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

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 216

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1954 volume:

. ...ri-,1 ,.., ' - . , J. ,, ; :■:!..,;.:..:;■■:;:;;!:■ ' ■.•; UM::.: • B IHBH WISCONSIN SIAIiCOitEIiE • MILWAUKEE the ivy 19S % ' AU Publication of the Commonwealth Wisconsin State College Milwaukee, Wisconsin CONTENTS Administration Government 29 Campus Life 9 Organizations G() Sports 121 Classes 147 Main building as seen from the northeast. Wisconsin State . , . We are now living through some of the most wonder- ful and eventful years of our lives . . . the college years. It seems that these years pass as quicklv as do the shift- ing designs in a kaleidoscope; yet, they will remain fresh in the memories of all of us. What is it that makes college so meaningful to us now and in the future? College means work. The basic aim of college is to give its students a professional education, so the student must put in many hours of study and preparation. There are the lectures, tlie notetaking, the term papers, the mid- terms, and the final exams. Work also implies participa- tion in some organization or club of one ' s own choosing. By spending many hours at these jobs without credit, we are gaining in alnable experience in practicing coopera- tion and in attaining the qualities of leadership. At Work and Play College mean.s play. Social activities and sports make college life fun-and provide a host of pleasant memories in the years to come. We sip coffee at the Union and hold endless conversations with our friends, seated all around us. The rain pours down, and we sit huddled in the cold watching our team plav. We all feel the same thrill of pride when we can say, " This is our team, the Green Gulls! " We attend dances. Those after-game mixers are often as wonderful as the formal proms with their pat- terns of swaying formals and newlv pressed blue gabar- dine suits. We form lasting and cherished friendships- friendships formally bound by membership in sororities or fraternities or those casually aroused with the person who shares our locker. Here, in word and in picture, is presented to the stu- dent body, WSC 1954, at work and at play. We present it with the hope that it will keep these wonderful and ex- citing vears as fresh and alixe as they are today. In Memoriam Lowell M. Lee, director of our art de- partment since 1946, died suddenly on August 26, 1953. His death means a great loss to Wisconsin State college. We feel tliat praise and confidence expressed by a student is the greatest tribute a teacher can recei e. With this in mind we reprint a letter which appeared Octo- ber 14, 1953 in the From the People col- umn of the Milwaukee Journal. " To The Journal: The news item concerning the death of our artist and teacher, Lowell Lee, passed so quickly and quietly from the pages of your newspaper that 1 would like to write this testament on his behalf. He was so strong a person, so lo ed and respected by those who even casually came into his orbit, that the shock of his death is still incomprehensible to those whom he touched so closely. " Mr. Lee was more than the head of the art department at Wisconsin State college in Milwaukee. He was a human being in the highest sense of the word. He will be re- membered for that, primarily, which is the greatest memorial of all. " I speak only as a graduate student in art education who came back after a 10 year absence to absorb what I could of his knowledge, feelings and philosophy. " Every class was a new experience for both him and his students, for he taught ac- cording to their needs and their stimulation. He practiced the self-demand theorv long before others thought of it. He was able to bring out of each student that which was his very own, so that people came to life under his subtle, indirect and quiet encourage- ment and faith. " He taught and lived democracy in a way that is the essence of that wav of life; a way that escapes too many of us. He never preached, never imposed his philosophy on anyone. Yet students grew and de eioped under his gentle acceptance of and belief in them. " He believed that if every person could accept that which was indi idually his and respect himself for it, he could, too, in time, accept every other persons products and subsequently the person himself, different though he may be, without imposing his own scheme of things. " Mr. Lee ' s tool was art and he felt this truth might be attained through the use of this medium. But he respected and used all mediums which could work toward his supreme goal: A mature and healthy mankind. " Graduate students came back year after year whether they needed credits or not and they clamored for him to introduce new courses so that they might return to him again and again. Each year he ga ' e them more. His classes were an unending surprise because of the ideas and feelings he brought to them. " He was often exhausted at the end of a class. He gave so much of himself, so honest- ly, so morally, it is no wonder that his body could no longer support such intensity. " GRATEFUL STUDENT As They Leave In September of 1922, Miss Irene Harbeck ac- cepted the position of second grade teacher at the campus school of Wisconsin State College, then known as the Milwaukee Normal School. Now, having fulfilled her teaching duties, she will retire in June. Miss Harbeck has always been a busy figure both on and off campus. At the college, besides her work as a critic teacher, she partici- pated in the Newman club and A.C.E. She has already co-authored two science books, and her future plans will undoubtedly include more craft work, a hobby which has brought her many awards. Leaving her post as assistant director of the Elementary education division. Miss Elizabeth Heiny is retiring this June after thirty-eight years of faithful service. She came to us from the teachers ' college at Mayville, North Dakota. Hun- di ' eds of students in lower elementary will espe- cially remember and value the guidance gained in her children ' s literature course. Pi Lambda Theta, national honorary sorority for college wo- men, and the Wisconsin Kindergarten Association are among the many outside interests to which Miss Heiny has devoted her time and energy, in addition to her duties at the college. After twenty-seven years of teaching in the physical education department at Wis consin State college. Miss Alta Wolcott retired in June of 1953 to her summer home at Ellison Bay, Door county. Miss Wolcott ' s greatest interest was in the field of modern dance, a course which she aided in establishing here. Many college women will long appreciate the grace, poise and better understanding of free expression which she helped to instill in them. Miss Wolcott ' s extracur- ricular interests included ad ising Dorado, the women ' s swimming group. Copyright 1953 Walt Kelly Sowing little seeds of knowledge Administration The President . . . 10 While visiting in Germany, Dr. Klotsche conferred with German educators, Mrs. Ludwig Metzer, Dr. Metzer, Minister of Education and Culture for Lower Hesse, and Dr. Benno Sulcke, Senior Cultural Officer in American Council of Frankfort. Very much a part of the Wisconsin State campus is our president, Dr. J. Martin Klotsche. Undoubtedly, he has been the greatest individual influence in our college ' s present growth. His years of unrelenting ef- forts to promote expansion of our facilities are now materializing. This year we have seen completion of the new campus school and a modern, well-equipped library. We look forward to a new student union to be completed in 1955, and in the future, to the fine arts and science buildings. How Dr. Klotsche finds time to participate in campus social functions and give time to student committees besides his regular ad- ministrative duties is hard to imagine, espe- cially when one considers the many outside projects which hold his interest. During Feb- ruary, Dr. Klotsche toured the West coast, visiting colleges and schools and conferring with school officials about programming in regard to American Brotherhood observances. His most outstanding project of the past year was his spring trip in 1953 to Jugenheim, Germany, where he was instrumental in set- ting up a community school project. As Dr. Klotsche travels, so does Wisconsin State College. We are proud to have such an impressive representative. Jacquin Smirl and Dorothy Quast receive a helping hand from Dr. Klotsche at the Chi Sigma Lambda Can-Can Dance. 11 Deans As Dean of the College, Robert E. Norris has general supervision over the academic affairs at WSC. In addition, the Dean is head of both the Mathematics Department and of the Liberal Arts Di ision, making him an extremely busy man. Among other duties, Robert Norris su- per ises admissions to the col- lege, its scholarships, and the graduation e- ercises. Although our Dean of Women, Charlotte VVollaeger, has only been with us a few years, she has become THE woman on campus, according to the girls of the college. Miss W ' ollaeger is highly respected b all, for she not onlv helps with personal pro- blems, such as housing and work- ing situations, but also is active in numerous other organizations both in and out of school. Herman Kluge has a two-fold responsibility in his important capacities as both Dean of Men and Head of the Physical Edu- cation Department here at State. Just as the Dean of Women aids the women of the college, so, too, is the Dean of Men concerned with the men of the school and counsels them in their personal matters and activities. 12 Directors At all times ready to lend a helping hand, is Dr. Lee M. Mathews, director of Field Ser- vice and chairman of the Gra- duate Council. Dr. Mathews in- troduces the new freshmen to the college and its curricuhnn and follows through by helping them to find a placement in their par- ticular field upon graduation. In his second year at Wiscon- sin State college, Frank Himmel- mann has become the first di- rector of the newly completed Campus Laboratory School. Mr. Himmelmanns previous experi- ence as an administrator will be aluable in this new and chal- lenging situation. Dr. Adolph A. Suppan serves as director of extension and the summer session. Dr. Suppan ' s work includes interests both on and off campus. One of his out- standing projects is the Com- munity Institute series, now in its third year. Featuring interest- ing speakers from varied fields, this series brings the school and community together. 13 Division Directors NEAL BILLINGS Elementary Education; Ph.D., Columbia Unixersity JOHN C. LAZENBY Secondarv Education; M.A., Uni eisit ' of Chicago ROBERT E. NORRIS Liberal Arts; M.A., University ot Illinois Lett MILTON H. RUSCH Music Education; Student of Moerschel, Milwaukee; Just and Middleschulte, Chicago; Schoenberg, N ' ienna ALICE STRENG Exceptional Education; M.A., Columbia University Left ALVIN L. THRONE Unclassified; M.S., University of Michigan Right ELSA ULBRICHT Art Education; B.E., State Teachers College, Milwaukee 14 Counselors Although Pierce Kramer works especially with those students in the liberal arts and unclassified divisions, he is always willing to give his advice to any who seek it. Through him, as well as through the other counselors, students can gather more in- sight into their problems, both within and outside the college. Mr. Kramer is shown in a pre-registration inter- view with veteran Lawrence Miller. Along with directing the freshr gram. Miss orientation pro- Marie Merkel also serves as one of the three coiui elors at our college. She ably fills this capacity guiding those students bv who are in the various di i- sions of education. With her pleasant manner and com- plete understanding of each situation, many students find in her a most helpful and re- liable confidant. Here, Miss Merkel discusses the orienta- tion program with Ed Hol- comb. Dr. Dale Nance, school psychologist and instructor, is a part time department member who helps students with their personal problems. Lynne Folstad, a freshman, is shown here talking o er her program with Dr. Nance in relationship to her o- cational goals for the future. 15 Art Faculty . . . JOSEPH FRIEBERT B.S., State Teachers Col- lege, Milwaukee GEORGE H. GOUNDIE M.F.A., State University- of Iowa THEODORE KRAYNIK M.F.A., Cranbrook Acad- emy of Art, Bloomfield Hills, Michigan CHARLOTTE R. MAJOR B.S., M.A., Columbia Uni ersity BURTON L. POTTER ' ELD Layton Scluiul of Art, Uni- versity of Wisconsin; Uni- versity of Iowa PATRIGIA ROSENKRANZ M.A., Mexico City Col- lege, Mexico, D.F. Audio Visual Biology VALBUR BORGER B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin WILLIAM H. ATWOOD, Head M.S., Uni ersitv of Wis- ROBERT SCHELLIN M.S., University of Wis- consin H()BLHT " ()N NEUMANN Graduate of Royal Acad- emy, Berlin; Master Pupil of Professors Doeper and Orlik; student of Hans Hofnian, New York PETER J. SALAMUN Ph.D., Uni ersity of Wis- consin EMMET E. SHIPMAN Ph.D., University of Il- linois 16 Campus School LUCILE EVANS SWENDSEN M.S., University of Chi- BARBARA BIXBY M.A., Northwestern Uni- ersitv BERNICE BLAKELY B.S., M.A., Columbia Uni- ' ersity LUCILLE PATTON BURGDORF M.A., Columbia Univer- sity LURA M. CARRITHERS M.A., University of Michi gan MIRIAM J. DALE M.A., University of Mich- igan IRENE HARBECK B.S., M.A., Columbia Uni- versity IRENE E. HARNEY M.A., Northwestern Uni- versity ANTHONY V. INGRELLI M.A., Columbia University HELEN JOHNSON M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University ETHEL C. PATRICIA ROTHWELL STEENBERGH B S., M.A., Cohmibia Uni- B.S., State Teachers Col versity lege, Milwaukee 17 LILLAH M. WEBSTER State Teachers College, Milwaukee, University of Wisconsin Library School ELIZABETH WHEELER M.A., Northwestern Uni- ersit Chemistry VALESKA WOLLAEGER M.A., Columbia Univer- sitv ERNEST A. BELLIS, Head M.S., Marquette Univer- sity Economics, Sociology B. R. SIEBRING Ph.D., Syracuse University ARTHUR W. ELSE Ph.M., Universit) of is- consin HUGO ENGELMANN Ph.D., University of Wis- consin GORDON H.A.FERBECKER Ph.D., University of Wis- Education, Psychology CORNELIUS C. lANZEN, Head Ph.D., Universit) ' of Chi- IRWIN RINDER M.A., University of Chi- cago GORDON D. SHIPMAN Ph.D., University of Wis- FRED G. BISHOP M.A., Columbia University cago consin 18 WILLARD J. BRANDT Ph.D., University of W ' is- ROBERT L. ERDMAN M.S., Uni ersit of Illinois LOIS H. GRIGGS M.A., Columbia Univer- sity EARL M. GROTKE M.Ph., University of Wis- consin MARGARET HARTER M.M. Eastman School of Music ELIZABETH B. HEINY M.A., Northwestern Uni- versity R. DALE NANCE Ph.D., University of Iowa LANORE A. NETZER Ph.D., University of Wis- VERA PETERSEN M.A.. Ed.D., Columbia Uni ersitv ARTHUR REZNV M.S., Universitv of Illinois English HERMAN WEIL, Head Ph.D., University of Mar- burg, Germany RALPH M. ADERMAN Ph.D., University of Wis- consin 19 VIRGINIA M. BURKE A.M., Boston University LOU ELLA BURMEISTER M.S., University of Wis- consin DONALD D. EMERSON Ph.D., University of Wis- consin RUTH MARY FOX M.A., Universit - of Wis- MAXWELL M. FREENL N, Head Ph.D., University of Wis- consin TINSLEY HELTON Ph.D., University of Min- nesota WILLIAM JENKINS Ph.D., University of lUi- ELIZABETH KERR Ph.D.. Universitv of Min- nesota Foreign Languages VERNA L. NEWSOME M.A., University- of Wis- MAYME M. RIGOTTI M.A., Universitv of Wis- consin HANS NESTLBICHLER Teachers College, Vienna, Austria CLARENCE B. OLSEN M.A., Marquette Univer- sitv 20 :ORA CARROLL MARIELE SCHIRMER SCAxNLON Ph.D., Unhersity of Wis- A.M., Middlebury College consin ORTHA L. WILNER Ph.D., University of Chi- cago (geography FORREST LESHER M.Ed., Illinois State Nor- mal University VIARY JO READ Ph.D., University of Wis- consin RUTH D. STOVEKEN M.S., University of Wis- HARVEY A. UBER, Head Ph.D., Marquette Univer- sity History JOHN W. NASH Ph.D., University of Wis- Journalism FREDERICK I. OLSON Ph.D., Harvard University MARIAN SILVEUS Ph.D., University of Wis- consin F. E. J. WILDE, Head M.A., University of Wis- HAROLD N. AHLGREN M.S. in J., Northwestern University 21 Library MOMCA BAVLEY B.A.. Lawrence College JOHN DULKA M.S., School of Libran Service, Columbia Univer- sitv Mathematics ELIZABETH JONES LEE B.S., State Teachers Col- leije, Milwaukee HILDRED NIENSTEDT Ripon College; University of Wisconsin; Graduate of Universit} ' of Wisconsin Library School Medical Office DONALD A. WOODS M.S.L.S., University of II- ORLANDO E. OVERN Ph.D.. Columbia Univer- sity ORAL M. ROBBINS M.. ., Universit of Illinois EDNA LOUISE MASON R.N., St. Luke ' s Hospital Training School, Chicago JAMES BURGESS, Major EDMUND CONNOLLY, Master-Sergeant JOSEPH H. GAMSKY, ROBERT GILBERT, Sergeant 1st Class Captain 22 F " " " !- HENRY GROVE, Master-Sergeant EDGAR T. GUENTHER, Lieutenant-Colonel WAYNE W. LUNDBERG, Master-Sergeant WILLIAM TAYLOR, Captain Musk JOHN TULANE, Master-Sergeant R. PAUL ANDERSON M.Mus., University of Michigan. ANITA M. HANKWITZ M.A., Columbia Univer- sity MERION J. JOHNSON M.A., University of Kan- sas City ELOISE KOELLING M.Mus. Ed., Northwestern University PATRICIA MAHON M.S.Mus.. Union Theolog- ical Seminary JAMES V. MORTON M.Mus., University of Michigan HOWARD STEIN Cosmopolitan School of Music, Chicago; Pupil of . rthur Schnabel and Hugo Leichtentritt, Berlin 23 » GREGORIA KARIDES SUCHY M.Mus., Northwestern University Physical Education RALPH TILLEMA Student of Josef Lhe inne. Hugo Kaun, and W ' ilhelm Klatte, Berlin SYLVESTA WASSUM M.Mus., Northwestern University FERN G. EHLERS M.Ed., Marquette Univer- sit GRACE C. HILDRETH, Head B.E., State Teachers Col- lege, La Crosse, Wisconsin ARM IN R. KRAEFT M.S., University ' of Wis- consin RUTH KRIEHN M.S., University of Wis cousin .1 ILl RUSSELL REBHOLZ M.S., Universilv of Wis- consin Physics JOHN TIERNEY M.. ., Northwestern Uni- versity ERNESTINE A. TROEMEL M.A., Columbia University MANFRED OLSON M.S., University of Mich- igan RAY W. SUCHY Ph.M., University of Wis- consin 24 Radio - TV Speech DOROTHY E. MINIACE B.S., M.A., Columbia Uni- ersity ELIZABETH ANHALT Nortliwestern Universitv ' ; Marquette University. State Teachers College, Milwaukee ROBERT BRISKEY B.A., M.A., Wa ne Uni versitv LESTER FUHRMANN M.A., Northwestern Uni- versity CATHERINE H. ZIMMER M.A., Northwestern Uni- versity Arthur W. Casebeer took the post of Director of Student Activities and Student Union, effective April 1, 1954. 25 Staff . . . Marv DufFev, Cafeteria Man- ager; Bettv Castleman, Director of Housing; and Julie Geary, Student Union director, super- vise food and housing facilities on campus. Registrar Lurlyn Williams (seated) is assisted by Florence Kuter, Loam Stark, and Emillie Uradnicek. WSC ' s efficient and pretty sec- retaries are (seated) Vivian In- dermuehle, Dolores Glowacki, Dolores Schott, Elaine Lenling, and (standing) Patty Anderson, Ruth Salek, Evelyn Arriens, and Patricia Miller. 26 Inez Weaver, textbook librarian, and a m student assistant keep busy supplying students with textbooks. Two of the most familiar faces on our campus are those of Al- fred Madsen, manager of the stationers stand, and his assist- ant, Mildred Joers, who are seen here distributing graduation gowns to seniors. Elmer Borhofen. College Painter; Per- rv Hubbard, Superintendent of Building and Maintenance; and Ernest Soder- strom, College Carpenter, are the three men most concerned with the upkeep of Wisconsin State college. 