Gamma Theta Upsilong ln- tersorority Councilg Womens Service Leagueg Lutheran Stu- dents Association, Biology Clubg Geography Club. 30 JOHN H. BELONGER Music, june Orhkoib Music Division, President, Music Board, Beta Phi Thetag Beta Band. ROSALEE BENDER Lower Elementary, june Beaver Dam JOAN BEREITER Upper Elementary K eiiorba HAROLD BESSETTE Exceptional Milwaukee MAUREEN BLUMENFELD Lower Elementary, August Wauwalofa Association for Childhood Edu cation. ROBERT EARL BOEHME Liberal Arts, june 1lIiZufazfkee Alpha Phi Omega, President, Beta Phi Thetag Interfraternity Council, Secretary, Social Com- mittee, Campus Chest, Peak Night Board. CAROL SUZANNE BOERNER Upper Elementary, August Cerlarbzzrg Gamma Theta Upsilong Alpha Gamma Lambdag Women's Ser- vice League, Geography Club. BETTY JANE BOHL Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Gamma Theta Upsilon. RICHARD BOROXVSKI Exceptional Milwaukee QUENTIN J. BORUCKI Upper Elementary, February Milznzzzkee Delta Kappag Intramural Sports. KEITH BOWER Upper Elementary Alilzwzzzkee Delta Kappa, Pleclgemaster. DOROTHY BUCHHOLZ Upper Elementary, june Alilzufzzzlaee Wcmen's Service Leagueg Ge.:- graphy Club. EUGENE HENRY BUDROOT Art, February Miltwzzzkee Phi Sigma Epsilon. STACY CARTER Exceptional, August Milzuaukee International Council for Excep- tional Childreng Philocophia. SARA R. CASTER Lower Elementary, August Penney Ftzrmy, Florizltz Association for Childhood Edu- CHUOH. 31 GRACE ROZANNE CEFALU Lower Elementary, June Miluuukee Association for Childhood Edu- cation, Newman Club, Choral Ensemble. FRANCIS CENSKY Elementary Milwazfkee JOAN N CERNY Exceptional Manitowoc MARILYN COOK Upper Elementary, june Milwaukee Concert Band, Kappa Lambda Iota, Secretary, Commonwealth Executive Board, Intersorority Council. EILEEN COTTER Upper Elementary, June A1il1L'!lZfkC'E Newman Club, Young Demo- crats, Union Social Committee, College Wcmen's Association So- cial Committee, International Council for Exceptional Chil- dren. MARJORIE DALLMAN Lower Elementary, June Manitowoc Kenwood Dorm, President, Sig- ma Sigma Sigma, Recording Sec- retary, Association for Childhood Education, Recording Secretary, Commonwealth Executive Board, Ivy. HERBERT DARLING Music, june llVmfpzm Music Division, Vice President, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Beta Phi Theta, Secretary, Beta Band. CONNIE DEMIEN Lower Elementary, june Milwaukee Women's Service League, Wo- menls Recreation Association, Ccmmonwealth Social Commit- tee, Treasurer, Co-Chairman, French Club, Delta Chi Sigma. ROBERT F- CUGTWARE ROBERT s. DERDZINSKI Upper Elementary, Feb:uary Upper Elementary, February 'Miluiaukee lliiltwllfkee Footbaug Delta Sigma KaPPaf Alpha Phi Omega Treasurer' Grandmaster, Track, Wrestling, Delta Chi Si mafBiOlN H Clubf Intramural Sports. g ' 'Fl I Newman Club, Commonwealth Social Committee. PATRICIA DEWEY Lower Elementary, june Sheboygan Ivy, Co-Copy Editor, Alpha Del- ta, Young Republicans, Secretary, Health and Welfare Committee, Kenwood House Board, Associa- tion for Childhood Education, Times. NANCY LEE DIAMOND Exceptional, June Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi, Dorado, Wo- men's Service League, Women's Recreation Association, Common- wealth Social Committee, Secre- tary, Philocophia, International Council for Exceptional Children, ELSIE DONAHUE Elementary Milwaukee SHIRLEY ANN DREWS Secondary, June Manitowoc Times, Cheshire, Ivy, Platform Committeeg Alpha Delta, Shep- ard Alumni House, Secretary. KATHRYN L. DUNNING Art, june Milwaukee Chi Sigma Lambda, Art Students League, Womenls Service League, Women's Recreational Associa- tion, Building and Grounds Committee, College Women's Association, Co-Ediquette Com- mittee. JAMES EBNER Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Delta Kappa. VALERIE EDERER Lower Elementary, June Spring Green Newman Club, President, Shep- ard Alumni House, Vice-Presi- dent, Association for Childhood Education, C h o r al Ensemble, Young Democrats. DORENE EHLERT Elementary Milwaukee JAMES ENTERS Elementary Milwaukee JOANE MAE FOLLMER Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Alpha Delta Sigma, Christian Science Organization, Secretary, Women's Service League, Dora- do, Women's Recreation Associ- ation. SYLVIA FELDSTEIN Art, June Milwaukee Art Students Leagueg Alpha Beta Gamma, Secretaryg Intersorority Councilg Senior Gift Committee, Chairmang Women's Service League. FABIA EICKERT Secondary, June Milwaukee W'omen's Recreation Association, Delta Chi Sigma, Young Demo- crats. JUNE FILTER Secondary Milwaukee ARLY FOLKMAN Art, June Pularki Alpha Delta Sigmag Lutheran Students Association Recordin , 8 Secretary, Women's Service Lea- gue. IRENE FRANK Upper Elementary, February Marion Senior Orchestrag Choral En- sembleg Band, Stock Company. 34 LILA MALLIN FREEDMAN Exceptional, August Milwaukee BETTY JEAN AIKEN FRICKER Exceptional, June Milwaukee Philocophia, Presidentg Com- monwealth Social Committee, Chairman, Secretaryg Womens Service League. DON FRISCHMAN Liberal Arts, June Plainfield Liberal Arts Division, President, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Pledgemasterg Commonwealth Executive Board, Newman Club. GYNETH FUCHS Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Sigma Omicron Phi, Lutheran Students Association, Mu Beta Sigmag Women's Service League. JANET E. GAMOKE Lower Elementary, June Arcadia lvyg Women's Service Leagueg Newman Club, Association for Childhood Educationg Choral Ensemble. VAUGHN F. GEHRT Upper Elementary, February Wert Allir Al ha Phi Ome a' Geogra h P g - t P Y Club Treasurerg Biology Clubg Intramural Sports. RUTH GEIGLER Liberal Arts, February Milwaukee Women's Recreation Associa- tion. FREDA GELIN Exceptional, june Milwaukee Sigma Alpha Eta, President. RONALD E. GERAGHTY Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Delta Sigma Ka a Treasurer PP , L Student Union Committee, Chair- man, Football, Newman Club M Club, Commonwealth Execu tive Board, Forum Committee lNIen's Club, Treasurer. JOSEPH GRATTEAU Liberal Arts Milwaukee HUGH GREATHOUSE, Jr. Art, june Port Waxblugiofz Art Students League, Track. DOLORES B. GROOS Art, june Excanaba Marietta House, Presidentg Col- lege Womens Association Boardg Dorado, Women's Service Lea- gue. JEANNE GROSS Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Chi Sigma Lambda, Common- wealth Social Committeeg New- man Clubg Association for Child- hood Education, Women's Serv- ice Leagueg Womens Recreation Association. MARJORIE GROTH Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Commonwealth Executive Board, Secretaryg Junior Class, Treas- urerg Kappa Lambda Iota, Pres- ident, Corresponding Secretary. RICHARD F. HAAS Exceptional, June La Crorre Town Hall, Lutheran Students Association, Young Republicans. 55 JOHN HALIDAY Secondary, August Milwaukee Newman Club Board, Phi Sigma Epsilon, President, Junior Class, President, Track, M Club, Soph- omore Class, President, Intra- mural Boatd, Athletic Commit- tee. BARBARA MATSON HALL Art, June Milwaukee Ivy, Art Editor, Times, Feature Editor, Human Relations Corn- mittee, Sophomore Class Social Committee, Art Students League. JOYCE M. HAMBACH Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Sigma Omicron Phi, President, Town Hall Club, Lutheran Stu- dents Association, Young Re- publicans, Geography Club, Wo- men's Service League. AUDREY HARALSON Lower Elementary, June Hartford Kappa Delta Pi, Vice President, Ivy, Co-Copy Editor, Alpha Del- ta, Young Republicans, Vice President, Health and Welfare Committee, Secretary, Kenwood Hall, Vice President, Secretary, Association for Childhood Edu- cation. MARLENE HECKENDORF Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Chi Sigma Lambda, Vice Presi- dent, Women's Recreation As- sociation Board. EVA HECKLER Upper Elementary, February Wauke.rka JOAN HEIMANN Lower Elementary, June Wausau Ivy, Editor, College Women's Association, President, Christian Science Organization, President, Shepard Alumni House, Assist- ant House Director, Alpha Delta , Secretary, Human Relations Committee, Association for Childhood Education. BEVERLY B. HEIN Upper Elementary, June Kiel Christian Science Organization Corresponding Secretary. VERNA HERBST Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Alpha Gamma Lambda, Wo men's Service League, Associa tion for Childhood Education. JANET E. HESS Upper Elementary, June Kaukauua Sophomore Class, Vice President Elementary Division, Secretary Treasurer, Commonwealth Exec utive Board, Womens Recrea tion Association Board, Times Alpha Delta, Alpha Delta Sig ma, Lutheran Students Associa tion. PEGGY HILL Lower Elementary, June A letrm MARILYN HOLM Lower Elementary, August PP . Directory, Association for Child- Rflfme hood Education, French Clubg Choral Ensemble. Lutheran Students Association. BEVERLY HIMMELREICH Lower Elementary, June M ilwfmkee Women's Recreation Association. MARY JEAN HINTZ Lower Elementary, june BlH'Zi7Zgl07Z Intersorority Council, Vice Pres- identg Sigma Omicton Delta, Vice President, Association for Childhood Education, Cortes- ponding Secretary, Women's Recreation Association Boardg Ivyg Dorado, Women's Service Leagueg Choral Ensemble, New- man Club. WILLIAM C. HOFFMANN Upper Elementary, February Atilwaffkee Phi Mu Alpha Sinfwniag Beta Phi Thetag Band, Orchestrag Choral Ensemble, Beta Band. BARBARA L. HOLZHAEUSER Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Kappa Lambda Iota, Common wealth Executive Boatdg Assoc iation for Childhood Education HAROLD K. HUBER Art, june Milwaukee Art Board, President, Art Stu- dents Leagueg Newman Club. BARBARA HURD Liberal Arts, February Milwaukee Sigma Omicron Phi, Vice Presi- dent, Intersorority Council, Sec- retaryg Lutheran Students Assoc- iationg Women's Service League. NILUFER IBRAHIM ELIZABETH HOLDEN Liberal AHS, J we Elementary Kyfemdf CTPW-I I D Nliywcmkee Kenwood Hall, Assistant Di- rector, Town Hall, International Club. SHARON JACOBSON Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Orchestrag Association for Child- hood Education. GLENN JAHNKE Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Track, Cross Country, Basketball, Delta Sigma Kappa, Elementary Division, President, M Club, Athletic Committee. ARTHUR W. JAHNS Secondary, June Milwaukee Debate Clubg Alpha Phi Omega, Young Republicans, Lutheran Students Association. JANICE JAQUITH Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Alpha Gamma Larnbdag Delta Chi Sigma, Women's Service League, Treasurerg lntervarsity Christian Fellowship, Biology Club. SALAH JOWHARI Liberal Arts, February Nablur Town, Hasbemite Kingdom of jordan International Students Club, Pres- ident. 38 We THOMAS H. JOACHIMI Liberal Arts, June Milwaukee Phi Sigma Epsilon. RONNEY E. JOHNSON Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Orchestra. ROY A. JOHNSON Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Geography Club, President. ALBIN KACZMAREK Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee LOUISE KAUSCH Music, February Milwaukee Delta Omicrong A Cappella Choir, Holiday Singersg Choral Ensemble. THEODORE R. KAUSS Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Elementary Division, President, Commonwealth Executive Board, GARY KIRST Secondary, June Milwaukee Vice President, Freshman Class, President, Student Policy Com- mittee: Human Relations Com- mittee, M Club, Track, Young Republicans. Times, Eta Sigma Phi, Alpha Delta. PATRICIA KEWLEY Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi, Newman Club, Treasurer, Senior Breakaway Committee. ANGELINE L. KIEDROWSKI Upper Elementary, June Milwaiikee A Cappella Choir, Choral En- semble, Dorado, Geography Club, JACK KINDIG Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Delta Sigma Kappa, M Club, Vice President, Secretary, Treas- urer, Football, Golf, Track. THOMAS KIRCHER Upper Elementary, june Milwaukee Football, Track, M Club, Intra- mural Board, Chairman. RAY KLUEVER Upper Elementary, june Kewafkum Football, Track, Stowell House President, Treasurer, Young Re publicans, Treasurer, M Club. FLORENCE KMIECIK Art Milwaukee KENNETH E. KOEHLER Upper Elementary, August Milwaukee Commonwealth Executive Board President, Student Policy Com mittee, Times, Sports Editor, In mural Board, Co-Chairman, Ath letic Committee, Football, Basket ball, Track Manager, M Club. GORDON KOENIG Liberal Arts Milwaukee 39 S r 1 1 was f. ,A fn -.gfwaawgags-flyer: . wrtsi:-5fa?Haswa?2afi::2y1xfV ' tm,-2 :me mf 1- 'mga wlf,52?2i32ea:'laSsa:?a ' raw 45: ffgglffwig f W. 1 . HW W ,, , X Si.: 2 a i S92 is H .t .,,. ,,,m.,2..2 ,,.. . v,:,:L. A H s,,,ggif7lf Y "7gs5i,ef, .. f S ,f.fzaa1ss'ww,,, SHIRLEY KRAHN Lower Elementary, june MARIALYCE KOENIG Milzuazlkee LOYVE1' Elemeufg-fY, August Alpha Delta Sigma, Common- Mzlwaukee wealth Social Committee, New- Cheshire, Newman Clubg Asso- man Club! W0mQH'S Sefvife ciation for Childhood Education. League: If1fCfS01'01'1fY COUUCIIL Association for Childhood Edu- cation, Womens Recreation As- sociation. E . 40 ROBERT KOLELL RI-I-A R KRAUSE er, Elementary' June Upper Elementary, June 2iZjril1Zri1aeeTheta U silon re'i- i Nlilwaukee P ' p J Geography Club, Newman Club. dent, Geography Club. ROBERT F. KOLTERMANN Upper Elementary, june LE ROY KROTTS Milwaukee Elementary Delta KaPPa- lWeJt Allir MARY KOPPERUD HARRY KRUG Upper Elementary, February Aft, June Milwaukee Fond Du Lac Choral Ensemble, Senior Forum Alpha phi Qmegag AH Boards C0f1'1miffe9- Town Hall, Commonwealth Exe- cutive Board. RICHARD J. A. KOREK Liberal Arts, june IRENE KRYGIER lwilwdukee Exceptional, August Art Students League, Newman Milwaukee Club, Regional Director, Delta Chi Sigma Lambda, Secretaryg Kappag Athletic Cornmitteeg Womens Recreation Association Swim Team, M Club. Boardg Newman Club. NORMAN RALPH KUBNICK Art, August Milwaukee Phi Sigma Epsilong Interfraternity Sportsg Att Exhibition Commit- tee. JANE VOLCKMANN KUECKER Lower Elementary, August Walert0zL'n Young Republicansg Choral En- sembleg Lutheran Students Asso- ciation. ROBERT M. KUEI-IN Music, June Milwaukee Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Treasur- erg Orchestra, Vice-President, A Cappella Choir, Men's Club Board. DAROLD KUSCH Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee FLORENCE LOBODA Music, June Wert Allif Delta Omicron, Vice-Presidentg Concert Band, Secretaryg A Cap- pella Choir. WILLIAM LASTE Exceptional, june Milwaukee Delta Sigma Kappag Intramural Boardg Swim Teamg Athletic Board, Student Union Board, In- tramural Sportsg Newman Clubg International Council for Excep- tional Children. FRANK KULAZIEWICZ Art Milwaukee MARION LECHER Lower Elementary, june Milwaukee Chi Sigma Lambdag Association for Childhood Education. JOSEPH KUNKEL Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee LLOYD LEDER Elementary Milwaukee ARLENE LEWANDOWSKI Lower Elementary, June Phoenix, Arizona Association for Childhood Edu- cation, Women's Service League, Geography Club, Newman Club. JUNE LEWIS Secondary Milwaukee MARY JOYCE LYNCH Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Sigma Lambda Phi, secretary Womenis Recreation Association Board, Choral Ensemble, Inter sorority Council. MARY JEAN MANTES Music, June Beaver Dam A Cappella Choir, Opera Work shop, Newman Club. ROBERT M. LIEBL Exceptional, June Wert Allir RUTH M. MANTZ Delta Kappa, Grandmaster, Com- monwealth Executive Board, Men's Club Board, Peak Night Emcee, Freshman Social Com- mittee. Music, June Snffex Delta Omicron, A Cappella Choir, Choral Ensemble, Music Division Board. i DONALD B. LITSCHER Upper Elementary, February Fox Lake Gamma Theta Upsilon, Treasur- MARY ANN MAREK er, Representative Speakers Club, Men's Club Board, Young Re- publicans, Historian, Stowell House Committee, Eleme nta ry Upper Elementary, August Watertown Forum Committee. DONALD C. LUEBKE Upper Elementary, June SHIRLEY MARGOLIS lVaiiwatoJa Delta Kappa, vice-grandmaster, Interfraternity Council, Men's Club Board, Lutheran Students Association. Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee sorority Council. Alpha Beta Gamma, president, Women's Service League, Inter- LEONA MARKWARDT Lower Elementary, June New Holstein Bandg Choral Ensembleg Student Union Social Committee. DAWN KATHLEEN MARSDEN Upper Elementary, june Pewaukee A Cappella Choirg Choral En- sembleg Newman Clubg Women's Recreation Association. ADA MARTIN Lower Elementary, june Woodland Inter - Varsity Christian Fellow- ship, secretaryg Directory, circu- lation managerg Association for Childhood Educationg Women's Service League. MARILYN MARTIN Lower Elementary, August Milwaukee Alpha Delta Sigmag Association for Childhood Education. IREN E MATTESON Music Pewaubee ORVILLE MATTHIAS Music Mllzwmkee ANTON C. MEISTER Liberal Arts, june Milwaukee Times, Feature Editorg National Student Associationg Alpha Phi Omega. JOAN MEYER Elementary Milumzkee JOHN M. MIHOPULOS Art, February Milwaukee Beta Phi Thetag Newman Clubg FRED MILLER Elementary Milwaukee 49 MARA MILLER Lower Elementary, February Milwaukee Commonwealth Social Commit- tee, Co-Chairmang Homecoming Committeeg Newman Clubg Wo- men's Service League. BARBARA A McLAY Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Sigma Sigma Sigmag Women's Service Leagueg Young Demo- crats. WILLIABI MUELLER Music, June Cezlarburg Beta Phi Thetag Phi Mu Alpha Sinfoniag Bandg A Cappella Choirg Interfraternity Councilg Music Division, President. LEONA MURDZEK Art, june Plllllfkl Art S t u d e n t s League: Alpha Gamma Lambdag Newman Club. LOUISE MCBRIDE Music, june Milwaukee Delta Omicrong Music Division, Treasurerg A Cappella Choitg Or- chestrag College Womens Asso- ciation Boardg Holiday Singers. DORIS MCPHERSON Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Lutheran Students Associationg Biology Clubg Women's Service League. HOWARD B. NAULT Art, February Milwaukee Unclassified Division, Vice-Presi- dentg Phi Sigma Epsilong Foot- ballg Wrestlingg Interfraternity Spsrtsg Student Union Social Ccmmitteeg Lutheran Students Association. RICHARD NEHRING Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Phi Sigma Epsilong Interfratern- ity Councilg Intramural Sportsg Biology Club. GERALD D. MCDERNIOT Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee KATHLEEN NELSON Upper Elementary, june Basketballg Golfg M Clubg Com- Mig.w,,,,gee monwealth Executive Boardg Wlomerfs Recreation Association Intramural Sportsg Delta Sigma Board- Kappa. ROBERT M. NELSON Liberal Arts, june Nlilu-'aukee Stock Company. THORA M. OLSON Upper Elementary, August Wilmezze, Illinoir Alpha Gamma Lambda, Gamma Theta Upsilong Christian Science Orffanization. ELIZABETH NEWCOMB Lower Elementary, June ARDIS E' ORN Milwaukee Upper Elementary, june Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- Mllzuaukee y ' Ships W0men'5 Service Leagues Commonwealth Social Commit- Association for Childhood Edu- fee? GCOEFHPEW Club- cation CONSTANCE NEY Art, june M Milwaukee Newman Clubg Womenfs Service League. ROLAND OLENCHEK Upper Elementary MARION OSWALD Upper Elementary, june ilwaukee Sigma Sigma Sigma, Presidentg Delta Chi Sigma, Secretary, In- tetsorotity Council, Common- wealth Social Committee. HERBERT W. OVIATT Liberal Arts, june Milzwzfkee Commonwealth Executive Board, Vice-President, Men's Club, Pres- identg Interfraternity Council, Vice-President, Track and Foot- Milwdllkff ball Managerg Commonwealth Social Committeeg Timesg Delta Sigma Kappag Student Policy Committee, At'1letic Committee. SALLY ANN OLSON THOMAS R. PAUTSCH Lower Elementary, June Upper Elementary, June Bmlivzglovz Milzwzzzkee Commonwealth Social Commit- Basketball, M Clubg Delta Sigma tee, Association for Childhood Kappa, Gamma Tneta Upsilong Education. Geography Club. LOUISE PECK Lower Elementary, june Ilmewille College Womens Association, Secretary, Ivy, Senior Editor, As- sociation for Childhood Educa- tion, Treasurerg Alpha Delta, Women's Recreation Association, Secretary, Chi Sigma Lambda, Senior Class, Secretaryg Choral Ensembleg W o rn e n's Service League. SHIRLEY M. PESL Exceptional, june Two Rivers Alpha Delta Sigmag Newman Clubg Dorado, MARILYN PETERSON Lower Elementary, june Kewaunee Association for Childhood Edu- cation, President, Sophomore Class, Secretary, Chi Sigma Lambdag Women's Service Leagueg Newman Club, Choral Ensembleg Senior Class, Treas- urer. HILDEGARDE POBANZ Upper Elementary, June Lamartine Women's Recreation Association, Lutheran Students Association, Choral Ensembleg Shepard Al- umni House, Social Committee. HUBERT PONZI Music, June Wfert Allis Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Presi- dent, Secretary, National Council man, Camera Club, Vice- President, Band, Orchestra, A Cappella Choir. GENEVIEVE PRIBYL Lower Elementary, February Tlrch Milly Sigma Sigma Sigmag Womens Service Leagueg Association for Childhood Education. CARL PRUESS Art Milwaukee JOANNE RASMUSSEN Elementary Oconomoufoc DONNA RAU Upper Elementary, February Beaver Dum Sigma Sigma Sigma. WILMA BERNICE REINSCHMIDT Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee DONALD C. RENNICKE Secondary, june Zlle zioii q Delta Kappa, Alpha Delta, Pres- ident, Secondary Division, Presi- dent, Freshman Class, Treasurer, Times, Ivy, Men's Club Board, Intramural Sports. DONALD RICCI Exceptional, February Milwaukee Track, Basketball. CLAUDETTE RIES Lower Elementary, june Milwaiikee Kappa Lambda Iota, Vice-Presi- dent, Intersorority Council Treas- urer. RICHARD RIPPLE Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Phi Sigma Epsilon, G a m m a Theta Upsilon, Geography Club, Interfraternity Sports, Interfra- ternity Council. JOAN RITZI Lower Elementary, June Cincinnati, Ohio Sigma Sigma Sigma, Association for Childhood Education, Direc- tory, Ivy. LUCIA ANN RIZZO Secondary, june Milwaiikee Young Democrats, Stock Com- pany, Secretary. INGEBOURG ROCKENBACH Upper Elementary, June Milufaiikee Alpha Gamma Lambda, Stock Company, W o m e n ' s Service League, Lutheran Students Asso- ciation. LEONARD S. ROSE Music, June Milwiziikee Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Vice- President, Band, Orchestra, A Cappella Choir, Holiday Singers, Men's Club Board, Lutheran Students Association. HELEN ROWLAND Upper Elementary, February Oconomowoc Newman Club, Geography Club, Womens Recreation Association, Dorado. PATRICK RUSSELL Upper Elementary, August Hartford Gamma Theta Upsilon, Vice- President, Football, Geography Club, Newman Club, Intramural Sports, Men's Club. 47 ROCHELLE SATTLER Upper Elementary, june Milwaukee Alpha Beta Gamma, Vice-Pre3i- dent, Intersorority Council. RICHARD SCHNEIDER Art Keuorka CAROLE SCHOK Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Chi Sigma Lambda, Common wealth Social Committee, Luth eran Students Association, Asso ciation for Childhood Education Women's Service League. C. DON SCHRADER Upper Elementary, February Kohler Band, Orchestra, Beta Phi Theta, Beta Band. LAWRENCE DARREL SCHRADER Music, February K oklei' Band, Orchestra, Choral Ensem- ble, Beta Phi Theta, Beta Band, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Treas- Llfef. MEREDITH ANN SCHUMANN Lower Elementary, june Alayuille Delta Chi Sigma, Biology Club, Secretary, Treasurer, Association for Childhood Education, Wo- men's Service League. JEANNE A. SCHWABE Upper Elementary, August Milwaukee Newman Club, Choral Ensemble. LOIS MAE SEEGER Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi, President, Jun- ior Prom Queen, Commonwealth Executive Board, Finance Com- mittee, Organizations Committee. WAYNE SENGSTOCK Exceptional, june Milwaukee Phi Sigma Epsilon, Track, Intra- mural Sports. IRWIN D. SHIMON Exceptional, june Milwaukee Audio-Visual, Assistant Director of Department, Camera Club, Platform Committee, Band, Or- chestra, Commonwealth S o c i a l Committee, Internatioaal Council for Exceptional Children. JOAN SHOLES Lower Elementary, June JAMES C. STELLOH Exceptional, June Wauiuatora Milwaukee Association for Childhood Edu- Philocophiag Phi Mu Alpha Sin- cation, Vice-Presidentg Women's foniag Delta Chi Sigma, Beta Service League, President, Alpha Phi Theta, Lutheran Students Gamma Lambda. Association, Band, Choral En- semble. LORENE SLAMANN Upper Elementary, june Milwaukee Delta Kappag Intramural Sports, Interfraternity Councilg Health and Welfare Committee. PATRICIA SMIDDY Lower Elementary, june Milwaukee Chi Sigma Lambda, Women's Service Leagueg Association for Childhood Education, Choral En- semble. DARLENE SMILJANICK Liberal Arts, August Milwaukee MARVIN STABELFELDT Upper Elementary Milwaukee MARY ANN STERICH LORRAINE IW. STERLE Exceptional, February Milwaukee Exceptional Division, Secretary, Geography Club, treasurer, Wo- men's Recreation Association, Women's Service Leagueg Inter- national Council for Exceptional Childreng Gamma Theta Upsi- lon. ROBERT JAINIES STEVENSON Music, February Milwaukee Beta Phi Theta, Holiday Singers, Intramural Sports. THOMAS H. STEVENSON, Jr. Music, February Milwaukee Intramural Sportsg Beta Phi The- ta. BETTY JENNINGS STINGI. Lower Elementary, February Milwaukee Stock Company, Association for Childhood Educationg Choral En- sembleg Womens Recreation Associationg Representative Speak- ers. GERALD M. STRAKA Secondary, june Milwaukee Stock Company Boardg Debate Club, Vice-Presidentg Representa- tive Speakers, Presidentg Human Relations Committee. JOAN STRAW Exceptional, june Wert Allis Lambda Phi Chig Intersorority Council, Secretaryg Doradog Phil- ocophiag International Council for Exceptional Childreng Com- monwealth S o c i a l Committeeg Women's Service Leagueg Wo- men's Recreation Association. WILLIAM STREICH Upper Elementary Wfateifforrl LESLIE SUHA Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Audio Visual Clubg Delta Kappa. 50 JAMES R. SULLIVAN Art, june Milwaukee Art Division, Treasurerg Art Boardg Exhibition Committeeg Lutheran Students Association. GAAR LUND Art, February Milwaukee Commonwealth Executive Boardg Cheshire, Editorg Ivy: Gamma Theta Upsilong Human Rela- tions Committee. FOSTER SWANKE Art, February Berlin Lutheran Students Association. KENNETH G. THIELE Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Gamma Theta Upsilong Choral Ensembleg Audio Visual Clubg Geography Club. KENNETH E. THOMAS Liberal Arts, August Milwaukee Delta Kappa. GERALDINE TIEDJENS Lower Elementary, June Miizmizkee Association for Childhood Edu- cation. ROGER TIETZ Upper Elementary ArlifIl'cl!lk6E PAMELLA TIMM Art, june uydllfdll Art Exhibition Committee, Chair- man: Art S t u d e n t s League: Young Republicans. FRANCIS E. TOMLINSON Exceptional, june Sim foie, California LANWRENCE TON Liberal Arts, February Alilzmzfkee SALVATORE A. TRALONGO Art, June Milzmiikee Delta Sigma Kappa: Student Union Board: Mens Club Board, Intramural Sports. CAROL IVIAE TRASTEK Lower Elementary, June Manitowoc Sigma Sigma Sigma, Ivy, Section Editor, Handbook Committeeg Association for Childhood Edu- cation: Newman Club: Women's Service League: Alpha Delta. JOHN TRGO Upper Elementary. February Miluzzzzkee LYNETTE UHLENBERG Lower Elementary, February Kenofha Association for Childhood Edu- cation. IVIARILYN VOGT Lower Elementary, june Wfaif zzfatom Lambda Phi Chi: Newman Club, Association for Childhood Edu- cation. 51 MILTON VYVYAN NANCY LU WEDEMEYER Music, june Lower Elementary, june Union Grove Sheboygan Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Band, A Cappella Choir. Alpha Delta Sigma, Ivy, Business Manager, Classes Editor, Wo- men's Service League, Secretary, Dorado, A Cappella Choir, Choral Ensemble, Association for Childhood Education, Womens Recreation Association, Alpha Delta. RAMONA VYVYAN RITA M. WEHRLEY Music, June Aft, June Mllilldukee Wfamwglom Delta Omicron, Band, A Cap- pella Choir. MARY WAGNER Lower Elementary, june Slaebo an yg Times, Women's Recreation As- sociation, Spanish Club, Secre- tary, Treasurer, Association for Childhood Education, Newman Club. YVONNE WARE Lower Elementary, june Wfanzwtom Association for Childhood Edu- cation, A Cappella Choir, Chi Sigma Lambda, Dorado, Wo- men's Service League, Women's Recreation Association. ROBERTA WAVRUNEK Lower Elementary, June Kewaunee Sigma Sigma Sigma, Treasurer, Association for Childhood Edu- cation, Women's Service League, Newman Club. Art Board, Lutheran Students Association, W o m e n's Service League. BILL WEISS Liberal Arts, June Milwaukee Alpha Phi Omega, Swim Team, M Club, Delta Chi Sigma. JANE BARNECUT WERNECKE Lower Elementary, February Milwaukee Association for Childhood Edu- cation, M a il b o x Committee, Chairman, Photography Club. DARLENE WEST Lower Elementary, February Merrill Sigma Lambda Phi, A Cappella Choir, Peak Night, Night of Opera, Association for Child- hood Education, Women's Ser- vice League, Choral Ensemble. PAULINE ALICE WHEELOCK Lower Elementary, june Marinette Sigma Sigma Sigmag Ivyg Direc- toryg Lutheran Students Associa- tiong Choral Ensembleg Associa- tion for Childhood Education. LOIS WHITE Elementary Milzafafzkee MARY WIDMEYER Lower Elementary, june Milwaukee Association for Childhood Edu- cationg Dorado, Presidentg Chi Sigma Lambdag Womens Re- creation Associationg Womens Service Leagueg Newman Club: Young Republicans Club. CHARLES WILLIAMS Liberal Arts Milzvazzkee KEITH ROGER WILLIAMS Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Phi Sigma Epsilong G a m m a Theta Upsilon. WALTER WINSTON Elementary Milwaukee ELLEN WOOD Secondary, june Nlilwaukee Stock Company. BETTY WOODWARD Lower Elementary, june Bearer Dam Association for Childhood Edu cationg Women's Recreation As sociationg Marietta House, Treas urerg Shepard Alumni House Treasurer. JANICE DENISE WILLIAMS ALLAN WULZ Lower Elementary, August Liberal Arts, June Gmac! Fotki. North Dakota Miju.,,,,g,ee Lambda Phi Chig Intersororiry Councilg Association for Child- hood Educationg German Clubg Young Republicans. Footballg Basketballg Trackg Del- ta Sigma Kappag Athletic Com- mittee. CAROL JOAN WUTKE Lower Elementary, june Milwaukee Association for Childhood Edu- cationg Student Union Social Committeeg Womens Recreation Association. ROSE MARIE YANKE Art, june Granville Women's Service League: Sigma Omicron Phig Lutheran Students Association. RICHARD E. ZARLING Upper Elementary, june Milwaukee M Clubg Alpha Phi Omegag Beta Phi Thetag Cheerleaderg Basket- ball Managerg Commonwealth Social Committeeg Interfraternity Councilg Choral Ensembleg Luth- eran Students Associationg Intra- mural Sports. 54 DEAN ZIMMERMAN Secondary, june Milwaukee Footballg Athletic Committeeg Commonwealth Executive Boardg Delta Chi Sigma, Presidentg M Club. BARBARA LEE ZIRKEL Upper Elementary, june Wfeft Allif Chi Sigma Lambda, Presidentg College W o m e n's Association Boardg Co-Ediquette Committee, Chairmang Women's Recreation Association, Corresponding Sec- retaryg Newman Club. RUTH M. ZWIEBEL Lower Elementary, june Burlington Delta Omicron, President: A Cappella Choir: Newman Clubg Choral Ensembleg Association for Childhood Education. Upper: Lawrence Schrader, Robert Derdzinksi, Robert Stevenson, William Hoffman, William Nehring. Middle: Darrel Kusch, Vaughn Gehrt, Mr. Throne. Lower K in foreground: Gerald McDermot, Patricia Kewley, john Behlke, John Trgo, Robert Cootware. w w 55- Seniors Not Pictured BARKLEY BALIAN FRANCIS BAPTIST JACK BECCARD JOHN BEHLKE FRANCIS BENICKE JAMES BOEBEL CAROL BOERNER PATRICIA BONNEY FRANCIS CENSKY ROSE CHRISTOFFEL BARBARA DOWLING EILEEN DUNDON MERRILYN DURAND VIVIAN EICHENBAUM HOWARD EMERSON GLENN ERDMAN TERRANCE ERVIN BETTE FINK MARK FOLLSTAD ROBERT GILLO AUDREY GRABOWSKI NORMAN GRAHAM RICHARD GREGG JAMES GROSSMAN SHIRLEY HAAG LUCILE HAWKINS ELDON HEPNER MARILYN HOLM DANIEL HORNAK ROBERT INGWERSEN MARILYN JACOBS ROBERT JAHNS THOMAS JUDAY ALVIN KASTELIC CHARLES KIENZLE LAURA KLAWITTER MARGARET KNAUSS MARILYN KOLDA EUGENE LIEN FRED LOGAN GRACE LUTEYN DONALD MARKIEWIE7 56 I Seniors Not Pictured EARL MASTERS WILLIAM MEGNA ANN MEYERS GERALDINE MILLER HELEN MILLONIG DORIS MUELLER ROLAND OLSON DEAN ORTH ROSEMARY O'ROURKE JOAN PALEUSS OLIVER PERSZYK PAUL PRAKUPEK ROLAND RADMER DON RADTKE EDWARD REUTHER ELEANOR ROEDER NORMAN RUPERT ALICE SANDERS EUGENE SAUER JOHN SCHLOEGL RICHARD SCHNEIDER HELEN SCHOENING ANTONINA SERRA ROBERT SEUBERT GEORGE SHOPLAS XVESLEY SMITH RICHARD SPEAR RICHARD STEEEAN JANET STEIL PATRICIA STERLAND MILDRED TROKA WALTER TURNER RALPH ULLENEERG RUDOLPH VATTER NANCY WATCHMAKER JOAN WEISMANTEL HANNAH WEITZEL DARLENE WEST RICHARD WININS MARCIA WINDISH DONALD WISNEFSKI JALOL ZEND Observations. practice teaching, classes, and a host of extra-curricular activities, all combined to make members of the Junior Class among the busiest on campus. This year the annual junior Prom, its theme "Ere Prommef' was held on May 16th in the lovely Lodge Room of the Elks' Club. According to custom, officers of the class comprised the Court of Honor. This years junior Class officers were Ken Schroeder. presidentg joe Craycraft, vice-presidentg Virgi Schaetzel, secretaryg and Pat Sandstrom, treas- urer. In addition to the Prom itself, the class sponsored a gala Pre-Prom dance on May 9th and wound up festivities with a picnic at Menominee Parkway on May 17th. zmioefs Pat Sandstrom, joe Craycraft, Virgi Schaetzel SECONDARY-Row 1: E. Trzebiatowski, D. Berka, M, Wirth, D. Hadler, F. Musbach. Row 2: E. Schultz, R Flegl A. Pfeiffer, K. Schroeder, A. Stuermer. 58 ELEMENTARY. Row l: N. Eske. D. Rohan, L. Kolanczylc, C. Boshka, B. Schubert, D. Daum, B. Erickson, G. Rub- bert. D. Palasz. Row 2: N. Anderson. L. Menning, M. Rohlinger, C. McMonagle, D. Drobac, E. Sayles. L. Nagel. Row 5: D. Pups, L. Leonard. M. Frey, E. Jankowski, R. Jacobson. B. Neeb, E. Pott, B. Wunsch. ELEMENTARY. Row 1: D. Frankie, E. Lipski, J. Pelikan, S. Ray, J. Bethlce, G. Martin, M. Gleichner. Row 2: L. Barber, B. Wottrich, M. Scheffler, H. Armbrust, D. Pinion, B. Bocher, M. Selgren. Row 3: J. Kortebein, E. Andersen, M. Dana, S. Poole, C. Bulin. Row 4: B. Kind, J. Schweers, M. Kercheck, D. Baer, D. Glittenberg, P. Tocco, F. Jensen, N. Heyer. ELEMENTARY. Row 1: C. Kausch, M. Krueger, D. Phinney, G. Meggers, L. Stumpf. C. Giuli. Row 2: R. Hermann. R. Dobberstein, R. Fischer, M. Silver, D. Groschel, D. Moc. ART--Row 1: V. Schaerzel, S. Peck, K. Psimaras, N. Richardson, B. Besteman. Row 2: L. Rugolo, M. Laite. J. Birkholz, M. Kasmer, H. jahn. Row 5: R. Zacher, B, Parmro, D. Bohn. Row 4: D. Baumgart, K. Wilrl, J. Harders, D. Nyberg. With freshman days soon nothing but dim memories, the Sophomores became so firmly established in the ways of "Staten life that you Couldn't tell them from the Senior . . . well, hardly. The Sophs chose for president Jerry Wiech- mann, for vice-president, Jon Jost, for sec- retary, Betsy Wttrlg and for treasurer, Jeanne Hoeppner. These capable officers proudly reported the enthusiastic spirit of the class. Such a spirit, no doubt, accounted for the fact that one of the social highlights of the year was their all-college dance, "Cupid Capers." Sophomore Sweetheart, Sue Freu- den, and her court reigned over the very suc- cessful event held, appropriately enough, on Valentines Day, in the college auditorium. The end of the school year brings to a close the Sophomore's sojourns in Junior College. The halfway mark, a seemingly im- possible goal two long years ago, has been reached. "Senior College, here we come!" Sopbomores Jerry Wiechmann, Jeanne Hoeppner, Jon Jost SECONDARY-Row l: R. Dietz, K. Guell, P. McCullough. Row Z: B. McKinnon, N. Sauerberg, Wiechmann M. Cooper. ELEMENTARY. Row 1: C. Becker, C. Holweck, N. Baker, M. Armstrong, D. Brown. Row 2: B. Haas, N. Regele, M. Mokelke, S. Adams, C. Wessler, Row 3: M. Greub, M. Hczlzhauer, F. Mandery, L. Dale, L. Sauer. Row 4: E. Wanish, M. Bollogh, 1. Vfetlgwcxcmd, M. Theune, N. Stutzman, M. Steen. ELEMENTARY --Row 1 : M. Ledin, C. Powers, D. Huth, F. Koch. E. Smith. C. Zwintscher, P. Part. Row 2: J. Hoep- pner, J. Born, B. Schultz, M. Jennings, B. Rieck, B. Baumann. Row 3: B. Jacobson. M. Bisset, I. Schuette, M. Rankin, S. Powers, M. Engelbracht. Row 4: N. Quastenberg, D. Krause. M. Maurer, B. Rybacki, C. Ruhe, C. Stewart, B. Witt. ART-Row 1: M. Stenz, B. Busse. A. Mirenda, P. Scott, B. Brown, D. Krejci. Row 2: G. Zaruba, F. Kloth, N. Bethke, J. Noyes, J. Fehlhaber, K. Eckhardt. SOPHOMORES. Row 1: M. Koeck, D. Anderson, H. Schilling, M. Bauer, B. Jahnle, S. Snortum. Row 2: M. Paynter, Y. Uecker, R. Schinderle, A. White, J. Shaw. Row 3: R. Angeletti, A. Welnak, B. Schulz, R. Thorson, N. Handke Row 4: R. Dobberstein, R. Howerd, J. Jost, A. Osterndorf, H. Hart, M. Barron. SOPHOMORES. Row I: P. Sisel, A. Ciano, M. Redman, J. Reeves, S. Keishian, P. Lenhart, K. Kringle, J. Gray, M. Block. Row 2: M. Meyer, J. Brenk, R. Goldman, J. Jacobsen, J. Bothun, D. Gandre, A. Kammer. C. Campanelli. Row 5: E. Gollnick. R. Rossow. C. Laska, C. Erdmann. P, Hidgeman. B. Richardson, S. Smith. EXCEPTIONAL. Row l: P. Nerko, C. Jorns, N. Miller, B. BeDeli, C.. Havlik. V. Meyer. A. Ttelimacher. C. Mankie- xxiuz. Rim lg J. Reiss. V. Beadle. C. Hcsprich. M. Stenger. A. Strasburg. R, Crouch. A. Knhel. Row 3: L. Ellefson, N. Jacobson. D. Stark. H. Barrel, R. Langendurf. B. Whzcstc. 6 66 Visible proof ol' States steadily increasing enrollment was this years Freshman Class. one of the largest in the colleges history. Four of the leaders of the class were Daxe Lathrop, presidentg Nancy Pheil, xice-presi- tlenti Wlilma I-lammontl. secretaryg and Nan, cy Shivy, treasurer. Witli this Freshman Class came the addi- tion of ROTC to the curriculum. Thus, near- ly all "Frosh" men, appropriately garbed in khaki, Could be seen around the campus per- forming intricate military drills. Although naturally scholastically minded, the Freshmen did take time out for some so- cial life. Get-acquainted mixers heralded the beginnings of each semester. A float was entered in the Homecoming Parade by this enterprising class. ifesbmen ...i . tw Nancy Shivy. Vfilla Hammond, Nancy Pfeil, Dave Lathrop. l SECONDARY-Row 1: C. Schneider, S. Buth, M. Newstedter, N. Wilstmn, J. Lader. Row 2: S. Mecikalski, B. Bonney, J. Loomis, C. Barsch. Row 5: D. Hughes, M. Tingley, C. Shields, M. Maierle. Row 4: M. Brown, j. Stoeckmann, M. Porinsky, B. Boers. Row 5: E. Lauterbach. R. Rasmussen, A. Kulas, C. Karnowski. EXCEPTIONAL-Row l: M. Kennedy. N. Christensen. V. Kozlow. Row 2: S. Freuden. ll. Ristow, A. Theoharis. LIBERAL ARTS-Row 1: S. Gitto, N. Kuehne, D. Appenzeller, N. Blasewitz, L. Scharping, E. Eggebrecht, A. Grieb, B. Morris, G. Mauer. Row 2: F. Larson, S. Schuster, B. Kerski, M. Bauer, R. Dargatz, B. Sarnitz, S. Arens, P. Schmitz. Row 3: 1. Sullivan, W. Vaitl, 1. Klein, N. Schroeder, D. Mayville, M. Dosta, E. Evenson, B. Gates, G. Sagunsl-cy. Row 4: I. Aiello, R. Bennett, L. Staven, T. Spearbraker, R. Vogt, R. Capa, H. Moerschel, A. Schmidt. 4 l is UNCLASSIFIED-Row li A. Yamagucl-ii, A. Glutz, M. Dobranslvcy, S. Puehler, M. Voelz. Row 2: E. Kubis, D Luckow. D. jursik. M. Wheeler. Row 3: M. Orlowski. P. Schmid, -I. Rust. M. Strehlovv. Row 4: R. Schick. H. Rosen M. Andersen. G. Mumbrue, W. Wessies, Row 5: C. Boehm. G. Gerkhardr. NW. Kienzle. L. Kowalski. D. Lathrop. 'ffl' 'Ha 'YW e""va Row 1: M. Urtke, R. Vidal, M. Aranoff. B. Ribar. Row 2: J. Carl, G. jeziorski, M. Leupold, R. Merz. Row 5: R. Riemer, G. Stolte, T. Grittinger, J. Garden. Row 4: M. Paykel, R. Ulman, W. Fischer. We Q if '37 '49, , f-7' 'fs , P 5 . ' A LM I k,,3 QT. Q A . .,,,. Row lx J. Webb, D. Smithes, J. Kennedy, G. Moder, R. Sebald. Row Z: J. Knapp, M. Lutz, M. Voell, L. Harmon Row 3: T. Eisenhut, J. Locke, D, Saichek. Row 4: T. Barn, P. Pihoski, I. Iron. 11' 2. V f' Q? een. Row 1: M. Plotkin, P. Kahn, J. Baron, D. Oldenburg. Row 2: J. Gross, A. Bailey, R. Waulters. Row 3: . , I Kotecki, W. Shildeg. C. Miotke, B. Buxbaum. Row 4: R. Obbink, D. .H.artz, J. Holland. In 1 Q5 ww T fi -, 1 ,, . hiiii ev .. K mi? 4 .ic Upper left: Students gather at the union for a snack und some laughter between classes. Upper right: Outside activities include all-college dances in the Student Union. Middle: Mixers are often held in the girls' gym after basketball games. Lower left: The Union is the place to take time out from the routine or classes, Lower right: A common scene at the Union is that of students engaged in a card game. 4... fjiii tss I f A 5-2'ff': P51-' V r wi, 5. I - a ft" sf- yim . Q Vx tn. L 'vi Q., 14 1953 Social Events COIIUEJ'-1' nf lbe AlflIl'dll,b!:'6 lollrnuf ABCDVE-Wisliing Well for the Linnemanstones LOWER LEFT -- Nleeting in the Union for Coffee LOXVER RIGHT- Football pep band gives out Date l4- I5- If I8- l9- 26- 27 28- W,S.l.. Big Sister Party Men's Club Wfelcome Party Registration Freshman Mixer Registration Registration Newman Club Mixer Social Committee Mixer Round Robin Ten lvzsse Start One last serve on the tennis court. one last hopeful cast of the fishing rod. and then we turned our steps to the doors of Wisccmnsin State to begin the new term. For some of us this was the start of our college experience, and we looked forward to the many activities about to take place on campus. Others of us hurried back to renew old ac- quaintances and compare notes on the summer just passed. We started the term with the usual wait in registration line to be followed by the wait in the other lines for books, etc. September was the month of welcome for new students. both freshman and transfer. Organiza- tions around campus started to have parties to get together to make plans for the coming semester. Classes started on September 22nd, but it took us a few days to settle down to a new schedule. September was a month of anticipation of what was to come. l ABOVE-Xwe really use our library m September LOXVER LEFT - Football practice LOXVER RIGHT-Drilling for ROTC at XVSC Date 1- 4, lO- 15- 18- 20- 21- 22- 27- COHI'l6J'j' of Ike zllilmzzzlfee journal W.R.A. Freshman Party R.O.T.C. Dance yfl Ogfgbggf Phi Sigma Epsilon All College Mixer Social Committee Chatter Hour Beta Phi Theta Dance Stowell House Cider Hour Inter-Varsity Hayl-ide UPPER LEFT-Gov. Kohler breaks ground. CWA Freshmrm Teas SUM UPPER RIGHT-Band forms "Old Rocking- chair." Alpha Phi Omega Movie Night BELOW -Library dream that will come true, Ground Breaking wiimwnfp will xi' cr NHL? . w,sg,m,ukf Something ew UPPER LEFT - We're all mixed up. UPPER RIGHT-Delta Sigma Kappa initiation BELOXX7 - Proposed laboratory school. ,I Greek letter groups sponsored many of the activie ties of the month, however, the highlights of October were the work of the social committee and the C.W.A. The social committees all school chatter hour was a huge success. Many students gathered at Marietta House to meet old friends, to make new friends, to gather around the piano and sing, to be entertained by talented students, and to enjoy the refreshments. October saw the start of the Freshman Teas given by C.W.A. Freshman girls were invited to teas in the Wo1nen's Lounge according to the initial of their last name. There they were introduced to the officers of the organization and to the many different functions. The event of most importance to all of us and to the college was the ground break- ing ceremony for the new training school and library. Among the noted guests were Governor Kohler and Mayor Zeidler. President Klotsche officiated. After the many months of negotiation, it was a thrilling moment when the first spadeful of earth was turned. Football games, mixers, hayrides, and activities of the many campus organizations filled October right up to Halloween. ' r A --A f e,,tt-..f-nu. we 5 .tai-A. Ae 1 U..-. .-he. fs.:-e w...a.,.-. uf., 79 SHOW ow Emu Lambda Phi Chi xxinning float Delta Kappa, Greatest Show-up on Earth Tri Sigma and the stork From the looms of Beta Phi Theta U Dare 1 1 , 8-. 13- 74 -. Qu-- 26- oezfem beef Dacls Day Dorm Parries Homecoming Parade All-college Mixer Bonfire Homecoming Football Game Cider Hour in Student Union Homecoming Dance - Stock Company Play - "Simple Simonl' W.R.A. Sporrnighr Turkey Hunt Thanksgiving Dance aVlCTOR omecoming Marietta, Kenwood, and Stowell dorms participated in the round of parties that came this month, but most of all Nov- ember meant Homecoming. XX!isconsin States traditional Homecoming activities officially began with the singing and shouting to the school songs and cheers at the pep rally on November 4th. The King and Queen, Bob Cootware and Dor- othy Quast. and their court of honor were presented. The class representatives on the court of honor were Carol Barasch, freshmang Delores Anderson, sophomoreg Gretchen Korn, juniorg and Marge Groth, senior. The Homecoming parade down XVisconsin Avenue took place on Nov- ember 7th followed by the burning of dismantled floats in a bonfire at Pierce Field. The center of the Homecoming activities was the football game with the Green Gulls matched against Beloit Col- lege. The climax of the weekend was the Homecoming dance in the Fern room of the Pfister Hotel with the crowning of King Robert and Queen Dorothy by last years royalty, Mr. and Mrs. David Car- stens. if ...Q Homecoming King and Queen Stock Companys "Simple Simon" Miss Ulbricht and Mr, Kirkland Holiday singers at CWA Thanksgiving program UPPER - Snowlvall MlDDLlf - Mistletoe Dance LOXXIER - Teachers' Christmas Party Date 2- fi., 6- 127 is-W zo- '77, C.W.A. Freshman Tea Mens Club Roller Skating Party Freshman Class Sadie Hawkins Day Mixer Marietta Formal C.W.A. Mistletoe Snowball Pancake Supper Carolling Mixer Dance ecem ber S2 it ,-T . 5? . f . ,. . 5 irzfgfss l - t , Q , 1 . ,. ,Q , , l . . . g ,t if f .-- -1-3 , ' J 44 gr A :is H9 3 ,H 5 V a , 2 5 K K2 A K 3 zfg. g f , 1 , - 5 1 2 1 E , Z ,f . . . z . , i i , I December was a month of gaiety and good spirit 5 I as the campus felt the approach of Christmas. Nativ- Alllllldl COUQTCSS ity scenes and Santa Claus helpers appeared on the 5 . . F - e doors and windows to help put us in the proper 5 My 1 bells, and the traditional Christmas trees glittered i mood. The halls were decorated with wreathes and 2 Amgricdn lndusffy 5 3, . with tinsel and bright ornaments, The festivities be- 5 gan at Marietta Dorm with their formal dance. Q' 3? if 5 1 ' . . . f - If 5 l r Couples danced amid the beautiful setting of the " 55 ' X Q 1' .g seasoaal decorations. On December l8th, C.W.A. i gli ' sponsored the Mistletoe dance in the auditorium W 5 from 5 to 5 p.m. In the center of the dimly lighted Y g . I hall was the large Christmas tree, while over each f rg doorway hung a cluster of mistletoe. The Beta Band f l Qi? supplied the music, Then the largest of all the dances f 1 ,i2,? was the Snowball, held on December 20th at the 7 - Pfister I-lotel. Girls in lovely formals, their handsome escorts, the music, and the holiday spirit all made the evening one that will always be remembered. The close of the Christmas festivities was the night of carolling which was preceded by a pancake supper in the union and followed by a mixer in the girls' gym. UPPER - Lorraine Keske and Douglas Mac Arthur at NAM convention 0 Q LCJWER LEFT - Fast action at the Basketball game LOVVER RIGHT-Will he make that bucket? S5 Date 7-8-Dorado show, "Voices of rr V H ,... Stream" I4-Convocation, Dr. Margaret Mead , 15 Club Athletic Night ' l 16-St. Vrmclibish Day-Feudal Frolic 29 - Graduation 31 -Campus Lab School TV Show Above-Vfork progresses on the new library. Lower-Scenes from Doraulo's "Voices of a Stream." COIIYZEI-1 uf llae rlljlmzzzkee journal January was the month of a new year and the end of a semester. This was a month of studying with a view to pass- ing exams and if possible to getting that wonderful january was also mid- year graduation time. However, besides this seriousness there were some hours of social activity, Dorado presented their water show, "Voices of a Streamfl Graceful swimmers performed to re- corded music. A television show was given by Vlfisconsin State on the subject of the speech of children. The program was prepared by Mr. Robert Briskey, Miss Catherine Zimmer and members of the campus laboratory school. We were taken back to medieval days at the Alpha Phi Omegas St. Vandibish Day celebration. The dance held in the transformed girls' gym, took place after the Milwaukee-Superior basketball game. Ronny Dobbie's band supplied music in the modern mood. Wfhile all these activities were taking place, the digging for the new library and lab school was continuing, and vi- sions of the completed structures came to many watching the proceedings. Abou. Mr Briskey on the Childrens Speech I 3 Be i745 'i"1"S"f54'- ff: Lower - january graduates. Date l -WSI. Big Sister Party Al - Freshman Mixer I5 -- All-college Mixer H W4 Sophomore Sweetheart Dance Valley" l S - Chatter Hom' Brotherhood Week Films AlJove-- Kappa Delta Pi installs a new member. ebmmf LowerALt. Col. Townsley welcomes in new instructor, Sgt. J! Grove. 17-l8AStock Company, "Down in the February brought us the start of the second semester. Service organizations on campus sponsored the traditional wel- come parties for entering freshmen. Basketball games and swimming meets took place every week. Some of the games were followed by all-college mixers which were planned by the so- cial committee. During this month the Stock Com- pany and music department offered a wonderful operetta, "Down in the Val- ley." However. in February, the first day thought of after XX7ashington's and Liitcolns birthdays, is Valentines Day. This year the Sophomore Sweetheart Dance, "Cupid Capers," was held on that very day. Suzanne Freuden was this years sweetheart. She was crowned by last years queen, Suzie Smith. The other members of the court were Carole Dam- rau, Dianne Huth, Martha Baker. Mary Maurer. and Mary jane Griswald. The Greeks began their rushing and pledging functions again with many informal parties with such intriguing themes as "Make Mine Country Style" and "Black Cow" party. uslre Above- "Down in the Valleyu duo, Portia Stott and Wfylic Moffatt. Lower - February registration. Xxsyd .-4 March Top 1 Bliclil lc Beta's "The Glass Head" -"Profile" by Kappa Lamb- da Iota Lower-' ' Now's the S8 Time fur 49" say the Lambda Phi Chis. Dare 5 6 7 I7-l 3 I7 W 20 26-ZS Lecture, Gamma Tlieta Upsilun Art Dept. Film English Conferezue PEAK Night Good Grooming Clinic Coiivmarion, Dr. George Cressey, "Can Asia be Saved?" lmersom1'ity Formal Stock Company Play, "Home of rlie Brave" The spring activities got into full swing at WSCI in March. The seventeenth annual PEAK Night was held in the college audi- torium to the delight of the students and faculty. Don Baumgart and Bill Moylan as emcees, kept the show moving at a good pace with their lively patter. The Wingetl Victory trophy went to the Beta Phi Theta fraternity for their psychological study of a dying mans mind. Kappa Lambda Iota so- rority won second place with their "Profile" of American scenes. The third place Lambda Phi Chis took us on a trip to Hawaii in "Now's the Time for Forty-nine." Marty Baker and Hank Elsesser did fine jobs as the PEAK Night vocalists. The AntIer's Ballroom was truly a land of "Emerald Enchantment" setting the scene for the intersorority formal dance. The lovely mood was further enhanced by the music of Larry Ladd and his orchestra. PEAK Night Top - Thespian "Gypsy Magicu Four most eli- gible dates left to right: Ellen livenson, Char- lotte Ruhe, ,lan Lyman, and Virgi Sthaetzel. Lower - llonor Tea O lop- Voting lor Clili oriitcrs Mitltllf:-High sthool visiting tlay Lower - A Cappella singers Date 1 2 13-15 I5 l6 I7 l8 1f 'Z CXWA Easter breakfast Convocation, Easter program A Cappella Choir Tour Spring Concert Final elections for stutlcnt High School Day ROTC Military Ball WSCQ TV program officials vzlls SIM 'ng April brought us a welcome recess as we returned to our homes to celebrate the Easter holiday. Did the Easter bunny leave any eggs at your house? On the first of the month the CWA held its Break- fast at Marietta Dorm. The next morning the entire college went to the traditional Easter convocation in the auditorium. This beautiful sacred program left the audience inspired with the significance of the Easter season. We got right down to serious business after the vacation when later in the month we held our pri- mary and then final elections for the student offices. Once again the halls were positively filled with posters urging us to give our vote to the best quali- fied, most active, friendliest, upstandingest. The three ROTC companies sponsored a Corona- tion Ball which was held at the Wfisconsin Roof Ball- room. Each company selected a girl to represent it as honorary captain of the unit. One of these lovely misses was elected battalion queen. We hope to be able to call this dance an annual tradition. vm Tcp - Lazy, sunning weather Middle -Track men on their mark Lower - Our adopted school at jugenheim, Gcrmauyg visited by Dr. Klotschc this spring. fi Prom King Kenneth Schroeder and his Queen Dorothy Hadler Date 2 9- 14- 16- 92 Institute, Wis. School Music Association 17 - Post-Prom Picnic Elggircglyance 22-23 - Stock Company Play Senior Honors Day 28-Convocation, WSC Choral Ensemble junior Prom 29- Final Exams begin is 5 1' '1 si 1 joseph Craycraft W lfgl YH 50 111326 Mez rom The semester began to draw to a close in May after a successful and satisfying pro- gram of events, but one of the biggest so- cial periods of the year was yet to come. On the ninth, the Pre-Prom dance in the girls' gym heralded the big formal. The "Ere Promme" sponsored by the Juniors was held at the Elk's Club. Class president, Ken Schroeder reigned with his lovely queen, Dorothy Hadler. The court of honor included the other class officers, Virgi Schaetzel, Pat Sandstrom, and joe Craycraft. The fine mu- sical background was again provided by the able Larry Ladd and his orchestra. The week- end of festivities was concluded by a junior Class postfprom picnic on Sunday. At the end of the month we were turned again to the more prosaic business of school. The week of the eighteenth brought pre- registration for the coming fall and summer terms. Then we had to bring our attention to the task of finishing up the work of the present semester for again we had to face those final exams. Y Q Patricia Sandstrom Dare I -Final Exams 2- A J 4 -- Commencement, school 6 - Senior Breakaway f - Commencement Alumni reception Campus training Above- Four Happy Sq-niorg Lower-Getting ready to graduate june was the month of rejoicing for the under-grads: another term was fin- ished and summer recess was just around the corner. lt was difficult indeed to concentrate on finals for the few days that remained. lt was a month of mixed emotions for the graduating seniors. They were hap' py and looked forward to embarking on their respective careers, but they were also saddened at the thought of saying goodbye to their friends among the stu- dents and faculty at Wfisconsin State. Commencement was held this year on Sunday afternoon, .lune 7, at Temple llmanu-El. The Senior Breakaway, another WSKI tradition, preceded the commencement exercises on the 6th. The rest of us then turned our thoughts to the summer ahead. For some it meant months of outdoor recreation, relaxation, and travel, for others, a search for interesting and rewarding jobs, for still others, another session with the books in summer school. No matter what we planned for the summer, gradu- ates or not, June meant another mile- stone had been reached with the help of our college. cnfewells . .