27 And if elected. I promise Cop riglit l!tr».; Walt Kelly 28 Government 29 Commonwealth Edu aid liolcoinl), president The Commonwealth was organized in 1924 and is composed of all stu- dents and faculty at the college. It is an instiument to build closer co- operation between the students and facult ' . The goals of this organization are mainly fomfold: to bring unity to the management of co-cmricular actixities, to proyide adequate fi- nance for school acti ities, to inte- grate co-curricular acti ities with academic training, and bring about democratic participation in social, political, and administrati e prob- lems of the campus. Funds for the work of this organization are obtain- ed through fees paid by all the stu- dents as thev register each semester; tiiese funds are used to finance the arious Commonwealth committees. James Knutson, yice-president Barbara Busse, ti easurer, and Patricia Sandstrom, secretary 30 Executive Board The Commonwealth Executive Board, or C.E.B., as it is known on the campus. pro ides a unified management of the many student organizations on the campus. It has both student and facult ' rep- resentation. cho.sen from the di isions of the college in proportion to membership in the division. The officers include a president, vice- president, secretary, and treasurer. The president this year was Edward Holcomb; the vice-president, James Knutson; the secretary, Patricia Sandstrom; and the treasurer, Barbara Busse. These officers, along witli the otiier members of C.E.B.. guide the Commonwealth in all of its acti ities. Their work includes establishin2 necessarv com- mittees and approving their activities, budgeting and appropriating all Commonwealth funds, and enacting all necessarv bv-laws for the effective guidance of the Commonwealth. Row 1: B. Jacobson. D. Schmidt, P. Sandstrom, J. Hanrahan, J. Jensen. B. Bu.sse. Row 2: V. Mo - Ian, D. Baumgart, L. Netzer, J. Knutson, M Barron, E. Troemel. J. Hoeppner, P. Pecli, E. Hol- comb. Row 1 : J. Wedgewood, D. Ripple, M. StenjTcr. B. Kehr, P. Lenhart, J. Lyman. Row 2: F. Kazmier- czak, E. Schultz. V. Mutter, J. Jost, A. Else, R.Tillema, J.Deifel. 31 Committees , . . Elect 071 One of the important dii ties of the Commonwealth i the supervision of colleg elections. This duty is unde the direct guidance of th Election Committee whos chairmanship this vea r wa held by Joyce Hanrahar The members of the corr mittee plan the elections, dif tribute ballots, and assis at the elections. This year : brought about a new electio svsteni for the school. Th new system included settin up two new voting place using colored ballots, an utilizing the students ' ac ti itv tickets to check votini Row 1: B. Jiuobson, D. Sclmiidt. J. Uaiirahan, J. JeiLscn. Row 2: R. Koehn, ' . Mutter, D. Bauini;art. A dtninistratio n The main duties of the Ad- ministration Committee cen- ter around the interpretation of the constitution of the Commonwealth. The group acts as an ad isorv Ijoard to the president of the Com- monwealth in matters per- taining to the administration of anv group or organization of the college. Two main jobs of the committee this year were to revise the Com- monwealth constitution and to design a new acti itv card for the students. Chairman of the group this year was Jon Jost. ' 1 . ' f 1 s T ' C- iW Row 1: J. Wedi ewood, B. Kchr, j. LMiian, M. Stenger. Row 2: F. Kazniierczi J. Jost, J. Deifel. 32 Organizations Chairman of the Organi- zations Committee this year was Gretchen Korn. The function of this committee is to supervise all school or- ganizations. It has the power to see that the organizations supported bv the Common- wealth are spending the fimds for the purposes for which they were requested. Another function of this group is to inxestigate any new organi- zation which forms on the campus, before it is approved hv the Commonwealth. The committee this vear again prepared an all-college social calendar for the use of the students and faculty. E. Schultz, D. Ripple, P. Lenhart, P. Pech. Platform Dr. Suppan, L. Keske, M. Cooper, Mr. Suchy. The Platform Committee has the specific task of pre- senting Thursday morning as- sembly programs, programs which bring both intellectual and entertainment benefits to the college. The committee is made up of both student and faculty members, and this vear was under the chair- manship of Marilyn Cooper. This year ' s variation of con- vocations brought to the stu- dents and faculty lectures by prominent speakers and writers, vocal and instrumen- tal recitals, dramatic presen- tations, and several institutes on topics of current interest an d importance. 33 Human Relations Under the guidance of its chairman, Charlotte Wollae- ger, the Human Relations Committee discusses student problems in an attempt to solve them. Some of the is- sues over which committee members are especiallv con- cerned are student-facultv re- lations, student apathv. inter- student relations, and stu- dent-communitv relations. The committee sponsored two big projects this vear, the first of which was the School Spirit Institute held at the college as an attempt to remedv lagging school spirit through student-facultv dis- cussions. The other project on the group ' s agenda was the annual Leadership Clinic. Row 1: L. Nagel, J. Ceilings, C. W ' ollaeger. J. Boyer, B, Lieding. Row 2: R. Merk- Ifin, J. Dulka, L. Keske, I. Rindtr. Health and Welfare Row 1: Miss Harbeck, Mrs. Swendsen, Miss Mason, Mrs. Anhalt, Miss V. Wollaeger. Row 2: J. Hill. W. Trastek. L. Keske, G. Quasius, F. Kazmertzak. The Health and Welfare Connnittee, this year under the chairmanship of Lor- raine Keske, is concerned with the emotional, mental, and physical welfare of the students. It works closely with Miss Mason and Dr. Rowlands of the medical of- fice. Working with the health fee collected from the stu- dents each semester, it di- rects such services as psy- chiatric assistance, physical examinations, immunizations for colds and influenza, chest X-ravs, and general medical care. The committee this year contributed a sum of four thousand dollars toward the remodeling and equip- ping of a new student wel- fare center, now being de- veloped in the Anne.x. 34 Student Policy An advisory group of the Commonwealth is the Stu- dent Policy Committee. This committee holds meetings with President Klotsche and discusses with him ciuTent problems on the campus with a particular stress on the stu- dents ' point of view. Manv of the administration ' s rules and policies which directly affect the student body have their beginning in recom- mendations from the Student Policy Committee. The group is comprised of heads of all key campus organiza- tions. Seated: Dr. Klotsche. Standing: J. Jost, E Holcomb, J. Schupp, J. Knutson. Finance The Finance Committee, this year under the chair- manship of Barbara Busse, is in direct charge of adminis- tering all financial regula- tions of the Commonwealth E.xecutive Board. Some of the functions of this commit- tee during the year are to rec- ommend an annual budget to the Executive Board, to examine the monthly reports of all organizations whose ac- tivities are supported by the Commonwealth, and to sub- mit a financial report to the Board at the first meeting of each month. Row 1: J. Hoeppner, P. Sandstrom, B. Busse. Row 2: W. Moylan, M. Barron, E. Holcomb, J. Knutson. 35 Social Row 1; H. Hanmierberg, B. Scliinier. B. Grahain, J. Zeunerl, G. Biskupski, C. W ' ohanka, B. Lossa. Row 2: N. Miller, M. Sneiker. M. Brown, B. Woeste, F. Mandery, M. Van Meter, D. Glittenherg. R. Zies;ler, A. Ciharich, S. Scott. N. Cliristensen. D. Brown. J. Anderson, S. LaV ' aque, G. Erdnian, J. Baillies. One of the key committees of the college is the Social Committee which directs all- college social events not sponsored b ' some specific organization on the campus. The group is this vear under the leadership of Judith Zeu- nert. The members of the committee do all the pre- planning, organizing, and carr ing out connected with social events enjoved bv the students and facultv. Some of the many activities which the committee planned this ear were mixers, aftergame dances, chatter hours. Home- coming festivities, the Snow- ball and other Christmas exents, and the Campus Carnival. Student Union The Student Union Com- mittee centers its work about the consideration and expan- sion of suggestions for the in- crease or improvement ot ser ices offered bv the Union to the students and facnltA of the college. The group also sets the policies and de- cides on all procedures of the Union. In addition, it spon- sors some kind of social event during each vear. This year the committee was under the chairmanship of Conrad Laska. Row 1: B. Basse, Mrs. Geary, R. Waulters, C. Lasga. Row 2: Mr. Kluge, D. Rambadt, J. Nault, J. Sullivan, M. Barron. 36 Publications Leading the work of the Pubhcations Committee this year was Jim Pantazon. This committee of the Common- wealth has charge of approv- ing the staffs and poHcies of all student publications at the college. Another of its duties is to estimate the yearly financial needs of the publication groups and to present the budget to CEB for approval. The committee, at the end of the school vear, recommends any seniors who have dene commendable work on the college pub- lications for awards, present- ed on Class Dav. Seated: M. Maierle, J. Pantazon, B. Lader, R. Kugley. Standing: J. Stadtmueller, Dr. Freeman, Mr. Ahlgren. Athletic Concerned with the run- ning of the inter-collegiate and intramural sports pro- gram is the Athletic Commit- tee. Its main duties are to supervise and administer fi- nancial problems, to super- vise other business matters, and to schedule all games. The sports program which it directs includes football, bas- ketball, track, tennis, swim- ming, golf, cross country, and wrestling. This year ' s chair- man was Victor Mutter. Seated: . Mutter, Mr. Rebholz, R. Bottoni, C. Laska. Standing: H. Hart, L. Lit- taritz, Mr. Kluge, D. Carney. 37 Campus Chest The Campus Chest com- mittee, first organized in 1951, has been under the chairmanship of Donald Glittenberg during this last year. The committee is com- posed of representatives from each class and division, the inter-sorority and inter- fraternitv councils, CWA, the Men ' s Club, and , lpha Phi Omega. The group ' s work centers around raising money for local, state, na- tional, and international charit ' drives. Members from the agencies to which the committee contributes are invited to attend the Campus Chest meetings. Row 1: . Pfeil, J. Westerman, M. Engelbretht, Miss Merktl, C. Leinp. D. Arndt, L. Stewart. Row 2: B. Gates, R. Dalinert. J. Jost, B. Ziegler, M. Barron, K. Jens, W. Wilk, M. Schwartz. Miistc Orgamzations The Music Organization Committee is financially sup- ported bv the Common- wealth. Its ad isers and members are representatives of the college ' s band, orches- tra, choral ensemble, and A Cappella choir. One of the duties of the committee is to lielp distribute funds receiv- ed from the Commonwealth to the various music organi- zations of the school. The committee also takes care of any music projects which come up in Commonwealth agenda. Row 1: M. Redman, C. Kell, B. Sehulz, M. Guenther, Row 2: Mr. Shaw, D. Groschel, D. Moe, R. Koehn, J. Jost, M. Koch, K. Pasch, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Johnson. 38 Men s Club Row 1: K. Zebrowski. Dr. Uber, II. Moerscliel, J. Sclmpp. Row 2: P. Skarie, G. Quasius. With the completion of registration, all men of the college are automatically ac- cepted into the Men ' s Club. This organization was form- ed for the further develop- ment of good fellowship and co-operation among all men students of the college. Fea- ture acti ities of each se- mester generally begin witli a Freshmen Welcoming Party. The Mens Club also sponsors dining the year two all-school roller skating part- ies, " High School Dav, " and the presentation of two scho- larships to desei-ving male students. Dr. Harvey Uber is the groups present adviser, and Kenneth Zebrowski serv- ed as president during the ] 953-54 term. Inter-Dormitory A new group opei-ating on the campus this year was the Interdorm Committee. Chairmanship of this com- mittee is of the revolving type; each meeting is led b) ' a representative of a dif- ferent dormitory. Members represent the four dormito- ries of the college and work to integrate the activities car- ried on in dorm life. Each month a different dorm spon- sors, through the committee, some activity, as an open house or mixer. A big success for the new group was win- ning first place in the Peak Night performances for their skit, " The Citv and the Ball " . Row 1: L. Ansorge, G. Scliwager, M. Bartle, S. Kaishian, M. Pierce, M. . ggen, N. Miller, M. Slanev. Row 2: E. Sanderson, S. La Vaque, K. Pa.sch, R. Brunner, D. Ram- badt, D. Gandre, P. Scott, E. Johnson. 39 College Women s Association Dolores Anderson, president of CWA. The purpose of the College Women ' s Association is to promote the best in- terests of the women of the college by affording opportunities for leadership and participation in the affairs of the col- lege, by encouraging a high standard of social conduct, and by emphasizing the responsibilities inherent in a democratic society. Leading in the fulfillment of this purpose are the CWA advisers. They are Miss Wollager, Miss Merkel, Miss Bur- meister, Miss Robbins, and Miss Rosen- crantz. Occupying the chair of the president is Dolores Anderson. Sharing her load of responsibilities are Lois Nagel, vice-presi- dent, Barbara McKinnon, secretaiy, and Carol Wessler, treasurer. Row 1: B. Erickson, B. McKinnon, D. Anderson. Miss Wollaeger, L. Nagel. Row 2: Miss Merktl, M. Paynter, C. Wessler, P. Sandstroni. D. Schaefer, J. Jensen. 40 . . . Something for the Girls The gioup sponsors a variety of ac- ti ities throughout the school year. Begin- ning these social functions is the annual Fellowship Breakfast which is held in September. November 17 was the date when the board offered a colorful glimpse of what the average college student can be seen wearing. Eight girls and three boys modeled clothes from a local depart- ment store, while a fashion consultant narrated, and the Beta Band assisted witli the background music. The CWA Board was also behind the scenes in sponsoring the Thanksgiving Program, working in co-operation with various creative groups. On December 9, the popular " Mistletoe Dance " was presented through CWA in- itiati e. Other events, as the Easter Breakfast and CWA Day, are also a part of the group ' s annual activities. J I Ann Kluge models a bridal gown at the CWA St ' le Show. Row 1; B. Bader, J. Waldau, K. Knutson, Miss Rosenkrantz, M. Meyer. Row 2: Miss Burmeister, Miss Robbins, B. Lusty, L. Stuart, J. Hanrahan. 41 Dormitories . . . Row 1- R Hase, D. Gandre. B. Gates. D. Th.impso " , K. Pascl,. B. Endlc. U, Ran badt, P. lle.lgstedt F. kaz- mierczak Row 2: D, B-.-rner, R. Daelmert. D. Lawrence. B. Mandelin, J. McCarthy. S. Baban. R. Ulnian, N. Baron, P. Roidt, D. Glocke. M. Schmidt. Row 3: W. Trastek. R. Martin, .1. Kreitser, P. Berrynian, .T. Dugan, P. Hilgeman, L. Murach, G. Jaeger. H. Larson, F. Hansen. Stoivell On the Wisconsin State campns there is only one men ' s dormitory; this is Stowell House. Sto- well House accommodates about thirty-two men, from freshmen to seniors. The men who h e there are under the direction of Mrs. Daisy Thompson, their housemother. The officers of the dormitory this vear were Duane Gandre, president; Wilham Endie, vice-president; Patrick Heihgstedt, sec- retary; John Dugan, treasurer; and Donald Ram- badt, social chairman. Some of the activities which the dormitory sponsored this year were date parties, building a float for the Homecoming parade, dormitory open houses, and working on the Inter-dorm activities. 42 Kentvood On the shores of Lake Michigan is Kenwood Hall, home for about fiftv-five women of the col- lege. The girls are guided in their activities by their housemother NIrs. Winckler. and the house officers of the dormitory. This vear the officers were Rosemary Schinderle, president; Helen Schilling, vice-president; Delores Rintelman, sec- retary; Geraldine Erdman, treasurer; Patricia Pech, social chairman; Jean Schroeder, House Beautiful; and Yvonne Uecker, public relations. Social events of the year included; date parties, an open house for the college students, an annual Easter breakfast with Sto ' ell House, and a Hal- loween party for the girls from .Marietta House. Row 1: C. Riesenweber, J. , nderson, D. Splinter, J. Schroeder, J. Baillies, F. Hom, G. Erdniann, S. LaVaque, M. Van Meter. Row 2: M. Karrnian, M. Brown, E. James, Y. Uecker, Mr.s. Winckler, M. Koeck, J. Zobel, D. Sch- midt, M. Gratner, L. Ansorge. Row 3: D. Saiberlich, R. Pihl, D. Rehfeldt, M. Muehlberg, M. Maierle, N. Bur- rill, B. Graham, J. Schultz, H. Schilling, H. Paukert, K. Peters, J. Hoeppner, M. Olson, P. Pech, G. Broker, J. Pew. Row 4: J. Desing, E. Sanderson, D. La Tonders, D. Brull, R. Thorson, M. Aggen, P. Redlin, R. Schin- derle, J. Wedgewood, N. Sauerberg, D. Rintleman, J. Greer, N. Handke, N. Graser, B.Sehg. 43 Marietta Marietta House, the home for fifty-five girls during the school year, is, like all the other dor- mitories, self-governed. Girls are elected each semester to help direct the activities of the dor- mitory (under the guidance of their house- mother, Mrs. Jane Parker.) The first semester ' s officers were Betty Erickson, president; Marilyn Theune, vice-president; Betty Lawiy, recording secretary; Connie Boshka, corresponding sec- retary; Mary Voell, treasurer; and Maiy Ann Slaney and Marjory Pierce, social chairmen. Sec- ond semester officers were Delores Port, presi- dent; Sharron Sirnev, vice-president; Anne Nluel- ler, recording secretaiy; Mary Oelke, treasurer; Connie Boshka, corresponding secretary; and Gaile Ruppert and Nhirjory Pierce, social chair- men. Some of the outstanding social events of the vear included the annual Chocolate Hour, the Thanksgiving Dinner, the Marietta Christmas Formal, the erv popular All-School Open Houses, and the Spring Dinner Date Party. y - - - I rf «itt 4 1 1 1 1 1 » Row 1: J. Graap. M. Bartle. N. Miller, N. Villeneuve, G. Podeweltz, D. Wanninger, C. Meckes. Row 2: D. Port, M. Oelke, P. Rupert, A. Mueller, E. Lorfeld, J. Bender, J. Wieniann, L. Lontkowski, E. Thorson. Row 3: M. Pierce, M. Voell, M. Theune, M. Slanev, Mrs. Parker, B. Boclier, B. LawTV. D. Schumann, J. Klin bile, V. Beadle, C. Boshka. Row 4: D. Blotz, R. Krueger, S. Sirnev, J. Pauli, M. Dauska, D. Berner, B. Dauplaise, I. Johl, M. Redman, D. Case, J. De Groff, A. Hass, A. Seising. Row 5: J. Rislow, R. Hammerberg, J. Kocha, S. Larson, S. LaBorde, C. Dahm, N. Jacobson, M. Da a, C. McMonagle, J. Bom, J. Anderson. N. Boll, B. Van Gordon, D. Horn, H, Eggener. 44 Row 1: B. Driscoll, B. McCann, L. Folstad, D. Hahn. Row 2: C;. Sclioss, L. Johnson, S. Peck, Miss Merkel, N. Schwartz, D. Behnke, P. Lenhart, M. Fluegel. Row 3: E. Johnson, L. Nagel, . Tenime. R. Prine, M. Teweles, A. Strasburg, S. Keshian. Row 4: P. Scott, A. Silverwood, M. Stenger, E. Anderson, B. Fischer, G. Schwager. Shepard Twenty-four Wisconsin State college women, from freshmen to seniors, call Shepard Alumni House their home awav from home. The house- mother of tlie dormitory is Miss Merkel. She is assisted by the officers and various committees elected bv the girls living at the dorm. The first semester officers this year were Arlene Strasburg, president; Mary Ellen Stenger, vice-president; Barbara McCann, secretary; and Edith Andersen, treasurer. The second semester officers were Mar ' Ellen Stenger, president; Sarah Keishian, vice- president; Renee Prine, secretary; and Marilyn Fluegel, treasurer. The activities of the year at Shepard included these special events: date parties, open houses, Parent ' s Day, and the For- mal Senior Dinner. 