-,K "?,:,i:L'Q',1,L,..h,, K, sw f 3:2 ' A ' ' . ,"-.Af .is f 2 'bfufihl Miki-W f n ff ,k i A I ,X 5 Q K PQ "' ., ,x -' 1 g ., . ' xi: . . A 5 , W e ,:..L:.: A . hx , - Q 3 A, - '3 .isiifq by x. A 33 x 55 v gk 4' 5 2-'g'-131 x,,,. EMISSION UDITORIUMQ , ...Q 5,-Q..." M Qwh-ko , "-w .,.,,, W, ., g 1 "' pf! 1953 Organizations Ou College? ommonwevzltb Executive Board Row 1: M. Groth, E. Holcomb, H. Oviatt. Row 2: J. Deifel, D. Ripple, P. Sandstrom, J. Lyman. Row 3: B. Holz- haueser, J. Saffert, C. Ries, N. Swan, B. Besteman. Row 4: J. Knutson, G. Korn, B. Van der Linden, J. Schupp. Row 5: Miss Troemel, G. Quasius, K. Koehler. Row 6: Dr. Emerson, Miss Miniace. Row 7: Mr. Else, T. Klinka. Every other Thursday at 4:50 p.m., the CEB members could be found in Room 118 buzzing with discussion about major campus issues of the day. The Commonwealth is the organization that unites all students and faculty at WSC. Rules for the government of the Commonwealth are made and executed by the Executive Board, familiarly known as the CEB. Officers of the Commonwealth are elected in all-college elections. Faculty members offer their advice and counsel to the student members of the Board. Advisers this past year were Miss Dorothy Miniace, Miss Ernestine Troemel, Mr. Arthur Else, and Dr. Donald Emerson. Government Wielding the gavel during the meet- ings of CEB was only a small part of the duties of the Commonwealth presi- dent, Ken Koehler. Ken, who is a senior in the Upper Elementary division, also had to prepare the agenda and transact all routine business matters concerning Commonwealth. Herb Oviatt, as the vice-president of CEB, appointed all committees and saw that they carried out their responsibili- ties. In addition he acted as chairman of CEB during the absence of the presi- dent. Recording the minutes of the meeting was Marge Groth. Marge's biggest job was getting out the notices of the meet- ings and taking care of all of the Commonwealth's correspondence. The problem of balancing the budget and keeping the books was in the hands of jim Knutson. As treasurer jim had the responsibility of seeing that all Commonwealth organizations did not spend beyond the amount allotted them. Ken Koehler Marge Groth jim Knutson Herb Oviatt Administration E. Holcomb, Dr. Emerson, J. Lyman, N. Swan, J. Deifel. The Athletic Committee is set up for the purpose of sup- ervising and administrating financial problems, scheduling games and other business mat- ters concerned with running a full program of inter-collegiate and intramural sports in our college. The sports program in- cludes football, basketball, track, tennis, golf, cross country, wres- tling and swimming. It is estimated that the program provides competition for nearly 250 students. This year's chair- man of the Athletic Committee was Dean Zimmerman. l00 tbletic The Administration Commit- tee, which was primarily set up to write the constitution for the Commonwealth, now has the task of drawing up suggestions for amendments or changes in the by-laws of Commonwealth. After a recommendation is set up, it is brought before the Executive Board to be voted on. Other duties of this group, whose chairman during the past year was Ed Holcomb, are to interpret the laws of CEB and to act as an advisory body in matters pertaining to the administration of any other group or organization in the college. Row 1: Mr. Kluge, D. Zimmerman, Mr. Tillema. Row 2: F. Kulasiewicz, W. Smith, J. Haliday, VU. Krueger, L. Littaritz, R. Korek. Founded in 1952, the Build- ing and Grounds Committee has the power to regulate the distribution of student publi- city on the campus and to maintain the college bulletin boards. Election time keeps the members especially busy since it calls forth the enforcement of rules concerning the number and placement of campaign posters. Another of the respon- sibilities of this committee is the general care of the college campus. Cam us Chest ,Z Q., A, Cibarich, B. Balfanz, Miss Merkel, E. Schultz, M. Bollogh, G. Cefalu, R. Smith. Buildings C? Grounds B. Neeb, J. Deifel. Campus Chest is composed of representatives from each class and division, the inter- sorority and inter-fraternity councils, CWA, the Men's Club and Alpha Phi Omega. Design- ed to obtain money for local, state, national and international community chest drives, this group was organized during the 1951-52 school year, and this last year was under the chairmanship of Erwin Schultz. Representatives from agencies to which the committee contri- butes are invited to Campus Chest meetings. In the fall the group held an all -college Thanksgiving service, sending the contributions to C.A.R.E. Korea. In the spring they spon- sored the Campus Carnival and contributed the proceeds to the college Scholarship Fund. Election Since college elections are an important activity at WSC, one of the duties of the Common- wealth is the supervision of the college elections to see that they are run honestly and fairly. Directly in charge are members of the Election Committee who distribute ballots and assist at election time by tabulating the results. Chairman of the group this year was Bev Besteman. Row l: P. Sandstrom, J. Saffert, B. Besteman, Miss Miniace, C. Reiss. Row 2: J. Schupp, T. Klinka. Finance Administering all financial regulations of the Executive Board is one of the main func- tions of the Finance Committee of CEB. Some of the other duties of this group are to re- commend an annual budget to the Executive Board at the first meeting in May, to examine the monthly reports of all or- ganizations supported finan- cially by Commonwealth, and to submit a report to the Board at the first meeting of each month. Chairman of the group this year was jim Knutson. J. Knutson, E. Holcomb, J. Deifel, D. Ripple, P. Sandstrom, Mr. Else. f"v-. with and Weyare When illness strikes, all stu- dents and particularly those living away from home, can look to the Welfare Committee for medical help. The Health and Welfare Committee, this year under the chairmanship of Glenn Quasius, works with the school medical office in filling the medical needs of students. Funds are received from the health fee that each student pays at the beginning of the semester. Some of the outstand- ing services given are psychia- tric assistance, complete physi- cal examinations upon entrance and graduation, immunization for colds and chest X-rays. Row l: Mrs. Anhalt, Miss Mason, Miss Harbeck, L. Keske, N. Miller, A. Haralson, Miss Troemel, P. Dewey. Row 2: R. Kazmierczak, G. Quasius, Mrs. Swendsen, Capt. Taylor, Mr. Rebholz. A fairly new group on cam- pus, the Human Relations Committee was organized in 1951 to discuss student prob- lems and to attempt to find solutions for them. Some of the issues over which the commit- tee is concerned are student- faculty relations, student apathy, inter-student relations and stu- dent -community relations. A special project of the group this year was a film forum dur- ing Brotherhood Week in February. All college students and faculty were invited to the auditorium for a continuous one-day showing of films that dealt with problems with which field-workers in human rela- tions have to cope. Hmmm Relations Q ,,,-..4guss mfa. a , Row 1: L. Nagel, B. Wunsch, B. Hall, Mr. Borger, J. Heimann, N. Coombs, Mr. Kraynik, N. Ibrahim, C. Wessler. Row. 2: Mr. Erdman, Miss Wollaeger. 103 Mailbox J. Wernecke. M. Holm, P. Lenhart. The Music Organizations Committee of Commonwealth is composed of advisers and elected officers of the Band, Orchestra, Choral Ensemble and A Cappella Choir of the college. These groups receive financial support from the Commonwealth. One of the purposes of this committee is to help in distributing these funds to the music organiza- tions in school. In addition to controlling the budgets of the organizations, the committee is assigned any music projects which may come under the jurisdiction of the Common- wealth. 104 M usic The efforts of the Mailbox Committee are appreciated by all students at WSC. This com- mittee, headed by Jane Wer- necke during the past school year, arranges individual mail- boxes early in each semester, therefore providing the oppor- tunity to receive intra-college mail notices. At the beginning of the semester the old names are removed and the new ones put on the boxes. It is also the duty of this committee to keep the boxes neat and orderly. Row 1: C. Demeter, Mrs. Suchy, C. Boshka, P. Aude, M. Guenthner. Row 2: Dr. Smith, D. Daniels, R. Kroll, J. Knutson, M. Koch, T. Klinka, Mr. John- son, Mr. Anderson. The Organizations Commit- tee of Commonwealth has as its function the supervision of all school organizations. It has the power to see that the Common- wealth-supported organizations are spending the money for the purpose that it was requested. With its chairman, who this year was Barbara Vander Lin- den, the committee examines the monthly reports of all organizations supported finan- cially by the Commonwealth. Any group that wants to be- come an official organization on campus is investigated by the committee through reports and requests submitted by the organizations and the approval of the Executive Board, rgamizcztions B. Vander Linden, B. Holzhaeuser, Miss Troemel, G. Korn. Plczzfwm D. Hadler, L, Keske. Dr. Suppan. Students and faculty mem- bers on the Platform Committee function as an organization of the Commonwealth and have the specific task of presenting the Thursday morning assembly programs that provide both en- tertainment and intellectual benefit to college students and faculty. Included in this year's convocations were several vocal and instrumental recitals, lec- tures by prominent speakers and writers, dramatic presenta- tions and a series of community institutes. Sponsored by the college as a part of its com- munity service program, the latter, under the direction of chairman Dr. Suppan, consisted of lectures on a contemporary subject and were followed by round table discussions. The Publications Committee of Commonwealth has charge of approving staffs and policies of all student publications on campus. It also estimates the yearly financial needs of the publications and presents the budget to the CEB for approval. Seniors who have done com- mendable work on the college publications are recommended by the committee for recogni- tion awards, which are pre- sented at Class Day exercises in june. This year's chairman of the committee was Gaar Lund, and Delores Peserik was secretary. Student Policy Publications Row 1: A. Manti, J. Srok, Mr. Ahlgren, Dr. Freeman. Row 2: M. Gleichner, G. Lund, D. Peserik, N. Miller. R. Kluever, M. Slaney, Dr. Klotsche, J. Heimann, K. Koehler, D. Drobac, D. Litscher. 106 Designed to bridge the gap between the administration and the students, the Student Policy committee holds bi-weekly meetings with President Klotsche. Comprised of the heads of key campus organiza- tions, the group discusses cur- rent problems of the college with particular emphasis on the students point of view. Many of the administrations policies, rules and regulations, especially as they affect the stu- dents, take root from the re- commendations of this advisory committee. Student Union Well equipped and staffed, the Union provides that much needed spot to relax between classes and to purchase refresh- ments. Members of the Student Union Committee and chair- man Dorothy Hadler this year directed their attention upon suggestions that showed possi- bilities of increasing services to students. The committee also sets the policies and decides on the procedures for the Union. Among the social events spon- sored by the group was an all- college dance called the "turkey hunt," which was held in the Union in November. Row 1: D. Hadler, Mrs. Geary. Row 2: C. Laska, Mr. Kluge, G. Rubbert, R. Geraghty, Miss Wollaeger, H. Nault. One of the largest commit- tees on campus is the social committee. All-college social functions not sponsored by any organization are directed by this committee. The group it- self provides a laboratory ex- perience whereby students are able to do detailed planning and carrying out of social func- tions. Planning mixers, after- game dances, and sponsoring activities such as chatter hours, Homecoming, the Snowball, Christmas caroling, the Christ- mas calendar and the campus carnival kept the social com- mittee and their chairman, Betty Fricker, busy throughout the college year. Social Row l: J. Gray, B. Fricker, D. Glittenberg, A, Cibarich. Row 2: Miss Wollaeger, M. Baker, S. Krahn, R. Dobberstein, R, Kohlhoff. Row 3: N. Miller, P. Berenger, D. Anderson, B. Busse, H. Oviatt. Row 4: S. LaVaque, A. Polczynski, J. Jost, J. Peck, j. Fehlhaber. Row 5: J. Zuenert, C. Barsch, A. Mirenda. Row 6: C. Demien, J. Hanrahan, 1. White. Row 7: L. Rugolo, L. Martin. 107 CWA began the year with its traditional Fellowship Breakfast at Shepard House and then branched out to include a previously untried activity, Alphabet Teas. If you were one of the new coeds whose last name started with A-D, you were included in the first of these series to acquaint new students with each other. Campus Chest activities were ex- plained to those attending the CWA Thanksgiving program in November. A big day on the CWA Christmas calendar was Thursday, December 18. A morning convocation with inspiring music by the music department was followed in the afternoon by the annual Mistletoe Dance at which the Beta Band provided music for relaxation, and hungry stu- dents enjoyed refreshments between dances. Easter was observed with a service and a breakfast held at Marietta for all early risers. Rounding out the CWA Day held in May. Included in the day's events were a locker alley contest and a banquet held at a local hotel. activities for the year was breakfast, carnation sale, was Joan Heimann, who out her duties as head of students, "late nightsl' and Leading the activities of the CWA board during the year served as president. While vice-president Lois Nagel carried the judiciary committee, which is concerned with out-of-town "special permissions" were the terms whirling through her mind. Reminding the board members of the CWA meetings and keeping the minutes were the chief occupations of the secretary, Carol Wessler, In addition to seeing that the bills were paid, Barbara Bautz, treasurer, set up the budget for the CWA committees to follow during the year. ""'Y Row l: D. Anderson, Miss Merkel, M. Gleichner, Miss Zimmer, Miss Robbins, L. Peck, B. McKinnon, T. Timian Row 2: M. Bollogh, V. Schaetzel, M. Slaney, B. Bader, B. Zirkel J. Mickelson, J. Jensen, N. Steele. Barbara Bautz, Carol Wessler, Joan Heinmann, Lois Nagel, Miss Wollaeger. Here the officers are talking things over with their adviser. ,gf-1 an Left to right-joan Heinmann, Carol Wessler. Lois Nagel, Louise McBride, Pat Sisel, Pat Schmitz, and Mary Gleichner in the Student Union at Oshkosh attending the State College convention. Men s Club . ., , sf f N C ., K . , Wk 'ff g:L.f',:j,,j , - -. .. ,, I ,- '- - - M """""t'c""W' -M - -2 . . .V 1 - .,-"-"' ' azgwlk' gi, , mm-mga-ps.fff .. S-,Mi Row l K Zebrowski, Schupp. Row 2: L. Rose, Mr. Tillema, Dr. Uber, P. Russell, D. Litscher All men of Vfisconsin State College are automatically made members of the Men's Club when they pay their fees at registration time. The purpose of the Men's Club is the development of good fellowship and cooperation among all students in the college. One of the primary functions of the group is the maintenance of the Men's Club room which is located in the basement of the main building. The Men's Club Board is a Commonwealth committee composed of interested men Cusually fivej who are chosen by the vice-president of CEB from among volunteers. Serving as an executive committee, the Board is in- strumental in conducting the activities of the Men's Club. For the past several years it has been a custom for this organization to have a party in the fall of the year for incoming freshmen and transfer students. Sponsoring two all-college roller skating parties is another important activity of the club. This year the Men's Club offered two fifty-dollar scholarships that were presented to the men who qualified for the award and who were selected by the Scholarship Committee. The president and chief adviser for 1952-53 were Donald Litscher and Dr. Harvey Uber, respectively. Kl L ' Entertainment at the Men's Club "Chocolate Chat" included the quartet made up of Dick Daniels, Sam Parker, Chuck Gloor, and Ronnie Koehn. Assisting at the piano were Lou McBride and -lim Bauman. ,149 Fellows at WSC find the Men's Club room a WSC students glide across the floor at one of haven for study and relaxation. the roller skating parties sponsored by the Men's Club. Times C""'m'i"' 1-"F'4f'1f'vf iwlsconswlutl , Di- Cream New Amiga ,gg NS R W Qt +:.ama. TWLM, A Bgbna "TM" " ' mea- Q. 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Wim, Y . ,UM .... w.,,.wa.....f.. .hWMMN:5..,,. ,5Z.a....W... .am 2: zrtzrmatx. :eff W am.. . f:?.?ifI,TI'fgIKZ ner na1:5HlffZ f2:':.'P-e,'.-:fm-""H""'-w""2ln :..'J-55?-.:-iz? "'I"' W '3""Ti-E'-FZ Qi-fr'4'f' .L-..1-.m 5- : me 'J .::.:'-" 3- -.' ... 5 i.:.:"....: '.':.. arm:-M J Pr..':1.:'.-:.: .'-f.-55,1-5-Q: ..g:...:'.:-:r::'. ma." w..---"4-+ ...,a.........1,.. ... ,. X.. mmf., 3-Uzi.---... :rr e..:g:,,-5 gmfxgwr? 5-gfz-2 r 52.11 W--. MW :fzr,::'.::.f:f'?.f'r"' .2 V , Lkx,t LEM --.,...,a. lm-5j:.:..'n'.: Fiffyfhdudgq -fv.luHennrgd . ,333-ru-.- M-.4t.i"'....' 212 ny!-if--H.-...... A--v' .1-,Q-Y! -. bfi-'E-1'-a--L .. . .... . 2I"'E-1-251.5 552:-r - W W I ,tim z., u-:-525 :.........L. ,...Jl'?!?. Under the editorship of Gerald Skotzke, The 112 Editor-in-chief Jerry Skotzke and Managing Editor Gordon Jaeger Times started our the college year faced with reorganization problems, several desk positions having been left vacant because of student with- drawals. Things improved quickly, however, after new desk editors became oriented to their duties and an intensive training program was held for new reporters. Now in its thirty-fourth year, the college newspaper continues to serve as an in- formation organ for the college community and an outlet for student opinion. Business Managers Art Manti and Bev Besteman Soon after the beginning of the col- lege year, an open house was held in The Times office for the freshmen re- porting staff. This venture was highly successful in fostering a closer relation- ship between the newcomers and the older members of the staff. The report- ers then sponsored a blue-jean Hallow- een party to which they invited their "bosses.'l A scavenger hunt was a feature of the party, followed by traditional re- freshments. The editor, managing editor, and advertising manager attended tl1e annual convention of the Associated Collegiate Press in New York and re- ported a fine time attending the meer- ings and seeing the sights of the city. The annual Christmas party was held in the Student Union. Dancing, charades, entertainment, and holiday refreshments made the evening pass quickly and pleasantly. An innovation this year was starting an "Around the Campusn col- umn in which bits of news too short to stand alone are included. EE? t Row 1: Mark Seng, Marilyn Cooper, Al Stuermer. Row 2: Gerald Gerkhardt, Mr. Ahlgren. CITY Mary Wirth, Barbara McKinnon, john Srok, Shirley Larson, Mary Wagner, Eileen Elliot, Josephine Giuffre 5 .-vii' Managing Editor jo Giuffre and Editor-in- Business Managers Barbara Witt and Sue chief Gordon Jaeger, Puehler. 4 PEAK Night Participants-Row l: M. Baker, E. Holcomb, D. Hadler. Row 2: W. Moylan, H. Elsesser, D. Baumgart. The second semester started off with Gordon Jaeger as executive editor and jo Giuffre as manag- ing editor. Barbara Witt and Susan Puehler took over the business desk, and the usual moving around was made by desk editors. Highlight of the semester was the sponsorship of the 17th annual PEAK Night variety show which proved to be a great success. Ed Holcomb of the makeup desk was chairman of the managing board. Although expenses were higher, the net profits were sufficient to continue the six scholar- ship awards and to pur- chase books as rewards for seniors who have done out- standing work on any of the colleges major publi- cations. 'U' -ww. sal Editor-in-chief Mary Gleichner In keeping with the vine it's named for, the l955 Ivy just grew and grew. Planting began last spring when some of our editors were chosen. Throughout the summer the art staff cultivated cover design ideas, and the first tender shoots of a dummy appeared. Then, when school began in the fall, specially trained Ivy gardeners came down to volunteer their services. Gradually the little dummy grew taller and taller, and we scheduled pictures to be taken and wrote hundreds of leaves of copy. As a result of our efforts we learned new things about our college, the many organizations and who worked in them. The vine was only half way up when all ma- terials were in. There was proof reading to do and pictures to be pasted in the dummy. We worked hard and furiously, but we all feel the experience was rewarding. With pleasure we dedicate this Ivy to you, our friends of WSC. Pat Lenhart, associate editorg Mr. Ahlgren, adviserg Karen Business Managers Beverly Lied Kringle, associate editor. ing and Mary Maierle. Ivy Editors Ivy Editors-Row 1: C. Trastek, P, Winsamler, L. Keske, S. Chere, G. Lund. Row 2: D. Peserik, E. Zastrow. Ivy Editors-L. Peck, M. Porinsky, H. Shoplas, E. Holcomb, J. Gellings Ivy Sfdj. Ivy Assistants-D. Rohan, G. Rubbert, D. Ripple, D. Domach. Ivy Assistants- Row 1: V. Kozlow, C. Karnowski, S. Sradler, L. Meyer. Row 2: S. Burh, D. Wilke, P. Demski, L. Halberg. Cheshire Editor Carl Komorowski Editor Hannah Weitzel Cheshire is the literary pub- lication of the college, put out twice a year. It contains origin- al short stories, poems, essays, graphics and photography. The first semester staff mem- bers were: editor-in-chief Carl Komorowskig associate ed- itor, Gaar Lund, literary editors, Myrtle Kastner and Hannah Weitzelg art, Ken Kent, assist- ants, Ralph Kohlhoff and Leon Roloffg copy editor, Barbara Hurd. Cheshire's second semester workers were: editor-in-chief, Hannah Weitzelg literary edi- tors, james Pantazon, Jr. and Janet Hessg art staff, Ken Kent and Leon Roloffg copy editor, jo Ann Sweeney, make-up, Mary Wagner. Mr. Ahlgren is the faculty adviser. Row l: L. Rolhoff, J. Pantazon, N. Schroeder, J. Hess, J. Sweeney, M. Wagner. Row 2: K. Kent, M. Kastner. At registration time students fill out a card marked for the Directory. Information given that will appear in the directory includes: their name, division and year of graduation, home town, Milwaukee address and telephone number. Shortly after the beginning of the second semester a sup- plement is issued which in- cludes the new students and also any correction or additions to the original directory. This handy little book is used as a means of checking and identifying students during the voting periods as well as being an excellent reference after making a particularly in- teresting acquaintance. It is hoped that we appreciate the hours of typing and checking. proof reading and re-checking that the staff puts in before that ever useful directory is placed in our mailboxes. This year's staff included: Editor, .Ioan Bauerfeind: assist- ant editor and art work, Diane Krejcig circulation editor, Ada Martin: adviser, Mr. Ahlgren. Assisting the staff were WSI. and Alpha Delta, journalistic fraternity, Directory Above: Editor joan Bauerfeind Below: Assistants Ada Martin and Diane Krejci Staff-Row l: J. Baillies, F. Horn, G. Erdman, M. Brown. Row 2: N. Sauerberg, M. Steen, N. Handke. ll9 College Handbook Carol Trastek, Gladys Hartmann, Dolores Peierik, Ed Holcomb, Miss Merkel, Judy Wendt. This was just the second year that the All-College handbook Was is- sued, and we wonder how We ever got along without it before. This valuable guide is given to all in- coming students during pre-college counseling interviews, and to the other students at the time of regis- tration. A Commonwealth publication, the handbook includes the constitu- tion of the Commonwealth and an explanation of all the functions and activities of the college. It gives in a concise form some of the more essential information found in the college catalogue. Among the most useful information for the new stu- dent are the dates of the registration program and the maps of the col- lege grounds and buildings. Miss Merkel advises the hand- book committee which this year was composed of Dolores Peserik and Bob Plack, co-chairmen, and staff members Gladys Hartmann, Ed Holcomb, Carol Trastek, and Judy Wendt. C. W. . Handbook The CWA handbook describes the rules governing college women's activities. It includes a copy of the College Womens Association con- stitution and a list of the commit- tees. There is a complete outline of 1 Housing Rules telling what the privileges and restrictions are and what facilities are available to the girls. There is a very valuable section on sororities and rushing etiquette and other helpful hints for the new coed. The officers of the CWA were the staff which put out this attrac- tive and useful book. Miss Merkel was the faculty adviser, and Virgi Schaetzel did the cover design and the appropriate sketches that ap- peared throughout the book. Virgilyn Schaetzel, Joan Heimann, Miss Merkel, Barbara Bautz, L. Nagel. 