45 R. 0. T. C . At Attention Nearing the end of its se- cond successful year at WSC is the Senior Division of the Army Ground Force Reserve Officers Training Corps . . . better known to us as " Rot- cee. " Dming the course of this vear several new army personnel were added to the staff. These new officers are Lt. Col. Edgar T. Guenther, new head of the organiza- tion, Capt. James Burgess, Capt. Robert Gilbert, M Sgt. Henry Grove, M Sgt. Wayne Lundberg, and SFC Joseph Gamskv. Student leader of ROTC men this vear was Cadet Lt. Col. ' Donald Ebner. CADET STAFF OFFICERS-Seated: Lt. Col. D. Ebner. Standing: Capt G. Byrnes, Capt. N. Joachimi, Capt. H. Moerschel, Major J. Weisto. Capt. K. Ipsen, Capt. R. Boyle, Capt. J. Jost. DRILL team-Row 1; L. Halberg, K. Hogle, D. Rambadt. D, Schle , R. Losik, T. Schleif. Row 2: D. H. D.iwloy. J. Wristo, . Caucutt, H. Killii v C. CrrWIianlt. T. Eisenluit. Honorary ROTC comman- ders are Peggy Knaak, Company A; NIarilyn Kol- da. Company B; Marilyn Meyer, Battalion; Maxine Zillmer, Company C; and Plivllis Wardius. Company D. The ROTC basic course is a requirement for all qualify- ing freshmen and sophomore men. Still further training may be obtained by then en- tering into the three vears ad- vanced course. Upon com- pletion of both these military training courses, graduates may, with special recommen- dation, apply for a commis- sion in the Officers ' Reserve Corps in the regular army. Among the less serious as- pects of ROTC is the annual Military Ball, held this year on April 9th at the Wiscon- sin Roof Ballroom. The dance was reigned over by five coeds, chosen as honor- ary commanders by the bat- talion cadet Lt. Col. and the four company commanders of each company. Laurie Halberg and Richard Dawley talk over rifle targets with M Sgt. Henrv Grove. RTFLE team-Row 1: Row 2: D. Ebner, J. Zi M Sgt. H. Grove, W. M urer, D. Bogenschild, W. Schilder, T. Eisenlu n sheiin, J. Reiss, R. Bennett, R. Dawley, L. Halberg. And awav we go Copjriglit 1953 Walt Kelly 48 Campus Life 49 Fall Brings . . . The long ivgisti.ition liiK- iiiuans lunus of stand- ing and never ending patience. Freshmen, sophomores, and upper classmen get acquainted at tiie Freshmen Mixer. September is " back-to school " time, and back to books! One of the first " actixities " involves lines clown one hall and " a-round the corner " . . . the unforgettable registration and book lines. Once that ' s over, old students en- gage in welcoming the new. During a busy orientation week, new stu- dents are invited to relax at a number of e ents planned in their honor- including a freshman mixer. September finds sororities and fra- ternities busy organizing semester agendas, while making final plans for rushing and pledging. Organizations and dormitories begin announcing newlv-elected officers. Before ery long WSC ' s campus is alive with a new term ' s activities. Aliove: Living in mim .il ili, .. ■Urges co-operative houses, Kenwood Hall, are Nancy Ilandke, Roberta Thorson. and Mary Kay Bauer. Right: Busy art majors are Muschinski and Ned Siniandl. Pat 50 . . . School, Books, Fun Marlene Lutz relaxes during the Art Students ' League initiation. Louise Christenson, Bob Warrens, and Portia Scott lielp arrange portraits for early fall showing. Lower left: It ' s the " Bunny Hop " for a group of students at the Marietta dormitory open house. Lower right: Girls from Shepard House enter- tain at the women ' s dorms Halloween Party. 51 Homecoming Then , . . November means Homecoming, but prepara- tions begin long before then. Once social com- mittee announces the Homecoming theme ( a line at a time), organizations begin whispering cor- relating float slogans in anticipation of the pa- rade. Another highly competiti e feature of Homecoming season is the nomination and elec- tion of Homecoming King. Following the " reminiscent " theme, the 1953 Homecoming acti ities were colored with the use of long-sleeved and high-necked dresses, plumed hats, spats, and chugging Model-T cars! Thus, Homecoming at WSC was depicted from its be- ginning years " through the ages. " Major events of the Homecoming week-end in- cluded an alumni dinner, facult ' pep-rallw pa- rade, bonfire, and mi.xer . . . all on No ember 6. Following the Green Gull-Beloit game on No- ember 7, students reviewed pla ' s over cider and dousihnuts in the student union. The closing e ent of the week-end was t he Homecoming Dance at tlie Eagles, ith music h Richard Kent. Kurt Pasch and Joan Hciss drc-ss tor tlif 19.54 Homecoming theme of " Turn Back tlic Page.s. " Right: Dr. ash. Mr. Olson, and Mr. Johnson are some of the participants in the lacvilt Homecoming skit. Left: The advance poste: campaign informs the stu dent body the schedule o: main events. . . . And Now The winning Homecoming floats: Beta Plii Tlit-ta (upper right) hrit place, Sigma Sigma Sigma {lower left) second place, Chi Sigma Lambda (lower right), third place, and Phi Sigma Epsilon (upper left) honorable mention. Shown here is the court of honor . . . Shirley Bend- schneider. Pat Lenhart, queen Sally Duemmel, Marian Schmid, and Janet Moll. Float awards are gi en out during the mixer inimediateh following the parade. Each Day Is Full . . . Members ot tlie Mipliouiure class work on their " Old Clothes Drive " for needy children. Right: Here Eddie Gilmore speaks to the student bod ' on current events. Lower left: Green Gull ' s football team mem- bers honor their Dads at half-time. Lower right: Boosters anticipate a Green Gull score. Plays, Games, Convocations Thursday morning convocations are the products of the Platform Committee, a group which strives to bring to the student body speakers who are of current interest. Some of the gueit speakers who visited WSC this year were Eddy Gilmore, correspondent for the Associated Press, Mrs. Edith Sampson, a Chicago lawyer, and former United States Representative to the General Assembly of the UN, and Hal Boyle, noted reporter for the Associated Press. Thursday morning convocations also in- cluded special programs presented by college groups. One of these introduced the newly- organized modern dance club as part of the Thanksgiving convocation. ' Stock Company players reheLiiiL- toi tlim diiction " Sandalwood Box. " na- W ' SC coeds do a " victory hop " " tt the Marietta House Chocolate Hour, Below: Modern dancers interpret a selection at the Thanksgiving convocation. ' 0 A Campus School Moves Out . . . n Below: It ' s moving da - for the Campus School children f,, tlif ' ir iif ' - tmililinii ' ni K.-i.wdoil Riiiili ' ard. Carryins; their hooks, pictures, art supplies and other classroom articles to the new Campus School are some third and fourth graders. Lower right: With their placard riding high, the first graders prepare to enter their new school building. Lower left: Grades six and seven are read - to nio e into their rooms in the new Campus School. . . As Winter Blows In Over cups of steaming hot coffee the faculty relaxes at their annual Christmas party in the student union. are now in classrooms. use VVSC campus has been the site for nmch new building and remodeling during the last year. The biggest change came when the Campus School moved to its new location last December. The process of " moving " during Christmas vaca- tion was an exciting experience for teachers, stu- dents, and parents . . . whose combined efforts transported most of the smaller equipment by foot and car. The vacated rooms in the college as faculty offices and college Winter means special activities for college stu- dents. In addition to the traditional Christmas dances and parties the students find fun in win- ter sports. One of these events was a trip by the American Youth Hostelers group to Rib Mountain during Christmas vacation. Above: It ' s a college get- together at the CWA ' s an- nual " Mistletoe Mixer " in the auditorium. Left: A mixture of feelings register on the faces of these kindergardeners at the Cam- pus School as they listen to practice teacher Mary Emer- son read a story. 57 Christmas Festivities . . . Dancers waltz and step to the rhythm of a combo at th Marietta House " Christmas Formal. " Strains of " Noel " and " Silent Night " fill the college halls as the Campus School children trim the Christmas tree at the main entrance. Directed h Mrs. Gregoria Such ' , WSC ' s choral enseniHe presents selections at the Christmas convocation. . . . Graduation Farewells In addi tion to the various sorority, fraternity, dorm, and faculty parties, the De- cember calendar is crowded with all-college holiday events. Included among tra- ditional events are the CWA Mistletoe Dance, Marietta Formal, Snowball, and all- college caroling, supper, and mixer. While February graduates are experiencing their first taste of teaching on their own, student teachers are also busy, practicing in their new situations . . . meanwhile keeping up with college life, too. One of the semester ' s early events, which aroused much student-faculty participation, was an Institute on School Spirit, the first of its kind to be held on any college cam- pus. Upper: Diplomas in hand, February graduates look to careers in their chosen fields. Lower: Miss Barbara Bixby shows her kindergarten group pictures while prac- tice teachers, Gail Rubbert and Beverly Remington, observe. Members of the panel on school spirit are; Mr. Harold Ahlgren, Marilyn Cooper, Bill Sommerfield, Pat Sandstrom, Bar- bara McKinnon, Pat Pech, Doug Hall, and Richard Merklein. Milwaukee Jourral P £ . . . She s a Sweetheart Right: Kirst in line for the " Sophomore Sweetheart " court-of-honor are Suzanne (last year ' s sweetheart) and Dick Prinz. Left: " Sophomore Sweet- heart " court-of-honor: Su- zanne Prinz. Joanni Bo er, Dorothy Asbach, Louise San- der, Queen Monica Kennedy, and Joanne Krueger. Right: Entertaining at tlie Chi Sig " Can Can " dance an Mildred Wernecke, Jacquin Smirl, and Margaret Knaak. lonica Kennedy, Sophomore Sweetheart 61 spring Arrives . . . Bill Moylan and Don Baumgart, Peak Night emcees, gi e out with a between acts song. On March 11 and 12 the Times 18th annual PEAK Night show was presented in WSC auditorium. Emcees Don Baumgart and Bill Moylan kept things moving for spectators at the two sell-out nights of musical and comedy skits. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia provided the best in music, as did the college Holiday Singers directed by James Bau- man. But the real thrill of PEAK Night came when the trophy called " Winged Victory " was presented as first place award to the Interdorm group for their winning skit, " The City and the Ball. " Sigma Omicron Delta ' s " What Profit It A Man? " placed second and Kappa Lamb- da lota ' s " The World At Your Fingertips " took third place. Other skits competing were " It ' s A Woman World " by Sigma Sigma Sigma, " Sidewalk Opus " by Delta Kappa, and " The Tread of Men " by Delta Sigma Kappa. Co- chairmen of the 1954 PEAK Night show were Janet Lader and Diane Schaefer. Above— Three dancing Chos, Pat Lenhart, Ellowene Pipkorn, and Barbara Kehr. in the " The World at Your Fingertips. " Lower left-A Parisian cafe is the setting for this scene from t ' le Delta Kappa " Sidewalk Opus. " Lower rioht-SeemingK unstified b the " ball " is thLs dancer in the first place Interdorm skit, " The City and the Ball. " . . . Peak Night Fever Below: Diane Boll portrays " temptation " in the Thespian second place winner, " What Profit a Man. " Tri Sigmas recall early days of woman suffrage in " It ' s a Woman ' s World. " . . .Junior Prom Marv Maurer Joyce Hanrahan Patricia Lenhait MariKn Kolda Prom King Jon Jost and Lis Queen Carol Lenip. 65 The Promenade . . . Mav brought THE e ent of the spring season— the Junior Prom, held this vear at the Eagle ' s Ballroom on Mav 21. from 9:00 PM to 1:00 AM. The ball featured Jimmy Palmer, a Mercury recording artist, and his orchestra. The Harry Rothman Band, a local group, alternated with the Palmer ensemble to pro ide continuous music through the evening. The Greek theme, " Festum Regale, " was carried out with appropriate decora- tions, featuring tall Greek columns. Highlighting the evening was the coronation of the king and queen and their court of honor. Leading the procession. Junior Class President Jon Jost escorted Carol Lemp and ' ice-president Doug Hall. Pat Lenhart. Secretarv Marv Maurer was escorted b ' Bob Zuege, and Treasurer Ned Joachimi escorted Marilvn Kolda. Prom Chair- man. Jovce Hanrahan, attended with Jerrv Schwerm. Last ears king and queen, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Schroeder, crowned this vear ' s royal couple. Guests of honor included the College Admin- istrative staff, parents of members of the court of honor, and Miss Doroth Miniace. finiior Class adviser. King Jon Jost (lances with Queen Carol Lemp. The court of honor in promenade— Jo ce Hanrahan. ]vrT Schwerm. Mar Manrer, Boh Zuege. Queen Carol Lemp. King Jon Jost, Patricia Lenliart. Douglas Hall, Marilvn Kolda, Xed Joathiini. ) » :r K i . . . Campus Carnival Time The closing weeks of school mean signing teaching contracts for most June graduates, who suddenly realize that their four memorv-filled years at WSC are now at an end. These last weeks mean to other students a summer of work or tra el. before resuming another year of studies. But Campus Carni al. the Junior Prom, Senior Break-a-way, and " spring fe ' er " keep most stu- dents too busy to think too much about the future. The all-college picnic is Relaxation Day, with faculty-student baseball, and such other yaried actiyities as archery, yolleyball, and croquet. Once exams are behind them, sororities and fraternities head toward ' arious lakes for a glorious week of loafing at cottage week. And then it ' s " So long! See you next fall. " icit) tor all collt ' gi- f ents depends tor tliu large on school poster department workers, Lorv Rugolo, Tom Parsons, and John Gniss. Strolling Campus Carni al crowds enjoy side shows and take their chances on varied games of luck or skill. A Campus Carnival " fishbowl " claims the undi ided attention of some carni al fun-seekers. 67 Let ' s harmonize Copyriglit 1953 Valt Kelly Organizations ;ll V % ■ jfB f ' ' -i H Ijll A-tt« «y, - p k- " IH K » th» 1.. } ,. »i« . ix4K) ' H K V»1l .My -(. . v «M 1 B| Me i I«B ui « AM wi ' « H|| V A V« «H » B HBk __ " 69 Choir The A Cappella choir, under the direction of Mr. Merion John- son, performs arious styles of choral music for school and com- munity groups. Events for this year included participation in the U. N. Rally, Vocal Clinic, Christ- mas convocation, and, in Janu- ary, the " Elijah " presented at the Temple Emanu-El B ' ne Jeshurun. In addition, the choir sang at both graduations and at a spring concert, climaxing the annual choir tour. Officers were Mar in Koch, president; Ronald Koehn, vice-president; Blanche Schulz, secretarv-treasurer; Jean Lord, librarian, and Richard Daniels, member-at-large. Mr. Juliiison puts the tiiiiir tlirough itb pacts at a rtlie.irsal. All eves on the director as the starting note is sounded. 70 Waiting the cue to join in on the song. Ensemble Left: A mixed octet does a little liarnionizine. The Choral Ensemble, open to any student at Wisconsin State, ser es as a recreational, profes- sional, and publicity organiza- tion, which takes an active part in the musical events of the col- lege and communitv. In addition to the annual Christmas concert. the group also participated in the VVSC Music Festi al at the Pabst Theatre. Assisting Mrs. Gregoria Suchy, director, were Patiick Heiligstedt, president; Jon Jost, vice-president; Sallv Sprecher, secretary; Colleen Kelt treasurer; and Gertrude ' ander- zandt. Blossom Miyasaki, Cleo Kellogg, LoAnne N fudge, Ruth Wittig, Gayle Zimdars, librarians. Abo e: The men round out their part during a rehearsal for the spring concert. Left: Tile sopranos work on a difficult section in " Praise Ye the Lord. " 71 Band Right: All eyes are on the music as the clarinet section rehearses for the spring concert. llie purpose of the band or- ganization at Wisconsin State College is threefold: to present concerts for the school and the public; to fiunish musical enter- tainment at basketball and foot- ball games; and to provide mu- sical training and experience for its members. Under the leader- ship of Mr. Pavil Anderson, the band participated in musical pro- grams at Thursday con ocations and took part in the WSC Music Festi al at the Pabst Theatre. Officers this year were Kurt Pasch, president; Ronald Schoen- feld, vice-president; Mary Fran- ces Guenthner, secretary; and Donald Groschel, treasurer. Above: Preparing for concerts requires many additional hours of solo practice. 72 Five trombones .slide in perfect co-ordination. Orchestra The Wisconsin State orchestra, under the leadership of Mr. Del- win M. Shaw, provides ensemble experience for individual mem- bers and participates in numer- ous school programs and special concerts. This year the orches- tra took part in the commence- ment programs of both gradua- tions, and combined efforts with the choir to present Mendels- sohn ' s " Elijah " at the Temple Emanu-El B " ne Jeshurun. In ad- dition, the group provided enter- tainment at various convocations and took part in the Music Divi- sion ' s annual Festi al. Donald Moe was president of the organi- zation, along with Paul Hilge- man, vice-president; Marjorie Meyer, secretary; and William Endle, treasurer. Above; The mellow French horn sec- tion complements the vibrant tones of the bass section. Soloists work with orchestra in prep- aration for a concert. Below: Mr. Shaw directs the or- clicstra at one of its Wednesday afternoon rehearsals. 73 The Times . . . Every Wednesday afternoon you see students making their way to- ward the basement office of the Times, college weekly, to pick up their latest issue of the news at Wis- consin State College, Milwaukee. This year ' s staff did an excellent job of reporting the " what, " " when, " and " where " of college activities. A calendar of events in each issue re- cords e ' ents for the coming week, thus aiding students in future plan- ning. In regular editorials, the ex- ecuti e editor comments sagely on current college issues. General stu- dent opinion finds an outlet in the Upper: First semester E.xecutive Editor, Jo Giuffre. Lower: First semester Man- aging Editor, Barbara McKinnon. 1st SEMESTER EDITORS-Row 1: D. Schaefer, S. Wolff, P. Uttech, J. Lader, C. Wohanka, M. Wirth. Row 2: Mr. Ahlsrren, R. Hammes. E, Holconib, G. Komorowski, N. Sokolowski. 74 . . . For All the News Times, too, and helps to acquaint stu- dents with one another. In addition to the college news, there are always interesting contributions along the literary lines. The newspaper staff was headed bv Josephine Giuffre during the first semester, and by Barbara McKinnon during the second term. Staff meet- ings were held every Monday at four o ' clock. When in need of advice, the staff turned to their faculty adviser, Mr. Ahlgren. The reporters gave a Halloween Party, and the annual Christmas Party was given by the entire staff. Peak- Night, as usual, was sponsored by this active Times organization. Seated: Second semester Executi c Editor, Barbara McKinnon. Stand- ing: Second semester Managing Ed- itor, Diane Schaefer. .• 2nd Semester Editors - Row 1: G. Simpson, J. Lader, S. Larson,, Miley, V. Scheffler, M. Orlowski, W. Peltier, R. Fabich. N. Sokolowski, S. Buth. Row 2: S. 75 Staff Members - Row 1: N. SauerberiJ, R. Smitli, M. Clark, P. Uttech. Row 2: S. Wolff, J. Stoeckniann, R. Waulters, C. Lovrien, D. Rintelman, E. Holcmiib. IaII; K. Pasch and R. Schoessow. STAFF MEMBERS-G. Simpson. S. Larson, N. Sauerberg, M. Orlowski, M. Scheffler, M. Clark. 