120 2 Cham! Ensemble Row l: G. Luteyn, N. Eske, E. Schmied. D. Rohan, A. Stellmacher, P. Demski, D. Groos, R. Goldstein, R. Gruenwald, C. Si- deras, C. Trastek, Mrs. Suchy, J. Weismantel, N. Shivy, D. Case, C. Boshka, B. Schubert, D. Schmidt, M. Russell, C. Kausch, M. Paynter, S. Powers. Row 2: L. Pigeon, F. Mandery, H. Hauser, M. Mokelke, A. Peck, C. Demeter, M. Engelbracht, M. Redman, M. Jennings, J. Muller, C. Conner, S. Smith, M. Dana, B. Erickson, C. McMonagle, P. Pech, M. Olson, L. Graf, B. Liloo, J. Stoeck- mann, P. Alarupi, C. Stewart, M. Thiel, S. Sprecher. Row 3: S. Puehler, B. Witt, B. Graham, E. James, J. Baillies, N. Pfeil, B. Newcomb, P. Merwin, K. Guell, M. Steele, V. Brandt, C. Anderson, M. Cupery, V. Ewart, A, Williams, D. Anderson, G. Simpson, J. Schickofke, E. Schultz, B. Remington, S. Dryden, J. Shaw. Row 4: H. Glaubitz, C. Sorensen, C. Lettown, R. Daniels, F. Han- sen, W. Trastek, K, Pasch, A. Kennedy, P. Hilgeman, J. Dugan, J. McCarthy, A, Kammer, G. Harris, P. Trautmann, A. Welnak, B. Holzer, M. Block, C. Kell, B. Kujawa, R. Brzezinski, J. Rohleder, S. Phelps, D. Berner, L. Rollefson, J. Zobel, M. Battle, J. Lontkowski. Row 5: L. Wolter, D. Ricci, R. Fischer, J. Levin, W. Sutherland, R. Ford, D. Manning, J. Jost, A. Stuht, J. Brusky, G. Frelke, T. Leavoster, D. Charlier, A. Vincent, R. Burr, D. Parker, J. Albino, R. Koehn, B. Errard. Choral Ensemble, which may be taken with credit or as an extracurricular activity, is open to any student at WSC who can pass a simple, satisfactory audition. Made up of members from all divisions of the College, the Choral Ensemble serves as a recreational, professional and publicity organization, playing an active part in the musi- cal events of the College and community. In addition to the annual Christmas and spring concerts which Choral Ensemble presented as part of the Thursday morning convocation schedule, they also participated in the North Central Music Educators Conference held in Milwaukee in April as well as in the progam given by the entire Music Department of WSC at the Pabst on May ll. Assisting Mrs. Suchy, director, were Patrick Heiligstedt, president, Marilyn Block, vice-presidentg Richard Daniels, secretary, Connie Boschka and Richard Korek, treasurers, and Connie Demeter and Nancy Shivy, librarians. Director Gregoria Suchy 122 A Cappella Row l: M. Guenthner, R. Fischer, J. Born, J. Lord, G. Smith, S. Nacheff, W. Swieso, J. Reiss, B. Bailey, D. West, M. Putrow, N. Steele, G. Korn, D. Koenig, C. Becker, R. Mantz, B. Holzer, L. McBride, I. Matteson, M. Dillard, D. Marsden, J. Lamb. Row Z: L. Kausch, F. Mandery, S. Needham, A. Hemschemeyer, G. Lute-yn, F. Loboda, J. Thiel, B. Schulz, J. Bothun, A. Selsing, D. Blotz, H. Aavang, M. Theune, J. Brenkus, A. Lynch, P. Aude, D. Hadler, S. Snortum, J. Wahl, J. Zeunert, J. Giuffre, R. Vyvyan, M. Mantes. Row 5: G. Groth, H. Ponzi, K. Whitby, F. Hansen, W. Moffatt, D. Reul, K. Pasch, R. Kuehn, B. Patterson, T. Rog- nsvoog, C. Gloor, J. Mueller, D. Glocke, A. Greenless, S. Armato, H. Elsesser, XV. Mueller, J. Moravec, T. Klinka, R. Koehn. Row 4: M. Vyvyan, R. Borden, R. Daniels, D. Bartel, M. Koch, M. Wolkenstein, J. Baumann, R. Rusch, S. Parker, D. Moe, L. Rose, R. Angeletti, J. Knutson. The A Cappella choir, a group of selected voices, is under the direction of Mr. Johnson. Not only does the Choir play a part in presenting programs for college students, but it also serves as a publicity organization for WSC by appearing before a variety of groups in the community. In December the A Cappella sang the oratorio jmlfzr zlfhzccabezzi' at Emanu-El B'ne Jeshrun, and a number of the members were guest carolers on WTMJ-TV. Travel- ing to several northern Wisconsin cities in April, the group presented concerts for high schools and civic organ- izations. Climaxing the three-day tour was a spring concert in the College auditorium. Other spring activities included participation in the Music Educators National Conference and the Music Departments spring festival. Officers this last year were Jim Knutson, president, Jean Born, vice- president, and Mary Guenthner, secretary-treasurer. Director Merion Johnson 123 Orchestra Row l: R. Eichelberg, M. Erbach, A. Hemschemeyer, R. johnson, M. Redman, J. McDonald, R. Kesselman, R. Kuehn. Row 2: F. Loboda, F. Lanzl, 1. Schickofke, J. Brenkus, B. Schubert, C. Wessler, F. Suetholz, R. Ullenberg, R. Wittig, M. Meyer, M. Battle. Row 3: D. Krause, J. Knutson, V. Ewart, M. Guenthner, l. TeLindert, W. Sutherland, D. Stolper, J. Steinhagen, H. Darling, D. Gandre, R. Rusch, H. Schilling, M. Aggen. Row 4: W. Meyer, H. Ponzi, P. Trautmann, 1. Mueller, P. Hilgeman, W. Moffatt, N. Baker, W. Endel, W. Buelow, D. Ander, D. Moe, M. Dillard. The College Orchestra, directed by Dr. Smith, took part in a number of WSC programs this year. In Novem- ber the Orchestra played at the Music Education Work- shop sponsored by the WSC Music Division in coopera- tion with the Band and Orchestra alumni of the College. One of the highlights of the group's performances during the second semester was the presentation of a concert at the March 12 convocation program. Joining with other campus music organizations, Orchestra members played a role in the High School Visiting Day plans and the spring music festival. Another of the Orchestras activities was participation in the commencement programs of both the College and the Campus Laboratory School. This year's officers were Warren Sutherland, president, Robert Kuehn, vice-president, and Richard Rusch, secretary. Director Ralph Smith 12-4 Band Row 1: D. Blotz, P. Uttech, B. Kehr, A. Welnak, Mr. Anderson, N. Steele, C. Wessler, I. TeLindert, M. Rintelmann, W. Suther- land. Row 2: R. Kroll, K. Pasch, D. Gandre, D. Groschel, J. Belonger, M. Theune, M. Paynter, W. Endel, D. Bartel, M. Guen- thner, W. Buelow, F. Loboda, G. Kermgard, B. Wunsch, R. Rusch. Row 3: P. Aude, P. Gurlik, C. Jorns, R. Angeletti, J. Stein- hagen, A. Edwards, M. Koch, H. Shoplas, M. Bourgeois, R. Fischer, M. Redman, P. Hilgman, XV. Herbst, D. Reul, J. McCarthy, C. Shields, R. Dobberstein, M. Russell, R. Schoenfeld, A. Stuht. Row 4: E. Lipp, J. Lontkowski, G. Jaeger, R. Dewitt, M. Steele, T. Rogsnvoog, W. Meyer, P. Lund, J. Fleischer, F. Fischer, J. Knutson, K. Whitby, J. Brusky, D. Otte, W. Mueller, N. Baron, P. Trautman, R. Thorson, D. Moe, H. Ponzi. Directed by Mr. Anderson, WSC's Band performs for a number of College activities. In addition to providing music for intermissions and programs at Thursday morn- ing convocations, the Band has taken several field trips to Wisconsin cities, such as Beloit, Chilton and Sheboy- gan, where the group presented selections at high schools with the aim of promoting our College. During the first semester the Band also gave a concert at Lincoln High School, and in May it took part in the Music Division spring festival held in downtown Milwaukee. Several Band members were chosen to play in the intercollegiate band which performed at the convention of the North Central Division of the Music Educators National Conference when it convened in Milwaukee in April. Officers of the Band were Marvin Koch, presidentg Ronald Kroll, vice- president, Priscilla Aude, secretary, and Richard Rusch, treasurer. Director Paul Anderson 125 126 Stock omlbamy tit 1 Row 1: D. Auelmann, D. McGarry, P. Sisel, C. Giuli, D. Macht, P. Scott, L. Rizzo, B. Lusty, L. Menning. Row 2 H. Jefferson, E. Newcomb, K. Fischer, K. Guell, W. Panaro, Mr. Fuhrmann, N. Christensen, D. Bohn, D. Hadlcr F. Kazmierczak, D. Radtke. Among those taking part in "Home of the Brave" were David Reul, Thomas Born and Leo Kowalski. Az' Play To provide training and experience in all phases of theatre is the aim of the Stock Com- pany, WSC's dramatic group. Wcmrking on the assumption that Stock Company should play a part in bringing cultural benefits to the com- munity as well as to the student body, members, with the help of their adviser, Mr. Fuhrmann, try to present, during the year, a variety oi worthwhile and enjoyable plays which will in- terest not only our school audience but the entire community. Stock Company's major productions during the year included performances from a childrens play to a folk opera to Broadway plays. Stock Company's first presentation which was given in November, was "Simple Simon" by Aurand Harris. "Simple Simon" was performed for the children of neighboring schools as well as for those of the Campus Laboratory School and for the college faculty and students. In February the Stock Company joined with the opera workshop to present Kurt Weil's short folk opera, "Down in the Valley." Directing the music for this production was Miss Mahon, head of the opera workshop. A dramatic war play, "Home of the Brave" by Arthur Laurents, was staged by the Stock Com- pany in March. Having an all male cast, the play depicted the mental rehabilitation of a soldier with a peculiar guilt complex and also dealt with the evil racial discrimination of our land. As a part of the High School Visiting Day program, Stock Company presented "Letters to Lucernel' written by Fritz Rotter and Allen Vin- cent. ln addition to gaining some knowledge in act- ing through the performances Stock Company presented, members learned techniques of make- up, costuming, stage settings, lighting and direc- ting. Leading the groups activities this year were Don Radtke, presidentg Ellen Wfood, vice- presidentg Lucia Rizzo. secretaryg and Deone McGarry, treasurer. Cast of "Down in the Valley" The Biology Club goes on numerous field trips, provides talks on various parts of the country, gives educational mov- ies, and carries out many inter- esting projects in the study of science during the year. An outstanding event is the annual over-night camping trip to some well known park in the state. Its purpose is to provide an opportunity for students in- terested in biology to further their knowledge and apprecia- tion in lines of study and obser- vation not usually covered in regular classes. The officers this year were: president, Robert Rasmussen, vice-president, Bes- sy M a c yg secretary - treasurer, Betty Neeb. Mr. Throne and Dr. Salamun are the advisers. Geo mybhy Biology Club Row l: S. Ray, D. Luckow, B. Macy, B. Neeb, H. Armburst. Row 2: R. Rasmussen R. Mutzenbauer. Mr. Throne, H. Yamanaka, E. Meyer. Rovs 1 L. Dale, Miss Stoveken, M. Pajot. Row 2: B. Kist, C. Stewart, M. Rohlinger, M Greub, j. Hambach, L. Novak. F. Kazmierczak, E. Sayles, I. Schuette. Row 5: R. Kolell D. Glocke, H. Rost, V. Gehrt. Through lectures, movies, and discussions, the members of the Geography Club pro- mote their own interest in the field. In addition the field trips not only provide an interesting learning experience, but add to the fun and recreation of the group. Membership is open to anyone who has had at least one course in geography and is especially recommended for minors in the subject. The meetings are held once a month. Officers for the year were: president, Frank Kazmierczakg secretary, Marie Greub, treas- urer, Evelyn Sayles. Miss Stove- ken is the adviser for the group. I Town Hall 'if' Row 1: E. Chester, M. Cooper, L. Rizzo, M. Strodthoff, M. Russell, L. Rollefson, J. Hambach, R. Borowski. Row 2: T. Gapinski, R. Hochschild, N. Coombs, G. Kalagian. The Debate Club strives to bring about a high degree of proficiency in relation to debate and discussion techniques. The club had a much more success- ful season this year than last. They participated in several tournaments in Illinois: with Bradley University at Peoria, the University of Illinois, and Northwestern University. Other contests were at the University of Wisconsin Extension, the Midwest Debate Tournament at Madison, the State College at Winona, Minnesota, and Wis- consin State College at White- water. The question was, "Re- solved: that the Congress of the United States should enact a compulsory Fair Employment Practices Law." New members are always welcome to join the group ad- vised by Mr. Jones. Officers this year were: Arthur Jahns, presi- dent, Gerald Straka, vice-presi- dentg Marilyn Cooper, secretary, and Harry Rost, treasurer. Town Hall Club is organized for the discussion of the topic presented on Town Meeting of the Air. Other subjects vary ac- cording to the interests of the fifteen members who like to discuss their viewpoints and hear those of others. Meetings are held every Tuesday evening at the home of their adviser, Dr. Silveus. A Christmas party and a picnic at the close of the second semester are the social events of the year. This year Richard Borowski and Joyce Hambach were the co-chait- men. Debate Allan Kammer, Robert Rasmussen, Marilyn Cooper, Harry Rost, Art Jahns. 129 bristime Science Row l T. Olson, Mr. Frank, B. Hein, K. johnson, N. Petran, G. Tiedjens. Row 2: Mr. Smith R. Rasmussen, R. Palmer, j. Dugan, E. Hunziker, V. Lowell. J. Heimann. The Inter - varsity Christian Fellowship here at Wisconsiir State is just one of 270 chapters in colleges and universities in 40 states. I.V.C.F. is also active in 15 foreign countries. The purpose of the group is to provide Christian fellowship through Bible study, prayer, and socials. They hold daily Bible study and prayer meetings, var- ied weekly meetings, monthly socials, and an annual banquet, All students are eligible and welcome to attend. Officers for the year were: president, Lee Records, vice - president, Nor- man Coombsg secretary, Ada Matting treasurer, Bessy Macyg missionary secretary, Echo East- lund. Mrs. Lucile Evans Swend- sen is the adviser. nter- Varsity To promote a better under- standing of Christian Science is the purpose of this organiza- tion. ln order to do so the members hold bi-weekly religi- ous meetings and have an annual lecture on Christian Science. At the beginning of each semester the organization has a reception for alumni, members, and new students in- terested in Christian Science. This year's officers were: presi- dent, Vernon Lowell, vice-pres- ident, Beverly Hein, secretary. Ernella Hunzikerg treasurer, joan Heimann. The adviser for the organization is Mr. Herbert L. Frank. J. Jaquith, E. Eastlund, L. Records, B. Macy, E. Newcomb, Mrs. Swendsen, A. Martin N. Coombs, A. Strasburg, L. Leonard, B. Bailey. Wisconsin States affiliate of the national Lutheran Students Association has as its purpose to promote better fellowship among the Lutheran students on this campus. This large or- ganization holds two meetings a month on Sunday evenings. Officers were: president, Eilene Kettler of Milwaukee Hospital: vice-president, Kurt Paschg re- cording secretary, Arlawaine Folkmang corresponding secre- tary, Patricia Uttechg treasurer. Floyd Hansen. The adviser is Dr. Harvey A. Uber. L. S. . K. Pasch, Mrs. Uber, P. Uttech, Kettler. F. Hansen, Dr. Uber. A. Folkman. Row 1: V. Ederer, Miss Rigotti, Father Dean, M. Ba Row 2: M. Seng, R. Korek. C. Laska, D. Fischman. ewmvm Club rron, G. Garbulski, R. O'Connor. The Newman Club is the organization on campus for Catholic students. The purpose is threefold . . . religious, intel- lectual, and social. At present there are about 200 members. Their activities include speak- ers' nights, communion break- fasts, a mens smoker, and mixers. This fall the group was host to a regional convention which included Newmanites from all the colleges in Wis- consin. The officers of the club were: president, Valerie Ederer: vice -president, Mike Barron1 secretary, Geraldine Garbulskig treasurer, Nancy Heyer. Their spiritual adviser is Fr. Walter Dean of Holy Rosary Congre- gation. The faculty advisers are Miss Irene Harbeck and Miss Mayme Rigotti. 151 e Cercle Francais Le Cercle Francais brings to- 3 gether students interested in the language and culture of France. The members present plays and programs in French, therefore some knowledge of the French language is required of them. The meetings are held twice a month with Dr. Schif- mer, their adviser. The officers of the club were: president, Mark Follsradg vice -president, Janice Westlerg secretary, Glor- ia Kannenbergg treasurer. Violet Bachelder. Row l: N. Wilson, L. Pigeon, V. Bachelder, M. Ollonnor, J. Katz. Row 2: M Foll stad, M. Voelz, K. Kringle, J. Steil, W. jackson. R. Winans. er Deutsches Verein Row 1: Marcella Behr, Robert Flegl, Rose Christoffel. Row 2: Lore Meyenburg, Myrna Krueger. 132 Der Deutsches Verein, WSGS German Club, corre- lates class work with their in- formal study of German culture through its literature, art, music. and traditions. The group tries to show the interrelation be- tween the German culture and our own. Certain holidays and anniversaries are commemor- ated with plays, especially the Christmas season. All students interested in German may be- come members, and they need not be enrolled in a German class. Dr. Schirmer advises this group whose officers were: president, Robert Fleglg vice- president, Irmgard Schoeng sec- retary, Marcella Behr, treasurer, Rose Christoffel. 'RY' Spanish The aim of the Spanish Club is to encourage conversational Spanish and to develop an interest in the customs and cultures of Spanish speaking countries. The meetings are held after school on the first XWednesday of every month. One of their activities is seeing the Spanish movies at the Royal Theatre. This years offi- cers included: president, Ann VC'elnakg vice - president, Bar- bara Neumang secretary, Bonnie Bakke. Mrs. Cora Scanlon is their adviser. Row 1: A. Welnak. Mrs. Scanlon. B. Bakke. Row 2: V. Kappes, M. Block, R. XVinans, M. O'Connor. Still in the infant stage at XVSC is a group known as the Scholaephiles, a term which ex- presses the fact that the organi- zation is made up of individuals who are friends of the slow learner. Designed to function on a professional level, Scho- laephiles is open to all students majoring in the education of the mentally handicapped. The group, which is being advised by Mr. Erdman, plans to in- clude outside speakers in the field of exceptional education and social functions for ment- ally handicapped children in its program. Wlien Scholaephiles is more fully organized, mem- bers plan on cooperating in local and state conferences on exceptional children. Scbolczephiles 1 l Row l: M. Krueger, S. Larson, B. Klug, D. Anderson, Mr. Erdman. Row 2: B. Badert B. Lic-ding, M. Anderson, VI. Kapellusch, V. Kozlow. Row 5: C. jachthuber. A. Barg, V. Lowell, E. Korn, C. Komorowski, A. Serra. J. Despins, A. Falk. R. Gregg. S. Scott. 135- Music Eclucutmfs Row 1: W. Moffatt, G. Korn, S. Nacheff, R. Fischer, R. Kuehn. Row 2: J. Thiel, P. Aude, P. Uttech, C. Becker, M. Koch, L. Rose. Row 3: Miss W'ilson, A. Welnak, J. Shaw, R. Angeletti. S. Keeshin, J. Knutson. Row -1: N. Steele, J. Brenkus, M. Putrow, J. Reiss, W. Mueller, D. Wisnefski, R. Mantz. Young epublicuus The Young Republicans' or- ganization at Wisconsin State has an active membership of about 30 persons. Besides meet- ing for discussion, the group participates in actual political work. During the campaigns, they ring doorbells to make contacts for the party. They also help out with the office work at campaign headquarters. The officers of the organization this year were: president, Dick Haas, vice- president, Audrey Haralson, secretary, Pat Dewey, treasurer, Ray Kluever. Mr. Janzen is the adviser for this group. 154 Although a Music Educators group has existed on campus for a number of years, the or- ganization was not active until this year. The local branch is affiliated with the Music Edu- cators National Conference which is made up of music teachers and students through- out America. Included in the program of WSCS group were talks by music supervisors from nearby communties and a panel of WSC Music Division gradu- ates who discussed problems they met in their teaching ca- reer. ln April the local branch acted as host to the North Central Division of the nation- al conference which convened in Milwaukee. Officers were Wyilie Moffatt, president, Pat Uttech, vice-president, and Gretchen Korn, secretary-treas- urer. Miss Wilson and Mr. Rusch served as advisers. D. Litscher, R. Kluever, A. Haralson, Dr. Janzen, P. Dewey, R. Haas, J. Albino. rt Students League The Art Students League takes care of such activities as the annual Christmas party, the field trips, and exhibitions by student artists on the Znd floor next to the library. Other func- tions of the league include ini- tiation of the freshmen art students, coffee hours, etc. In general they plan and manage the business and social affairs of the art department. This yearis officers were: president, Harold Huber, vice - president, Leona Murdzekg secretary, Mil- dred Laiteg treasurer, James Sullivan. The leagues adviser is Mr. Lowell Lee. Row l: M. Laite, R. Wittberger, N. Bethke, A. Terry. Row 2: D. Baumgart, J. Sullivan, H. Greathouse, H. Huber. International Relations As a member of the Associa- tion of International Relations Clubs, this organization is national in scope. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in inter- national affairs by making friends with the foreign stu- dents on campus and through discussion of important inter- national problems. Annually, l.R.C. members may attend a national conference such as the one held this year in the Unit- ed Nations building in New York. Officers were: president, jalal Irany, vice-president, Sally La Vaqueg secretary - treasurer, Jo Ann Sweeney. Row 1: Dr. Salisbury, D. Tupesis, B. Remington, V. Bachelder, D. Ortman, I. Sweeney, 1. Shaw, M. Voeiz. Row 2: Mr. Nestlbichler, E. Schultz, M. lrany, J. Irany, D. Chaliha. 135- R. 136 O.T C. LT. COL. FLOYD VU. TOXYXNSLEY CAPT. NORMAN A. STANSBERR Y This fall the military marched into Wisccmiisin State. Known to students as Rot-cee, the official name of the program is the Senior Division of the Army Ground Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. Lieutenant-Colonel Townsley heads the staff of army personnel who serve as instructors and drill leaders. The college requires all qualifying freshman and sophomore men to enroll in the Basic Course. This takes three hours a week and merits one college credit per semester. Those completing the two year Basic Course are eligible to elect the three credit Advanced Course. Gradu- ates of this course may take a commission in the Officers Reserve Corps or, with special recommendation, in the Regular Army. CAPT WILLIAM L. TAX LOR f fill A glzlig.-uJ.:. M W llavnuvxx ui T5'5'el!'e14 VIII' - SCAN 1122.0 ' .-1' mm """""""'-1 all SGT lst CL. MXSGT. MXSGT IOHN G TULANE EDMUND F. CONNOLLY ROLAND j FITZGERALD We are all familiar with the uniformed drillg and in addition, the first two years of instruction include history of the army, weapons and mark- manship, first aid and hygiene, map reading and aerial photos, small unit tactics, and the various phases of leadership. In March the ROTC Organization was officially admitted to the Com- monwealth Executive Board. The members include all participants in the ROTC program, and the group will apply for a permanent charter next October. The group, headed by Don Ebner, sponsored the First Annual Military Ball, for members only, on April 24 at the Wisconsin Roof ball- room. The queen of the dance was given an honorary lieutenant-colonel's rank, and the three unit queens were captains for the evening. All four girls were chosen by ROTC members for this first Army Military Ball to be held in Milwaukee county. Kenwood Kenwood Hall, the beautiful dorm on the shores of Lake Michi- gan, is the home of about fifty-five girls. As at the other dorms the girls are guided by their housemother, who is Mrs. Winckler, and house officers whom they select to perform special duties or to serve as committee heads. Chosen to lead the dorms activities this year were Mary Alice Gratner, president, Phyliss Redlin, vice- presidentz Melba Steen, secretary: joan Ritzi, treasurerg Roberta Thorson, social chairmang Yvonne Uecker and Pat Peck, floor representatives, and Marilyn Bollogh, public relations. Social events of the year included an open house and tea for Mrs. Winckler, their annual Easter breakfast with Stowell House and participation . , F , ...,,.. H W .. Q . .., , in a Halloween party with Marietta and Shepard dormitories. Ken- M":w M y 'K .. 'S 15:1 , . . . . . f .""'f ' ..'f"'Q ' '- wood s two biggest events this year were their annual date parties 2 f A in November and April. Row 1: F. Horn, M. Maierle, M. Koeck, M. Muehlberg, J. Zobel, D. Schmidt, D. Splinter, J. Schroeder, J. Pew, P. Pech, M. Olson. Row 2: J. Ritzi, Y. Ecker, B. Bedell, M. Steen, M. Karrman, Mrs. Winckler. J. Hoeppner, M. Bollogh, B. Frey, S. I.aVaque, J. Bauerfeind. Row 3: J. Anderson, J. Baillies, L. Ansorge, N. Burrill, M. Hill, N. Ibrahim, M. Bauer, R. Thorson, H. Schilling, P. Wheelock, D. Krejci, M. Gratner, P. Schmitz, D. Savage, B. Graham. Row 4: B. Trangmar, E. Ulmann, M. Brown, E. James, D. Rintleman, 1. Wfedgewood, N. Sauerberg, J. LaRoux, R. Schinderle, M. Aggen, P. Redlin, J. Scholes, G. Erdmann, M. Dallman. 