76 Ivy shortly after the opening of school in September, a cry was sent out f..r stu- dents interested in journalistic work, and from this group the years I v staff was selected. With Karen Kringle taking charge as editor-in-chief and Mr. Harold Ahlgren acting as adviser, work was be- gun. There was the dummy to be planned with the continual probing for new lay- outs and ideas that would make the " 54 " l y stand out on top. Co-editors were chosen by the editor to cover all the phases of the college community— classes, sports, organizations, activities, govern- ment, administration. Then came the search for copy data, the prodding of organization leaders to fill out question- naires, the scheduling of pictures, writing of copy, cropping of pictures, laving out of art work, and last but not least, the meeting of deadlines. Karen Kringle, editor-in-chief. 77 Crop that Picture . . . During all this activity, new tiiendships were made and a feeling ot cooperation sprang up among the staff members. The college communitv ' grew smaller as student horizons broadened through their Ivy work. As the ear drew to a close, the staff could look back on all the fervor with a feeling of satisfaction, as thev realized that their combined efforts recorded ) ' our 19531954 school ear in this I v for vou. Upper-N. Betlike and J. Noyes. . rt Editors. Lower-Seated: L. Keske. Business Manager; P. VVinsauer. Copx Editor: M. Maierle. Standing: A. Newmann, N. Amoroso. iMifrin iimmi j mm EDITORS-S. Chere, Greeks; C. Maglio, Women ' s Sports; S. LaVaque, Campus Life; M. an Meter, Campus Life. . . . Cut that Copy editors-Row l: D. Koenig, Administration; C. Wessler, Clas- ses; J. Ceilings, Seniors; C. Mahl, Organizations; Row 2: A. Cau- cutt. Men ' s Sports. EDITORIAL ASSISTAXTS- Row 1: P. Muschinski, M. Kre- pczynski, Barbara Patek, Karen Peters. Row 2: L. Halberg, B. Mivasaki. EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS- Row 1: L. Watt, M. Selkey, J. Fouts. R. ' an Deuren. Row 2; D. Hunkel, G. Rubbert. 79 Cheshire The Cheshire is truly the all-col- lege literaiy publication. Contribu- tions of short stories, essays, poems, photographs, and art graphics are made by the students, and not just a limited staff. The Cheshire is put out twice a vear. The first semester editor was James Pantazon. Rav Smith serv- ed in the capacity of editor after mid-term recess. Both editors and their staffs are to be congratulated far this year ' s two Cheshires which compared ' ery favorably ' ith the past editions of the same publication. The attempt to gi e the college a IMihlication that strives for a high literary standard and something for each student to enjov and think about is certainly to be applauded and sup- ported bv each student at Wisconsin State. James Pantazon, first semester editor, anti Ka inond bniith Jr., second semester editor. Row 1: N. Schroeder, M. Cooper, H. True, B. Knoll. Row 2: R. Smith, M. Clark, Mr. Alilsren. 80 Directory Advised by Harold Ahlg- ren the Directory staff carries on its important work of edit- ing the Directory and the Directory Supplement each year. Tlie staff this year con- sisted of Diane Krejci, editor; Delores Rintelman, assistant editor; Jean Schroeder, art editor; Mary Muehlberg, circulation editor; and Joyce Knapp, copy editor. The Directory, which in- cludes the name of each stu- dent at WSC, his division, year of graduation, home town, Milwaukee address, and telephone number, aids every student throughout the entire school year in identifying candidates for school elections and getting the addresses and phone numbers necessary to strike up many interesting and last- ing friendships. M. Muehlberg, J. Schroeder, D. Rintehiian, D. Krejci, J. Knapp. Handbook M. Selkev. E. Hoi Serving as a guide to the college community, the Handbook is especially use- ful to the incoming student as a source of registration dates and orientation events, and for its map of the cam- pus. It also provides the stu- dent with the facts of cur- ricular and extra-cu rricular acti ities. Its section on the Commonwealth, the student governing body, includes the college constitution and a list of the Commonwealth committees. The section on the College Women ' s Asso- ciation deals with student liousing rules and student hours. The Handbook is edited by the Common- wealth E.xecutive Board and the C. W. A. under the su- pervision of Miss Marie Merkel. 81 Seated: J. Weisto, D. Phinnes . J. Koeppler. S. Schumann, Dr. Robertson, R. Thomp- son. Standing: D. Schley, R. ' Chladek, G. Myers, R. Berk, H. Althoen, L. Nager. Young Democrats The Young Democrats ' organi- zation at Wisconsin State has an actixe membership which is steadily increasing year by year. This group of voung people feels it is important to promote better thinking politically in the future oters of tomorrow. They also take a yery actiye part in pro- moting the Democratic party. During campaigns they eagerly gi ' e their all-out support and help to local Democrat candi- dates. Besides the organization ' s reg- ularly scheduled discussion meet- ings, the Young Democrats held a dance in [anuarv with profits slated to go to an orphanage. This year ' s officers were: presi- dent. Ron Berk; vice-president, j. Weisto; secretary, Joan Koepp- ler; treasurer, Regina Slingsby. Dr. Silveus and Dr. Robertson ser e as co-adyisers to the group. Young Republicans Republican ]3olitics on the campus have found their expres- sion through the acti itv or the Yoimg Re])ublican group. This organization has sought to en- courage young republicans to run for political office and to take more active part in local, state, federal, and college gov- ernment. Outside speakers, de- bates, and discussions consti- tuted most of the acti ity on the calendar of events for the grouii this year. At a meeting held in Decem- ber, delegates to the Milwaukee County Council of College Yoimg Republicans were ap- pointed. Delegates from WSC are Corinne Pier, Sandy Scott, and Gloria Neihous. Officers of the organization were: Ed Holcomb, president; Jay Albino, vice-president; Glo- ria Neihous, secretary; and Lois Stewart, Treasurer. Row 1: G. Neihous. Dr. Janzen comb, H. Kilhps, R. Gleissner. True, M. Sneiker. Row 2: S. Scott, E. Hol- 82 Toivn Hall If you are interested in cur- rent events and enjov dis- cussing your viewpoint with others, the Town Hall Club is for vou. Under the direc- tion of Dr. Marian Silveus, this organization furnishes an opportunity for individual discussion of any topic that interests the members. " Town Meeting of the Air " serves as a point of departiu-e for dis- cussion. The Town Hall Club is an informal group with no officers, and membership is open to all. Social events of the club include a Christmas partv and a spring picnic. Row 1: D. Plinke, P. Ferguson, ' . Brown, H. Laut-r. Row 2: N. Coombs, E. Hale, J. Redding, L. Records. Row 1: L. Records, Miss Carrithers, Miss Merkel, H. Armbrust, E. Hunziker. Row 2: K. Steinbrecher, J. Dugan, R. Giese, J. Soley, K. Pascli, N. Coombs. Religious Council The Religious Council, made up of representatives of every re- ligious organization active at WSC, is actively planning for the future. The council was formed in rec- ognition of the need for each col- lege student to have some affilia- tion with religion so that his life might become more spiritually enriched. Through co-0]3erative activity and mutual respect, the council hopes to create an aware- ness within the student body of the various religious activities on the campus. Miss Marie Merkel and Miss Lura Carrithers are aiding the council members in organizing this new group. Except for Mary Pavntner, acting secretary. The Religious Council has no p ' erma- nent officers, but uses a revolv- ing chairmanship with a new chairman chosen for each meet- ing. 83 Christian Science The aim of the Christian Science Organization is to bring together interested students, teachers, and ahnnni of the col- lege and, through rehgious ac- tivity, to create a better under- standing of Christian Science and its importance in college life. Members of the organization held regular meetings e ery sec- ond and fourth Monday evening. At the beginning of each semes- ter, a reception is held for in- coming students. In April the group sponsored a free lecture on Christian Science in the audi- torium. With Mr. Herbert L. Frank as its adviser, the organization ' s of- ficers included Ernella Hunziker, president; Carolyn Huenecke, secretary; and John Dugan, treas- urer. Row 1: J. Fonts, K. Johnson, Miss Burnieister, N. Pctran, R. Palmer. Row Frank, E. Hun iker, J. Dugan. Mr. Inter-Varsity ®f € - » . 1 K A f K. 1 V H j z V ajjj| iir 1 Hf " - Row 1; A. Strashurg, M. Emerson, E. Eastlund, H. Larson, A. Falk. J. Scliulz. Row 2: Mrs. Swendsen, .M. Sclinlz, N. Coombs, L. Records, M. Martin, M. Dean, J. John- son, V. Brown. The Inter-varsity Chris- tian Fellowship at Wisconsin State is an inter-denomina- tional group which provides Christian fellowship for any interested student here at Wisconsin State. Group ac- ti ities this term included a treasure hunt, an annual ban- (|uet, a progressive dinner, a h)()dv Science film, and an alumni picnic in honor of graduating seniors. . 11 these acti ities were in addition to dailv prayer meetings, weeklv Bible studies, and nionthlv socials. Officers for the vear were: Norman Coombs, president; Echo Eastlund, vice-presi- dent; Carolyn Ledgerwood. secretarv; Lorraine Leonard, missionary secretary; and Arline Strasburg and Jeanne Schulz, social convenors. 84 Lutheran Students Association Row 1: G. Landis, Mrs. Uber, B. Witt, C. Clarkson, A. Gordon, L. Rollefson, P. Len- hart, B. Gardinier, M. Dean, P. Uttech, J. Johns, Pastor Moerke. Row 2: G. Jaeger, K. Whitbv, C. Rasnmsson, G. Adamski, R. Kasmeier, L. Lombard!, R. Mahler, J. Smyth, E. Strachowski, Dr. Uber. Row 3: E. Caplin. J. Jackson, K. Moerke, C. Stutz, O. Oppenheini, D. Lawford, A. Raasch, F. Finnier, R. Coleman, J. Wiley, B. Douglas, A. Stevenson, K. Pasch, O. Reimer. The purpose of the Lutheran Student Association is to stimu- late and sustain students of the Lutheran faith in the use of the Bible privately and in groups, in prayer, in regular church attend- ance, and in frequent reception of holy communion. This organi- zation, fully cognizant of the fact that there is a real need for re- ligion in facing the problems of modern life, is constantly striv- ing to build up a national and in- ternational fellowship and relig- ious strength and maturity in all Lutheran students. Dr. Uber serves as the LSA ad- viser. Kurt Pasch, president; Hil- degard Armbrust, vice-president; Patricia Uttech, recording secre- tary; Patricia Lenhart, corre- sponding secretary; and Kenneth Whitby, treasurer, served very capably as the officers of the group this year. Newman Club Catholic students on the cam- pus are encouraged to join the Newman Club. The purpose of the organization is to promote the spiritual, intellectual, and social life of the Catholic stu- dent. Meetings are held once a month along with a discussion class every Tuesday afternoon. Early term plans developed into a broad and varied program of activities, including mixers in the Student Union, several speakers ' nights, bowling parties, com- munion breakfasts, a St. Pat- rick ' s Day dinner, and a Mardi Gras dance. Father Walter Dean is the spiritual adviser and Miss Mayme Rigotti, the faculty ad- viser. Nancy Heyer headed the organization as president along with Ken Steinbrecher, vice-pres- ident, Rita O ' Connor, secretary, and Delores Rohan, treasurer. Seated; D. Rohan, , . Heyer, R. O ' C onnor. Standing: C. Laska, M. Barron, D. Carney, K. Steinbrecher. 85 Stock Company . . , Row 1: A. Schultz, A. Williams. L. Menniiig, B. Eder, B. Wolfe, J. Apptl. J. lloiuck. M. Ha ilantl, M. Tingley. M. Xeustedter, J. Morong. Row 2: Mr. Fulirmann. D. Reul. B. Lustv, P. Youretz, C. Giuli, J. Wchh, M. .Schiiiid. K. Mt-nning, D, DuckltT, J. Schiiiidt. J. Smevka, R. Slingsby. L. Spangler. T. Miller, J. Francis, L. Laaritz. Row o: J. Sell, R. Burr. K. Fischer, J. Diikor. E. New- comb. F. Kaegi, J. Lietz, R. jiiompson. V. Wliite, D. Xowak, R. Biirgett, F. Lanzl, J. W ' ozniak, D. Bartz. Stock Company members take part in a Christinas con- vocation reading of " A Child Is Bom. " Ave ou interested in the drama and the theater? Wisconsin State offers vou the opportunit ' of joining its excellent dramatic group, the Stock ( ompanv. The club, ad ised hv Mr. Lester Fuhr- mau. offers itself as a theatrical laboratory for those who wish to direct tiieatre acti ities when thev go out into school and coniniunit ' life. Most important to the college, however, is the groups major aim of providing a stimulating program of plavs and readings for it throughout the year. In mid-October, Stock Company opened its successful year with A Phoenix Too Frccjuent. Their next production, the delightful Tlic Saiulal- wood Box, based on a Washington Ir ing sketch, was presented in the . uditoriimi of the college, as well as at Wauwatosa and Shorewood High Schools. Their Christmas reading A Child Is Born, was a thrilling and unforgettable wa ' to begin the holiday season. . spring highlight was the com- pany ' s presentation of the Tennessee ' illiams ' hit. You Touched Me. Beverly Lusty, president; Leo Kowalski, vice- president; Lorraine Menning, secretaiy; Patricia Youretz, treasurer; and Da e Reul, member at large, served as the club ' s officers. 86 On Stage Heroine Mary Ellen Tingley tries to choose between her Aunt Phoebe and her lover in this scene from " You Touched Me. " The captain and the rector are caught in a tense moment in " ' You Touched Me. " Debate Cliih The Websterian Forensic As- sociation, popularly known on campus as the Debate Club, is under the able guidance of Mr. John Paul Jones. The club mem- bers are given the opportunity to demonstrate their abilities at weekly debate sessions held Wednesdays at 4:00. More im- portant, however, in develop- ing proficiency in debate, are their inter-collegiate tourna- ments, conferences, and other competitions. This year the club journeyed to Whitewate r, the University of Illinois, Northwest- ern the University of Wisconsin, both in Milwaukee and Madison, and to the national contest in public discussion at the Univer- sity of Chicago. Leading the group this year were: Harry Rost, president; Alfred Groves, vice- jjresident; Marilyn Cooper, sec- retary; and Robert Rasmussen, treasurer. Row 1: F. Becker, K. Evans, D, Geary, E. Fuchs, L. Klappaut, W. Bromund. Row 2: M. Irany, R. Rasmussen, H. Hahn, H. Rost, Mr. Jones, H. Killips. H. Stewart. 87 Art Students League H BSHmiffi v ' i: £jS SSS! ' l ' » Bi i i PK ■ i H ' • ■k J ' n i - f HH B i BL. 1 1 gg . Btf , L jr B, : J ■ pr H MH ' ■ V T HI e- J ■If H nr« « BB ■ v 1 F7V»v ' » " . " f t ' F 1 F ,a«« ■■ » ' 7 1 1 f»««i«i| " " M pH 1 m Br l H B ' c 4 IB i .4jj;i4; ' N i " A.- mW- ' « . P J fi vmL 1 ' wm (P 1 1 Row 1: A. Terr , R. Warrens, N. Prokc D. D nards, M. Laite, C. Reinliardt. N. Bellike. Row 2: V. Stlmlman. P. Staskii To govern the students of the art department is the job of the Art Students League. Initiation for freshmen art students, the Christmas partv ' , and the Costume Ball are onlv a few of the social activities arranged bv the league. Educational activ- ities include various infor- mal discussion and coffee hours, Friday night movies and slides, and a carefully planned exhibition of the students creative work in late November or early De- cember. Meetings are held whenever necessary under the guidance of Robert War- rens, president; Ruth Witter- berger, ice-president; Nick Prokos, secretary; and Ann Terry, treasurer. Miss Elsa Ulbricht is the league ' s ad- viser. Music Educators As a member of the Na- tional Conference, the Music Educators group at Wiscon sin State affiliates with music teachers and students all over America. The pur|)()se of this organization is to pro vide an opportunity for those interested in music education to meet and discuss prob- lems they have encountered with persons experienced in the field. In December mem- bers participated in caroling at the children ' s wards of Co- lumbia and St. Mary ' s Hos- pitals, and various orphan- ages. A panel was presented by recent graduates of the department and officers re-elected in January. Mr. Rusch and Miss Harter were advisers while the officers in- cluded Wylie Moffatt, pres- ident; Pat Uttech, vice-pres- ident; and Gretchen Korn, secretary-treasurer. Row 1: J. Thiel, R. Fischer, L. Razook. M. Russell, J. Lontkowski, A. Tlielen, L. Rollcf- son. Row 2: J. Bothun. G. Korn. L. Danikoehler, P. Aude, M. Steele, C. Kell, D. Berner. Row 3: Miss Wassuni, Mr. Schliniovites, A. Welnak, W. Moffatt, M. Bourgeois, J. Mc- Carthy, T. Rognsvoog, Miss Harter, J. Shaw. «8 Biology Club Students interested in bi- ology have found that the Biologv Ckib provides an ex- cellent opportunity to fur- ther their knowledge. Inter- esting educational field trips, which allow the students to learn first hand about nature are held at least once a month. Business meetings take place on the first and third Iondays of each month under the supervision of Richard Mutzenbauer, presi- dent; Edward Meyer, vice- president; and Hildegard Armbrust, secretary-treasur- er. Besides meetings and field trips, the members also enjoy the annual spring " break-up " and the Christ- mas party each year. Mr. Throne and Dr. Salamun are the advisers for the group. Seated: H. Armbrust, V. Meyer, A. Strasburg, A. Falk, A. Stach, B. Neeb. Standing: R. Mutzenbauer, R. Rasniussen, Mr. Throne, Dr. Sakimun. Seated: J. Scholk Miss Sto eken, L. Dale. Standing: G. Erdmann, R. Landolt, S. Smith, T. Eisenhut, R. Lossa. Geography Club The Geography Club is open to all students who have had one or more courses in geography. The club at- tempts to provide a social atmosphere and companion- ship for those having a com- mon interest in geography, besides offering outside op- portunities for further geo- graphic study. This year ' s calendar in- cluded: regular monthly meetings, the annual Christ- mas dinner, and a spring field trip in collaboration with the geography fraternity. Miss Ruth Stoveken is ad- viser to the group. This year, Stuart Gale served as the club ' s president and Robert Roesler as vice-president. Der Deutsche Verein Bv singing German songs, listening to records by fa- mous composers, producing plays, and viewing movies on Germany ' s lakes, valleys, and hillsides, the members of Der Deutsche Verein learn about the land and culture of Germany as well as its language. This in addition enables them to appreciate the customs and manners of the people. The members also enjoy a German Song Festival in March, a spring picnic in May, and a gala Christmas party with the French and International Re- lations clubs. The club is under the leadership of Dr. Schirmer, and officers for the past year were; Jeanne Schulz, president; Richard Rusch, vice-president; Mar- garet Knauss, secretary; and Rose Ghristoffel, treasurer. H(i v 1: I. Schoen. H. CliristoHel. M. Bflir, J. W aiidel, M. Knauss. J. Schulz, D. Oldenburg, H. Dross, D. Hunkel, L. Meyenburg. How 2; G. Mannlli, Le Cercle Francais Row 1: V. Brown, D. Gatford, E. Johnson, P. Merwin. P. Lenhart. Row 2: G. , luni- brue, M. Andersen, B. Ferch, V. Bachelder, C. Stern, J, Olson. Students of French find membership in Le Cercle Francais most helpful as well as entertaining. This club allows the students to meet informally in order to learn more about the people and country whose language they are study- ing. Their pronunciation is iinpro ed through friendly con ersation, and their lit- erary appreciation increas- ed through reading and presenting both scenes from plays and complete dra- matic works. Officers for tliis year were: ' iolet Bachelder, president; Dorothy Gatsford, vice- president; Viola Brown, secretary-treasurer. Le Cercle Francais is under the direction of Dr. Schirmer. 