'f M mfiettcz Marietta dormitory, under the direction of house-mother Mrs. jane Parker, houses fifty girls. freshmen to seniors. Like all the dormitories at WSC, Marietta is self-governed. Each semester the house selects girls to perform the various duties of the offices and committees. Officers and chairmen this year were joan Graap, president, Betty Erickson, vice-president, Donna Berner, secretary, Donna Horn, treasurer, Marlene Redman, social chairmang Dawn Marsden, house beautifulg and Mary Dana and Mary Slaney, floor representatives. Activities this year included a Chocolate Hour after the Carroll College - WSC football game, two all-school open houses and a dinner-date party in April. Marietta also had some inter-dorm parties, such as one with Stowell House the third week of school and another on Halloween with the two other girls' dorms, Shepard House and Kenwood Hall. The function Marietta is best known for is its all-school Christmas formal in December. Row 1: G. Rubbert, M. Oelke, N. Miller, N. Villeneuve, J. Lontowski, 1. Klingbile, D. Crawford, D. Horn. Row 2: M. Mayer, J. Graap, J. Bereirer, S, Lindett, M. Slaney, Mrs. Parker, S. Larson, N. Wfedemeyer, M. Dana, B. Erickson, D. Berner. Row 3: G. Simpson, M. Battle, J. Pauli, D. Wanninger, D. Case, P. Netko, L. Ellefson, M. Crowe, D. Mars- den, M. Redman, C. Boshka, j. De Groff, F. Koch, B. Lawy, J. Lord, J. Rohleder. Row 4: R. Hammerberg, C. Mc- Monagle, N. Jacobson, B. Bocher, S. Sirney, D. Blotz, L. Conrad, C. Anderson, M. Theune, J. Gamoke, S. LaBorde, V. Beadle, J. Born, P. Guidinget, B. Van Gorden, D. Schumann, M. Schumann. Shepard Shepard Alumni House, which is located a few blocks from the college, is a dormitory for twenty-five girls who are sophomores, juniors and seniors. Assisting Miss Merkel, the housemother at Shepard, were the house officers, who this year were Jo Ann Cerny, president, Shirley Klein, vice-presidentg Barbara Kist, secretaryg and Nancy Temme, treasurer. Shepard Alumni House, like the other dorms, is a cooperative dorm where the girls do their own work, with the exception of cooking. The girls take pride in their house, doing many things to make it more comfortable and home- like. Some of their special activities this year included an annual Thanksgiving dinner, Christmas and spring date parties and the annual formal senior banquet in May, honoring the graduating girls, Other organizations, such as CWA, which held a fellowship breakfast there in fall, also use Shepard Alumni House. Row l N Temme J Birkholtz M Mantes, B. Kist, G. Garbulski. Row 2: J. Heimann, L. Nagel, A. Strasburg, Miss Merkel S Olson P Zagury M Dahl N Anderson, J. Cerny, D. Kasparitis. Row 3: T. Olson, I.. Uhlenberg, V. Ederer. S Drews S Klein H Pobanz B Wtwotlvard, S. Peck, A. Silverwood, P. Timm. Stowe!! Stowell House, the only men's dormitory on campus, accomodates thirty-two men, freshmen to seniors. Mrs, Daisy Thompson, the new house mother, supervises the men who live there. Among the activities the dorm sponsored this year were an all-college cider hour for students and friends after a football game and the sponsoring of two date parties. one in the fall and one in the spring. One of the special projects which the fellows carried out was the preparation of their float, "We'll Atomize Them," for the down- town Homecoming parade. Along with Mrs. Thompson, Ray Kluever, president, Charles Gloor, vice-presidentg Milton Schmidt, secretaryg and Frank Kazmierczak, treasurer, gave advice and help to the fellows in order to keep the dormitory running smoothly .ind efficiently, Remaw mi V Row l: R. Hill, G. Quasius, W. Endle, R. Kluever, D. Litscher. Row Z: C. Reinhardt, K. Pasch, A. Kammer, Mrs. Thompson, F. Kazrnierczak, R. Haas, R. Daehnert. Row 3: D. Gandre, B. Gates, B. Mandelin, R. Wartens, D. Glocke, C. Gloor, P. Heiligstedt, N, Baron, M. Schmitt, P. Russell. Row 4: A. Kennedy, ll. Kilgas, D. Ramhodt, K. Hogle, P. Hilgeman, j. Dugan, D. Otle, j. Resch, W. Trastek, F. Hansen. H onor Societies Faculty and students listen to Mr. Harold Vincent at the Honor Tea. "Education for Growth and Achieve- ment" was the topic of Mr. Harold S. Vincent, Superintendent of Milwaukee Public Schools when he spoke at the Honor Tea for freshmen and sopho- mores at Marietta on March l8. Fra- ternities working together for the event were Eta Sigma Phi, Delta Chi Sigma, Delta Omicron, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Kappa Delta Pi. Freshmen on the guest list were Mary Anderson, Lois Ansorge, Roger Brehmer, Viola Brown, Richard Doehnert, Arlene Glatz, Ruth Gruen- wald, Dorothy Hughes, Jean Lord, Cor- nelius Maas, Luane Meyer, Marilyn Meyer, Virginia Panka, l.uXWilla Pigeon, Robert Rasmussen, Lila Rollefson, Patri- cia Schmitz, Jean Schroeder, Darlene Splinter, Daniel Stolper, Marlene Swan- son, Mary Tingley, and Dzidra Tupesis. Sophomores invited were Norman Coombs, Richard Daniels, Eileen Elliot. Barbara Jacobson, Marjorie Meyer, Alan Osterndorf, Conrad Reinhardt, Blanche Schulz, Carol Stewart, Audrey Williariis, Lee Andreas, Richard Angeletti, Marilyn Dean, Margaret Engelbracht, Marlene Fersch, Alfred Groves, Kathleen Guell, Nancy Jacobson, Colleen Kell, Marlene Koeck, Harvey Lauer, Patricia Lenhart. Carol Mahl, Henry Moerschel, Mary Or- lowslci, Nancy Reinke, Mary Reitineyer, Carol Schneider, Joan Shaw, and Yvonne Ueclcer. Top-notch students gather around the piano at the tea given in their honor. 142 Kappa Delia Pi 'l Row 1: Mr. Lazenby, L. McBride, Dr. Read, M, Peterson, 1. Sholes. J. Lewis, A. Haralson, J. Heimann, C. Hayes, J. Hambach. Row 2: Miss Stoveken, Dr. Netzer, Mr. Himmelmann, Miss Wollaeger, L. Rose, D. Litscher, R. Ripple, G. Straka. K, Thiele, D. Rennicke. Kappa Delta Pi, an Honor Society in Educa- tion, developed into a national society from the Illinois Education Club which was founded at the University of Illinois in 1909. Beta Omicron chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was established at Wisconsin State College in 1930. Having as its purpose the promotion of high standards of preparation for the teaching career, Kappa Delta Pi invites into its membership such persons who have attained excellence of scholar- ship, who display commendable personal qualities and who have made outstanding contributions to education. Through recognition of achievement in educational work, it strives to maintain a high degree of professional fellowship among its members and to encourage professional growth. Although Kappa Delta Pi is best known at WSC for the Honor Tea which it sponsors with several other honorary societies for freshmen and sophomores who have high scholastic averages, the group also carried out a number of other activities. Last year WSC's chapter offered its first tuition scholarship to a qualified student. During the State Teachers Convention repre- sentatives from each of the five Wisccinsin chap- ters, which include Eau Claire, La Crosse. Oshkosh, Xwhitewater and Milwaukee, got to- gether for an annual breakfast meeting at a downtown hotel. The groups officers were Joan Heimann, presidentg Audrey Haralson, vice- presidentg Esther Hermann Traut, secretary, and Colleen Hayes, treasurer. Serving as counselor was john Lazenby. 1 D Aqblm Delta F' Row l: Mr. Ahlgren, J. Heimann, D. Rennicke. J. Noll. Row 2: C. Trastek, M. Crowe. M. Gleichner, M. Wfagner, bl. Guiffre, bl. Hess, L. Peck, Row 3: D. Drews, A. Stuermer. B. Besteman, H. Weitzel. R. Oshiro. N. Wede- meyer, L. Keske, A. Haralson. P. Dewey. Having received its charter last year. Beta chapter Alpha Delta, national honorary fra- ternity in journalism, is relatively new on campus. Membership is offered to students who have satisfactorily served on college publication staffs for a year or more and have maintained a satisfactory grade point average in scholarship. At the installation of new members held at Shepard Alumni House, the pledges were introduced to the purpose and meaning of the fraternity, which has been organized to promote and encour- age a high level of journalistic endeavor within the school. This year the group ex- tended its activities to include editing the school directory with the XVomen's Service League and began plans for a bulletin to be sent to alumni members. elm Chi Sigma Row lx M. Oswald, j. jacquith, M. Schumann, F. Fickert. Row 2: D. Zimmerman. R. Derdzinski, Dr. Salamun. In March of l952 Sigma Phi Rho, national honor fraternity in Latin, officially became a part of the larger national organization Eta Sigma Phi. ln joining forces with Eta Sigma Phi, the aims and ideals of Sigma Phi Rho have received increased emphasis. Its purpose is to encourage classical scholarship, fur- ther an appreciation of Greek and Roman culture, promote the study of classics both in high school and in college and to promote good will and friendship among students of the classics. Dr. Wilner is the adviser to the group which now has eight members. Officers this year were Mark Follstad, presidentg Robert Flegl. vice-presidentg JoAnn Sweeney, secretaryg and Mary Ann Crowe, treasurer. Delta Chi Sigma, honorary science fraternity, was organized to promote the scientific mode of thought in its members. It recognizes scholar- ship and achievement by requiring a high grade-point average of its members in chemistry, physical geo- graphy, biology or mathematics. The group sponsors college-wide science programs including lectures and motion pictures. lt gives an award to outstanding seniors in science at Class Day exercises. Social affairs this year included teas held in the physics department for interested pledges and an annual dinner in the spring. Officers for the year were Dean Zimmerman, presidentg Jan- ice jaquith, vice-presidentg Marion Oswald, secretaryg and Fabia Fick- ert, treasurer. Dr. Salamun is the adviser of the group. Em Szgma Phi Row l: Dr. Wlilner. Row 2: M. Crowe, 1. Sweeney. R. Flegl. G. Kirst. xl. Jacobsen. 145 Projhsioizdl G roi: 5 Association For Childhood Education Miss Olive Thomas speaks to ACE members about her experiences in schools which she visited during her stay in England. 46 The Association for Childhood Education, an organization which is international in scope. works to improve the education conditions, pro- grams and practices in the elementary school. In order to achieve these goals, it is continuously working to raise the standards of preparation and to encourage the continued professional growth of teachers in this field. Composed of students who are majoring in education, the group at WSC enables members to acquire an even better understanding of children by observ- ing them in action in the Campus Laboratory School. Through the sale of clotheslines and stationery, the local group was able to raise suf- ficient funds to cover the train fare for eight of their members to attend the national con- vention of the Association of Childhood Educa- tion in April. Held this year at Denver, Colorado. the convention program included laboratory and discussion periods conducted by prominent edu- cational leaders. Gamma Them lbsilon Row 1: M. Ames, C. Boerner, E. Jankowski, M. Rohlinger, T. Olson, A. Barg, L. Dale. A. Behrens. M. Erskine. B. Bohl. Row 2: D. Litscher, G. Lund, H. Rost, R. Kolell, Dr. Uber, C. jackson, M. Basile. Alpha Mu, the local chapter of Gamma Theta Upsilon, a national professional geography fra- ternity, was established three years ago at Wis- consin State College and now has thirty-five members. Dr. Read is their adviser. The fraternity works to further interests in geography through lectures, movies and field trips. The activities of the group this year included contributing to a national loan fund for graduate work in geo- graphy, sponsoring public lectures, some of which were given by outstanding WSC faculty members and students, social meetings and a two-day field trip to LaCrosse. One of the high- lights of the year was a tea given in honor of Dr. G. B. Cressey of Syracuse University when he spoke at WSC in March. Officers during the last year were Robert Kolell, presidentg Pat Rus- sell, vice-presidentg Ellen Jankowslci, correspond- ing secretaryg Mae Rohlinger, recording secretaryg and Donald Litscher, treasurer. T 147 48 ella Omiwfon Row I 1 M. Meyer, N. Steele, M. Putrow, Mrs. Suchy, M. Guenthner, M. Block. Row 2: F. Loboda, R. Vyvyan, A. Wel- nak, H. Aavang, 1. Matteson, M. Redman, N. Baker, C. Kausch, S. Snortum. Row 3: R. Zwiebel, -I. Filter, R. Mantz, L. McBride, P. Alarupi, J. Reiss. Wfomen at WSCI who are music majors or minors are eligible for membership in Delta Omicron, a national professional music fraternity for women. The purpose of Delta Omicron is to promote fellowship, to develop character and to encourage musicianship among members dur- ing their student days. The fraternity plans music programs for the college and community and has a musicale at one of their two meetings each month. Social events include dinners, dances, informal date parties, teas and cottage week. The officers of Delta Omicron, of which Mrs. Suchy is adviser, were Mary Putrow, presidentg Mary Guenthner, vice-president: Marilyn Block, second vice-presidentg Nola Steele, secretaryg and Mar- jorie Meyer, treasurer. Phi Mu Agblm Sinjinia l Row 1: R. Fischer, R. Daniels, R. Angeletti, S. Armato, D. Gandre, G. Johnson. Row 2: j. Morton, Mr. Rusch, H. Ponzi, Mr. johnson, L, Rose. Row 5: D. Bartel, I. Te Lindert, W. Sutherland, D. Moe, R. Rusch, D. Wis- nefski, K. Whitby. W. Mueller, D. Groschel, R. Dobberstein, W. Moffat, R. Kuehn. Row 4: J. Knutson, M, Vyvyan, T. Rognsvoog. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, which includes only music majors in its membership, is the oldest honorary music fraternity in the United States. The purpose of Sinfonia is to promote the cause of music in America and to develop fraternal spirit and brotherhood among its members. The fraternity assists at the many musical functions that occur during the school year by ushering at concerts, assisting at the music clinic which is sponsored by the Music Department and pre- senting programs for the entertainment of their own members. This year Sinfonia's band was chosen to provide music for the 'l7th annual PEAK Night program. Officers for the year were Hubert Ponzi, presidentg Leonhard Rose, vice-presidentg DeLorman Barrel, secretary, Rob- ert Kuehn, treasurerg james Knutson, alumni secretary, Herbert Darling,warde:i1 and Kenneth Whitby, historian. lfl9 Plfzlocophzaz Row 1 Miss Streng, B. Fricker, J. Cerny, B. Vander Linden. Row 2: C. Ledgerwood, B. Stern P Purdy B BeDell A Silverwood, M. Koeck, M. Jacobs, M. Blazejovsky, B. Kehr. Row 3: N. Diamond,J Straw C Kellogg P Schmitt K Smith, J. Stelloh, A. Meyers, R. Kesselman. Philocophia, which this year extended its membership to include freshmen as well as upperclassmen, was organized as a social service to the deaf. The group's program is aimed at providing social and practical activities for deaf children. Their schedule of events for this year included an annual splash party for deaf high school students in fall, a supper for deaf adults in spring, lectures on how to better understand the deaf and social parties such as a coffee hour, a Christ- mas party, and a dinner get-together. Officers of Philocophia this year were Betty Fricker, president: Jo Ann Cerny, vice-presidentg Barbara Vander Linden, secretaryg and Marcia Lenz, treasurer. Miss Streng is adviser to the group. Sigma A619114 Em 40-di -Q -fs Row l: F. Gelin, Miss Zimmer, B. Frey, J. Westerman. Row 2: M. Slaney, W. Pahle, M. LaPidus, M. Silver, M. Haviland, S. Freuden. On the Wisconsin State College campus, the Xi chapter of Sigma Alpha Eta, national speech correction fraternity, is active and effective. It offers opportunity for social and professional fellowship for students in the field of speech correction, and inspires high planes of achieve- ment in academic and clinical activities. The desirable situation of faculty and students work- ing together to advance the profession as a whole is promoted. The fraternity has a varied program which includes social activities, such as dinners and picnics, and meetings which stimulate pro- fessional growth. Sigma Alpha Eta's adviser is Miss Zimmer. Officers this last year were Freda Gelin, presidentg Barbara Frey, recording secre- taryg Janice Westerman, corresponding secretaryg and Barbara Bautz, treasurer. lil Service Organizations Georgia Martin. Caroline Holweck, joan Sholes, Nancy Xwedemeyer. Women's Service League 152 The Wotnen's Service League, which any woman in the college may join, is a service organization that gives its members an opportunity to help with college affairs. Assistance in Dean Wol- laeger's office and semester registration and ushering for programs are among the projects of the organization. One of WSL's greatest services is the Big Sister system which it promotes. This activity provides an opportunity for sophomore, junior and senior girls to help incoming freshmen and transfer students to get acquainted with our college and their fellow classmates. New projects which WSI, undertook this last year were aid- ing in the publication of the student directory and conducting an information desk and guide service for visitors of the college with Alpha Phi Omega. v-my WSL members sit behind the new desk at the main entrance to offer informa- tion and guide service to visitors of the College. Agblm Phi Omega Row l: B. Gates, W. Balfanz, P. Schultz, Dr. Mathews, J. Kunkel, V. Mutter, D. Coakley, R. Kohlhoff, A. Cibarich, R. Dobberstein. Row 2: G. Kirchhan, J. Jost, D. Flanders, D. Hall, R. Zarling, D. Glittenberg, R. Feldstein, M. Kaishian, L. Rugolo, V. Gehrt. Row 5: W. Weiss, J. Detjen, T. Porth, E. Zarnow, R. Derdzinski, M. Silver, D. Baumgart, K. Wild, J. Craycraft, J. Beaudry. Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fratern- ity made up members who are former Boy Scouts or who have served for one semester as a trial period doing service projects. In promoting serv- ice to humanity, Alpha Phi Omega constantly strives to do what should be done or to improve what has been done. Many charitable organiza- tions are supported by the fraternity in their community activities. On campus two of the projects in which the Omegas participate are the student employment bureau and the inform- ation center. The members solicit part-time and summer jobs for students and post them on the bulletin board outside the Omega office. Along with the Women's Service League they conduct an information desk and guide service for visitors of the college. Assisting this year's officers, who were joseph Kunkel, president, Vic Contrucci. vice-presidentg Erwin Schultz, secretary, and Rob- ert Derdzinski, treasurer, were the group's ad- visers, Mr. Dulka, Dr. Salamun, and Dr. Mathews. 153 Smforiiies unannoun- , 0 Row 1: M. Blazejovsky, M. Cook, Miss Wollaeger, -I. Straw, M. Ames, C. Neuweiler, M. l-lintz, C. Ries. Row 2: D Schneider, M. Greub, S. Snortum, A. Pawlowski, N. Heyer, C. Slezak, V. Schaetzel, C. Havlik, S. Kleist, A. Behrens, S Krahn, B. Gados, S. Peck. I ntersorority Council 154 The Intersorority Council is composed of two representatives, one junior and one senior member, from each sorority on campus. These members serve for a period of two years. The purpose of the Council is to coordinate all of the sorority activities of the College and to serve as the governing body over all sororities. One of the most im- portant functions is formulating the rules concerning rushing and pledging. A service project, a scholarship, and the annual Intersorority Formal are other activities which the Council sponsors. Officers this year were Marie Ames, president, Mary jean Hintz, vice-president, joan Straw, recording secretary, Corrine Neuweiler, corresponding sec- retary, and Claudette Ries, treasurer. 4' . Row I: J. Gray, S. Adams. B. Lubitz, J. Peck, D. Frankie. Row Z: M. Metzovv, j. Bethke, M. Lenz, Mrs. Uber, B. Vander Linden, M. Schaefer, M. Scheffler. M. Greub. Row 5: H. Millonig. -I. Hess, R. O'Connor, G. Martin, M. Keller, B. Woeste. M. Martin. F. Mandery. Row 4: j. Follmer, S. Pesl. M. Holzhauer, N. Wetlemeyer, G, Baumgart. K. Knudson. G. Meggers, A. Folkman. M. Krueger. Organized in l9Z-4 as the Dionysia Literary Society, ALPHA DELTA SIGMA has as its aims the promotion of lasting friendships, sincerity. loyalty and cooperation among members. "Far above Okauchees waters, stands a cottage small" which will long be remembered by Alpha Delts as the scene of pancake breakfasts, boat trips to a haunted cottage, serenades, swimming and the numerous other activities that made cottage week a highlight of the year. Another big event for the Alpha Delts was their prize-winning entry which re- ceived a third place award in the Homecoming parade. "Make Mine Country Style," one of the date parties held during the year, also proved a hit with Alpha Delts and their dates. This year a parent party given on Mothers Day replaced the annual Mother-Daughter Tea. Other events were the annual alumni tea, a family picnic, the annual Christmas dinner and the senior farewell dinner. Alpha Delts' offi- cers were Barbara Van der Linden, president, Marcia Lenz, vice-president, Marlene Schaefer recording sec- retary, Joanne Bethke, corresponding secretary: Marion Scheffler, treasurerg and Marion Metzow, historian. if AAI Row l: V, Herbst, C. Boerner, M. Jonas. Row 2: S. Ray, B. Bader, I. Rockenhach, l. Schuette, Mrs. Olson, Mrs Scag D. Palasz, C. Wylie. Row 5: A. Behrens, R. Karau, T. Olson, L. Murdzek, M. Ames, Lipski. Row 4: N. Goetn man, B. Wfanish, S. Kleist. B. Krenusz, Al. Jaquith. AVA My ALPHA GAMMA LAMBDA was formed in 1910 as the Aglae Literary Society. The present sorority, known on campus as the Alpha Gains, strives to maintain high standards of social and academic accomp- lishment and long-lasting friendships. The Alpha Gams have two ac- tive alumni chapters in Milwaukee. Included in the list of Alpha Gams' events for the first semester were a date picnic, participation in the Homecoming parade with the float, "Poof-There Goes Beloit," a December date party and an an- nual Christmas party. In addition to all-college aHfairs, such as the In- tersorority Formal, Campus Carnival and CWA Day, the group had a variety of activities of their own during the second half of the year. A party for their parents was held in April, and a spring dinner-dance followed. Another spring event was a charity project for a local orphanage. Rounding out the year for the Alpha Gams was the highlighting activity of cottage week, spent this year at Silver Lake. Leading the sorority's activities this year were president lngebourg Rockenbach, vice- president Margaret Jonas, recording secretary Nancy Goetzman, corresponding secretary Verna Herbst, treas- urer Cfarol Boerner and historian lla Schuette. H The aim of CHI SIGMA LAMBDA is to build closer and finer friendships through comradeship, cooperation and loyalty. Throughout the school year this group of girls held varied activities to carry out these ideals. Included on the Chi Sig agenda were an annual Mother- Daughter tea, which increases the friendship between the mothers of the Chi Sigs, a dinner-dance early in spring, informal parties throughout the year at the home of the girls and a Christmas date party. A candy sale, sponsored by the group for the benefit of the Student Union. turned out to be quite a successful business venture. The Chi Sigs participated in PEAK Night again, this year using as their theme the adventures of a country girl, who claimed to own New York, in the big city. Cottage week, a time of fun and frolic for all the Chi Sig girls, was the wind-up occasion of the year and included a farewell for graduating members of the organization. Officers for the group were Barbara Zirkel, president, Marlene Heclcendorf, vice- president, Irene Krygier, recording secretary, Arlene Groth, cor- responding secretary, Pat Smiddy, historiang and Lois Wculf and Virgie Schaetzel, intersorority representatives. XZXX Row I: M. Peterson, S. Bendschneider, J. Bacon, D. Quast, J. Gross, C. Schok, M. Vlidmeyer, D. Bourque. Row 21 J. Jensen, L. Wolf, A. Groth, I. Krygier, M. I-Ieckendorf, B. Zirkel, C. Neuweiler, P. Smiddy, V. Schaetzel. S. Smith, Row w: J. I-Ianrahan, M. Stauff, N. Quastenberg, K. Dunning, M. Dietz, C. Lunz, J. Schickofke, P. Kelleher, Y. Ware, M Cumina, M. Griswold. Row M. Wernecke, N. Maloney, M. Laite, D. Krause, M. Wirth. KA "Clios" has been the name which identifies KAPPA LAMBDA IOTA at WSC. The sorority has been promi- nent in various college activities since it was organized on campus in 1908. Their main purpose is to develop strong friendships which grow out of the mutual interests of its members. One of the first events of the year was the preparation of a float for the Homecoming parade. Various informal parties were held as the year progressed. During the Christmas season the sorority played Santa Claus to thirty under-privileged children. Another December activity was a formal sponsored by the alumni chapter for the actives. Highlighting the social calendar was the annual pledge dinner- dance held at the Knickerbocker. Participation in PEAK Night was again an event which called for much organization and planning. Their presentation of "Profile," which depicted Americans typical of different sections of the country, received the second place award in the contest. Completing the Clios' activities was cottage week, which rounded out a year of hustle and bustle at school. Officers this last year were Marjorie Groth. presidentg Claudette Ries, vice-president, jane Saffert. secretaryg Barbara Holzhauser, cor- responding secretaryg and Nancy Swan, treasurer. Row l: C. Kellogg, M. Blazejovsky, M. Jennings, B. Kehr. P. Patt. Row 2: B. Besteman, J. Saffert, B. Holzhaueser, M. Groth, C. Ries, N. Swan, C. Zwiritscher. Row 5: E. Smith, M. Cook, J. Zobel, M. Bollogh. J. Wfedgwood, P. Scott, B. Bautz, D. Schmidt. ar Row l: D. Krejci, D. Pinion, N. Diamond, D. Anderson, D. Huth, C Powers B Busse R vs 7 C jaster, E. Sayles, P. Sandstrom, J. Straw, L. Seeger, S. Duemmel, C. Damrau. D Daum M btenz Row M. Ledin, D. Drobac, M. Bisset, C. Slezak, D. Ander, B. Rybacki, J. Lyman, G Zaruba M Maurer M Voat B. Jacobson, K. Psimaras. Celebrating their fiftieth anniversary this year is one of the first sororities on campus, LAMBDA PHI CHI. The groups activities are designed to achieve the ideals which its Greek letters represent, namely. loyalty, friendship and cheerfulness. The Phi Chi's first major undertaking of the year was the entering of a float in the Homecoming parade. Using the slogan "We're Harp- ing on Victory," their entry was awarded first place by the judges. Starting the Phi Chi's social year was the annual alumni luncheon. A Chirstmas dinner, a Mother-Daughter tea and a breakfast hike in spring rounded out the social calendar. PEAK Night was another activity in which Lambda Phi Chi played a part. Concerning Hawaii and state- hood, the Phi Chi's skit, "Now's the Time for Forty-Nine," received third place in PEAK Night competition. Highlighting the season for the group were the spring formal dinner- dance and cottage week. This year's officers were joan Straw, resident' Cath Slezak, first vice- resident' Nancf . v : l Diamond, second vice-presidentg Diane Drobac, corres- ondin secretar ' Diane Kieci. recordin Y secretar ' and , , Vivian Eichenbaum. reporter. 159 Row 1: M. Kuehn, A. Mirenda, D. Plinke. Row 2: E. Jacobson, M. Moravcik, S. Powers, Miss V. Wol- laeger, F. jensen, J. Schweers, M. Rintelmann. Row 5:M. Engelhracht, A. Schmidt, A. Pawlowski, C. Ruhe, 1. Wahl, 1. Westerman, C. Bulin. SIGMA OMICRON DELTA, known around school as the Thespians, was originally organized as a dramatic society. Symbolizing sincerity, integrity and courage, the sorority participated in numerous college ac- tivities throughout the school year. Among the all-school events in which the Thespians played a part Z 0 A were the Homecoming parade, PEAK Night and the Campus Carnival. "Gypsy Magic" was the title of their presentation in the PEAK Night program. Included on their social agenda were hayrides, sorority pic- nics and informal dinners. Special events which are annual activities of the Thespians were an alumni luncheon, a Mother's Day Tea and cottage week. A social service project which the sorority carried out this year was that of entertaining at the home for the aged. Leading the groups activities were Nancy Heyer, presi- dent, Mary jean Hintz, vice-presidentg Janice Westerinan, recording secretary, Grace Matter, corresponding secretaryg Mary Moravcik, treasurerg joan Schweers, reporterg Mil- dred Kuehn, historian, and Carol Bulin, alumni secretary. 160 ,,,.,,..,...,.......-.