90 Ri) v 1: B. Driscoll, f. Hoffman, Mrs. Scanlon. D. Berka. Sweeney, M. Block, A. Welnak. M. Wirtli, B. Gates. Immekus, Spanish Club Mrs. Cora Scanlon serves as the adviser for the Spanish Club. The group holds week- Iv meetings on Wednesdays; the acti ities include movies, discussions and lectures on the Spanish speaking coun- tries of the Old and New Worlds. Certain holidays, especially the Christmas sea- son, are commemorated with appropriate programs. The purpose of Wisconsin States Spanish Club is to foster interest in and love for the life and culture, past and present, cf SiDanish language nations. The group also strives to encourage conver- sational Spanish among its members. Jane Marie Hoff- man, president; Betty Dris- coll, vice-president; a nd Dawn Berka, secretary, serv- ed well as the club ' s officers this jDast year. International Relations The International Rela- tions Club at Wisconsin State promotes friendly relations amongst the peoples of the world. Members do this by striking up acquaintance- ships with all of the foreign students studying here at WSC. They constantly try to gi ' e these young people a true, unstilted picture of life in America, and especially at an American college. The I. R. C. memljers also have the yearly opportunity to attend a national confer- ence wheie discussions cen- ter around pertinent inter- national problems. Officers were president, Harry Yamanaka; vice-presi- dent, Joann Sweeney; secre- tary-treasurer, Joan Shaw. Miss Merkel and Dr. Nash are the club advisers. Row 1: J. Shaw, Miss Merkel, A. Anderson. Row 2: Dr. Nash, M. Voelz, J. Sweeney, H. Yamanaka. 91 Service to School . . . «H 1: II 1 1 11 W mm |v| s . y jj " » H - ' ' - " ' r f ' ' jP WSL women are on liund at the infonnation desk with a cheery smile for student and visitor aUke. Consistently one of Wisconsin State ' s most active sei ice groups is the Women ' s Service League. Activities of the group are many and varied. Supervising acti ities include the Big Sister Partv and the Guide Service Bureau. The Hostess Committee of WSC also serves a vital function in both supervising and help- ing with college coffee hours, teas, and other similar functions. WSL gives assistance in secretar ial work to Dean Wollaeger ' s office throughout the school vear, and it also helps the Medical Office at the beginning of each term. Miss Merkel ' s office is provided with student coun- selors who aid freshmen and conduct high school tours of the college. In addition, the Women ' s Service League gives valuable aid to the journalistic fraternitv in producing the college directory. . 11 of these acti ities were capably coordi- nated this year bv six committees, organiza- tion adviser Dr. Netzer, and the officers, Caroline Holweck, president; Judv Zeunert, vice-president: Georgia Martin, secretary; and Ila Schuette, treasurer. Women ' s Service League Pictured at mid-winter officer initiation meetint; are B. Brown, B. Schiilz, L. Keske, M. Chirk. . Bachelder, E. Savles, C. Holweck, C. Jensen, 92 . . . and Community 4 Row 1: li. t.atis. D. CcMklcy, J. Bc-lilendorf, Mr. Uulk.i, A. Cib.iucli, J. CJImjii, V. Lanipi-. 11. C; Jldl) ■r . Row 2: J. Alhino, E. Jarreau. D. Scliley, L. Staven, T. Spearbraker, T. Kroehn. D. Glittenberg, E. Stluiltz, H. Tschar- nack. R. Feldstein, R. Burgett. Banded together in tliis frateinity, the men of Alpha Phi Omega ha e dedicated their ser ic ' es to the school, the community, and the nation. Their non-profit project.s this vear included: the college information booth, student employment bureau, teachers ' con- vention, blood donations, student coiniseling, letters to servicemen, auditorium organization. Peak night, and commencement. Other acti ities liaxe been: interfrateiiiitv sports. Homecoming float and pep rally skit, and an all-city, all-chapter dance. This year the officers of .• lpha Phi Omega were: Erwin Schultz. presi- dent; Victor Mutter, 1st vice-presi- dent; Donald Glittenberg, 2nd vice- president; Nhirsin SiKer, treasmer; James Detjen, recording secretary; Dan Coakley, corresponding secre- tary; Mesrope Kaishian, alumni sec- retary; Bruce Gates, historian; Fred Lampe, parliamentarian. John Dulka, Dr. Slathews, and Peter Salamun are the advisers. Alpha Phi Omega Ilarmonv too close for comfort. 93 Professional Groups . . . The ACE Cliristniiis tea is an annual afiair. The Association for Childhood Education strives continually for the education and well-being of children. The organization, ad- ised bv Miss Barbara Bixby, feels that this can best be done bv raising the standard of prep- aration and encouraging the con- tinued professional growth of teachers and leaders in the field. To help the children in the schools, the public must be in- formed of their needs and learn how school, as well as home and community programs, might be adjusted to fit those needs. A toy workshop and excellent lectures on creati e dramatics, art, and books for children were among the highlights of this vear ' s calendar. Sharie Berliant, president; Lois Stumpf, vice-president; Barbara Tiedjens, corresponding secre- tary; Connie Boshka, recording secretary; and Sally LaVaque, treasurer, sersed as this year ' s officers. A. C E. Seated: B. Tiedjens, S. LaVaque, Miss Bixbv, G. Biskupski, . Williams. . Eske, B. Zillman. Standin " : J. Katz, M. Brizman, S. Berliant, B. Schubert, C. Boshka, P. Redlin, M. Karnnann, .M. Bauer, D. Anschuetz, J. Schickofke, . . Handke, R. Gagliano. C. Slezak. 94 Sigma Alpha Eta Sigma Alpha Eta is a national fraternity in speech correction. On this campus the group has a full and stimulating program which effectively carries out its aims to foster feelings of unity between faculty and students and to inspire high planes of achieve- ment in academic and clinical activities. Through forums and panels presented by specialists and graduates in the field, profes- sional growth is encouraged. The fraternity, advised by Miss Catherine Zimmer, strives to build good public relations with the college, local organi- zations and all persons interested in the field of speech correction. Officers for the year were: Wil- liam Pahle, president; Marvin Siher, vice-president; Robert Knezevich, recording secretary; Merilyn LaPidus, corresponding secretary; Janice Westerman, treasurer. T 1 1 1 1 | Kji; j 3 - 4 mvi 0Wl ' Row 1: M. Slaney, J. Westerman, Miss Zimmer, S. Meid, B. Frey, B. Bautz, C. Jacobson. Row 2: W. Pahle, C. Sauter, D. Koenig, R. Knezevich, C. Denieter, B. Selig, R. Langendorf, M. Silver. Phi Alpha Theta Row 1: J. NoU, M. Meyer, M. Schmitt, M. Brizman, L. Keske, R. Fischer. Row 2: H. Rost, R. Sniitli, J. Craycraft, A. Osterndorf, Dr. Olson, Dr. Nash, M. Bourgeois, R. Daniels. Delta Phi chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, national honor society in history, was in- stalled at WSC in 1953 " ... to increase prestige of schol- arship in the college, to de- xelop the understanding of history among its memliers, and to arouse an interest in history among fellow stu- dents. " Last November Delta Phi played host to a regional con- ference of chapters in the Milwaukee area. Also, dur- ing the same month, the group co-sponsored an even- ing lecture by Dr. Marian Silveus on her trip to Hong Kong. In March, the organi- zation cooperated with other honorary groups to present the Honor Tea. At present. Delta Phi Chapter is under the adviser- ship of Dr. SiKeus and Dr. F ' rederick Olson. Harry Rost is president, and Lorraine Keske, secretary-treasurer. 95 Delta Omicron Members of Delta Omicron National Professional Music Fraternity for women aim to create and foster fellowship, to better acquaint themseKes with music and its history, and " to arouse and en- courage the appreciation of good music. " In addition to pursuing professional growth, the sorority has an impressive social calendar including monthly mu- sicales, a scholarship contest in April, a patron party, rushing, a Homecoming float with Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, date parties, and cottage week. Officers this vear were: Sonja Snortum, president; Marjorie Meyer, 1st ice-presi- dent; Nancy Baker, 2nd yice-president; Colleen Kell, secretaiy; Roberta Thorson, treasurer; Mary Guenthner, chorister; Helen Schilling, warden; Joan Reiss, his- torian; Marlene Redman, chaplain. Miss Patricia Mahon was the adyiser. (Left to right) Pat Uttecli, Marianna Steele, Joan Reiss, Sonja Snor Colleen Kell, Jean Lord, Marv Guenthner. Row I: J. Reiss. C. Kell, Miss Malion, S. Snortum. R Thorson, . i. Walnak. Row 2: A. Thelen, P. Uttech, L. RoUefson, L Meyer, M. Putrow, M. Steele, H. Schilling, J. Lord, B. Schubert. C. Kausch. Rdw 1: W. Endle, F. Brewer, G. Zoske, R. Ford, T. Gapinski, J. Dugan, H. Dross, J. Muelli i. H. CuhIh . Imw 1-. 1 . Angeletti, J. Baimian, D. Moe, Mr. Morton, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Rusch, Mr. Johnson, VV. Moffatt, D. Ciroschel, P. Gnrlik. Row 3: R. Kausch, P. Hilgeman, R. Koehn, R. Otto, R. Rusch, J. Knutson, D. Bartel, S. Armato, G. Gloor, D. Gandre, I. TeLindert, W. Sutherland, R. Daniels, R. Kianovskv, G. Johnson, R. Dobberstein. Delta Rho chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfoiiia i.s the only national professional music fraternity for men on campus and is also the oldest national fraternity in the United States. Merion Johnson and Jay Morton are the ad isers for the group whose list of officers for the year in- cluded: Donald Moe, president; James Bauman, vice-president; Donald Gros- chel, secretary; Wylie Moffatt, treasurer; DeLorman Bartel, alumni secretary; Dick Rusch. historian. I an TeLindert, warden. New members were welcomed this fall at an initiation dinner at the Boulevard Inn. As music students, the members participated in the various choral and or- chestral actixities on campus. In addi- tion, they presented a Homecoming float in conjunction with Delta Omicron. It is the purpose of the group to further the cause of music in America, to promote the brotherhood of music students, to de- velop fraternal spirit, and to encourage loyalty to the college. Phi Mil Alpha Sinfonia Sinfonia band rehearses tor PEAK Night. 97 Kovv 1: B. Jacobson, M. Rohlinger, Dr. Read, A. Barg. M. Murphy, L. Dale, D. Wan- ninger. Row 2: F. Kazniierczak, H. Rost. L. Bnigger, H. Moerschel, K. Zebrowski, R. Harris, M. Galitzer. Gamma Theta Upsilon Gainina Theta Upsilon is a na- tional |)rofessional organization which lias as its main ]inr|);)st ' the fuitlK ' iing of interest in and the stncl ' of geograpln ' . The fra- lernit) ' is open to those who se- lect a major or a minor in geog- raphy. Alpha Mn chapter on this campus holds both bnsiiiess and social meetings and sponsors such actixities as )5ul)lic lectures in the college auditoriinn, field trips, an annual tree planting joint meetings with the North- western Universits ' chapter, and an alnmni-under grad picnic in the summer. Dr. Read is the adviser to the Iraternit) ' , while officers for this year were: Mae Rohlinger, presi- dent; Henry Moerschel, yice- president; Frank Kazmierczak, recording secretary; Lila Dale, corresponding secretary ' ; and Delores Wanninger, treasurer. Soil coiisL ' r atiuii firld tri(i to LaCrtJsse. 98 Philocophia Philocophia is an organi- zation designed to promote fellowship among the future teachers of the deaf and pro- fessional growth among its members. Under the able ad- visership of Miss Alice Streng, it provides many so- cial and practical activities for deaf children. The schedule of events this vear included a splash party for deaf teen-agers in LJecember and a banquet earlier in the year. The group also holds meetings on e erv fourth Wednesday for professional lectures and social hours. Officers of Philocophia this year were: Philip Sch- mitt, president; Dawn Snv- der, vice president; Pat Purdy, secretary; and Mar- lene Fersch; treasurer. Row 1: M. Koeck, M. Fersch, D. Snvder. P. Schmitt, C. Tensen, M. Wernecke. Row 2: R. Kesselman, G. Matter, M. Ponto, A. SiKerwood, B. Misiin. B. Stern, B. Kehr, N. Christensen. Phi Mti Sigma Row 1: C. Smith, B. Bader, J. Kappelhiseh, D. Jonas, C. Hutchinson, A. Barg. Dr. Johnson, R. Hasnnissen, C. Koniorowski, V. Lowell, Mr. Erdnian. Row Phi Mu Sigma fraternity, better known as the Scholae- philes, has been organized to acquaint majors in education of mentallv handicapped children with the process and the problems involved in the field. A Christmas party was held for the mentallv handi- capped in December, and, in January, moxies on excep- tional children were shown. Spring session activities in- cluded a social hour in honor of incoming freshmen, pledg- ing and initiation of new members, and a dinner for graduating seniors. Officers were Glenn Erd- man, president; Joan Kapel- lusch, vice-president; Bar- bara Bader, recording secre- tary; Helen Fraedrich, cor- responding secretary; and Ralph Neumann, treasurer. Mr. Erdman and Dr. H. John- son acted as advisers to the group. 99 Kappa Delta Pi From left, Fehruarv initiates: D. Seliroeder, R. Fles;!, M. Brizman, J. Knutson, B. Lieding, D. Pinion, R. Fischer, L. Keske. Officers: B. Wunsch, D. Litscher. Kappa Delta Pi, an Honor Society in Education, developed into a national society from the Illinois Education Club founded at the University of Illinois in 1909. Beta Omicron chapter was estab- lished at Wisconsin State 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 scholarship, who display commendable personal (jualities, and who ha e made outstand- ing contributions to education. In addition to co-sponsorship of the Honor Tea, WSC ' s chapter last year issued its annual tuition scholarship to a (jualified student. Officers this year were: Donald Litsch- er. president; Bettv Wunsch, vice-presi- dent; Jovce Hambach, secretary; and Mae Rohlinger, treasurer. Dr. Mary ]o Read is the adviser. Row 1: Mr. Lazenbv, J. Haujljadi, D. Litsclier. B. Wuiiicli, . 1. Rohlinger, Dr. Read. Row 2: iM. Brizman, L. Rugolo, B. Lieding, D. Pinion, D. Sehroeder, B. Vurl. S. Chere. Row 2: Miss Wolhieger, Dr. Petersen, R. Zaeher, R. Fischer, R. Flegl, J. Knutson, L. Keske, Miss Stoveken. 100 Honor Tea Facultv and students assemble at the Honor Tea. ' What Is An Education? " was the topic of the address of Dr. James D. Logsdoii, Principal of Shorewood High School, who spoke at the Honor Tea for freshmen and sophomores at Marietta House on March 17. Fraternities working together on the e ent were Kappa Delta Pi, Eta Sigma Phi, Delta Chi Sigma, Delta Omi- cron. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, and Phi Alpha Theta. Twentv-four freshmen and twent ' -one sophomores who were outstanding in their scholastic achievement this year were invited to attend the tea. Don Litsclier introduces Dr. Logsden. Drs. Read and Lazenb ' chat itli quests. El P " 1 1 j H , 1 1 f 1 1 101 Alpha Delta Canil Woliaiika and JaiiK ' S Pantazon serve as j iiicles to liigli scliool students at Alpha Delta sponsored yearbook clinie. Wisconsin Beta chapter of Alpha Del- ta, national honorary fraternity in jour- nalism, is in its third vear on the W ' SC campus. Its members meet twice a month to carry out the organization ' s purposes which include furthering journalism and journalistic interest on campus. Candi- dates for membership must ha ' e worked on some college publication for at least two semesters and maintained a 2.7 scho- lastic a •erage. Each semester new pledges are wel- comed and receive recognition at the an- nual pledge-alumni dinner. Alpha Del- tas other acti ities this vear inchided the sponsorship of the Authors " Tea for those who contributed to the Cheshire, and an alumni newsletter. This years officers were: Al Stuermer, president; Ray Smith, vice-president; Barbara McKinnon, secretaiy; and judv Wendt, treasurer. Harold N. Ahlgren ser es as ad iser to the group. Row 1: S. Chere, M. Schmitt, M. Scheffler, J. Wendt, P. Utt !• K. Krin. le. Row 2: J. Ceilings, N. Coombs, P. Winsauer. B. McKinnon, D. Schaefer, A. Stuermer, M. Wirth, G. Skotzke, G. Jaeger. 102 Delta Chi Sigma As an honorary science frater- nity, the purpose of Delta Chi Sigma is to ha e its members maintain an attitude of open- mindedness. and in all wavs, at all times, to promote and employ the scientific mode of thought. This group recognizes scholar- ship and achievement bv requir- ing a high grade point average in chemistry, physics, physical ge- ography, mathematics, or biology. At the meetings the members are exposed to new developments in science, and they often have interesting demonstrations such as the third dimensional slides shown by Mr. Suchy this year. Officers assisting Dr. Salamun. adviser, this year were: Erwin Schultz, president; Dawn Berka, ' ice-president; Lois Nagel, sec- retary; and Kenneth Steinbrecher, treasurer. Row 1: Mr. Bellis, D. Schumann, B. Bocher, B. Neeb, Dr. Siebring. Row 2: L. Nagel, D. Berka, E. Schultz, K. Steinbrecher. Eta Sigma Phi Row 1: J. Sweeney, Dr. Wilner, M. Orlowski. Row 2: R. Smith, R. Fletji, M. Sens;. In the spring of 1952, follow- ing a merger of Sigma Pi Rho, national honor fraternity in Lat- in, with the larger organization. Eta Sigma Phi, Gamma Gamma chapter of Eta Sigma Phi was established on the campus. The merger has brought wider in- terest and increased enthusiasm to the fraternity which has as its goals the encouragement of clas- sical scholarship, the furthering of an aijpreciation of Greek and Latin culture, and the promotion of good will and friendshi]) among the students of the clas- sics. Dr. Ortha Wilner ad ises the group headed this year by: Rob- ert Flegl, president; Maiy Ann Orlowski, vice-president; Mary Ann Crowe, secretary, Mark Seng, tieasurer. 103 f-:- :mM:m Fraternities 104 Interfraternity Council Two lepiesentatives from each fraternitv on campus serve on tliis coordinating and governing body for all fraternities known as the Interfraternity Council. It is at the meetings of this council that the regulations concerning pledging, initiation, and the gen- eral policies cf the fraternities are made. The Interfraternity Council subscribes to the " Greek Letter Creed " which declares, " It is our earnest wish and desire to include in our various chap- ters the principles of true manhood, to promote the moral welfare of all our members, to stimulate and encourage lovalt ' to the active interest in the institution where they are located, to foster a democratic and friendly spirit between our members and all others with whom they may be associated, and to inspire among our members a true, loyal, and lasting friendship. " Officers of the Interfraternity Council this year included; Joe Craycraft, president; Ned Joachimi, vice-president; August Ci- barich, secretary; Glenn Quasius, treasurer; Phil Cibik, athletic director; and Mike Barron, Campus Chest representative. Dean Herman Kluge advises the council. Row 1: E. Schultz. ]. Hill, G. Quasius, J. Craycraft, Mr. Klu ;e, P. Cibik, W. Kraft. Row 2: E. Heinzelmann, M. Barron. R. Kaufer, D. Doubek, J. Jost, D. Glittenberij, J. Sullivan. 105 Row 1: L. Riigolo. U. Baiiiiifiart, . (;i)iitruci.i, H. Priiiz. Ruu 2; W. Mu l,iii, . IKrbsl, J. Mc Creery, C Quasivis, F, Kaz- mierczak, D. Ranibadt, R. SclKU ' iifcld. Row 3: J. Brusky, T. I ' arsons, D. Hall, O. Carney, E, Zarnow, A. Osterndorf, D. Glocke, V. Pierce, R. Bennett, K. W ild. I. Aiello, R. Hill. ' Beta Phi Theta One of the Betas " lighter moments. FirniK ' e.sfahli.slnxl at WSC is the Alpha chap- ter of Beta Plii Theta. national social trafernity. Its members work together to build and main- tain strong bonds of friendship and loyalties among themsehes and others. The Beta band is one of the chief means of furthering these aims, Inning pla ed at numerous college affairs includ- ing an all-school dance sponsored In the frater- nity this fall. Other activities of the year included the 1st place Homecoming float, participation in interfra- ternity sports, smokers, a dinner dance, and cot- tage weekend. Final plans for the year will be preparation of a booth for Campus Carni al and a rather unique intrafraternity sports competi- tion. Thev hope to find their best all-around ath- lete in this Beta ' Olympics ' . Officers were Don Baumgart, grand master; Vic Contrucci, master; Dick Prinz, secretary; and Lory Rugolo, treasurer. Mr. Goundie served as adviser. Delta Kappa Two years ago this May, Tri Omicron affiliated with the national fraternity, Delta Kappa. Since that time Omicron chapter at WSC has entered into campus Hfe in full measure. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote fellowship among its members on social, educa- tional, and cultural levels. To this end, the year ' s acti ities included the annual dorm serenade, a float in the Homecoming parade, participation in interfraternity sports, a founders ' day banquet and initiation. A particularly interesting tradition is the breakfast at the lakefront at which the pledges cook for the actiyes using tin cans as utensils. Again the DK ' s placed a skit in Peak night, this year entitled Sidewalk Opus. Officers this year included Bob Kugley. grand- master; Don Ebner, ice-grandmaster; Tony Reis, corresponding secretary; Leon RolofF, recording secretary; Bruce Wicklund. treasurer; and Paul Prokupek, pledge master. Mr. Himmehnan, Dr. Schoeller, and Dr. Nash were the advisers. Honieconiins; rockt-l ship in tile Row 1: E. Laatsch, P. Prokupek. R.ivv 2: R. Ku ;le , T. Bop 1 - -. --, .-.. -. -oppei, G. Bvrnes, E. Miller, L. Roloff, H. Hart. E. Holcomb. J. Herman, J. Harders. J. Riess, R. Mason, W. McAllister, T. Schniidler E. Heinzelniann. Row 3: B. Wicklund, R. Gifford, M. Barron, T. Reis, R. Leikani, D. Ebner. 107 Delta Sigma Kappa rrartui- iiii ' uns perfect PEAK Niglit perturn Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity, founded in 1925. was organized by those college men interested in physical education and athletic competition. Kappas, as mem- bers of the fraternity are known on cam- pus, make up a part of all the college ' s major athletic teams, and they have won the interfraternity trophy in athletics since 1948. Member Bob Fabich was elected king, and the fraternity as a whole entered a float in the parade to roimd out their Homecoming activities. Again this vear, the Kappas were selected to present a skit in Peak night. A social fra- ternitv bv nature, the group held smokers, date affairs, a unique pledging program, a formal dance, and culminated the year with cottage week. Mr. Jones and Mr. Tillema were the ad isers of the group headed bv officers: Phil Cibik, grand master; James Schupp, ice-grand master; John Sullivan, secre- tary; and John Diefel, treasurer. Row 1: D. Sonimer, V. Kappes, C. Laska. R. Bottom, J. Sullivan, M. LaPorte, Mr. Jones. Row 2: Mr. Tillema, E. Lien, M. Schamiach. N. Revolin.ski. Row 3: J. Schupp, R. Retzer, R. Boyle. Row 4: D. Erdmann, P. Cibik, V. Krueg- er, R. Fabich. Row 5: A. Niesen, J. Stanzer, D. Miller, V. Kraft, L. Glowacki. 108 Row 1: N. Joacliiiiii, R. Flower, VV. Applebv, H. Elsesser, Dr. Haterbecker, Mr. Erdman, P. Tocco, J. Klevesahl, J. Red- demann, J. Halidav. Row 2: R. Podemski. F. Bartelt. J. Nault, J. Mavworm, J. Tuclialski, R. Zies;ler, G. Zoske, P. Skarie, C. Freitag, R. Gabert, J. Burk, T. Weisto, K. Rollnian, K. Zenrowski, E. Wagner. Row 3: D. Lathrop, D. Doubek, D. Hilt, J. Seli, J. Jost, E. Gollnick, C. Komorowski, R. Bennett, R. Kuchneisen, J. Duszynski, J. Kirchan, G. Tagatz. Phi Sigma Epsilon At WSC, Phi Chapter represents the national social fraternit) ' Phi Sigma Epsi- lon, organized to further the social devel- opment of its members, and ti promote social e ents both on and off campus. This vear fifteen new members took part in the pledge program which in- cluded Apple Polishing Dav, dorm ser- enades, a constructive dav, and two all- college mixers. The Phi Sigs held an an- nual Christmas partv, toboggan and bowling parties, smokers, and other social functions throughout the year. They re- ceived honorable mention for their Homecoming float, and took first place at Campus Carnival in 1953. A bo. - hmch picnic was held in the spring, and the social year ended with a formal din- ner dance and cottage week. Officers this year were Don Doubek. grandmaster; Jon Jost, vice-grandmaster; Carl Komorowski, recording secretary; Lew Frye, treasurer; Ned Joachimi. cor- responding secretary. Advisers were Dr. Haferbecker, Mr. Kraeft and Mr. Erdman. Plus parade Hoat and " new " jaekets at Homecoming. 109 Sororities 110 Intersorority Council Intersororitv Council is composed of one junior and one senior representative frcm each sororitv, in addition to the council of- ficers. Working on a theme of unitv and fellowship among the sororities, the group met twice monthly to produce a recoid of real service. Acting as the coordinating body of all rushing and initiation functions, the council this year abolished " Hell Week " in favor of a more constructi e " Help Week. " ' In January, the group held a panel discussion on the topic of the place of sororities on the WSC campus. This Greeks Speak was open to all students re- gardless of affiliations. As a community project the members of the council baked cookies, cakes, and cupcakes for the U.S.O. The social highlight on their calendar was the Intersororitv formal. " The Emerald Enchantment, " held in March. With the aid of Miss Wollaeger as adviser, the council was headed by: Beverly Gados, Sigma Sigma Sigma, president; Marv Ann Blazejovsky, Kappa Lambda Iota, vice-president; V irgi Schaetzel, Chi Sigma Lambda, recording secretary; Nancy Hever, Sigma Omicron Delta, treasurer; Catherine Slezak. Lambda Phi Chi, corresponding secretary. Row 1: J. Verret, L. Wolf, G. Riibbert, S. Prinz, V. Schaetzel, B. Gados, N. Heyer, M. Engelbracht, B. Baiitz. Kow 2: P. Scott, P. Sandstroni, C. Slezak, J. Hoeppner, M. Creub, S. Wardius, K. Knudsen, M. Aggen, C. Kell, K. Palisky, Miss Wollaeger. Ill lplia Dclt skiers look tor lloniccoiiiin ictor . Row 1: M. Fluesjal, H. Luliit . G. CIroli. Ci. Martin. Row 2: R. OConinr, J. Hclliki-, M. Mctzow. Mrs. L ' ber. .M. SilietHer, M. Greub. J. Sclioll. Row 3: H. Hurliniann, D. Frankie, . Wilson. C. Ber;;, F. Mandery. J. Felilhaber. M. Ponto, J. White, M. Sneiker. N. Reinke, A Ciano. Row 4: G. Mumbrue, M. Gilbert. R. Brueser, R. Wottrieh. B. an der Linden, B. Kircher, E. Soetebeer, M. Krueger, M. Haviland, A. Swensen, L. Dale Alpha Delta Sigma To promote la.sting and true friendships antl to encourage acti e participation in college affairs are the aims of Alpha Delta Sigma. The .sororitv was organized as the Dionvsia Literar - Socittv in 1925 and be- came incorporated inidcr its present naiue in 19.-31. The Alpha Delts. as they are known on campus, i artieipated this vear in the Homecoming parade. Peak night tryouts. Campus Carniyal, and CWA Day activi- ties. " Make Mine Country Style " has be- come one of the animal date parties of the sororitv. A parents ' party, the annual alumnae tea, the Christmas dinner, the senior farewell dinner, topped off by cot- tage week, wound up the school vear with fun and frolic. Officers for the organization are Marion Metzow, president; Marion Scheffler. vice-president; Joanne Bethke, recording secretary; Marie Greub, corresponding secretary; Barbara Lubitz, treasurer; and Marilyn Fluegel, historian. Hi lS Alpha Gamma Lambda Alpha Gamma Lambda, founded in 1910, stiixes to maintain high standards of social and academic accomplishments and long-lasting friendships. The Alpha Gams ha e two acti e alumnae chapters in Milwaukee. Included in the list of . Ipha Gams " events for the first semester were a hav- ride party, pajama party, participation in the Homecoming parade, several other informal parties, and an annual Christ- mas part) ' . The group also held a variety of acti ities during the second semester, among them a parents ' day, the spring dinner dance, and, of course, cottage week, spent this year at Silver Lake. .An- other spring e ent was a charitv project for a local orphanage Leading the sorority ' s activities for the past year were Nancv Goetzman, presi- dent; Rona Karau, recording secretar ; Ila Schuette, corresponding secretary; Eunice Lipski, treasurer; and Sally Ra ' , historian. Some of the . lpha Gams ride in style behind their Homecoming float. Row 1: B. Hader. S. Rav. E. Lipski, D. Brown, . Goetzm.m, R. Karau, I. Schuette, J. ' cielte, D. Palasz. Row 2: . I. Dillard, (. Sinda, J. Wendort, F. Mas;ho, M. Jonas, A. Fortunato, |. Linsley, C. Schallert. S. Gitto. Row 3: R. Scag, 1. Olson, E. Wanish, B. Bue re. S. Wardius, B. Lustv, J. Rust. C. GuiH, C. Mahl. B. Krenusz. 113 A C.lii bii; initiation is fun for all. Chi Sigma Lambda Chi Sigma Lambda sorority was busy with college activities and special func- tions again this vear. Homecoming brought third prize to the group for its wintry igloo float proclaiming, " I-CEE Victory. " As a special project this year, a benefit dance was sponsored in February with a canned goods item as admission. Other winter activities included caroling for hospital patients and a toboggan party. In the spring the annual formal dinner dance and the Mother-Daughter tea were held. Cottage week culminated the se- mester as the sorority packed up and headed for the lake. Officers for the year were: Diane Bluemling Anschuetz, president; Gloria Biskupski, vice-president; Marv Wirth, secretary; Shirley Bendschneider, treas- urer; Nancy Quastenberg, historian; Nancy Malonev, corresponding sec- retary; Suzanne Prinz and Lois Wolf, inter-sororitv representatives. Mrs. Paul .Anderson ad ised the group. Row 1; R. Dietz, C. Thormlykc, ' . Schaetzel, D. Quast, E. Sclnilt . J. .Scliickofkc . Blascwit ,. Row 2: A. Kluge, L. Wolf, N. Quastenberg, G. Biskupski, D. Anschuetz, N. Malone . S. Bendschneider, M. Wirth, S. Prinz, M. Laite. Row o: Maureen Stauff. M. Sehniid. C. Wolnnki. M. Griswold. D. Miiwille. I. Jensen, M. Mever, J. Smirl, Marilyn StautI, B. Krvsier. J. Hanrahan. C Wieezorek. Row 4: P. Kna.ik. M. Wernecke, . . Groth. G. Neuweiler. 114 Row 1: M. Kennedy, M. Freitag, C. Zwintscher. Row 2; M. Block, B. Bautz, J. Prevetti, C. Kellogg, E. Smith, P. Scott, R. Sebald. Row 3: M. Jennings, E. Sarnitz, P. Lenhart, E. Pipkorn, B. Proud, M. Blazejovsky, B. Kehr, N. Cliristensen. Row 4: J. Noves, K. Johnson, J. Wedgwood, M. Strehlow, N. Schroeder. Kappa Lambda Iota " Clios " has been the name which iden- tifies the Kappa Lambda Iota sorority. The group has been prominent in various college activities since 1908 when it was organized on campus as a historical so- ciety. Their main purpose is to develop strong friendsliips which grow from mu- tual interests. The Clio social calendar this vear in- cluded many college actixities. Among these were a float entry in the Homecom- ing parade, a pledge dinner dance, an annual Christmas partv. and a Peak night skit. Finally, the traditional cottage week culminated a most successful year and provided the sorority girls with many happy memories for the future. The officers for the year included Cleo Kellogg, president; Jane Saffert Prevetti, vice-president; Jeanne Zobel, recording- secretary; Donna Schmidt, treasurer; Pat Lenhart, publicity chairman; Portia Scott and Barbara Bautz, intersororitv representatives. V ir " C]io " " irl.iN at tlie lake shore. 115 Row 1: P. Sandstrom. L. Schoeckert. P. Driscoll, S. Magulski. M. Lcdin, D. Krejci, J. Koeppen, C. Jaster. Row 2: M.Tingley, D. Daum, B. Megna, D. Anderson. B. Jacobson, S. Duemmel, E. Sayles. C. Slezak, D. Drobac, M. Stenz, D. Huth, J. Krueger. Row 3: J. Lvman, B. W ' url. B. Klug. K. Psiniaras, M Bissct, G. Zaniba, J. Bover, B. Haas, B. Bridges, D. Asbach, C. Powers, L. Sander. Bow 4: J. Pniess. S. Dahl. B. Rvbacki, M. Maurer, B. Busse, J. Hoeppner. Lambda Phi Chi Plii Clii beaittic s if tlu ' H ' linctinniii H,trriii. " " " - ■, Lovaltv, friendship, and cheerfulness are the ideals of Lambda Phi Chi, one of the first and largest sororities on campus. . ii . rabian Nights " " . ' V-ladd-in Search of ict()r " was the Homecoming float theme. Phi Chi was Homecoming Queen, and a skit was presented at the Pep Rally. Other e ents included charity projects, a Mother-Daughter Tea, a South Seas party, the annual dinner dance. Campus Carni al participation, and informal parties. Four Phi Chi ' s were chosen in an all-school election as Soph- omore Sweetheart representatives. Cot- tage week is eagerly anticipated. Officers this year were Dawn Pinion, president; Jeanne Hoeppner, first yice- president; Pat Sandstrom, second yice- president; Pat Berenger, recording sec- retary; Dolores Daum, treasurer; Joanne Boyer, reporter; Jeanne Hoeppner and Pat Sandstrom, hitersoront ' representa- tives; and Barbara King, Alumni Board representative. Sigma Omicron Delta Sigma Omicron Delta, its members better known on campus as the Thespians, was originally organized as a dramatic society. The groups symbols are sincer- ity, integrity, and courage. The sorority participated in numerous college acti i- ties this year, including the Homecoming parade. Peak Night, and the Campus Carnival. Also on their social agenda were a skating party, a hayride, and sev- eral informal dances and dinners. Spe- cial events were an alumni luncheon, a Mother ' s Day Tea, a formal dinner- dance, and cottage week. A social service project carried out this year was that of entertaining a group of underprivileged children at a party. This year ' s officers were Charlotte Ruhe, president; Judith Zeunert, vice- president; Sally Powers, recording secre- tary; Margaret Engelbracht, correspond- ing secretary; Marv Moravcik. treasurer; Elaine Jacobson, historian; and Barbara McKinnon, reporter. Mrs. Frank Zillner serves as sorority adviser. Temptin,!; buutli at 1953 Campus Carnival. Row 1; S. Stock, B. Schniier, B, McKiiinon, D. Boll. Row 2: D. Domach, J. Westerman, . I. Ennlebracht, F. Larson, Mrs. Zillner, S. Powers, C. Bulin, N. Hever. R. Lueneberg. Row 3: J. Scliweers, D. Plinke. I. Drobac, C. Ruhe, J. Zeunert, M. Rintelmann, F. Jensen, S. Ehlert, A. Mirenda, E. Jacobson, A. Palowski, J. Klein. 117 A tiiendi juust duiiiin cottage week. Sigma Omicron Phi Sigma Omicroii Phi is one of the oldest sororities on the campus. Chartered in 1932 as Erodelphia, a hterary sorority, it has since become a social sorority. The principal objective of the organization is to become " a band of friends " which is what Erodelphia means in translation. This year the sorority participated in a number of school affairs including the Homecoming parade. Peak night trvouts, and the C.W.A. day in fall. This last effort won second prize for the girls. Two important events on the S.O. Phi calendar, besides the regular school and outside social functions, were the annual Mother-Daughter dinner in May and cottage week. The girls took their aca- tion the first week after school closed in June. Mrs. Briskey advised the group whose officers this year were: Joann Kapellusch. president; Caroline Holweck, ice-presi- dent; Carla Renter, recording secretary; Elsie Reichenbach, treasurer; Hildie Armbnist, corresponding secretary. Row I: L. Barber, D. Berka, C. Hulweck, J. Kappellusch, J. Rosio, G. Rubbert. Row 2: C. Renter I. Wanisli H Ar brust, P. PiirtK, E. Reichenbach, E. Gierl, ' ' 118 Row 1: N. Villeneuve, N. Miller, V. Appenzeller, N. Richardson Kern, M. Schnabel, V. Schwartz. Row 2: M. Stengcr, C. Havlik, S. LaVaque, C. Jachtliiiber, D. Ripple, M. Sanderson. Row 3: M. Anderson. M. Aggen. M. Cooper, G. Hart- niann, A. Cibnlka, J. Baillies, B. Gados. Sigma Sigma Sigma, WSC ' s member of the National Panhellenic Conference, in- stalled Beta Lambda Chapter here in 1950. Tri Sigma aims to develop char- acter, scholarship, citizenship, and spirit- ual consciousness among its members. The group started off the fall season in fine style by winning second place in the Homecoming parade with their float, " Cage the Buccaneers. " At their formal Christmas initiation banquet, the girls featured entertainment and exchanging of gifts. Other activities during the year in- cluded the Mother-Daughter tea, this year given by the local alumnae chapter; get-togethers with other Tri Sigma chap- ters; Christmas gifts for Endicott School; the annual Founders " Day banquet in April; cottage week and beach parties. This year ' s officers were: Caria Jach- thuber, president; Sally La Vaque, vice- president; Carol Havlik, recording secre- tary; Marilvn Sanderson, corresponding secretary; Delores Ripple, treasurer; and Mary Ellen Stenger, keeper-of-the-grades. Sigma Sigma Sigma Costumed Tri Sigmas relax during fall rushing function. 119 Anyone for archeiv? Copyright 1953 Walt Kelly 120 sports 121 Top: Lowell Littaritz, right tiul; Uoger Bottoni, halt back; Jem Slanzer, half hack. Bottom: Leon Glowacki, guard; James Scliupp, tackle; Kobert Fabieh, center. GREEN GULLS CONFERENCE STANDINGS V L T.P. OPP. La Crosse 5 180 6 Plattevillc 4 57 14 River Falls 3 1 63 34 Stevens Point 4 2 103 73 Eau Claire 4 3 117 81 MILWAUKEE 2 3 45 59 CJheerlt ' aders— Don Ranibadt, Glen Quasius, Nola Chri.s- ten.scn. Ward Trastek— get in .shape for Homecoming. liip: Dallas Mayi), tullback; Altrcd uscii, quarterback. Bottom: Williaiu SdiDiiicrhild, tatkir; Jost-pli Scaltidi, ' uard; James Drewek, left end. IN ACTION SEASON ' S RECORD Milwaukee Milwaukee Milwaukee Milwaukee 13 Milwaukee Milwaukee 32 Milwaukee 7 Milwaukee 12 Lawrence 20 La Crosse 41 Stevens Point ... 14 Whitewater .... Platteville 6 Oshkosh Carroll 35 Beloit 33 Coaches Kraeft, Rebholz, Klugc and Tiemey. Row 1: Miittrr, G. SnvcKr. M. LaPorte, P. Skarie, R. Slicxty, R. Bottoni, R, Kocinski, P. Cucinello, J. Scaffidi, L. Halberg, J. Deifel. Row 2: Mr. Tiernev. Mr. Rebholz, L. Littaritz, J. Ziolkosvski, E. Zarnow, R. Westhoten. R. Fabich, P. Kostrivas, W. Sonniierfield, J. Drcwek, J. Stanzer, T. Trier, T. Kubiak. Mr. Kluge. Row 3: Mr. Kraeft, D. Somnier, L. Glowacki, H. Hart, J. Scluipp. W. Peltier, K. Schroeder, T. Wilt. D. Mayo, A. Niesen, J. Kolokitlias. Row 4: T. Freck- mann, J. Sullivan, R. Capelle, J. Kukas, W. Appleby, J. Graham, N. Re olinski, D. Strankowski, L. Geil. We Played Hard . . . Our Green Ciull football team opened the season by facing a strong Lawrence college eleven and losing Iw a score of 20-0. Lawrence ' s potent aerial attack proved too much for th(- Culls " first encounter. Moving North to pla ' a highly regarded La Crosse s(]uad. which later won a Cigar Bowl bid. our stjiiad was thorongliK ' trounced 41-0. The Ste ens Point game brightened Creen CiuU hopes a little. Although nosed out bv the Point ele en, the team showed definite signs of progress. Oiw losing streak ended at Whitewater as we rolled over a weak and bewildered White- water team L3-0, despite oiu " pre- vious week ' s injuries. The fol- lowing week in the game against Platteville, our green and whites were shut out by a score of 6-0. Poor pass protection was a major factor leading to the downfall. Avenging last year ' s 20-0 de- feat, our boys whipped Oshkosh 32-0 with Shcvy and Mayo lead- ing the wav to ictoi-y. On a cold Saturdav afternoon the Gulls ' spirits were trampled as thev fell ictims to Carroll ' s rugged Pio- neer elexen. The Kluge-men were on the short end of a 35-7 score. Homecoming for WSC was a bleak one as we lost by a score of 12-33 to a fast and tricky Be- loit team. Thus we closed the 1953 season in a tie with White- water for fifth place in the con- ference. The team ' s record was perhaps an unimpressive one, yet much better than in the past two years. Three of our bovs, Lowell Litterit ., Jerrv Stanzer, and Joe Scaffidi were awarded all state honors for their season ' s per- formance. 