-+- .qv-vfv""" ,,..a-1 ,nr-I One of the oldest sororities on cam us SIGMA OMI- 7 CRON PHI works for the develo ment of lastin con- 8 geniality and friendship, and for consideration and cooper- ation among its members. Although Sigma Umicron Phi is, at the present time, one of the smaller groups on campus, it has participated in all major college activities, including submitting a Home- coming float which centered around a pirate theme, pre- senting a skit for PEAK Night tryouts and participating in Campus Carnival and CWA Day activities. Social events of the S. O. Phi's included informal business meetings, which were held at least twice a month at the homes of its members. Throughout the year sev- eral tobaganning-skating parties were held. Halloween, Christmas, Valentine and date parties made the social calendar lively. The annual Mother-Daughter banquet, secret pal birthday party, Intersorority For- mal and cottage week in the spring completed the school year program. Picnics and other get-togethers during the summer make the group close-knit the year 'round President Rose Yanke, vice-president Gyneth Fuchs, secretary Marianne Basile and treasurer .loan Kappellusch led the group with their new adviser, Mrs. Robert Briskey, who took Miss Elizabeth Kerrs place when she resigned this year. ZGHP Row 1: G. Fuchs, R. Yanke, M. johnson, M. Basile. Row 2: J. Hambach, J. Barnett, S. Peck, QI. Kapel- lusch, C. I-Iolweck. i i ii Q I6 222 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA, a member of the National Panhellenic Conference, installed Beta Lambda chapter on this campus in 1950. Tri Sigma aims to develop char- acter, scholarship, citizenship and spiritual consciousness among its members. "Tri Sigma serves children" is the purpose of the so- rority social service projects. Among the social service projects are maintenance of libraries in Virginia rural schools and the Robbie Page Memorial Fund for polio re- search. In addition to supporting these national projects, Beta Lambda chapter has carried out local social service activities, such as making tray favors for Murdale Sanitorium patients for the holidays. This year Beta l.ambda's events included participation in Tri Sigmas National Regional Leadership Conference held at the Plankinton House. with WSC's chapter acting as hostesses, winning third place in the Homecoming parade with their float, "We Expect Victory," holding their annual Founders Day dinner and Mothers Day tea, and partici- pation in the all-college Intersorority Formal. To conclude the year's acl tivities a senior send-off and cottage week were planned. This years officers were Marion Oswald, presidentg Delores Peserik, vice-president, Roberta Wavrtinek, treasurer, Marjorie Dallman, recording secretary, Donna Rau, corresponding secretary, and Carla jachthuber, keeper of the grades. Row l: N. Villeneuve, G. Knudsen, R. Learn, B. McLay, M. Anderson, A. Cibulka, B. Frey. Row 2: M. Heide. M. Sanderson, R. Wavriinek, D. Rau, D. Peserik, M. Oswald, M. Dallman, C. jachthuber, D. Ripple, B. Gados, A. Parise. Row 5: N. Miller, V. Schwartz, B. BeDell. M. Stenger, P. Wfheelock, G. Hartmann, j. Bauerfeind, J. Wendt, M. Aggen, 1. Ritzi, S. La Vaque, M. Erskine, C. Trastek, G. Pribyl. an .-JF-I SLN PIM., QCQII ff ?,Clfl Upper Left--Alpha De-lt lloiiicconling llcn Upper RightA! The "lowly" pledges of the Alpha Cams Middle Left f Tri Sigma Tcrpsiclioreans Middle Right4 Brand new Clhi Sigs Lwwcr-Chi Sig Homecoming flour lfvf Fraternities Row 1: R. Leikam, E. Holcomb, H. Oviatt, W. Mueller, Row 2: N. joachimi, V. Contrucci, Mr. Kluge R Boehme J. Craycraft, R. Bennetts. 164 Interfmternity Council Serving as a governing board of the fraternities on the WSC campus is the Interfraternity Council. Made up of two representatives from each fraternity, this executive board is instrumental in setting up rules to which all fraternities are subject during their pledging and Hell Week activities. The Interfraternity Council also sponsors some special events, such as the blood drive in which the group participated this year. Leading the council this year were Vic Contrucci, presidentg Herb Oviatt, vice-presidentg Robert Boehme, secretaryg and joe Craycraft, treasurer. Row l: G. Quasius, L. Rugolo, K. Wild, D. Baumgart, R. Bennetts. Row 2: V. Contrucci, K. Whitby, J. Knutson. J. Craycraft, D. Flanders, R. Warrens, B. Patterson. Row 5: K. Pasch, R. Boehme, D. Baer, W, Winston, M. Bourg- eois, W. Mueller, R. Prinz, Membership in BETA PHI THETA is representative of all divisions of the college. The members work together to build and maintain strong bonds of friendship and loyalties among themselves and others. The organization participates in interfraternity sports and Homecom- ing as well as in other college activities. Highlighting the year's events was the fraternity's taking part in the l7th annual PEAK Night pro- gram. Their skit, entitled "The Glass Head," was a weird psychological presentation of the mind of a dying man. For the outstanding perform- ance Beta Phi Theta was awarded the first-place Winged Victory tro- phy. The fraternity's Beta Band held an annual all-college mixer and also played for other school affairs, such as the Homecoming mixer and the CWA Christmas dance. The group supplements the college social life with smokers and date parties for its members. Work- ing with officers Kurt Wild, president, Lory Rugolo, vice- presidentg Richard Bennetts, secretaryg and Don Baum- gart, treasurer were the advisers, Dr. Emerson and Mr. Goundie. 165 BCPGD Row l: G. Byrnes, T. Boppel, R. Oshiro, J. Noll, R. Long, D. Luebke, Dr. Schoeller, R. Liebl, J. Ebner, M Barron, R. Korek, H. Yamanaka, F. Alfino, J. Nemec. Row 2: D. Rennicke. K. Thomas, R. Leikam, L. Suha R. Hammes, NW. McAllister, K. Bauer, J. Srok, M. Wagner, R. Schmidt, L. Slamann, R. Kugley. Row 3: W Bagemihl, j. Harders, R. Rosenbecker, P. Prokupek, R. Smith, L. Hart, E. Holcomb, R. Sattell, B. Streich, E. Miller B. Koltermann. DELTA KAPPA, formerly known as Tri Omicron, celebrated its first anniversary as Omicron chapter of the national group of Delta Kappa in May of this year. Its purpose is to promote fellowship among Delta Kappa's fall calendar included their annual dorm Serenade and S K its members on social, educational and cultural levels. the entry of a float in the Homecoming Parade. Built in the form of a circus bandwagon, the second-place float was called the "Greatest Show-Up on Earthf' In December the fraternity held a formal dinner- dance in observance of their Founders Day. Outstanding in their spring pledging activities was a "tin can" breakfast at the lake- front where the pledges cooked breakfast on tin cans for the actives. Delta Kappa's entry in PEAK Night was "Dimension IV." In addition to various local affairs, Delta Kappas joined in the events of the four other Wisconsin chapters, including the one at Whitewater where WSC members spent a weekend. Several representatives at- tended the national convention which was held at New Platz, New York, in May. The list of this year's officers included james Noll, grandmasterg Keith Bower, vice- grandmaster, Harry Yamanaka, recording secretary, Ray- mond Smith, corresponding secretary, Jerome Harders, alumni secretary, and Michael Barron, treasurer. 166 DELTA SIGMA KAPPA has a history dating back to 1925. At that time it was organized by college men in- terested in physical education and athletic competition and since then has continued to actively participate in all phases of the school's social and service programs. One of the main events on their social calendar was the Kappa Heart Fund dance held on March 14. Special guests at the dance were the Milwaukee Hawks basketball players, in- cluding their star center Mel Hutchins, who escorted a XWSC gal who was judged "Miss Most Eligible Date" in a contest con- ducted by the Kappas. At present the Kappas hold the Penwell Tro- phy, emblematic of the interfraternity athletic championship. With the assistance of the advisers, Mr. Tillema and Mr. Jones, the officers who led the group were Robert Cootware, grandmaster, John Trgo, vice- grandmasterg William Megna, treasurer, Richard Steffan, secretary: jack Kindig, sergeant-at-armsg and Herb Oviatt and Al Kastellic, in- terfraternity representatives. AZK Row l: R. Geraghty, P. Kerr, E. Lien. R. Boyle, QI. Schupp, C. Laska. M. Scharmach. Row 2: XV. Megna, R. Bottoni, G. Drewek. R. Steffan, Mr. Tillema. R. Olenchek, P. Cibik. Row 3: L. Glowacki, D. Kusch, A. Wulz, R. Retzer, D. Miller. H. Shoplas, R. Fabich, M. La Porte, K. Koehler. CPZE PHI SIGMA EPSILON, a chapter of the national social fraternity, was organized to further the social development of its members and to promote social events both on and off the campus. Giving blood, serenading the dorms and fieldhouse cleanup day were some of the events included in the Phi Sig pledging program in which the twenty new members participated. "Dancing in the Park" and the "Black Ball" were the two all-college mixers held by the fraternity this year. The Phi Sigs held an annual Christmas party and various other social functions throughout the year. lnterfraternity sports were taken part in and two sport nights were held. For the second consecutive year the Phi Sigs took first place in the all-college swimming meet held in the fieldhouse. This was the first year the fraternity sponsored its an- nual "apple polishing day" when free coffee was served to students and faculty members. A box lunch party was held in the spring and the Phi Sigs wound up their social calendar for the year with their annual formal dinner-dance at North Hills Country Club and cottage week held at Watipaca. Officers were james Despins, grandmasterg Don Frischman, vice-grandmasterg Keith Wlilliams, recording secretaryg Kent Ipsen, treasurerg and Carl Komorowski, corresponding secretary. Row l: J. Andet, 1. Jost, C. Komorowski, K. Ipsen, K. Willianls, K. Schroeder, j. Despins. Row Z: J. Kitchhan. T. joachimi, R. Ripple, R. Podemski, J. Haliday, E. Budtoot, N. Kubnick, D. Doubek. Row 5: P. Tocco, 1. Kleve- sahl, W. Cross, N. joachimi, L. Frye, R. Gabert, H. Nault, R. Seubert, D. Frischman. 5 I - 1111 , X : 4 - 'ig g S, f i 4, t ' ' 1 5 . 'I Qi' fa' ' vi ,. --if-fz. V, -4 X Q aww Q ,, ' 'Q-'Q ,J , Tim ,M ,Y ' K 'A ' 5' 'Qa- gm 'Q , Q, rf A sw ,x W Wil A Y ' .1 Va' V ,W ' if 1 ' , Ii? Q 7 Km jg K 'ff H. X gig L ,A 4 1 if 1, J .i L wg 'P Q , "i M , 'P ' ,J Ig 3: . Q , 3 5 pa 'if 1 gg 1 1 f . S. ,J 6 ,f My if . - N, I 1, 1 ' ' hire? ' f ' ' L 'i A4 l A ' ff de L ' ? 'A - .--. :Y ,A 5 4 i My 9 O Q0 V5 ,Y 2 PQ 'W ,. ' 'rg-4 3 M f'.f 'K' V ., . fs Cy , .. 'Q N A M if M r vw Y 15 gi-R A ,, if 7 iv 4 1357" A 1' 1,35 5 x, . Q5- :'f ' wwf, ,A f-1' 2 Q gs. , My if ' , 1 1953 Sports l Cheerleaders -planet Rislow, Nola Christensen, Ward Trasteli, Mary lillen Stenger, Connie Reinhardt. Glenn Quusius. rem, White Building and moulding the spirit for the various teams ut WSC is the job of the cheerleaders. Wfithout the cheerleaders to extract the cheers and pep from all of us who attend the events, the team would not have performed as well. In past years our spirit and encouragement has been growing, and with this the cheerleaders job gets smaller. Though the position of cheerleader is much sought after and respected and we all realize the work that they put in on the job, let us hope that some day their job will be not to build, mould or extract but just to control und buck. 1 ,- i i f Lau wmv I x s N K 1. R V ' is 1 fa ff +5 fsywf R' A :km is ,J-mf .uf , 1. Q 244 Qqgig In S X gg - x Gsm .. Q if n Cf' 5 . S x 4 5, jx ??"f'i ui Q? S , .. gg: ll M ,,,,,, '! 51' Below: Left to right: james Keyes, Max Schat- mach, Robert Fabich. Harry Hart, Roger Bottoni. 174 Right: Gilbert Drewek Coach Herman Kluge and his assistants, Coaches Kraeft and Tierney surprised many fans when they changed from the single wing to the split-T formation at the start of the 1952 season, which proved to be one of hard luck and bad breaks for our Green Gull team, The Gulls opened their season with a loss to Lawrence. the Mid-West conference champions, 21-0. Next La Crosse, held by the Gulls in the first half, put together a three touchdown second half to win 22-0. In the Gulls' first conference game, which was played with Stevens Point, a 7-7 half time score was overcome by Point, and they went on to win 17-7. The Gulls then encountered Wfhitewater and came out of the game on the short end of a 19-7 score. Although the Gulls put up a great fight against the state college champs, Platteville, they lost on a last-minute touchdown, 24-19. This game saw the out- standing play of the season for the Gulls when Dick Ret- zer, WSC's star halfback returned the kickoff ninety yards. Traveling next to Oshkosh, the Gulls were defeated by a homecoming-inspired team, 20-10. Carroll then came to Milwaukee and with their two speedy halfbacks, gave the Gulls a 19-0 trimming. Last on the schedule was the Homecoming game with Beloit in which the Gulls put up a fighting offense and defense, only to be thwarted by a superior undefeated Beloit team, 27-O, An encouraging factor for the future of the Gulls is the fact that with few losses of lettermen by graduation, next season should prove to be far brighter. The Green Gulls will have a good start on next season since they are fortunate in losing only four men from this years squad by graduation. The graduating seniors are Tom Kircher, a standout end, co-captains Bob Cootware and Dean Zimmerman, who were defensive mainstays: and the sturdy end, Pat Russell. Right: Robert Boyle Upper: Robert Shevey Lower: Jack Kindig Left: Dallas Mayo Upper: Robert Cootware Lower: Edward Zarnow Left: Lowell Littaritz Left to right: George Schaefer, Dean Zimmerman, Richard Retzer, David Korpela, Thomas Kircher. Heading the roster of Green Gull gridders in 1952 was Dallas Mayo, and all-conference choice at defensive half- back and a standout for our Gulls at that position. Other quarterbacks on this year's team were Bob Shevey, a good ball-carrying quarterback, and speedy Dick Retzer, a steady player on both offense and defense. Dave Korpella, an outstanding freshman quarterback, along with All Niesen completes the list of quarterbacks. The fullbacks included powerful Dale Miller and Mike La Porte, who also played line on defense, and John Esayian, an excellent linebacker. Having shown themselves to be good steady ball players, the halfbacks this season were Roger Bottoni, Max Schat- mach, Bruce Mandelin, and Harry Hart, a consistent ground gainer. The assignments as line flankers were filled by the capable hands of Lowell Littaritz, Bob Boyle, and Jim Keyes. All of them were rugged on defense as well as of- fense, Mainstays of the Gull line on offense and defense, Gill Drewek and jim Schupp headed the list of tackles. Dave Horwich and his fellow teammates proved they could handle the rough and tough play in the line with ease. The guards were led by Leon Glowacki, the extra point and field goal specialist of the Gulls. Art Manti, Don Wtllter and Ken Schroeder, along with Mesrope Kaishian, proved to be thorns in the side of the opposition. Centers Bob Fabich, john Sullivan and Ed Zarnow also showed themselves to be dependable line backers. "N--v, Row 1: H. Shoplas, H, Oviatt, D. Horwich, D. Mayo, B. Birner, D. Korpela, J. Sullivan, R. Bottoni, D. Esayian R. Shevey, B. Cross, M. Scharmach, D. Walters, K. Koehler, R. Kluever. Row 2: H. Peters, Coach J. Tierney J. Rusch, P. Russell, H. Hart, D. Gall, A. Niesen, D. Retzer, M. La Porte, D. Zimmerman, K. Schroeder, G Drewek, L. Glowacki, J. Deifel, Coach H. Kluge. Row 5: R. Fabich, B. Stewart, T. Kircher, M. Kaishian, A. Manti J. Schupp, G. Koepp, B. Boyle, J. Gigl, B. Mandelin, D. Koceja, J. lngrall, Coach A. Kraeft. Row 4: L. Littaritz R. Manley, XV. Wessies, J. Keyes, G. Schaeffer, R. Cootware, E. Zarnow, D. Miller, T. Porth, V. Mutter. CONFERENCE STANDINGS SEASONS RECORD XV L T T'P' OP' Milwaukee ...... O Lawrence .. Platteville U YHA 0 0 69 19 Milwaukee . .. .. 0 LaCrosse ...... Milwaukee . . . . . 7 Stevens Point . . . Stevens Pom - ' --'- 9 1 0 57 99 Milwaukee . .. . . 7 whifewafef . .. Oshkosh l I hlih 2 2 0 41 76 Milwaukee ...... 19 Platteville . . . WI U 1 A 0 qc VO Milwaukee ...,.. 10 Oshkosh . . . utewater ' ' ' "" 9 DQ 4 Milwaukee . . . . . 3 Carroll . . MILXWAUKEE ...... O 4 O 45 81 Milwaukee . . . . . O Beloit . . Cieraltl McDermot. Allan Wtilz, Coach Rebholz. Tom Hanralian, Robert Fabieli, Wfayne Krueger. azsketbazll STATE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Yi' Platteville . . . . . lO River Falls . . . . S La Crosse ...... . 7 MILXVAUKEE ... ... 6 Oshkosh ..... . . . 6 Stevens Point . . . . . . 6 Eau Claire ... . .. 6 Superior .. ..., 6 Stout ..... 2 Xxfliitevvater . . . , . . l Milwaukee Milwaukee Milwaukee SEASONS RECORD 70 69 59 Milwaukee .... 49 Milwaukee .... 67 Milxvaulcee .... 79 Mi lwauket 1.... 76 Milwaukee .... 66 Milwaukee .... 92 Milwaukee .,.. TS Milwaukee ..,, 58 Milwaukee .... 80 Milwaukee .... T9 Milwaukee .... 76 lXlllVK'11Lll'iCC .... SS Milwaukee .... 7M Milwaukee .... -5 Milwaukee .... 'll lXlilwaulcee ..,. 92 Milwaukee .,.. 75 lNlilwaukee .... 75 Milton ..... Luther, Iowa . Illinois Tech. . . . Central Michigan Stevens Point . . . Yifliitevvater .. Illinois Tech. . Superior .... River Falls ... Oshkosh .. Carroll . , . Platteville .... Stevens Point . . . Carroll ...... Stout ..... l.a Crosse . . . KVliitewater . . Milton .......... 62 80 76 66 T8 6fl 78 6l T7 65 63 1 w bb S2 TO 69 9I 51 , D Osliltosli ......,.. lily Central Michigan Platteville ...... 661 78 i Ei' M Q 4 s '55 ' 1 A 3 E ii 'K 3, v Q-ZF Coach Russ Rebholzs first sea- son was marked by some player dif- ficulties, but he managed to have his cagers come through in fine style. This year's Gull aggregation led by high scorer Al Wtilz, who took the high scoring honors forthe second year in a row, showed the XVisconsin State College conference that Milwaukee can hold its own in good basketball material. Following close behind Wtilz was guard Bob Fabich who copped second place honors in the scoring column for the Gulls. His set shots and lay-ups at guard combined with NWulz's all- round talent at the forward spot proved a constant threat to the teams that met the Gulls, home or away. Sharp-shooting letterman Tom Hanrahan and freshman Earl Wrig- ner proved themselves capable of shouldering the load that was ex- pected of them, and their play helped spark the Gulls to several victories in the first half of the sea- son. It was unfortunate that due to scholastic difficulties, both were in- eligible to play in the second se- mester tilts. . Completing the starting line-ups for the season were returning letter- men Wfayne Kruger, Gerald Mc- Dermott, Chuck Gloor and fresh- man ,loe Perez. Other members of the squad who contributed to Gull victories this year were: Rog Sunt- ner, Dick Steffan, Al Ostendorf, Gerald 'XWiechmann, Harry Schultz. Tom Ehlers. Don Berendt, and Har- vey Peters. Allan XXfulz Eirl Wignci loseph Perez 7233" M Club members get together for a sports night.Behind the net are R, Czarapata, I.. l.ittaritz. bl. Beau- dry, and R. Steffan. In the foreground are T. Kircher.R. Kluever, XV. XX'eiss, and M. Kaishian. M Club is one of the most select organiza- tions on campus. lt is made up of all varsity letter winners who have joined together in order to promote good fellowship that comes from having an active and common interest. The organization sponsors the annual alumni dinner at homecoming time which is the club's main social undertaking. Invitations to this event are sent to all major letter winners from previous years. The club has regular monthly meetings and elects officers once a year. Dick Steflan headed the club as president. Other officers were: jack Kindig, vice-presidentg Phil Cibik. secretary: Don Markewicz, treasurer. Some of the best known men on the college faculty are those who compose the coaching staff. Herman Kluge, Armin Kraelt, john Tierney and Russell Rebholz make up the staff. Coach Kluge is the athletic director and serves as head coach of the football and swimming squads. Coach Kraeft is head of the golf and tennis teams. Rebholz coached basketball during his first year here at State. Coach Tierney has charge of the linemen in football and functions as the mentor for the track and cross country aggregations. The success of States teams and athletes is due in part to the understanding and patience of these men. Coaches Armin Kraeft, Herman Kluge. and john Tierney 181 Row 1 L Leder, W. Laste, D. Korek, E. Elliott, S. Parker, F. Kulasiewicz. Row 2: W. Weiss, T. Wiesto, P Cibik J Despins M Galitzer. Row 3: J. Kirchhan, D. Hall, R. Capelle, J. Reddemann, R. Kuehneisen, Mr. Kluge. Swimming Splashing to the best record in ten years the Gull mermen triumphed in seven out of nine dual meets this season. The swim squad left a trail of broken records wherever they swam. Four new college records were set and several Gull opponents were pushed to new records in order to stop the Milwaukee squad. Swimming in the best tradition all season, Bill Laste was one of the Gull-men to erase an old record. Laste swam through the 100-yard free style in O:55.2. The 400- yard relay team of Dick Reddeman, Jerry Kirchhan, Bob Kuehneisen and Laste finished the distance in 32509, a new record for WSC. Bob Kuehneisen, an outstanding freshman star broke the 150-yard individual medley with the time of 1:43.3. Bill Weiss swam the 200-yard backstroke in 2:58, another new record established by this year's squad. Coach Kluge remarked that if most of this year's squad returns next year, that season will be an even stronger one, and with bolstering in a few weak spots the team will be tops in the conference. restling The wrestling team under the coaching of David Malcolm, had a successful season. The squad played seven matches, won three, tied one and lost three. The team beat Extension twice, Carroll college once and tied Carroll once. They lost to Marquette twice and the University of Wisconsin Jayvees once. Crowning a successful season, the Gull wrestlers placed fifth among a field of 10 of the state's top wrestling teams in the State Amateur Athletic Union wrestling meet. This year's fine record has won the team a letter of commendation from the Athletic committee and raised speculation that next year wrestling will become the eighth major letter sport at WSC. Squad members were Ken Eckhardt, Dick Schick, Al Schmidt, Augie Cibarich, Don Hanrahan, Al Niesen and Mesrope Kaishian. Members of the wrestling team, Dick Schick, Ken Eckhardt, Mesrope Kaishian, Al Schmidt and Augie Cibarich, engage in a practice session as Coach David Malcolm is on hand to give pointers. Row l R hchelberx, C Laslta I Burke, FI. McDonald. R vs 7 D Carney N loachimi T Parsons, VI. Beaudry, Cross Countr Under the able tutoring of Coach john Tierney the cross country team ran up a suc- cessful season. Running against such teams as the University of Wfisconsin, La Crosse. Beloit, Carroll and members of the State Col4 lege conference the Green Gull harriers com- piled a fine season. The team was paced in this rugged three mile CIOSS-COLIUEIY run by veterans Ned joa- chimi and Bob Eichelberg. Other members of the squad who this year won their letters and could always be counted on for a fine performance were ,lim Burke, Tom Parsons and manager Jerry Beaudry. Witli these letter winners returning, Coach Tierney ex- pects a much more successful record next year. Row l: J. Perez, D. Carney, R. Retzer, L. Littaritz C Laska G Erdman W Trastek Row 7 j Wxechmann B Mandelin, H. Haisoch, R. Sleffan, E. Wagner. R Ansthuetz D Lathrop ,I White R Pichelbergc G Manalli Row 3 R. Kluever, C. Brown, R. Cira, D. Miller, VI. I-laliday N oachimi A Wulz W Appleby T Parsons R Perez I Burke. H. Hart. W. Cross. mek Having championship squads seems to have become a tradition since the squad has been coached by john Tierney. Under his direction the Green Gull tracksters again came through with an outstanding record. The team was especially strong in the relay berths. The mile relay quartet of john Hali- day, Dick Perez, Bob Eichelberg and Dick Anschuetz garnered a good many points for the team during this season. The season was marked by the determined effort and spirit of all the members of the team. lt was highlighted by the race for berths as the youngsters pushed the experi- enced runners to new records in order to keep their positions. Highlight of this years season included the Milwaukee journal relays, the State Coll lege conference and "Chip" meets. The fine record scored in these meets combined with an excellent score in dual meets contributed to the overall success of this years season. Women's Sports Rovs l M Stauff F Fickert, E. Smith, N. Maloney, B. Neeb, Row 2: B. Busse, D. Drobac L Peck I Wolf I Bethke J Jensen, D. Quast. The Womenis Recreation Association is the coordinating and direc- ting body for all womens extra-curricular sports. Miss Hildreth advises this group which plans and sets the rules for the different sports programs. The sports offered are hockey, basketball, archery, tennis, swimming, baseball, and volleyball. A sporthead and assistant are elected in each activity. These girls organize and instruct in the individual sports. In addition to their regular meetings the WRA gives a party for Freshmen at the beginning of each semester to stimulate their interest in sports. Also during the second semester of this year WRA sponsored an all-college square dance. A monthly supper meeting brings together the members of the WRA Executive Board. Serving on the Board are the sportheads and assistants, faculty members, and the officers: Fabia Fickert, president, Marilyn Stauff, vice-presidentg Louise Peck, recording secretary, Dorothy Quast, corresponding secretary. Membership in WRA is achieved through recommendation by the head of the sport in which a girl participates. At the end of each sport season the players give a sport night party for WRA. Row l: N. Shivy, H. Thomas, A. Thelan. Row 2: B. Jacobson, B. Busse, D. Anderson. Basketball Diane Drobac and Dolores Anderson headed the WRA basketball activities. From February to April the girls met on Tuesday and Wfednesday afternoon to practice with their teams. During the season the teams played a Round Robin Tournament to find the winning scoring and defense combina- tion. Although the competition was mostly in- tramural, the lady cagers met other schools on two Play Days this season. Participating were Milwaukee Downer College on Feb- ruary 21, and on March 28 the girls played Whitewater State. Any girl in school is welcome to join the team and take part in the practices and the tournament. Miss Ehlers is the adviser for the basketball group. At the end of the season they gave the customary sport night party for the other members of WRA. Row l: N. Shivy, H. Thomas, Baillies. Row 2: D. Drobac, J. Bethlce, bl. Erclmann. C. Barsch. IHS Volleyball WRA's Volleyball season was very informal this year. The girls were hampered by the fact that the spotthead and her assistant were not informed of their duties until it was quite late. Joanne Bethke and janet xlensen were in charge, but as no teams were actually organized, the girls just came over to the gym and played for the fun of it. They practised the various skills of serv- ing, setting-up shots to the net, and continuous volleying. Ortlinarily there woulcl have been a tourna- ment ancl intermural games during the season. They are making plans for a longer volleyball period next year and hope to have the heacls and the schedule set up well in atlvance. Row l: N. Christensen, V. Appenzeller, B. Leloo, J. Loomis. Row 2: A. Bailey, M. juedes, B. Kircher. .I Lord, G. Zetich, R. Schinderle. Swimming The women's swimming club, Dorado, presents an annual water ballet in the first semester. This years performance was entitled, "Voices of a Stream." The girls make their costumes, and they plan and perfect the routine of each act. There are about fifty members in the organization. Any girl who enjoys swimming may join the club. The main activity of the second semester is a Life Saving course which is taught by one of the officers of the club. The nine-week course is offered either for one half credit or as an extra- curricular project. Any girl from the college may swim on Mon- day, Tuesday, and Thursday from four to five in the college pool. The girls from Dorado act as life guards and help those who want pointers in swimming techniques. Girls may practice for class or just swim for fun. 18 efmis Tennis activities were launched early in Sep- tember when Tennis sport head Marilyn Gumina and assistant Elaine Smith organized a mixed doubles tournament. Hazards such as cold weather, the repairs made on tennis courts, and getting together four people at one time to play off their matches, were en- countered in this post season event. Comprising the six teams who entered were Elaine Smith and partner, jack Reeseg Gordon Jaeger and Mary Ellen Stengerg Chuck Gloor with Jeanine Botheng Suzie Smith and Carl Kom- arowskig and Marilyn Gumina with Dick Liekum, The last team won the mixed doubles tourna- ment. Witlm the first sign of spring the real tennis season got underway in the form of a tourna- ment for the girls. Various divisions such as be- ginners, intermediate and advanced groups were formed in order to match the players evenly. Climaxing the tennis season was a Sport Night for all XWomen's Recreation members, 'Wt wr ,Pas .t A A-"M TERHYQ ASSOCIATES Karen Kringle Par Lenhart ADMINISTRATION janet Gellings Joanne Boyer GOVERNMENT Carol Mae Trasrek WOMENS SPORTS Emilie Zastrow BUSINESS MANAGERS Mary Maierle Beverly Lieding The 195 3 Ivy Editor-in-Chief MARY GLEICHNER COPY PHOTOGRAPHY Lorraine Keske Harry Shoplas Sally Chere SENIORS CLASSES Louise Peck Dolores Rohan ORGANIZATIONS Dolores Peserik Luane Meyer Beverly Gados Sylvia Sradler Delores Ripple INDEX Dorothy Domach Pat Driscoll Carolyn Karnowski ADVISER Harold N. Ahlgren Pat Winsauer Par Demski GREEK LETTERS Gaile Rubbert Photography by Photo-Reflex Engravings by Mandel CU. ART Gaar Lund Laurie Halberg Diane Wilke SOCIAL EVENTS Mary L. Porinsky Carole Mahl MENS SPORTS Ed Holcomb Harry Hart Smdior. T. A. Chapman Co Printed by Fakler Prifzliug Co. Binding by Boehm Bindery Cover by S. K. Snzftly Cu. 191 ictmfe fedex 123, ........29, Aavang, Hazel Abrahamsen, Patricia ....,..,.. Adams, Lowell ..,.,.. ........ Adams, Sharon ..... ..... 6 3, Aderman, Ralph . . . ..... . . . . Adserias, Isabell ........,...., Aggen, Marilyn ........ 124, 138 Ahlgren, Harold ..............20,1o6,113,115 Aiello, Isadore .4...,.,........ Alarupi, Patricia ........ 29, 122 Albino, Jay ...,.. ..... 1 22, Alfino, Frank . . . ........ . , . . Amato, Mary ....., ..... . . . Ames, Marie ....,. 29, 147, 154, Ander, Dorothy ........... 124 Ander, James ,,.......... .29, Andersen, Edith ,...,...... . . . Andersen, Mary Louise ..... . . . Anderson Carol ....... 69, 122, Anderson, Carol Ruth ,..... . . . Anderson Dolores .... 64, 107, 108, 122, 133, 159, Anderson Jane ,.,.....,.. .67, Anderson Marilyn ........ 133, Anderson Normayne ,...., .59, Anderson Patty .,.,..,. . . . . . Anderson Paul ......,. 21, 104, Angeletti, Richard , ...,..... 64, 123, 125, 134, Anhalt, Elizabeth ......, . .23, Anschuetz, Richard . . . . . . . . . . Ansorge, Lois ...,,.. .... 6 8, Appenzeller, Virginia . . . . . , .70, Appleby, William .... .... Aranoff, Marian . . . . . . . , . Arens, Sallie Ann ,.,. . . . . Armato, Samuel .....,...., 123, Armbrust, Hildegard . . . . . . ,59, Armstrong, Marlene ........... Asbach, Dorothy ...,..,....... Aude, Priscilla . 61, 104, 123, 125 Auelmann. Diana ...,,........ Bachelder, Violet ...,.,.. 68, 132 Bacon, Jacquin . . . ....... . . . . Bader, Barbara . . . . . .108, 133, Baer, Donald . . . ...... .59, Bagemihl, William . . . ,... .29, Bailey, Alice .,..... ,...., 7 2, Bailey, Beverly ......... 61, 123, Baillies, Jo Ellen 67, 115, 122, 138, Baker, Martha ......., 107, 114, Baker, Nancy .........,.,., 63, Bakke, Bonnie ..... . . . Baldwin, Marlene . . . . . Balfanz, William . . . . . Barber, Lois ...,, . . . Barbian, Lois . . . . . . . Barnett, Jean ....., ...... 2 9 Baron, Jacquelyn . . . ..... . . . . Baron, Norman . . . ..,.,. 125, Barron, Michael . . . . .64, 131, Barsch, Carole .... . . .66, 107, Barrel, DeLorman ....123, 148 .68 .29 155 .18 ,67 162 143 .70 148 134 166 .67 156 159 168 .59 .71 139 .29 187 138 162 140 .24 125 149 103 185 138 189 185 .71 70 149 128 .63 .67 134 126 135 157 156 165 166 189 130 188 124 148 133 153 101 .59 .67 161 .72 141 166 188 149 Bartel, Henry ........ Borhofen, Elmer ..... Born, Jean ...,.. Born, Thomas ..... Borowski, Richard Bcrucki, Quentin Boshka, Constance . Bothum, Jeanine Bottoni, Roger ...... Bourgeois, Marvin Bourque, Donna . . . Bower, Keith .... Battle, Mary ...... 122, 124, 125, 139 Basile, Marianne ........ 29, 147, 161 Bauer, Margaret .,.. .......,. 7 0 Bauer, Mary Kay . . .,..... 64, 138 Bauerfeincl, Joan ........ 29, 119, 138 Bauernfeind, Nancy .....,.,. 67, 162 Bauman, James L. ...... 61, 111, 123 Baumann, Beverly .....,.. ...., 6 3 Baumann, Hildegarde ............ 30 Baumgart, Donald 114, 135, 153, 164 Baumgart, Geraldine . . .30, 155 Bautz, Barbara ..... 30, 109, 120 158 Beadle, Mary ........ . . . .65, 139 Beaudry, Jerome .... 30 153 181 184 Becker, Charlotte ........ 63 123 134 Becker, Mary Jo .......... . . . .67 BeDell, Elizabeth . . .65 138, 150 162 Behlke, John .......,..... . , . .55 Behr, Marcella ............ . . . 132 Behrens, Arlene . . . 147, 154 156 Bellis, Ernest ............. . . . .16 Belonger, John ........... .30, 125 Bender, Rosalee ........ . . . . .30 Bendschneider, Shirley . . . . . . . 157 Bennett, Roger ....... . . . . . .70 Bennetts, Richard .... . . 164, 165 Berby, Ronald .... . . , . .69 Bereiter, Joan ..,.... . . .30, 139 Berenger, Patricia .... ........ 1 07 Berg, Anna ....... ...... 1 33, 147 Berka, Dawn ..... ........... . 58 Berner, Donna . . . .... 69, 122, 139 Bessette, Dale ................ .30 Besteman, Beverly .........,60, 98,102,112,144,158 Bethke, Joanne .... 59, 155, 186, 188 Bethke, Nancy ........... .64, 135 Billings, Neal ...........,.,.. .12 Birkholz, Joyce . , . .... 60, 140 Birner, Richard . . . ..... 176 Bishop, Fred . . . ...... .16 Bisset, Marjorie . . . ..., 63 159 Bixby, Barbara .,,. ..... . 15 Blakely, Bernice ......... . . . .15 Blasewitz, Nancy .............. .70 Blazejovsky, Mary Ann ............,....6l,150,154,158 Block, Marilyn ......... 65, 122, 133 Block, Marvin ...,.. .... . . . 148 Blotz, Dorothy ........ 123, 125 139 Blumenfeld, Maureen .......... .30 Bocher, Beryl ....... . . . .59, 139 Boehm, Charles .... ........ . 11 Boehme, Robert ,.., . . .3l, 164 165 Boerner, Carol . . . .... 31, 147, 156 Boers, Barbara .... ......... . 66 Bom, Betty ...... . , . .31 147 Bohn, Donald ......,.,..... 60 126 Bollogh, Marilyn .............63,101,108,138158 Bonney, Barbara .............. .66 Boppel, Todd ................ 166 Borden, Robert . . ..... 123 Borger, Valbur . . . .... 14 103 Borhofen, Nancy . . . . . . .67 Boyer, Joanne . . . Boyle, Robert Brandt, Velma Brandt, Willard . . Brenk, Jane .... Brenkus, Joan . . . Briskey, Robert , . Brody, Viola . . . Brown, Betsy .... Brown Dolores .. Brown George . . Brown, Marilyn . . Brown, Mary Ellen Bruelke, Joanne . Brueser, Raelene . Brusky, James . . . Brusky, Winifred Brzezinski, Rita . Buchholz, Dorothy . . . Budroot, Eugene , . . Buelow, Werner . . . Buffoni, Joan . . . Bulin, Carol ..... Burgdorf, Lucille ,. Burk, James ........ Burke, Virginia ...... Bu rmeister, Lou Ella Burr, Robert ........ Burrill, Nancy ...... Busateri, Ninfi . . . . 59, 63, .104, . 167, 61 x 167, 123, Busse, Barbara . .64, 107, 159, Buth, shifiey ....... Bux baum, Robert .,... Byrnes, Graham .... Cada, Ronald ....... Campanelli, Charles . . . Capelle, Richard ..... Carl, John ..,... Carney, David ..... Carrithers, Lura ,... Carter, Stacy .... Case, Donna . . , Caster, Sara .... . . Castleman, Betty . . . Cefalu, Grace .... Censky, Francis .. Cerny, JoAnn .... Charlier, Donald . . . Charnesky, Carol . . . Chere, Sally ......,... Chester, W. Edith .... Christensen, Nola . . . 70, Christoffel, Rose ...... Ciano, Alvera . . . . 1.3.2, . 1 123, 72 .31, 122 .65, 174, 125, ,31, 174, 124 66, 122 .68, '31 124 .59, 184, .68, 196 . 66, .167 134 122 .32, 146 112 v 9 a x s .25 139 126 129 .31 139 123 176 165 157 166 .68 176 122 .17 .65 134 .85 .21 .64 63 185 115 138 .24 67 125 67 122 .31 168 125 .24 160 ,15 185 .18 .18 122 138 .68 187 117 ,72 166 70 .65 182 '1 185 .15 .31 139 .51 .25 101 .32 150 122 67 116 129 189 132 .65 70 qw It wets et pteetsewe to bewe seweei the Wescotesiet Stette College . in tloe peoelzectiotft of the Nineteen Htmeleeel Fiftyetlotee Ivy. l e If 31 M 9 NORTH THIRDZIIICICI Com S TREET, MILWIZEEY EE 12 SIN Cibik, Philip .,,..... Cibulka, Arlene . . . Cira, Richard ,.... Coakley, Daniel . . . Coats, Nancy ..,... Colburn, Norma ....,.. Collins, Mrs. Barbara . . . Conner, Clara .......... Connolly, Sgt. Edmund . . , Conrad, 1.aVonne ,....... Contrucci, Victor Cook, Marilyn ..,..... 32 Coombs, Norman ...... 103 Cooper, Marilyn .,.,.. 62, Corlett, Barbara ........... Cootware, Robert 55,81 Cotter, Eileen ...,......... Crawford, Nina .......,..., Craycraft, Joseph .......,......58,93, 153 Cross, William ...... 168, Crouch, Ruth ...,,.,. . . Crowe, Mary Ann ..... 139 Cupery, Muriel .... ...... Daehnert, Richard ,....... Dahl, Marilyn .........,... Dale, Lila ....,,. .,,. 6 3 Dale, Miriam .... ...... Dalland, James .,......,... Dallman, Marjorie ,.,.. 32 Damrau, Carole ..... . . . . . Dana, Mary ....,..... 59, Daniels, Richard ..........,.104,111,122 Dargatz, Carol ............ v 164 154 129 113 175 164 176, 144 .69, iis 138 122, 123 Cibarich, August . .l0l, 107, 153, 167, 1 x 183 182 162 185 153 .68 .67 .20 122 137 139 165 158 130 129 .15 176 .32 139 165 185 .65 145 122 141 140 147 .15 .67 162 159 139 149 .70 Darling, Herbert .... Daum, Dolores ....,... DeGroff, joan .....,.. ....32 ,....59 .,...67, 9 Deifel, John ..98, 100, 101, 102, Demeter, Constance ......., 104, Demien, Constance ........, 32, Demski, Patricia ........... 117, Derdzinski, Robert ..32, 55, 145, Despins, james ........ 133, 168, Detjen, james ................ Dewey, Patricia ,.,. 33, 103, 134, Dewitt, Ronald ............ 69, Dhuey, Jean ...... ......,... Diamond, Nancy ....... 33, 150, Dietz, Rosemary .,.. , . Dillard, Minnie .... .....62 U..123, Dishaw, Barbara .............. Dobbersrein, Ronald ...,,....,60,64, 107, 125, 149 Dobransky, Myra .............. Domach, Dorothy .... Donohue, Elsie .....68, Dosta, Gloria ..... ...... Doubek, Donald .........,.... Drewek, Gilbert ..,.... 167, 174 Drews, Shirley ......... 33, 140 Driscoll, Patricia ,............. Drobac, Diane . .59, 106, 159, 186 Droegkamp, Carol ............ Dryden, Shirlee ..........,, 67, Duemmel, Sally . . . ..... . . . . a r a Duffey, Mary .... ........,.. Dugan, John .,....... 122, 130, Dulaveris, Vasiliki ..,........, Dulka, John ....,. .,.,..... Dunning, Kathryn Eastluncl, Echo ,... Ebner, Donald . . Ebner, james . . . .......28,33 11153 124 159 139 176 122 107 122 153 182 153 144 125 .69 159 157 124 .67 153 .71 117 .33 .70 168 176 144 .67 188 .24 122 159 .25 141 .67 .20 157 130 .69 166 Eckhardt, Kenneth Ederer, Valerie . . Edwards, Arnold , Eggebrecht, Ellen Ehlers, Fern . , . . Ehlert, Sandra . , . Eichelberg, Robert Eisenhut, Thomas Ellefson, Laura . . Ellingson, Arleen Elliott, Earl ..... Elliott, Eileen . . Else, Arthur ,,., Elsesser, Henry . . Emerson, Donald Endle, William ....... 64, 183 33, 131, 140 125 .....70 ,.....22,33 124184185 s y ...,.65,139 .,,...67 ....I.1.6., ....114 . 18, 98, 124, 125, Englebracht, Margaret .... 63, 122, Enters, james ......,. Erbach, Marilyn ....... Erdman, Geraldine . 68, 119, Erdman, Robert ....... Erdmann, Charles iv, 103: Erdmann, Glenn ....... Erickson, Betty . . .59, 122, Errard, Bernard . . . ..... . , . . Erskine, Marjorie Esayian, john ..,.. Eske, Nadine . . . Evans, DeLoy . . Evenson, Ellen . . Ewart, Virginia . Fabich, Robert ....147, f f f .59 .....69, 138 182 113 102 123 100 141 160 ww .JJ 124 188 rm 133 .65 185 139 122 162 176 122 69 ....,i,'70,-89 111 171 ...., f 174,176,177,17s J Falk, Arline .................. 133 Fallos, Janice ....,.... Fehlhaber, Joyce .... Feldstein, Rubin . . . Feldstein, Sylvia . . . Fett, Betty Lynn . . . ....64,107 ....153 ,,,34 ...69 It has been a pleasure to have served the Wisconsin State College in the production of the 1953 IVY Q FAKLER PRINTING COMPANY 0 714 WEST WISCONSIN AVENUE ' MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN BRoclcIway 2-0315 Fickert, Fabia . .54 186 Gandre, Duane Greenies, Arthur . . . . . 125 Filter, June .,,.. 54 148 .,..4.,..,.. 65, 124, 125, 141, 149 Gregg, Richard . . . ,..,,...., . 155 Fischer Frank ..,... . . . . . 125 Gapinski, Thomas ........ .69, 129 Griggs, Mrs. Lois ......,,...., .17 Fischer, Kenneth ..4.,.,....... 126 Garbulski, Geraldine ..,.,. 151, 140 Grueb, Marie ...... 65, 128, 154 155 Fischer, Rita ........,,,... 122 125 Gasper, Therese .,..,.,,... ,... 6 7 Grieb, Audrey ,,... ,....,,.. 7 0 Fischer, Robert Raymond .60, 149 Gates, Bruce ........... 70, 141 155 Griswold, Mary Jayne ..,,,...., 157 Fischer Ruth .,........ 61, 125 154 Geary, Julie .,.... 24, 107 Grittinger, James ..... ..,. . . 71 Fischer, William ,............. .71 Gebhardt, Jim ......,,,... ,,.,, 7 1 Groos, Dolores .... . . . . . .55, 122 Fitzgerald, Sgt. Roland .....,... 157 Gehrt, Vaughn ...,. 54, 55, 128 155 Groschel, Donald ....... 60, 125 149 Flanders, David ..,.... 155, 165 Geigler, Ruth ............ ..... 5 5 Gross, Jeanne .,..... 55, 157 Flegl, Robert .,........ 58, 152, 145 Gelin, Freda ..... .,..... 5 5, 151 Gross, John ,... ........... . 72 Fleischer, John ..,..... . . . 125 Gellings, Janet .......,,.. . . , 116 Groth, Gene . . .,.,,.., , . , . . 125 Folkman, Arlawaine .... 151 155 Geraghty, Ronald ....... 55 107 167 Groth, Marjorie .... 55, 98, 99 158 Follmer, Joane ..... . .55 155 Gerkhardt, Gerald , . . .... . . . 115 Grotke, Earl . . ...... . . . . . . 17 Follstad, Mark ..,... . . 152 Gigl, Jacob .,..... ..,. .... 1 7 6 Grove, Sgt. , . . . ..., . . . , . 86 Ford, Raymond ...... . . 122 Gilbert, Jill ........,..... ..... 6 9 Gruenwald, Ruth . . . ...... 67 122 Fortunato, Annette . . . . . .68 Gitto, Stephanie .......,.. . . . .70 Guell, Kathleen ....,.. 62, 122, 126 Fox, Ruth Mary ..,. . , .18 Giuffre, Josephine . .1l5, 114 125 144 Guenthner, Mary Frank, Irene E. . . . . . . .54 Giuli, Carole .. ...,.... .60, 126 ........ 61, 104, 125, 124, 125, 148 Frankie, Donna . . . . . .59, 155 Glatz, Arline . . . . . ..., ..... 7 1 Guidinger, Phyllis .... , . , . . .68, 159 Freedman, Lila ...,,. ......... . 54 Glaubitz, Helen ...... .... .... 1 2 2 Gumina, Marilyn ....,...,. 157 190 Freeman, Maxwell ...... 18, 106 125 Gleichner, Mary Gurlik, Philip ,.... ...,. 1 25 Frelke, Gerald . . ........, , . . 122 ..,..... 59, 106, 108, 109, 114, 144 Freuden, Suzanne .,....... .70 151 Glittenberg, Donald .... 59, 107 155 Frey, Barbara ......... 158, 151 162 Glocke, Donavan . . 67, 125, 128 141 Frey, Marion ...... .......... . 59 Gloor, Charles .... 111, 125, 141 178 Haas, Barbara . . . ......... . .65 Fricker, Betty .,... 54, 107 145 150 Glowacki, Leon . . . ....... 167 176 Haas, Richard .....,,.. 55, 154 141 Frischman, Donald ...... 54 151 168 Goetzman, Nancy ,..,..... . . , 156 Hadler, Dorothy Fritz, Margaret ..,.. ..... . . . .67 Goldman, Rosalind . . . . . . .65 ...... 58, 92, 105, 107, 114, 125 126 Frye, Lewis ...... ...... 1 68 Goldstein, Resa-Ann . . . ,... 122 Haisoch, Hubert ............ 69 185 Fuchs, Gyneth ..., . .54 161 Gollnick, Edward .... . . .65 Halberg, Laurie ...,........ 69, 117 Fuhrmann, Lester . . . . . , .25 Goundie, George . . ,..,, 14 Haliday, John ...,.. 56, 100, 168 185 Funk, Verne .,... .. .69 Graap, Joan ..... ...... 1 59 Hall, Barbara .. .......... 56, 105 Graf, Elaine ....... ........ 1 22 Hall, Douglas ............. 155 182 Gabert, Robert . . . . . .168 Graham, Barbara , . ..... 68, 122 158 Hambach, Joyce Gados, Beverly . . . . . 162 Gratner, Mary Alice ........... 158 ...,......... 56, 128, 129, 145 161 Galitzer, Morris . , , .... 182 Gratteau, Joseph ,..,,,,.,,,..... 55 1-lammerberg, Rosemary .,..... . 159 Gall, David .... ..,..,. 1 76 Gray, Jane ,..... .... 6 5, 107, 155 Hammes, Richard ........,.... 166 Gamoke, Janet . . . . . .54, 159 Greathouse, Hugh .....,.. .55, 155 Hammond, Wilma .... .... 6 6, 67 NORTH SHORE FLORIST ERWIN H, 13 ALF ANZ ARTISANS IN RARE IEWELS AND PRECIOUS METALS SINCE 1899 2935 N. Oakland Ave. Co. J E W E L E R S XVOOdrUff 4-2060 IXIILWXAUKEE Butter Eggs Shortennng sm u mm 11111 Laab S Skim and Whole Milk Powder 'efmfsut . rags , ' Afro. 2001 West Wclnut Sf. WE 3-0346 323 EAST WISCONSIN AVENUE Handke, Nancy . . . . , . 64 119 Hill, Heather . . . ,,.. 69 Jachthuber, Carla . . . 133, 162 I-Iankwitz, Anita . . . , , 21 Hill, James . . . ..,... 141 Jackson, Wayman . . . . . 132 Hanrahan, Joyce ......,.... 107 157 Hill, Margaret ....., . . . 37, 138 Jacobs, Marilyn . ,.... . 150 Hanrahan, Thomas ,.,. 177 178 Hildreth, Grace ,..,.., . . . 22 Jacobsen, Joan . . . . 65, 145 Hansen, Floyd ,.., 122 123, 131 141 Himmelmann, Frank ......,. 11, 143 Jacobson, Barbara 63, 159, 187 I-Ianusa, Ruth ......, ...,.... 2 2 Himmelreich, Beverly ........ . . 37 Jacobson, Corinne ....,,.. 147 Haralson, Audrey Hintz, Mary Jean ........... 37, 154 Jacobson, Elaine ....... 160 . . . . , . . . . . , . .36, 103, 134, 143 144 Hochschild, Raymond . . . . . 67, 129 Jacobson, Nancy . . .65 139 Harbeck, Irene .,........... 103 Hoeppner, Jeanne ,,.,... 62, 63, 138 Jacobson, Ruth . .,...... .59 Harders, Jerome ,......,,,, 60 166 Hoffman, William . . . ...,.. 37, 55 Jacobson, Sharon ,....,, . .38 Harmon, Loretta ...,.,..,..... .72 Hogle, Keith ....,.,,,, 69, 141 Jaeger, Gordon .....,, 112, 114, 125 Harney, Irene .,,......,,..... 15 Holcomb, Edward . 98, 100, 102 Jahn, Harry .. . ,,.... . .60 Harris, Gibson .......,..., 69, 122 , . .,...... 114, 116, 120, 164, 166 Jahnke, Barbara . . .. ., .64 Hart, Harry . . .64, 166, 174, 176 185 Holden, Elizabeth .,..,,....,,.,. 37 Jahnke, Glen . . . . , . . . . . .38 Hartmann, Gladys .,.. . . . 120, 162 Holland, John ..... ......... 7 2 Jahns, Arthur . . . . . . . 38 129 Hartz, Donald ................ 72 Holm, Marilyn .... . . ....... 37 James, Ellen ..... . . . 68, 122 138 Hauser, Helen ......, ,... 1 22 I-Iolweck, Caroline ..... 63, 152, 161 Jankowski, Ellen ...,........ 59 147 Haviland, Mary Jane . . .... 151 Holzer, Barbara ....... 69, 122 123 Janzen, Cornelius ..... . . 16 134 Havlik, Carol ,...... . . . 65, 154 Holzhaeuser, Barbara Jaquith, Janice . . . 38, 130, 145, 156 Hayes, Colleen .... .... 1 43 ..,............... 37, 98, 105, 158 Jaster, Cecile ...,,..........,, 159 Hebel, Ann ..,...... ...,.. 6 7 Holzhauer, Marion . . . ..... 63 155 Jefferson, Henry .....,. . . . 13 126 Heckendorf, Marlene , . . . . 36, 157 Horn, Donna Kae ....... . . . 139 Jennings, Mildred ,,.... 63, 122, 158 Heckler, Eva ........ .... 3 6 Horn, Faye ....... 68, 119 138 Jensen, Florence ........ . . 59 160 Heide, Marilyn ....,,,........ 162 Horwich, David .... .,..... 1 76 Jensen, Janet . .,,.... 108, 157, 186 Heiligstedt, Patrick ...... . . . . 141 Hose, Irene ....., . . . . 69 Jeziorski, Gerald . . . . . . . . . . . .71 Heimann, Joan ...... 36, 103, 106 Howard, Raymond .. ..... 64 Joachimi, Ned .... 164, 168, 184 185 ,....,..109, 120, 130 140, 143, 144 Hubbard, Perry .... .... . 25 Joachimi, Thomas ......,...38, 168 Hein, Beverly ,............ 36, 130 Huber, Harold . . .... 37, 135 Joers, Mildred .,.........,.... ,25 Heller, Jean ..,........... . 24 Hughes, Dorothy , . . . ..... 66 Johnson, Guy . . 149 Hemschemeyer, Annette .... 123 124 Hunziker, Ernella . . .... 130 Johnson, Karen . . . . . . . , . . 130 Herbst, Verna .......,,...., 36 156 Hurd, Barbara .,,.. .... . . 37 Johnson, Mary ...... , . . . . . . 161 Herbst, William ..... .... 1 25 Huth, Dianne . . . . . . 63, 159 Johnson, Merion 104, 123 149 Hermann, Raymond . . . . . .60 Johnson, Ronney .......... . . . ,38 Hernet, Elizabeth ....... ..... 6 7 Johnson, Roy .... ........ 3 8, 124 Hesprich, Germaine .,......... 65 Ibrahim, Nilufer . , . .... 37, 103, 138 Jonas, Margaret . . . . . . . 156 Hess, Janet ...,.... 36 118, 144, 155 Ingrelli, Anthony . . ....,..... 15 Jones, Carol ........ .,..,... . 68 Heyer, Nancy ........ .... 5 9, 154 Ipsen, Kent ....,... ....... 1 68 Jorns, Clara ...,. ......... 6 5 125 Hilgeman, Paul Irany, Jalal ..... .... 1 35 Jost, Jon ..62, 64, 107, 122, 153, 168 122, 124,125,141 Irany,Michael... ....135 Jowhari,Salah .38 MADE FRESH DAILY SPECIAL A I nrenkg AT YOUR Laundry and Dry Cleaning If . ' Puma FAVORITE DEALER Sefme Q, ,Ein CHIPS Q, I For Students and Faculty , A gg Mrs. llrenk s i353 -'egg' Q -.xii Funds Inc. ADF'-MAN OUND Milwaukee, Wis. 709 E. Capitol Dr. ED. 2-6000 Manufacturers of Downer Hardware School-Fraternity Jewelry EARL BORNEMAN, Prop. PAINTS - ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES - RADIOS ATHLETIC MEDALS AND TROPHIES Cgzffnleyet G2 5011 Co., tgnc. I MANUFACTURING JEWELERS 2605 N. DOWNER AVE. ED 2-2820 246-250 PLANKINTON BUILDING MILWAUKEE 3, WISCONSIN Juedes, Marilyn . . . 189 Kesselman, Ruth . . . ...124, 150 Koenig, Deloris . . . 9 Jursik, Darleen . . ,,,.... .71 Kewley, Patricia ,.., .,.. 3 9, 55 Koenig, Gordon . . Keyes, James ............. 174, 176 Koenig, Marialyce . . . Kaczmarek, Albin ....., 38, 126 128 Kiedrowski, Angeline . . ,....., 39 Koepp, George . . . . . Kahn, Phyllis ......,.....,.,. , 72 Kienzle, William ,..., ...,.. 7 1 Kohel, Audrey ..... .... Kaishian, Mesrope Kilgas, James .... .... 1 41 Kohlhoff, Ralph , . . , . . .............65, 153, 176, 181 183 Kind, Barbara .. .. ...59 Kalanczyk, Lauerne .. .... Kalagian, Garabed . . . ,..., . 129 Kindig, Jack ...,,.,.. . . . 39, 174 Kolda, Marilyn . . . . . . . . . . Kammer, Allan . . . 65 122, 129 141 Kircher, Barbara .......... . . . 189 Kolell, Robert ..., . . . .40, Kapellusch, Joann ,.,. ,... 1 33, 161 Kircher, Thomas .. 39, 175, 176, 181 Koltermann, Gerald ...... . Kappes, Verner ..... ...,. 1 33 Kirchhan, Gerald ...,. 153, 168, 182 Koltermann, Robert ...,... Karnowski, Carolyn . . . . .66 117 Kirst, Gerhard ....,.. .... 3 9, 145 Komorowski, Carl . . . .118, Karrmann, Martha . . ..,. 138 Kist, Barbara . . . . . . 128, 140 Kopperud, Mary . , . , . . , . . Kasparaitis, Danute . . ....., 140 Klein, JoAnn . . . .... 70, 140 Korek, Richard Kastner, Myrtle .... . . .60, 118 Kleist, Sylvia ..., ..., 1 54, 156 ............, 40, 100, 131, Katz, Jean ,....,, ...... 1 32 Klevesahl, John . , . .,........,. 168 Korn, Elmo ,.,.,. . . , . , , . Kausch, Carol . . . ..., 60 148 Klingbile, Jean .......,........ 139 Korn, Gretchen . .61, 98, 105 Kausch, Louise . . . . . 38 123 Klinka, Theodore . 98 102, 104, 123 Korpela, David ...... . . . . . Kausch, Richard .,,. . ..,. 122 Kloth, Frank ,,,. ...,......... 6 4 Kortebein, John . . . . Kauss, Theodore ,,... ......, . 39 Klotsche, J. Martin . . . 8, 9, 78, 106 Kotecki, John .,.. . . . . Kazmierczak, Frank . . . . 103 141 Kluever, Raymond Kowalski, Leo .... . . . . , Kehr, Barbara ,..,, ..,, 1 25, 158 .,.., 39, 106, 134, 141 176, 181, 185 Kozlow, Vivian . , ,. . .70, Keishian, Sarah . . . ....., 134 Klug, Barbara ..,. ......... 6 1, 133 Kraeft, Armin . . . . . . .22, Kell, Colleen . . , . . 69, 122 Kluge, Herman Krahn, Shirley . . . . , , .40, Keller, Beverly . , . . .... .67 ..... 10, 100, 107 164 176, 181, 182 Kramer, Pierce .... . . . . . . . Keller, Marjorie . . .,,, 155 Kmiecik, Florence . , . ....... 39 Krause, Darlene ....., . .63, Kelleher, Pat ..... ..., . . 157 Knapp, Joyce ..., ,,.,.....,.. 7 2 Krause, Rita ..... .... . Kellogg, Cleo . . . 150 158 Knudsen, Gail . . ........., 162 Kraynik, Theodore . . . . . . , Kennedy, Arnold ....,, 69, 122 141 Knudsen, Kathleen ,.....,.,.., 155 Krebs, Jane ...... ..,.... Kennedy, Joanne .,,. . ,,.,. .72 Knutson, James ,..., 61, 98, 99, 102 Krejci, Diane ....,, 64, 119 Kennedy, Mary . , . ....... .70 .... 104, 123, 124, 125, 134, 149, 165 Krenusz, Elizabeth , . . . , . . Kent, Kenneth . . . . . . 118 Koceja, Daniel . . . .,....... . .176 Kringle, Karen . . . . . .65 Kercheck, Madeline . . 59 Koch, Frances ,.....,.., . . 63, 139 Kroll, Ronald .,,. . . . , , Kermgard, George .. . .. . 125 Koch, Marvin ..61, 104, 123, 125, 134 Krotts, LeRoy . . .. . . . , . .. Kerr, Elizabeth . . . . . . .18 Koeck, Marlene . . , . . 64, 138, 150 Krueger, Joanne , , . . . . , . . . Kerr, Patrick ..... . . . 167 Koehler, Kenneth Krueger, Myrna .... 60, 132, Kerski, Barbara ..... .,..... . 70 .. ....... 39, 98 99, 106, 167, 176 Krueger, Wayne .. ...100, Keske, Lorraine Koehn, Ronald .. . 111, 122, 123 Krug, Harry ...,. ..,.. . . ....... ... 83, 103, 105, 115 144 Koelling, Eloise . ...,......., 21 Krutz, Dorothy .,. -bf AQN5 9 N 0 x ' -A C9 1119 I1 1113.1 1 , ai' " ----' ---Q--.. LK' 37'7?T"'i'.'1 I E' eg 1 - 1 I " .E E ' I I " . X ll 7 I 1 I " f 7' - 1 24-112 11 I1 E H H 3 1 X if ...n1,,.,ga...a..... miunwigmmll , , :a.v::' 1::::::::::::a:::..i::::i:i4,,,,,, fy , i in -ii -1..-... --U... i......-..'- .--.-..-.--.-1---I' fl-.'!-ily I ,--,- . 5 5 "en: N1 - . N Z 'HS"'3'-.1-1: ' '4 H1 . iw i A- W 'I 0 ? .llulliggllflll-1 ii'l .1 u' in-"" . .. A. af . irilimim 3 1 1 " ' -' 6.6, -N - -"- ,- 1 ' , , 13959-154543 -Q , - sei- 'Ss 1 - 2 - 'Pe "'2i- T 7 - ' The First Vfisconsin National Bank was organized as the Farmers and Millers Bank in 1853 - 100 years ago - with original quarters consisting of a single room on old East Water fnow North Waterj Street, just a few steps north of Wisconsin Avenue. It was the era when Franklin Pierce was President... 'way back when the population of Milwaukee it ,X X , M 1 k , lf . BX . ,, ' ':-ggi: totaled only about 25,000, Today, as the largest bank in Wisconsin, the century-old First Wisconsin begins a new century of serv- ice geared to the continuing growth and progress of the community, state and nation . . . first in friendly personal service at 13 convenient banking offices. Choose this time- tested bank as your banking headquarters. I FIRST WISCUNSIN NATIUNM BANK OF MILWAUKEE f Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Krygier, Bernice . . Krygier, Irene , , . Kubis, Elaine ..... Kubnick, Norman .. Kuecker, Jane .... . f .46 ..,,41, Kuehn, Mildred ...,,......... Kuehn, Robert 123, 124, 134 Kuehne, Nancy ....,.......... Kuehneisen, Robert Kugley, Robert . . . Kujawa, Barbara . . . ,... . .67 Kulas, Ann ..4.,........,..,. Kulasiewicz, Frank ....., 41, 100 Kunkel, Joseph ,............ 41 Kusch, Darold ....... 28, 41, 55 Kuter, Florence ......,........ LaBorde, Shirley .. Lader, Janet ..4... Laite, Mildred ....,... Lamb, Judith ......4.. Langendorf, Richard Lanzl, Frederick ,,,. La Pidus, Merilyn . . . La Porte, Michael ...... Larson, Florayne ....... Larson, Shirley ,......, Laska, Conrad ...,.....65,107,131, Laste, William .....,.. Lathrop, David .,.,,.,. Lauterbach, Eugenie La Vaque, Sally ,,,.. Lawry, Betty ..... Lazenby, John , . Learn, Rae .....,. Lecher, Marion . . . ,.68, 60, 135, ...,.68, .1167 113,133 167,184 .....41 . 66, 71 ....138 ....12, 139, .67 157 .71 168 .41 160 149 .70 182 166 122 .66 182 -v 159 167 .24 148 .66 157 123 .65 124 151 176 .70 139 185 182 185 .66 162 139 143 162 .41 Markwardt, Leona . . Lecler, Lloyd ...... Ledgerwood, Carolyn Ledin, Marie ...... Lee, Elizabeth ..... Lee, Lowell ..... Leikam, Richard . . Leloo, Bonnie . . . Lenhart, Patricia . . . Lenling, Elaine . . . Lenz, Marcia ..,.. Leonard, Lorraine . . Le Roux, Jeanine . . Lettow, Carol ..... Leupold, Mary . . . Levin, Jack ,...... Levin, Milton ...., Lewandowski, Arlene Lewis, June ....... Liebl, Robert ,..... Lieding, Beverly . . . Lien, Eugene ..... Lindert, Sharon . . . Linsley, Joyce . . . Lipp, Edmund . . . Lipski, Eunice ...,, Litscher, Donald ....42, 107, 110, 134, Littaritz, Lowell .........,..100, 175 41 Lobotla, Florence . , . Locke, John ...,... Long, Robert ,.,... Lontowski, Joan ,,.. Loomis, Joanne .... Lord, Jean ........ Lowell, Vernon .... Lubitz, Barbara . . . Lubner, Rose .... 68, 122 65, 104 ' f .59 .61 141, 176 123 122 123, a 43 182 150 159 .20 .12 166 189 115 .24 155 130 138 122 .71 122 .18 .42 143 166 133 167 139 .67 125 156 147 185 125 .72 166 139 189 189 133 155 ,68 Luckow, Darleen . . .,... . . Luebke, Donald ..,.,...,.. . . .50 106 Lund, Gaar .... Lund, Patsy . . . Lunz, Carol , , . x x Lusty, Beverly . . . . . . Luteyn, Grace . . . ..... . . . . Lutz, Marlene ............. Lyman, Janice ...... 89, 98, Lynch, Mary . . ....... . . Maas, Cornelius . . . Macht, Diane .... Macias, Minette . . , . . . Macy, Bessy ...,. .... Madsen, Alfred . . . . . Maglio, Conjetta ..., Maglio, Frances . . , Magulski, Shirley . . . Mahl, Carole .,... . . . Mahon, Patricia . . . . . . . , Maierle, Mary .,.. .... 6 5 Mainz, Dorothy . . . , , , . . Major, Charlotte .... . . . Malcolm, David .. . Maloney, Nancy . . . . . . Manalli, Gilbert . . . . . . . , Mandelin, Bruce ...... 141, Mandery, Frances . . 63, 122 Mankiewicz, Constance ..... Manley, Robert ...,....... Manning, Donald ....,.... Mantes, Mary Jean ...... 42 Manti, Arthur ...,..... 106 Mantz, Ruth ...... 42, 123, Marek, Mary Ann ......... Margolis, Shirley .......... Marino, Rose ,..,. 128 166 147 125 157 126 123 .72 159 123 67 126 .15 130 .25 .68 .67 .68 .67 .21 138 .24 .14 183 186 185 185 155 .65 176 122 140 176 148 .42 .42 .67 For Time Who Ca V6 1716 N. Arlington Pl. AU 1001 N. van Buren DRY CLEANERS Riegelmcmk . . . 1 DOWNER PHARMACY 31 I6 N. Downer Avenue Ed. 2-9377 COSMETICS FOUNTAIN SERVICE Complete prescription and drug departments Marsden, Dawn ...,,... 43, 123 139 Meyenburg, Lore . , . . 132 Murdzek, Leona .... .... 4 4, 156 Martin, Ada ..... .... 3 0, 43 119 Meyer, Edward . , ..,.. 128 Musbach, Frank ..... .....,... 5 8 Martin, Georgia .. 59, 152 155 Meyer, Joan .... ,....., . 43 Mutter, Victor ..,,,....... 153, 176 Martin, Louise . . . .,...,. 69, 107 Meyer, Luane . . . .,.... 68, 117 Mutzenbauer, Richard , . . . , . . . . .128 Martin, Marilyn . . . . . 43, 155 Meyer, Marjorie . . . . . 65, 124, 148 Mason, Edna ...,. .... 2 1 103 Meyer, Valerie . . . ........ .65 Mathews, Lee .... .,..... 1 1, 153 Meyer, William . . . , 69, 124, 125 Matheny, Gloria .. ...,,.,..,. .24 Meyers, Ann .,.... ......,. 1 50 Nacheff, Sally .......... 123, 134 Matteson, Irene ........ 43, 123, 148 Michaels, Barbara ,. ....... .68 Nagel, Lois ...59, 103, 109, 120, 140 Matthias, Orville . , , ......... .43 Michels, lone ..... . . .68 Nance, Dale .,.....,....... . . . .17 Mauer, Glenda . . . ,.,.,... .70 Mickelson, Janice ............, 108 Nash, John ....,...,.......,. . .19 Maurer, Mary .... .... 6 3 159 Mihopulos, John ......,...,,.. 43 Nault, Howard .... .... 4 4, 107, 168 Mayer, Mary ,.... .... 6 9 139 Miller, Dale ..,... 13, 167, 176, 185 Nault, James .,...,.. ......... 6 9 Mayo, Dallas ...... . . .l75, 176 Miller, Edgar . . ...,....,.... 166 Neeb, Betty ....... 59 101, 128, 186 Mayville, Diane . . . ...... .70 Miller, Fred . , , ......,.... ,43 Needham, Shirley .... . . . . , . . .123 McAllister, Wayne . . . ....... 166 Miller Mara ............,.... .43 Nehring, Richard ..., ...... 4 4, 55 McBride, Louise Miller Nancy Nelson, Kathleen . ...,,. 44 ........,43, 109, 111,123,143 148 , ...... 65,103 106, 107, 139, 162 Nelson, Robert ... ....45 McCarthy, John .....,.. 69, 122 125 Millonig, Helen ........,,,... 155 Nemec, Joseph .,,.. ,.... 1 66 McCullough, Pat ..... ..,.,,. . 62 Miniace, Dorothy ....,,..... 98, 102 Nestlbichler, Hans .... . , .19, 135 McDermot, Gerald . .44, 55, 177 178 Miotlce, Charles ....... . . . . . . ,72 Netko, Patricia ...,. . . .65, 139 McDonald, Jerome .... 61, 124 184 Mirenda, Angela ....... 64, 107, 160 Netzer, Lanore ..... . . .17, 143 McElvain, Barbara . . . ....... .67 Moder, George .........,...., .72 Neustedter, Marlene . . ..... . . . ,66 McGarry, Deone .. ,.,.,.. 126 Moe, Donald ..60, 123, 124, 125, 149 Neuweiler, Corinne ,... 154, 157 McKinnon, Barbara ..... 62, 109 148 Moerschel, Henry .......,.,... .70 Newcomb, Elizabeth . . . . .45, 130 McLay, Barbara ......,..... 44, 162 Moffatt, Wylie Newcomb, Eugene .... .,.. 1 22, 126 McMonagle, Carol ...,,. 59, 122 139 ...,,.....,.. 87, 123, 124, 134, 149 Newsome, Verna ,... .,...... 1 8 McPherson, Doris . . ........, .44 Mokelke, Marcia .......,.... 63, 122 Ney, Constance . . . .... . . . .45 Mecikalski, Sylvia ....... .66 Moravcik, Mary ,.............. 160 Niesen, Alfred .... .,...... 1 76 Medinger, Joyce . ....,. .68 Moravec, Joseph . . . . . . 123 Noll, James .... ..,. 1 44, 166 Meggers, Gayle ,... .... 6 0, 155 Morris, Beverly .... ...,. , 70 Norris, Robert . . , .,.. 10, 12 Megna, William . . . .,... 167 Morton, James .... ,.,. 2 1, 149 Nowak, Louise . , . . , .67, 128 Meister, Anton ..,... .... , 43 Moylan, William ........... 69, 114 Noyes, Jane ........ .... 6 4 Menning, Kathleen ............ .67 Muehlberg, Mary ........,.... 138 Nyberg, Darrell .... ,.., 6 0 Menning, Lorraine .....,,... 59 126 Mueller, Charlotte ............ .69 Merkel, Marie Mueller, Jack .... 69, 122, 123, 124 .,..........13,101,108,120,140 Mueller,Lois........,,...,....67 Merwin, Phyllis ,..,........ 67, 122 Mueller, William Obbink, Robert ..... .....,,. 7 2 Merz, Richard ................ .71 . . . 44, 123, 125, 134, 149, 164, 165 O'Connor, Maureen .... 132, 133 Metzow, Marion . . . . 155 Mumbrue, Gwen ............,. .71 O'Connor, Rita ..... .... 1 30, 155 54 W dai-H FROSTED Fooos gen. .. NO MUSS - NO FUSS M ,, A. w. Huss co. 344 E. Florida Sl. MA. 8-2627 SE RVICE Q UA'-'TY 1115 N. THIRD STREET MILWAUKEE TOW MARKET MIlWAOIlEE SPORllN0 00008 WHOLESALE AND .-im., 312 W. Wells Street MArqueHe 8-1566 MEATS AND POULTRY L. H. SCHMITT MARQUETTE 8-5214 Q 4 L ' CQ Q F CD M A Z lift do Q M CD O P I :-4 , J . TW "" Q Q Q Whal do all these have in common? Thaf's easy! Whether used in the home, on the farm, or by industry, they are all D, products manufactured by the A. O. Smith Corporation. AJ The famous Permaglas "can't-rusti' E, automatic water heater. Maybe you've got one in your home! Bl An A. O. Smith warm air furnace, FJ gas fired boiler, and gas conversion burner. One of these may make your own home more comfortable. CJ Welding Machines, Electrodes, and G, Accessories-supplied to industry to help make better products for you. Safety Grating-gives workmen sure footing in any weather-under all conditions. Liquid Gas Systems-bring city fuel advantages to the farm. Petroleum Meters and Gasoline Pumps. Used everywhere petroleum products are transported, measured, and dispensed. Line Pipe-brings you the advan- tages of natural gas at low cost. I0 Plants Localed in New York, New Jersey, Ohio, Wisconsin, Illinois, Texas, and California. Pressure Vessels and Heat Exchang- ers-"ba-ckstage' mainstays of the process industries. Automobile Frames and Control Arms. Chances are your own car has them. Vertical Turbine Pumps on farms lift water needed to grow better quality crops for your table. A. O. Smith glass-surfaced steel Hartlesfore preserves better silage for richer milk, more beef. A, O. Smith glass-lined tanks store beer at leading breweries every- where. Electric Motors to power your ap- pliances at home, equipment and machines where you work. In one way or another, you'll meet these products in your daily life. Thanks to the research and engi- neering skill of A. O. Smith they make your life more enjoyable. Oelke, Mary Anna ,.4.. .... 6 7, 139 Oldenburg, Dolores .,.. ...... . 72 Olenchek, Roland . . . .45 167 Olsen, Clarence .... . . . 19 Olson, Frederick . . . .,,.. . . 20 Olson, Manfred . . , ...,.... . .23 Olson, Marilyn ......., 68, 122, 138 Olson, Mrs. ,,.,., ,........., 1 56 Olson, Sally Ann ......,..., 45, 140 Olson, Thota ..45, 130, 140, 147 156 Orlowski, Mary Ann ,4......... .71 Orn, Ardis ........,.....,..., .45 Ortman, Donna .... ....... 1 35 Oshiro, Richard .,.. . 144, 166 Osterndorf, Alan ......,....... .64 Oswald, Marion ........ 45, 145 162 Otte, Donald ..... ...... 1 25 141 Ovetn, Orlando ............... .21 Oviart, Herbert ...........45,98,99,107164176 Pahle, William . , , . . . 151 Pajot, Mary Ann . . . , , 128 Palasz, Dorothy . . . . .59, 156 Panaro, William . . , . .60, 126 Pantazon, James .............. 118 Parise, Angeline , . .......,... 162 Parker, Mrs. jane .......... . . 139 Parker, Samuel .,,, 111, 122, 123 182 Parsons, Thomas ........... 184 185 Pasch, Kurt ........122,123,125,131 141 165 Patt, Patricia ........,..... 63 158 Patterson, Bruce ........... 123 165 Pauli, Judith , .... ..,,.. 1 39 Pautsch, Thomas . . . ..... . .45 Pawlowski, Anita . . ,... 154, 160 Paykel, Morton . . . . . . . . .71 Paynter, Mary . . . . . Pech, Patricia ,... Peck, Anita .... , 64 .68 a Peck, Jane ....... Peck, Louise 46, Peck, Sharon 108, ..........60, 116, Pelikan, joan ........ Perez, joseph . . . Perez, Richard . Peserik, Delores .'.' 1106, Pesl, Shirley ..... Peters, Harvey ........ .... Petersen, Vera ........ Peterson, Marilyn . . 28, 46, 116, 122 122 107 144, 140, 1.7.9 120 .46 143, Petran, Nancy ...,,.......... Pew, Joyce ...... Pfeiffer, Alvin Pfeil, Nancy ..... Phelps, Sally .,.. 68, . . 66, 67 67 Phinney, Dorothy Ann . . . Pierce, William .,....... ..... Pigeon, Lu Willa . Pinion, Dawn . Pipkorn, Ellowene ... 67, 122 59 Plinke, Donna ..... Plotkin, Marsha Ann . . Pobanz, Hildegarde . . . Podemski, Rohert . . . Polczynski, Audrey . . . Ponzi, Hubert . .46, 123, Poole, Shirley ........ Porinsky, Mary Lou . . . 46 1 a w i24,'i25,' Porth, Thomas . . . . . . . Port, Elsie ....... . . Potterveld, Burton ..... Powers, Carol . . Powers, Sally ....... . Pribyl, Genevieve .63,i2i' 2, 56 153 159 46, 125 138 122 155 186 161 .59 185 185 162 155 176 I-1 157 130 138 58 122 122 60 69 132 159 67 160 .72 140 168 107 149 .59 116 176 .59 .14 160 63 162 Prinz, Richard . Prokupek, Paul . . Prokos, Nick .... Pruess, Carl ..,.... Psimaras, Vasiliki . . Puehler, Susan ,... Putrow, Mary ..... Quasius, Glenn 71, Pups, Dolores . . , . . Purdy, Patricia . . , . . .61, 123 98, 103, 141, Quast, Dorothy ..... Quastenberg, Nancy Radrke, Donald .... Rambadt, Donald . . Rankin, Martha . . . Rasmussen, JoAnne Rasmussen, Robert . Rau, Donna ...... Ray, Sally .... . . Razook, Lois Ann . Read, Mary Jo . . . Rehholz, Russell .... Records, Lee ..., . Reddemann, james Redlin, Phyllis .... Redman, Marlene . ,. ...65,122,1 Reed, Elaine . ,. . Reeves, Janet . Refinski, Genevieve Regele, Marilyn . . . Reinhardt, Conrad . . Reinke, Nancy . . . Reinschmidt, Wilma 66 24 81, 1328 59 22, 125, 'Gd 114 154 165 157: 63, '67 i29 46, 128 103, 139, 141 s 165 166 .69 ,46 159 122 .59 150 148 172 186 157 126 141 .63 .46 130 162 156 .69 143 177 130 182 138 148 .19 .65 .68 .63 172 .67 .46 ll 0 E STI C Laundry 8. Dry Cleaners Telephone WOodruff 4-1800 FINER JEWELRY FOR ALL OCCASIONS Archie TEGTMEYER Inc. JEWELERS Plankinfon Arcade - Store 10 PATRONIZE 01111 ADVERTIZERS Reiss, .loan .. . 65, 107, 123 134, 148 Rowland, Helen ..., ,..... s 4 53 Remington, Beverly . . . . . 122 135 Rubbert, Gaile . , . 59, 107, 117 139 Rennicke, Donald ..47, 143, 144 166 Rugolo, Lawrence . 60, 107, 153 165 Resch, ,lohn . . . . . . . ..,. 141 Ruhe, Charlotte . ...., 63, 89, 160 Retzer, Richard . .167 175, 176 185 Rusch, john ............,..,. 176 Reul, David . ..,..., 123, 125 126 Rusch, Milton .,..., ...... 1 2, 149 Ribar, Betty ... .. .. ... 71 Rusch, Richard ... 123, 124, 125, 149 Ricci, Donald . . . .47 122 Russell, Meredith . 69, 122, 125, 129 Richardson, Bruce . . .,.,. .65 Russell, Patrick . . . 47, 110, 141 176 Richardson, Nona . , . . . .60 Rust, Judith ,.,.,...,,,,... . . .71 Rieclc, Betty . . . . . , ....... .63 Rybacki, Barbara ..... . . . , 63 159 Riemer, Ronald . . . . . . . . . . .71 Ries, Claudette ..47, 98, 102 154, 158 Rigotti, Mayme .......... .18, 131 Saffert, jane ...,. . . . 98, 102, 158 Rinder, lrwin . .... . . , . . 16 Sagunsky, Glenn . . . . . . . . . . . . .70 Rintelman, Delores . . . . . . 138 Saichek, Dennis . . . . . . . . .72 Rintelmann, Marlene . . . . 125 160 Salamun, Peter .... ....,. . 14 Ripple, Delores, ........ 98 102 162 Salisbury, Rachel . . .... 18, 135 Ripple, Richard Sander, Louise . . . . ...., 68 ,.....,......,47, 53, 117, 143 168 Sanderson, Marilyn ... ... 162 Rislow, -laner . . . . , . . .70, 172 Sandor, Margaret ...... . . . . . . .67 Ritzi, ,loan . . . .... 47, 138 162 Sandstrom, Patricia Rizzo, Lucia ........... 47 126, 129 .,,..,..... . . ,58 93, 98, 102 159 Robbins, Oral . .... . . , .21 108 Sarnitz, Betty .....,.. . . . . . . .70 Rcckenbach, lngebourg . . . .47, 156 Sattell, Richard . . .... . . , . . 166 Rognsvoog, Thomas .... 123 125 149 Satrler, Rochelle . . , . ....... .48 Rohan, Dolores ...... .59, 117, 122 Sauer, Lois ....,............. .63 Rohleder, JoAnn . . . 69, 122, 139 Sauerberg, Norma . . . . 62, 119, 138 Rohlinger. Mae . . . . .59, 147, 128 Savage, Dawn . . . . ..... , . . 138 Rcilerat, Coletta . . . ....... 67 Sayles, Evelyn . . . .,.. 59, 128, 159 Rollefson, Lila . . . . .69, 122 129 Scag, Ruth .... . ..,... . 156 Roloff, Leon .... . .,..... 118 Scanlon, Cora .... .... 1 9 133 Rose, Leonhard Schaefer, Marlene . . . . 155 .. .. . .47, 110, 123 134 143 149 Schaeffer, George ....,,.,. 175 176 Rosen, Harold . . .... ,...... , 1 1 Schaetzel, Virgilyn Rosenbecker, Ralph . . ...,.... 166 .... 58, 60, 89, 93, 108, 120, 154 157 Rossow, Robert . . . . . . . .65 Scharmach, Max . . . 167, 174 176 Rost, Harry . . . . . . 128, 129, 147 Scharping, Lois ......... ..... . 70 Rothwell, Ethel . . . . . . .15 Scheffler, Marion . . . . . 59 155 if 4 1 Schellin, Robert . . . . . . , . 14 64 Schick, Richard . . ...... .71, 183 Schickofke, jean . . .... 122 124 157 Schilder, Warren . . ......... .72 Schilling, Helen ..,....... 124, 138 Schinderle, Rosemary .... 64 138 189 Schirmer, Mariele ............. . 19 Schmid, Marian , . . .... .... . 66 Schmid, Phyllis ......, 71 Schmidt, Alfred . , . .70, 183 Schmidt, Arlene .......... 160 Schmidt, Donna . . .122 138, 158 Schmidt, Roland ...,.,... 166 Schmied, Elaine . . .69, 122 Schmier, Barbara .....,. 67 Schmitt, Milton .... . 141 Schmitt, Philip .,.. ...,. . 61, 150 Schmitz, Patricia ..70, 109, 138 Schnabel, Mary Schneider, Carol ,....67 ...U66 Schneider, Dorothy . , ,.... 154 Schneider, Richard . . . .... . .48 Schoeller, Arthur . . . .17, 166 Schoeneck, Robert . , . . . . , 69 Schoenfeld, Ronald . .69, 125 Schok, Carole ..,.. . . .48, 157 Scholl, Jeanine . . . ..... 152 Schott, Andrew , . . . . . .17 Schott, Dolores . . . . . .24 Schrader, Charles . . . . ..... .48 Schrader, Lawrence .,....,.... 48, 55 Schroeder, ,lean . .... ..... 6 9, 138 Schroeder, Kenneth 58, 92, 168, 176 Schroeder, Nancy ........... 70, 118 Schubert, Billie .. .... 59, 122, 124 Schuette, lla . ... ... 63, 128, 156 Schultz, Beverly .. . ...,..... ,63 Schultz, Eleanor .. ........... 122 Schultz, Erwin .... 58, 101, 135, 153 Allis-Chalmers Makes Machinery To I-lelp People Produce More -' Have More - Enioy More Leisure Time - IVE 'E'l"l'ER! 'A' 'k 1 Tractors Wheel type and crawler type, plus implements and accessories -- for agricultural and industrial use. Motors along with control and switchgear, turning 'lhpup--acanddc- Serving All lndustry for More Than a Century Turbines bines that help provide low cost light and power for homes and factories. Steam and hydraulic tur. 1 Also crushers, screens and grind- ing mills for the cement, mining and rock products industries. 73' Sales Offices in All Major Cities MILWAUKEE 1, wlscoNsiN A-am 202 electric power into useful energy. Schultz, Lorraine .,., . . . Schulz, Blanche , . . . Schulz eanne , J ..... .... Schumann, Donna .....,... Schumann, Meredith .,,. 48, Schupp, James . .98, 102, 110, Schuster, Susanne .......,.. Schwabe, Jeanne .......,,.. Schwartz, Vernell .,...,,... Schweers, Joan ,..,...,..., Scott, Portia . , .... 63, 87, Scott, Sarah ..,. Sebald, Renee . . Seeger, Lois ..,... .... Selgren, Margaret . . . . . . Selsing, Arletta . . . . . Seng, Mark ,....... .,.. Sengstock, Wayne .......... Serra, Antonina ...,,....... Seubert, Robert ............ Shaw, Joan ..,..... 64, 122, Shevey, Robert ...,...,,.. Shields, Carol , . , Shimon, Irwin ....,........ Shipman, Emmet ..,....... Shipman, Gordon .......... Shivy, Nancy ..66, 67, 122, Sholes, Joan ...,....,,... Shoplas, Harry ..... 61, 116, Sideras, Clare ....,,......, Siggelkow, James .,.,....., Silver, Marvin .,,.,,.., 60, Silverwood, Anne ,,.... 61, Silveus, Marian . . . Simpson, Gloria . . Sirney, Sharon , . . Sisel, Patricia . . . Skotzke, Gerald ., Slamann, Lorenc .......... Slaney, Mary ..... 106, Slezak, Catherine ......... Smiddy, Patricia , ...,... . . Smiljanick, Darlene H..65, 108, Smith Elaine ...... 63, 158, Smith Gloria ,.,........,. Smith, Kenneth ............ Smith Ralph .,.....,.. 22, Smith Raymond, Jr. ..... . Smith Stuart . ..,..,,..., .. Smith, Susan ...,..... 122, Smith, Wesley ,..,..,,..,,. Smithes, Donald . . Thiele, Kenneth . . . ..,. .50, Snortum, Sonja . . . ,64 Soderstrom, Ernest . . . Sokolowski, Mildred . . Sorensen, Carlynne . . . Spearbraker, Thomas . . . . Splinter, Darleen .......,, Sprecher, Sally ..,...,..... Srok, John ,....,..... 106, Stahelfeldt, Marvin ......... Stach, Alice ,,.,,.......... Stadler, Sylvia .... .....,.. Stansberry, Capt. Norman A. Starich, Mary Powers ,...,.. Stark, Loarn ........,..... Stark, Richard ..,... ,.,. Stauff, Marilyn , . , , , . Staven, Leland .,,......... Stawicki, James .........,.. Steele, Marianna . . .69, 122, Steele, Nola ...61, 108, 125, Steen, Melba ..,....... 63, Steenbergh, Patricia ......,, Steffan, Richard ...... 167, Steil, Janet ,.,,.. Stein, Howard .,.,.. ,... Steinhagen, Jerry . . . . . . ..6.4. 139, 167, f59 126 .48, 115 154 174 ,66 187, 151, 140, 122 109 f49 139, 154, .49 186 104 10K 157, 125 .68 .68, 115 157 125 134 119 181, 124, s 49, 125, 1 5 Stellmacher, Alice ...... Stelloh, James .,.......... Stenger, Mary Ellen . 65, 162 Stenz, Mary Ann ....... Sterle, Lorraine .,.. Stern, Betty ..,...,.. Stevenson, Robert .,,..,. Stevenson, Thomas .,,..... Stewart, Carol .,....... 63 Stewart, Harry . . . Stingl, Betty .,...... Stoeckrnann, Jean ..,, Stokes, Ronald .... .,... Stokke, Barbara .,........ Stoveken, Ruth . . , , , . Stolper, Daniel ,. Straka, Gerald . . . . . . . Strasburg, Arlene ......, Straw, Joan ....... 50, 150, Strehlow, Marlene ..... Streich, William ,...... Streng, Alice ........ Strodthoff, Margarete . . . Stuermer, Alfred ....... 58, Stuht, Allen ...., , . . Stumpf, Lois .......,.. Stutzman, Nancy .,..... Suchy, Gregoria ,... 22, Suchy, Ray .... ..... Suetholz, Frank , . . . . . . Suha, Leslie ...... Sullivan, James . . Sullivan, John . . , Sullivan, Patricia ,. Suppan, Adolph ...,, Sutherland, Sylvia ,,.,..... Sutherland, R. Warren , .124 Swan, Nancy .......... 98, Swanke, Foster ...,....,.. Sweeney, JoAnn ..,... Swendsen, Lucile .,,.... 15, Swensen, Aileen , . . Swieso, Wanda . . , Taylor, Capt. William ..... Te Lindert, Ivan . ,,... Temby, M. June .....,,... Temme, Nancy . . . Terry, Anne ...... Thelen, Alice ,..... ...... Theoharis, Arhontisa . ,65, 122 .49, 150 172, 190 159 .64, ,,...49 ....150 .,49, 55 ,,,..49 122,128 ....176 ,,...50 .66, 122 ,,.,.71 .,,..66 128,143 ,,..124 .50, 143 130, 140 154, 159 .U,.71 ,50,166 .12,150 ....129 113,144 122,125 .,..,60 .....63 122,148 .23 ,,..124 .50, 166 .50, 135 .7O, 176 . , , , .68 .11,105 ....122 125,149 100,158 ..,..50 135,145 103,130 ...,,67 .69, 123 103,136 125,149 .....68 ....140 .69,135 ,69,187 5 Theune,1darHyn ,... 65j125, 125 Thiel, Jeannette ......., 61, 12 3 , Thiel, Marion . 7 x Thomas, Hazel ..., .... 1 87, Thomas, Kenneth ....,...,. .70 139 134 . . , ,,..,.... 67, 122 143 188 166 146 Thomas, Olive ..,..,,..... Thompson, Mrs. Daisy .,.... Thorson, Roberta , ..,... 64, Throne, Alvin ........,. 12, Tiedjens, Geraldine .,.,.... Tierney, John .......... 22, Tietz, Roger .......,..,... Tillema, Ralph ,,.. 22, 100, Timian, Theresa ...... Timm, Pamella . ..,. . . Tingley, Mary Ellen . . . Tocco, Peter ,...,.,. Tomlinson, Francis ,.,. Ton, Lawrence ..,..... Townsley, Lt. Col. Floyd Tralongo, Salvatore ..., Trangmar, Becco ...,.. Trautmann, Phillip . 69, Trastek, Carol .19, .,..141 125,138 55,128 .51,130 176,181 ,,,..51 110,167 .,.,108 .51,140 ...,.66 .59,168 ..,..51 .,...5l .86,136 .,..,51 .68,138 124,125 ...,,..,.51, 116,120,122, 144,162 Trastek, Ward .,.. 122, 141, Troemel, Ernestine . ,23, 98, Trgo, John ....,,...,.... Trzebiatowski, Eugene Tulane, Sgt. John ...,. Tupesis, Dzidra ..,. Uber, Harvey ...,. . . ,19, Uber, Mrs. Harvey . . Uecker, Yvonne .,,. Uelmen, Ellen ,.,.,. Uhlenberg, Lynette . . Ulbricht, Elsa ..,,,. Ullenberg, Ralph . . . Ulman, Robert ..... , . Uttech, Patricia ,...... 12 5 , Uttke, Marian . . , . . Vaitl, William .....,,. Van der Linden, Barbara ......,....,,..,..98,104, Van Gorden, Beth ...,.... Van Meter, Mary Ann , . Verhasselt, Zita ...... Vidal, Rosemarie ..,. Villeneuve, Nancy . . . Vincent, Allen .,.. Voell, Mary ,.... Voelz, Marilyn , . ...71, Vogt, Marilyn ........,... Vogt, Russell ....,... Von Neumann, Robert Vyvyan, Milton ....,.. Vyvyan, Ramona ...... Wagner, Earl .....,... Wagner, Marschall .... Wagner, Mary .... 52, Wahl, Jo Ann ,....... Walter, Donald ,...... Wanish, Elizabeth . , , Wanninger, Delores . . . Ware, Yvonne ,..... Warrens, Robert ...... Warvrunek, Roberta .. Waulters, Rita ..... Weaver, Ines ..,,.. Webb, Jane ...... Webster, Lillah , .,.. . . Wedemeyer, Nancy ... .....52, 139, 144, Wedgwood, Janet .,,.. Wehrley, Rita ........ Weil, Herman ......,. Weismantel, Jacquelyn Weiss, William ,.,. 52, Weisto, Theodore ..... Weitzel, Hannah .,.... Welnak, Ann ...,,....64,122,125, Wendt, Judith ...,.... f5Z .52 115 152, .63, 153, 133 Wernecke, Jane ....... Wernecke, Mildred .... Wessies, E. Wayne .... Wessler, Carole 63 ,103, West, Darlene ..,..... Westerman, Janice ..., Wheeler, Merril .,,... Wheelock, Pauline ,.... Whitby, Kenneth 123, White, Avistine ....,. White, James ........ White, Joan .. White, Lois . . . 109, 53, 125, 1 172,185 103,105 ..51,55 .,.,.58 ,...137 ....135 110,147 131,155 .64,138 ,...138 .51,140 ..,..14 ,...124 ,.,..71 131, 134 ....,71 ..,..70 150,155 .69,159 ...,.61 .....68 ....,71 139,161 ....122 .,,,.72 132,135 ,51,159 .....70 ,14 123, 149 148 121 179,185 ....166 118,144 123,160 H..176 .65,156 ....159 .52, 157 141,165 .52,162 ..,..72 .,...24 ..69,72 ..,..20 155, 157 138,158 ....,52 ...,.17 ....122 181,182 ....182 118,144 134,148 120,162 .52,104 ..,.157 .71,176 124,125 .52,123 151,160 .U..71 138, 162 149,165 .64 .,..185 ....107 ....53 203 IGIHCHI CI We You'll never forget your sciiooi ciays, anci we 110130 youiii always rememimer Pi1otoReHex, your Official Piiolo- grapiler. Weyli always rememizer tile fun we had tai-zing your pictures... and we hope you will not forget us in the years to come XVIIGII tiiere are other occasions you'i1 want to rememioer PHM R m2'2i'i.iS R witii fine portraits. 'A ,I PhofoRefIex . . . ci unique method of faking pictures . . . out Chc1pmon's alone in all Wisconsin. PhotoRefIex Studio parking level Wicklund, Bruce . . Widmeyer, Mary . . Wiechmann, Gerald Wieczorek, Carol . , Wild, Kurt ...... Wilde, F. E. J. .. Wiley, Sarah .,., Wllke, Diane . . , Williams, Anita .. Williams, Charles . Williams, Janice . . Williams, Keith . . Williams, Iurlyn . . Willman Leone .. f ' 1 f f60,' Wilner, Drtha . . . Wilson, Eleanor , . Wilson, Nancy . . . Winans, Richard ..,....... Winckler, Mrs. Else Winsauer, Patricia , Winston, Walter . , Wirth, Mary ..,. f f f .62 153 . f f 155 . f f .16 .race .53, 58, 113, 1 s 1 s 152, Wisnefski, Donald .....,... Wisniewski, Sylvia ......,.. Witt, Barbara ..,.. .,.. 6 3, Wittberger, Ruth . . . . . . . . wmig, Ruth ...r. ,,,. Woeste, Barbara , , , . , . . Wolcott, Alta .... ..,. Wolf, Lois .......... . , . Wolfgram, Maureen ,... . . Wolkenstein, Marshall ...... Wollaeger, Charlotte ,.,.....,l0, 103, 107,109, Wollaeger, Valeska .....,.. Wolter, Leroy ..,...,,,,... Wood, Ellen ,.,.. Woods, Donald . . , . Woodward, Betty ,....,..., Wotrrich Barbara ..., Wulz, Allan .. 53, 167, 177, Wunsch, Betty ......... 59, Wutke, Carol .............. Wylie, Cynthia . . . . . . , Yamaguchi, Agnes Yamanaka, Harry . Yanke, Rose ...,. Youretz, Patricia . . Zacher, Robert . , . Zagury, Perla ..... Zarling, Richard .,,..,,., Zarnow, Edward ,..... 153, Zaruba, Gloria . . . Zastrow, Emilie . .,....., , Zebrowski, Kenneth Zetich, Gloria .... Zeunert, Judith ..,. ..... Zibell, Marianne , . Zimmer, Catherine Zimmerman, Dean .....,54, Zirkel, Barbara . , . Zobel, Jeanne .... 100, 145, 54, .,,,l22, Zwiebel, Ruth ,..,,..,... Zwintscher, Carole

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University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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