124 Abo c: Atter pulling in a lung pass Lowell Littaritz scampers toward the goal. Left: Gull Men pile up on their op- , ponents and make ground plavs tough- ij er to accomplish. Below: A moment ' s rest for the Gull men as thev wait for the game to resume. i ' y - ,.JJ1 The Gulls line up and await the snap back as Al Xiesen calls the play. Lett: A quarterback sneak " b ' Niesen catches the oppo- ' ' ] nents off guard and nets more varda ' e. Right: Jerry Stanzer is P " J stopped, but not until after he h;i,s made that needed ex- tra arda " e. { Right: Joe Scaffidi blocks out tvvo men as his team mates inarch on towards the goal. c Row 1: L. Littaritz, L. Becker. K. Stt ttan, R. Bottoni, R. Sommerfield. Row 2: A. Osterndorf, C. Laska, W. Krueger, T. Hanrahan, L. Glowacki. Row 3: W. Cross, C. Jackson, C. Komorowski, R. Perez, C. Scliaefter. Row 4: R. Eiclielberg, D. Carne , J. Perez, E. Wagner, M. Kaishian. M Club M Club is one of the most select organizations on campus. It is made up of all xaisitv letter win- ners who have joined together in order to promote the good fel- lowship that arises from ha ing an active and common interest. The club ' s main social undertak- ing is the sponsorship of the an- nual alumni dinner at homecom- ing time. It also sponsors the high school relays each year. This year ' s club was a re- organized one. Lou Becker was president; Connie Laska, vice- president; Joe Scaffidi, secretary; and Ted Weisto, treasurer. Ad- ' iser for the group is Mr. Kraeft. Participation in track, a major sport at W ' SC. often pro- vides eligibilit for membership in M Club. 127 Row 1: L. Giel, R. Fabicli, A. Osteindorf, T. Hanralian, W. Krueger, M. PuUmann, S. Netzel, J. Kowalski, V. Mutter. Row 2; W. Josten, T. Kubiak. J. Donike. E. Wagner, D. Stiffan. L. Littaritz, J. Perez, J. Stanzer, J. Dietrich, Coach Rebholz. Basketball Second place in the tough state basketball conference— this is where the Green Gulls from Milwaukee State finished the 1953-54 basketball season. Led by fiery Ccach Russ Rebholz, in his second year as mentor of the Wisco men, they finished the season with an overall record of 21 wins and only 7 losses, winning 10 conference games and losing only 3 in league play. They won 9 out ol 10 home games and had four men in the top 20 in scoring in the conference. Quite a record. Milton was the season opener, and the Gulls promptly started oft on the right foot, scoring a 71 to 46 win over them. St. Norbert was next, as they came home for the first home game of the young season; and thev didn ' t let the home crowd down, winning 89 to 80. Traveling to De Paul, the team found the Demons a little too tall and bowed down to them for their first loss. Concordia was next; and this being the only meeting of the crosstown ri ' als this vear, the Gulls got the better half, winning 68 to 61. Thev hit the road for their next bit of action and were surprisingly upset by the Titans from Oshkosh, 85 to 82, in a game which went right down to the wire. Platte ille came to town in the game which was billed as a preview of the championship, and the locals sent them home with a 71 to 67 l icking after a contest which had the spectators on the edge of their seats all the way. Milwaukee then left the homev confines of their own court for an extended road trip. Stevens Point was first, bowing to the local aggregation 67 to .59. Ri er Falls was easily disposed of, 95 to 78, and Superior fell, in a close contest, 67 to 61. St. Norbert, avenging their earlier season de- feat, handed the locals a 73 to 63 trouncing. Returning to their home ground, the squad then went on a three game winning streak, beat- ing Carroll, 83 to 68, knocking off Whitewater, 73 to 54, and smashing Oshkosh, 96 to 74 to a enge another loss. Hitting the road again, the Gulls found it not to their liking as thev absorbed their worst defeat of the season at the hands of the Pioneers from Platteville. 128 Stout invaded the WSC campus and left with a 96 to 74 trimming. Eau Claire was the next home game foe, but thev returned home in a better frame of mind, administering an 86 to 78 defeat to the local quintet, the only home loss they suffered all year. Stevens Point wasn ' t so lucky in the Gulls ' last home game of the year, as the home town boys trounced them, 82 to 62. Lawrence squeezed out a 60 to 58 win on their home court, but Whitewater, in the final contest of the season, was easily disposed of, 78 to 62. Hanrahan was the top man for the Green Gulls, scoring a total of 228 points. Krueger was ne.xt on the list, hitting 168 tallies. Stanzer and Netzel also made the top twenty in scoring. Dick Steffan, who graduated at the mid-vear, was the only sea- son loss to the team, but a considerable one. Steffan and Hanrahan were elected co-captains for the season by their teammates, a fitting trib- ute to their abilities. This has been one of the best seasons for a long time. Much of the credit should go to the boys who worked so hard each night, but also coming in for a good share is the big man behind the scenes. Coach Rebholz. With all hands helping, it ' ll be a WSC basket for sure. SEASON ' S RECORD Milwaukee . . . . 71 Milton . . 46 Milwaukee . . . . 89 St. Norbert . . . , . 80 Milwaukee . . . . 47 De Paul ..102 Milwaukee . . . . 68 Concordia .... . . 61 Milwaukee . . . . 82 Oshkosh . . 85 Milwaukee . . . . 71 Platteville . . 67 Milwaukee . . . . 54 Carroll . . 85 Milwaukee . . . . 97 Milton . . 48 Milwaukee . . . . 67 Stevens Point . . . 59 Milwaukee . . . . 95 River Falls . . . . . 78 Milwaukee . . . . 63 St. Norbert . . . . . 73 Milwaukee . . . . 83 Carroll . . 68 Milwaukee . . . . 73 Whitewater . . . . 54 Milwaukee . . . . 96 Oshkosh . . 74 Milwaukee . . . . 68 Platteville ..113 Milwaukee . . .. 96 Stout . . 74 Milwaukee . . . . 78 Eau Claire . . . . . 86 Milwaukee . . . . 82 Stevens Point . . . 62 Milwaukee . . . . 58 Lawrence .... . . 60 Milwaukee . . . . 78 Whitewater . . . . 62 Milwaukee . . . . 67 Superior . . 61 Below— Wayne Krueger and a rival team member ie for upper hand. 129 Green Gull Coacli Kehliolz gives the bins last iiiinuti ' instriRtions on eHccti c- oflensi e pla ' . Forward, Scott Netzel Forward. Tom Hainaluiii Forward. Ierr - Stanzer Letter men Guard, James Dietrich Center, VVavne Krueger Guard, Richard Steffan Guard. Roliert Fabich The Green Gull squad exhibits the form which netted them sec- ond place in the 1953-54 season. Swimming SEASON ' S RECORD Milwaukee . . . 60 Milwaukee . . . 55 Milwaukee . . . 57 Milwaukee . . . 33 Milwaukee . . . 40 Milwaukee . . . 55 Milwaukee . . . 63 Milwaukee . . . 56 Milwaukee . . . 47 Lawreuce 24 U. W. Extension 29 La Crosse 27 Navy Pier 51 Beloit 44 Wright Junior College 29 Central Michigan .... 21 Lawrence 28 U. W. Extension 36 For a second consecutive year Kluge ' s Mermen pro ecl to be one of the best swimming teams in the state. They were so consistently good that thev rated an in itation to the fifth Midwest swimming meet held in Naperxille, Illinois. Inci- dentally, last season ' s great team won third place in this invitational meet. This year the Wisco fin-men posted a 7-win and a 2-loss lecord to mark another won- derful season. Co-captains Ted Weisto and Bob Kuehneisen were men worthy of their teammates ' choice, for botli not only bolstered team morale, but also figured prominently in the Mermen ' s frequent victories. Bob Kuehneisen, for example, broke the school breast stroke record by 1 10 of a second. The graduation in |une of Pliil Cibik. a strong asset to the team, and of co- captain Weisto next fall will be felt bv all members. Most of the same strong team, howe er, will be back in the " tank " next season. Row 1: M. Schwartz, G. Schulze, D. Bogenshicld, D. Hall, J. Kirchan. Row 2: F. Bartt-lt, P. Cibik, R. Berk, S. Racinawski. Row 3: J. Reddemann, R. Kuehneisen, T. Wei.sto, J. Weisto. Row 4: . lr. Klus;e, S. Parker, E. Zarnow. 133 Row 1: B. Bathev, A. Ciharicli. J. Naiilt, J. Olson. C. Freitai;. Bow 2: Mr. Brisk. ' peckv, M. Kaisliian, L. Neubert, B. LornTgan, J. Gerkhardt. K. Bollman , M. Kaisliian. J. Ko- Wrestling Jim Nauit instrncts Lee Ncubirt, Boh Ballicy and Jim Olson on how to apply an effective hold. This vear wrestling was made the eighth major letter sport at WSC. In this. State ' s first season ol collegiate wrestling, the Wisco-men posted a fine slate ol 5 wins and 4 losses. As a beginner the team did erv well indeed, for they fought against some first-rate clubs. The mat- men also liad fix e men place in the A.A.U. matclics with Robert Curr ' taking a firjt place. . proud pat on the back is due Mr. Briskev, who in his first year as coach, came up with such a successful squad. Ne.xt year ' s team certainly poses a major tlireat to the conference crown. 134 ,1 . ww rry i! « ' r%K Right: Front: N. Zmich. J. Rudi. Rear: F Wood, B. Curry. Right: Bob Bathey rides out the period and picks up some ridint; time points. Lett: Jerome Kopecky applies a half nelson to win a point. 135 Track E er since his aiTi al at WSC, Coach John Tierney has molded his tracksters into a champion- ship team. This season was no difterent from the others. High- hghts of this ' ear incUided the Milwaukee Journal rela ' s, tlie State College conference, and " chip " meets. The team had manv returning letter men and a fine group of freshmen. John Halidav, Dick Perez, Boh Eichelberg, Dale Mil- ler. and William Applebv were among the outstanding returnees. In the line of recruits, we had Dick Dawle -, John Weisto. and Bill Peltier. ' Putting all these men together spelled vet another top-rate season for WSC. Dale Miller strains, as lie puts the shut imt iii liuut North Centrars marker. Cira Row 1: J. Olson, J. Weisto, L. Martin. K. Da vle . Row 2: D. Hall. R. Eichelberg, C. L...ska. W. . ppleb . B. J. Pallman, H. Stewart, B. Burk, .Mr. Tierne . Row 3: B. Mandelin. T. Parsons, N. Joachinii, . Perez. J. Stanzer. R. White, J. Perez. B. Peltier. Below: Glenn Tagatz gives a mighty leap in the high jump. Above: A North Central man breaks the tape as Jim Burk fights for second place honors. Joe Perez takes a hurdle and places in the top three. Harry Stewart pushes off in the relay. Row 1: B. Burk, C. L;iska. B. Cira, R. Perez. Row 2: Mr. Tierney, R. Eiehelberg, J. ' eisto, N. Joachinii, T. Parsons. (Not pietured is eaptain. D. Carney.) Cross Country Under the leadeisliip of Coach Tierney, the rugged cross countrv men hved up to last year ' s predictions and had a most successful season. Rinining against such teams as the University of Wisconsin, La Crosse, Beloit, Carroll, and other State College conference teams, the Green Gull harriers compiled a fine record. The members of this three mile cross- country run were paced by such out- standing men as Jim Burk, Tom Parsons, Ned Joachimi. Doug Hall and Bob Ei- chelberg. A freshman, John Weisto, turn- ed in one of the finest showings of the newer men. Since most of this seasons team is re- turning in fall, we can look forward to next year ' s team being just as strong, if not stronger. Jim Burk is pushing a North Central man for first in the one mile. 138 Right: Bill Appleby ?ets that extra inch in the broad jump and shows a champion ' s torm. Left: Jim Burk takes the lead in the two mile race. Right: Glenn Tagatz " tiips " the bar as he tries for a higher height in the high jump. 139 Women s Sports . . . Row 1: L. W olf, F. Elik-rs, D. Quast. How 2: R. Dietz, M. Scliofiekl, J. Ji B. I ' .itfk. Women ' s Recreation Association Tlie Women ' s Recreation Association conducts the sports program for women at WSC. which consists of archerw field hockey, swimming, olleyball, basketball, tennis, and baseball. Miss Ehlers acts as an adxiser to this group. . sporthead and an assistant are elected to organize and teach each sport. Everv girl participating in a sport can liecome a member of W ' RA. The WR. E ecuti e Board, which meets monthh ' , is composed of each sporthead and assistant, WR. officers, and ad isers. The officers are Lois Wolf, president: Dorotlu ' ( uast, vice-president; Marihii Stauff, recording secretary; Joanne Bethke, treasurer; Rosemary Dietz, corresponding secretary. This Near the organization sponsored two sport nights, and to stimulate in- terest in the group, a Freshman part ' was planned at the beginning of the se- mester. Added to their many activities is the supervision of the concession stand at athletic e ents. 140 Volleyball An intramural tournament took up manv of the Tuesday meet- ings of the girls ' volleyball group. Two important events of the sea- son were a sportnight held at Marquette University and a vei-y successful student-faculty sport- night here at WSC. Sportheads of this active group were Mary Schofield and Janet Jensen. Set it up rii lit Row 1: H. Thomas. N. Sliivv. S. White, M. Zibell. B. Patek. Row 2: N. Pastel, J. Jensen, G. Cook, A. Stliultz, J. Johnson, J. Fonts, L. Wolf. Row 3: B. Ravnor, C. Lemp, C. Wessler, J. Pkidson. A. Bailev, J. Speerbrecher. 141 Row 1: K. Tliifk-tkc. J. Smirl. C. Kannenberff, J. Pelikan, M. Block, N. Beelx. Hinv 2; M. Moi;i cik, D. Staiisi ' B. Sclnichardt. J. Klini;bail. C. Wink. D. Saiberlicli. Row 3: N. Pagel. J. Patterson, 11. Egli, j. Lnkast cwski, J. BaW, J. Ponicnn. K. Siinylix. A. Klnijc. Row 4: M. Westernian, M. Kotli. E. Scharping. M. Pierce. K. Meckes, G. Mnmbrne. B. Jaiolisun. How 5: J Crlliiiu ' s, . Scliwart . S. Rarllkr. l. ' l " ' cl ' s, B. .SclniluMt. C. Boslika, I. Boetzelen. Sivhnmiug Dorado, tlie women ' s .swimming clnb, was headed this vcar by Jacqnin Smirl. .Meetings took place in the pool every Tuesday. .-Vny girl at the college is eligible to join the ehil) once she meets college swimming re- (|uirement . Tlie (irst semester meetings centered arountl plans for the yearly swimming pageant, a program complete with a water ballet, diving e.xhibition, and comedy acts. " The Marine Room " was the theme chosen for the successful event this ear. Tlie life saving course was the group s chief interest during the second semes- ter. The course can be taken for credit or as an extra- cmricular acH it ' . Dorado members serve as life guards in tlie pool on Mondaxs. Tuesdays, and Thurs- days when the swimming pool is open to all girls from the college. 142 Basketball The gill ' s hiisketlxill group with Nancy Wilson as sporthead met everv Tuesday and Wednes- day at 4:00 in the Fieldhouse. The girls chose Miis Ehleis to be their adviser this semester. Much of the time was concen- trated upon practice and tourna- ment plav. The biggest event of the season was the Plav Dav held at Cardinal Stritch College in mid-March. Get that rebound! Rou 1: X. Sl.iw, . Wiiscin. X. Page], H. Tlicimas, S. Wlii c-, L. Gaulke. Row 2: J. Johnson, M. Roszak, L. Wolf, P. Ferguson. D. Relift-klt. J. Fonts, G. Cook, M. Gwens. 143 Row 1: M. Zollenkopt, U. Lucdtke, N. Pagel, P. J. Jensen, M. Pa nter, B. Bonney, F. Elilers. Bonney. L. Kazook, A. Ilul.ti. How 2: L. Gaiiike, J. Pladson, L. Wolf, Field Hockey The women ' .-; field hockev team, led b ' Mary Paviiter, met every Wednesday during this year ' s season on the field south of the Student Union. Time was devoted primarily to practice for the two big events of the season. Play Day at Downer and com- petition at Tavcheedah, Wiscon- sin. A most enjoyable time was had by the girls at both affairs. To bring a pleasurable closing to the season, a banquet was held in honor of the Hockey Club. Keep onr e e on tliat pnek! 144 Archery Archery was enjoyed by the girls much more this year be- cause of the new equipment is- sued to them. Donna Plinke headed the group which met on Monday and Thursday each week on the campus during fall and spring. As most of the girls were be- ginners, a large number of the meetings were devoted to prac- tice. However, at the end of the season when the girls became skilled in archery, they took part in intramural competition. Zing!— Archery enthusiasts warm up. Row 1: L. Razook, J. Koeppler, S. Schumann, K. Jaccbson. Row 2: E. Eastlund, D. PHnke, J. Honeck, D. Graniniier, M. Juedes, A. Tossenberger. 145 ,y ' So, who needs an A? Copyright Ht5:i Walt Kelly 146 Classes 147 Seniors on Parade . . . Our seniors have reached another com- mencement. This commencement finds them at another beginning. Generally, it is not a beginning of further schooling but one in which thev are about to enter their respective professional fields. Many will now be found in the classroom; others in the science laboratory or busi- ness firm. Although this completes formal school- ing for many, these people will continue their education. Through their associa- tions with inspiring facultv ' and with the curriculum of this college they have gained insight into the idea that educa- tion is a continuing process. During their stay here they have acquired standards and guiding principles for continuing growth. This senior class is leaving the campus at a time when great changes and im- provements are being made. They will not have the opportunity to use the new library or student union; but they are glad to see their college grow, grow to serve increasing numbers. Thev will lea e the jihvsical aspects of the campus behind them but carry with them a pride of everything Wisconsin State has meant to them. St-atud; Mildred Laite, treasurer, V ' irgilyn Schactzel, sec- retari ' . Standing: Peter Tocco, president, Lawrence Ru- giilo, vice-president. Midsemester graduate ' s on their big dav. 148 EDITH M. ANDERSEN U]5per Elementary, August Racine Sliepard Alumni House, Treas- urer, Librarian, Ho use Assistant; Human Relations Committee. NORMAYNE G. ANDERSON Upper Elementary, August Racine SUDAD J. BABAN Liberal Arts, June Raohdad ( Iraq ) ' arsity Tennis; M Club; Geog- raphy Club; International Club Lutheran Students Association Liberal Arts Division, President Stowell House, Social Commit tee. BARBARA A. BADER E ce]5tional, June Cud ah 1 1 Alpha Gamma Lambda, Secre- tary; Dorado; Women ' s Service League, Vice-President; New- man Club; College Women ' s As- sociation, Board; Phi Mu Sigma, Secretary. RICHARD W. ANSCHUETZ Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Track; Cross Countr ' ; MClub; Choral Ensemble; Choir; Men ' s Club, Board; Junior Band; In- tramural Sports. HILDEGARD B. ARMBRUST Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Choral Ensemble; Lutheran Students Association, Vice- President; Biology Club, Secre- tarv-Treasurer; Women ' s Ser- vice League; Sigma Omicron Phi, Corresponding Secretary; Association for Childhood Ed- ucation; Religious Council; In- tersororit ' Council. BEVERLY JANE BAILEY Music, June Milwaukee A Cappella Choir; Geographv Club; Concert Band; Choral Ensemble; Inter-Varsitv Cluis- tian Fellowship, Social Convener LOIS RAE BARBER Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Women ' s Service League; Li theran Students Association; Si j ma Omicron Phi. LUCILLE ARNESON Liberal Arts, February Etirick GEORGE W. BARD Liberal Arts, June Green Rat ]4i) RICHARD BECK Art, August Jefferson ANNA M. BARG Exceptional, June Rhinelander Gamma Theta Upsilon; Geogra- phy Club; Phi Mu Sigma, Char- ter Member. RICHARD D. BENNETTS Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Interfraternitv Council; Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-President; Be- ta Phi Theta, Secretary; Cam- pus Chest. DELORMAN H. BARTEL Music. August Wautoma Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Sec- retarv. Alumni Secretary; Choral Ensemble. THERESA BERGS Upper Elementary , February Mihcaukee Xewman Club. DONALD J. BAUMGART . rt. fune Waiiuatosa Commonwealth E. ecutiye Board; Art Board; Social Committee; Al- pha Phi Omega; Peak Night, .Master of Ceremonies; Newman Club; Beta Phi Theta, Treasurer, Grand Master. D.-VWN B. BERKA Secondary, June Milwaukee Sigma Omicron Phi; Delta Clii Sigma, Vice-President; Dorado; Spanish Club, Secretar -TreaS ' urer. SHIRLEY M. BENDSCHNEIDER LTpper Elementary, June Milwaukee Chi Sigma Lambda, Treasurer; Women ' s Seryice League; Wom- en ' s Recreation Association, Archery Sporthead; Homecom- ing, Senior Court of Honor. 150 SH.ARIE L. BERLIANT Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee . .ssociation for Childhood Ed- ucation, Vice-President, Presi- dent; Hillel, Secretary, Presi- dent; College Women ' s Asso- ciation, Interfaith Council. lOANNE BETHKE Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Women ' s Seryice League; Wom- en ' s Recreation Association, Treasurer; Alpha Delta Sigma, Secretary; College Choir. SUZANNE F. BILLER Kxceptional, June Mihcaukee Phi Mu Sigma. CONNIE BOSHKA Lower Elementary, June Washington Island Lutheran Students Association; Women ' s Recreation Association; Women ' s Service League; Dor- ado; Association for Childhood Education, Recording Secretary; Choral Ensemble, Treasurer; Marietta Dormitory, Secretar . MARY ANN BLAZEJOVSKY Exceptional, June Milwaukee Kappa Lambda Iota, Treasurer; Philocophia; Women ' s Service League; Social Committee; Com- monwealth Executive Board; Intersorority Council, Vice-Presi- dent; Freshman and Sophomore Class, Social Committee Chair- BERYL B. BOCHER Lower Elementary, June 7 ' tto Rivers Delta Chi Sigma; Association for Childhood Education; Mail- box Committee; College Wom- en ' s Association, Judicial Com- mittee; Marietta Dormitory, Housing Assistant. MARVIN J. BOURGEOIS Music, June Luxemburg Phi Alpha Theta; Beta Phi The- ta; Music Educators National Conference; Newman Club; Marching Band. MARLENE RAE BRIZMAN Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Association for Childhood Ed- ucation; Phi Alpha Theta; Kap- pa Delta Pi. DONALD J. BOHN Art, June Mihcaukee Stock Company; Newman Club; Art Students League; Art Ex- hibition Committee, Chairman, M. PATRICIA BONNEY Liberal Arts, February Sturgeon Bai Newman Club; Mathematics Club; Women ' s Recreation As- sociation, Concession Head, Vol- leyball, Basketball, Hockey. Softball; Young Democrats Club. CAROL J. BUCHANAN Lower Elementary, June Neenah Young Republicans Club; New- man Club; Ivy; Association for Childhood Education; Com- mencement Committee. CAROL J. BULIN Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Women ' s Service League; Lu- theran Students Association; As- sociation for Childhood Edu- cation; Sigma Omicron Delta, Corresponding Secretan, ' , His- torian; Times Reporter. 151 DAVID M. CARNEY Upper Elementary, June Mihvatikee Track; Cross Country; M Club; Newman Club; Beta ' Phi Theta; Young Republicans Club. SALLY J. CHERE Lower Elementary, June Mihcaukee Ivy, Co-Copy Editor, Sorority and Fraternity Editor; Alpha Delta; Association for Childhood Education; Kappa Delta Pi. ROSEMARY CLABOTS Lower Elementary, February Milwaukee Biology Club; Geography Club. MCTOR J. CONTRUCCI Exceptional, June Milwaukee Track; Cross Countr -; Athletic Committee; Campus Chest; In- terfraternity Council, President, Treasurer; Beta Phi Theta, Mas- ter; Alpha Phi Omega, Vice- President; Newman Club. ROSE CHRISTOFFEL Liberal Arts, June Milwaukee Delta C:lii Si; ma; German Club, Treasurer. AUGUST CIBARICH Liberal Art.s. |une Milwaukee Alpha Phi Omega, President Liberal . rts Divisicm, President Social Committee; Wrestling Football. RALPH F. CIESLIK Art. June Milwaukee JOSEPH L. CRAYCRAFT Secondary, June Milwaukee Beta Phi Theta; Alpha Phi Ome- ga, Treasurer, Alumni Secretary; Phi Alpha Theta; Newman Club; Interfratemit) ' Council, Presi- dent, Treasurer; Debate Club, Treasurer; Representative Speakers, President; Social Com- mittee; Campus Chest Commit- tee, Chairman; Young Demo- crats Club, Vice-President; Pub- lic Relations Committee; Peak Night Board; Secondary Division, President, ' ice-President; Junior Class, Vice-President; Sopho- more Class, Vice-President. NANCY |. CREIGHTON Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee College Women ' s Association. Fellowship; Women ' s Servitv League; As.sociation for Child- hood Education; Wisconsin Ed- ucation Association. MARY DANA Lower Elementary, June Kewaunee Choral Ensemble; Women ' s Ser vice League; Association for Childhood Education; Wiscon- sin Education .Association; .Mar- ietta Domiitory, Treasurer. 152 DOLORES E. DAUM UpjDer Elementary, June Mihcuukee Lambda Plii Chi; Women ' s Ser- vice League; Women ' s Recrea- tion Association; Social Commit- tee. ARCHIE W. DEMMERT Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee EILEEN M. DUNDON Art, June Milwaukee Art Students League; Newman Club. GLENN ERDMANN Exceptional Milwaukee JAMES E. DETJEN Liberal Arts, February Milwaukee Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary; Lutheran Students Association; Intramural Sports. BETTY A. ERICKSON Lower Elementary, June Zenda Women ' s Recreation Associa- tion; Lutheran Students Asso- ciation; Association for Chikl- hood Education; Women ' s Ser- vice League; Choral Ensemble Dorado; College Women ' s As- sociation, Board; Marietta Dor- mitory ' , President, Vice-Prcsi dent, Social Chairman. DIANE N. DROBAC Upper Elementary, Jime Milwaukee Women ' s Recreation Association, Board; Women ' s Service League; Student Policy Committee; Lambda Phi Chi, Vice-President. NADINE ESKE Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Lutheran Students Association; Association for Childhood Ed- ucation; Choral Ensemble. SALLY A. DUEMMEL Lower Elementary, February Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi, Secretary, Vice- President, Treasurer; Association for Childhood Education; Wom- en ' s Recreation Association; Homecoming Queen. ARLINE S. FALK Exceptional, February Milwaukee International Council for Excep- tional Children; Biolog) ' Club; Inter-Varsitv Christian Fellow- ship; International Club. ' S t ROBERT F. FISCHER Upper Elementary, June Glenchile Choral Ensemble; Phi Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi. ROBERT J. FLEGL Secondary, June Cudahtj DONNA M. FRANKIE Upper Elementary, June Waukesha Alpha Delta Sigma; Newman Club; Geography Club; Wom- en ' s Senice League; Choral En- semble. RUTH M. FISCHER Music, June Helenville A Cappella Choir; Holiday Singers; Choral Ensemble; Lu- theran Students Association; Music Division, Secretary. BARBARA J. FREY E.xceptional, June iSJew Richmond Sigma Sigma Sigma; Sigma Al- pha Eta, Secretary; Newman Club; Exceptional Division, Treasurer. DAVID A. FLANDERS Sccondar -. June Mihiaiikcc Beta Phi Tlicta. Treasurer; Al- pha Plii Omega. Secretars ' ; Del- ta Clii Sigma; Audio-yisual De- partment; Freshman Class, Vice- President. MARION FREY Lo er Elementar) ' , February Milwaukee Elenientarx Di ision. ' ice-Presi- dent. Eta Sigma Phi, President: Ger- man Club, President; Honor ' s Tea Steering Committee; Kappa Delta Pi. HELEN BURAN FRAEDRICH E.xceptional, June Racine BE ERLY I. GADOS Lower Elementary, June South Mihcaukee Peak .Night Board, Secretary; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Intersorority Council, President; Student Pol- icy Committee; Women ' s Serv- ice League; Association for Childhood Education. ,Off MORRIS GALITZER Upper Elementary, June Mihiaukec N ' arsity Swimming Team; Gam- ma Theta Upsilon. 154 ps, lANET L. GELLINGS Upper Elementary, June Hales Corners Lutheran Students Association; Women ' s Service League; Times; Ivy, Senior and Administration Editor; Human Relations Com- mittee; Alpha Delta. ERIKA GIERL Upper Elementary, August Wainvatosa Sigma Omicron Phi; Girls " Glee Club; Ivy; Women ' s Recreation Association; Intersororitv Coun- cil. CHARLES L. GLOOR Liberal Arts, February Granville Basketball; Track; A Cappella Choir, President; Holiday Sing- ers; Concert Four; Lutheran Stu- dents Association; Beta Phi Theta; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Phi . Iu .Alpha Sintonia; Student Policv Committee; M Club; Stowell House, President, Vice- President. NANCY M. GOETZMAN Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Women ' s Recreation Association, Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball; Women ' s Service League; Alpha Gamma Lambda, President. JOSEPHINE R. GIUFFRE Lower Elementary, February Milwaukee Women ' s Service League; Choral Ensemble; Choir; Social Com- mittee; Newman Club; Times, Executive Editor; Peak Night Board; Student Policy Com- mittee; Alpha Delta. MARY ALICE GR. TNER Lower Elementary, June Lansings Michigan Association for Childhood Edu- cation; Kenwood Dormitor . President, Social Chairman; Pres- ident of House Presidents. CAROLE J. GIULI Liberal . rts, June Milwaukee . ' lpha Gamma Lambda; Stock Company; Newman Club; Cam- era Club; Times, Assistant Busi- ness Editor. DONALD H. GLITTENBERG Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee . lpha Phi Omega, Vice-Presi- dent, Corresponding Secretary; A Cappella Choir; Conunon- wealth Social Committee; Choral Ensemble; Intramural Basket- ball; Campus Carnival; Student Employment Bureau, Chairman, Stock Company; Homecoming, Publicity Chairman. ARLENE L. GROTH L pper Elementary, February Miluaukee Chi Sigma Lambda, Correspond- ing Secretary; Commonwealth Social Committee; Women ' s Service League; Sophomore Sweetheart. BARBARA HAAS Elementary Milwaukee 155 KATHRYN J. HALL Lower Elementary, June Winoiw, Minnesota Newman Club; Assnciatiiin for Childhood Education; Freshman Class, Secretary. f JEANETTE M. HENSEL U]))Der Elementary, August Shcboi an Associated Houses, Secretarv. ROSENL RY R. HAMMERBERG Lower Elementary, June Marinette Commonwe alth Social Commit- tee, Secretar ' ; Association for Childhood Education; Wiscon- sin Education Association. RICHARD R. HAMMES Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Times, Sports Editor, Feature Editor; Delta Kappa, Alumni Secretar ; .-Mpha Delta, Charter Member. JEROME HARDERS . rt. . uo;u,st MiltcatiKee Delta Kappa, .Alunmi Recording Secretarv; Town Hall Club. ROBERT HARRIS, JR. Uiiper Elementary, June Miluaiikcc Gaunua Theta Upsilon; Geogra- phy Club. NANCY A. HEYER Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Women ' s Service League; Col- lege Women ' s Association; Cho- ral Ensemble; Sigma Omicron Delta, President; Intersorority Council, Treasurer; Newman Club, President; Association foi Cliildhood Education. I EDWARD . HOLCOMB Liberal Arts, August West AUis Delta Kappa; Alpha Delta; Iv . Sports Editor; Times, Make-Up Editor. Sports Editor; Peak Night lioard. Chairman; Common- wealth Executive Board, Presi- dent; Student Policv Committee: Interfraternitv Council; Young Republicans Club, President. VIRGINIA H. HOLTZ Liberal Arts, February Milwaukee JAMES F. HOPFENSPERGER Art, June Katikauna Art Students League. 156 WILMA H. HUEBNER Upper Elementarv, February WaiikesJta ELAINE jACOBSON Lower Elementary, June West AUis Sigma Omicron Delta, Historian; Association for Childhood Edu- cation; Choral Ensemble. FLORENCE M JENSEN Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Women ' s Recreation Association; Dorado; Sigma Omicron Delta, Secretary. MARGARET D, JONAS U]iiier Elementary, February Miluaiikce Alpha Gamma Lambda, Vice- President; Upsilon Lambda Sig- ma; Newman Club. RUTH JACOBSON Lower Elementary, jinie Waterford Mailbox Committee; Association for Childhood Education; Choral Ensemble; Lutheran Students Association. LAVERNE F. KASINSKI Upper Elementary, Februarx Milwaukee Times, Reporter, Assistant Cit) ' Editor, Co-Make-Up Editor, As- sistant Feature Editor. ELLE?. ' lANKOWSKI Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Gamma Theta L ' psilon, Corre- sponding Secretary; Women ' s Service League; Women ' s Rec- reation Association. DANUTE H. KASPARAITIS Lower Elementary, June Racine Association for Childhood Edu- cation; Newman Club; Human Relations Committee; Shepard Alumni House, ' ice-President CECILE JASTER Liberal Art.s, June Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi, Corresponding Secretary ' ; Newman Club; Stu- dent Union Committee, Secre- tary; Choral Ensemble. JEAN KATZ Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee French Club: Association for Childhood Education. L57 CAROL KAUSCH Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Delta Oniicron; Association for Cliilclhood Education; A Cap- pella Choir; Choral Ensemble. RICHARD KNAPIK Liberal Arts, February Milwaukee CLEOF. KELLOGG Exceptional, February Mihvaitkee Philocopliia; Newman Club; Do- rado; Kappa Lambda Iota, Presi- dent, ' ice-President; Exceptional Di ision, President. LORRAINE KESKE Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee I y, Co-Copv Editor, Business Manager; Alpha Delta; Phi Al- pha Theta, Secretary -Treasurer; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s Service League, Information and Guide Service Committee Chairman; Platform Committee, Student Chairman; Health and Welfare Committee; Human Relations Committee; Geographv Club; Choral Ensi mlil. ' JEANNE NL Liberal Arts, Milwaukee KNAURER June JAMES L. KNUTSON Music, June Valders Lutheran Students Association; Beta Phi Tlieta; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, . lumni Secretary ; Kap- pa Delta Pi; Music Organizations Committee; Band, President; Choral Ensemble; A Cappella Choir, President; Orchestra; Conmionwealth Executi e Board, Treasurer, ' ice-President; Music Educators National Conference. SHIRLEY ANN KLEIN Lower Elementary, June Raeine Glee Club; Human Relations Committee; Shepard .alumni House, Vice-President; Newman Club; Association for Childhood Education. RARRARA L. KLUG E.xceptional, June Merton (Lake Keesus) Lambda Phi Chi, Senior Repre- sentative to .i lumni . ssociation; Phi Mu Sigma; Social Commit- tee; Exceptional Di ision, Sec- retar ' ; Junior Class, Committee Chainnan. MARLENE J. KOEHLER LTpi er Elementary, June Milwaukee Lite-guard; Sports. JANET H. KOEPPEN Lower Elementary, August Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi; Newman Club; Association for Childhood Edu- cation; Wisconsin Education As- sociation. 158 |OAN GRAAP KOESLIN Upper Elementary, June Menomonee Falls Marietta House, President; Ivy; Lutlieran Students Association; Delta Chi Sigma. JOHN R. KORTEBEIN Upper Elementary, Februar Mihcaiikce Student Commencement Com- mittee, Chainnan; Men ' s Club, Board; Town Hall Club; Delta Kappa. LA VERNE KOLANCZYK Upper Elementary, August Manitowoc Newman Club; Women ' s Service League; Commonwealth Social Committee. CARL ROMAN KOMOROWSKI E.xceptional, June Mihvaiikee Phi Sigma Epsilon, Recording and Corresponding Secretary; Phi Mu Sigma; Tennis; Intramural Board; Athletic Committee; Cho- ral Ensemble, President; Music Organizations Conunittee, Chair- man; Cheshire, Editor-in-Chief; M Club; Exceptional Division, President. MYRNA L. KRUEGER E.xceptional, June Horicon Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Mu Sig- ma; Lutheran Students Associ;i- tion; Deutsche ' erein; Women ' s Service League. MILDRED E. LAITE Art, June Milwaukee Art Board, Senior Representativ i . Secretarv; Chi Sigma Lambda, Lutheran Students Association. Commonwealth Social Commit- tee; Sophomore Sweetheart Com t of Honor. JOAN KOREK Lower Elementary, June SiiUivan Dorado, President, Vice-Presi- dent; Cheerleader; Choral En- semble; Choir; Women ' s Recrea- tion Association, Board Member; Women ' s Service League; Asso- ciation for Childhood Education; Newman Club. ' gretchen korn Music, June (B((;7i ' ;igfo)! ; Choral Ensemble, ' ice-Presi- dent; Senior Commencement Committee; A Cappella Choir; Music Division, Board; Lutheran Students Association; Music Edu- cators National Conference, Sec- retary-Treasurer; Common- wealth Executive Board; Holidav Singers; Homecoming Court of Honor. RICHARD D. LANGENDORF Exceptional. June Milwaukee Sigma Alpha Eta; Young Repub- licans Club; Exceptional Divi- sion. ice-President. MICHAEL C. LaPORTE Exceptional, June Milwaukee Delta Sigma Kappa; Varsity Football; Intramural Sports; M Club. 159 SALLY A. LaVAQUE Lower Elementary, June Green Bay Cheerleader; M Club; Ivy; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Vice-President; Commonwealth Social Commit- tee; Association for Childhood Education, Treasurer; Choral En- semble; Newman Club; Young Republicans Club; Freshman Counselor; International Rela- tions Club, President; Kenwood Hall, President, Social Chairman. RAE W. LEARN Lower Elementary, June Green Lake Sigma Sigma Sigma; Sigma Al- pha Eta; Young Republicans Club; Association for Childhood Education; Choral Ensemble; Band. EUNICE LIPSKI Lower Elementary, Jinie Milwaukee Alpha Gamma Lambda, Treas- urer; Cheerleader; M Club; Women ' s Service League; Do- rado; Newman Club; Common- wealth Social Committee; Asso- ciation for Childhood Educa- tion; Young Democrats Club; Choral Ensemble. ROBERT W. LONG Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Golf; Student Policv Committee; Delta Kappa, President; New- man Club; M Club; Young Dem- ocrats Club, LORRAINE F. LEONARD Lower Elementarw June Wauwatosa Associafi. ' .n for Childhood Edu- cation; Inter- ' arsity Christian I ' V-llowship, Missionarv Secre- tarv; Biolog ' Club; Choral En- semble; Junior Band. DARLENE B. LUEDTKE SeeondarN ' . June Milwaukee Women ' s Recreation Association, Concession Head, Assistant Hockey Sporthead, E.xecutive Board; Women ' s Ser ice League; Lutheran Students Association; Inter-Varsitv Christian Fellow- ship; Young Democrats Club. ALBERT W. LERS lj ' i)eral . rt.s. .August Milwaukee GAAR LUND Art. June Milwaukee Commonwealth E. eculive Board; Cheshire, Editor; Ivy; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Ilmuan Relations Committee; Alpha Delta. BE ' ERLV A. LIEDING E ce])tional, June Shchoii i,an I v; Phi Mu Sigma; Human Re- Uitions Committee; Kappa Delta Pi. JANICE E. LYMAN Liberal Arts, June Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi; Commoiiwealt! E. ecuti e Board. 160 BESSY JOY MACY Upper Elementary, June Mihcaukee Senior Orchestra; Delta Chi Sig- ma; Inter-V ' arsity- Christian Fel- lowship, Treasurer; Biolog Club, Vice-President; Geograph Club, Treasurer; Young Repub- licans Club. NANCY K. MALONEY Lower Elementary, June Green Bay Chi Sigma Lambda, Correspond- ing Secretary; Women ' s Recrea- tion . ' Vssociation, Vice-President; Newman Club; Sophomore Class, Secretar ' . DALLAS R. MAYO Liberal . rts, June £f g e River Football. DEONE A. McGARRY Secondary, June Milwaukee Choral Ensemble; Stock Com- pany, Treasurer. GILBERT J. MANALLI Secondary, February Racine Track; German Club. CAROL R. McMONAGLE Lower Elementary, August Coleman Wisconsin Education Associa- tion; Association for Childhood Education; Marietta Dormitory, Treasurer. GEORGL E. NL RTIN Lower Elementary, June Wauuatosa Alpha Delta Sigma; Women ' s Recreation Association; Wom- en ' s Service League, Secretary, Committee Head; Association for Childhood Education. BARBARA J. MEGNA Lower Elementary, August Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi; Association for Childhood Education. GRACE ANN MATTER Exceptional, June Shorewood ' omen " s Ser ice League; Lu- theran Students Association; Philocopliia; Sigma Omicron Del- ta, Corresponding Secretary. MARION S. METZOW Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Women s Service League; Alpha Delta Sigma, President; Associa- tion for Childhood Education. 161 BETTY MISUN Exceptional, June Milwaukee Philocophia; Delta Clii Sigma; Newman Club; College Women ' s Association, Representative. BARBARA A. NEUMANN Lower Elementary, June Oshkosh Spanish Club, Vice-President. BLOSSOM Y. MIYASAKI I .il)eral Arts, June Miluaiikee Biology Club, Vice-President; W omen ' s Senice League; Lu- theran Students Association; Ivy; Choral Ensemble; Commence- ment Committee. CORINNE E. NEUW EILER Lower Elementary, Februai " y Mihcaitkee Chi Sigma Lambda, Treasurer; Association for Childliood Edu- cation; Women ' s Service League; Intersorority Council, Corre- sponding Secretary; Women ' s Recreation Association. NL RY J. MORAVCIK Lower Elementary, August Mihiaiikee Sigma Omicron Delta, Treasurer; Newman Chib; Women ' s Service League. JAMES W. NOLL Liberal . rts, February Milwaukee Times, Managing Editor; Delta Kappa, President; Alpha Delta, ' ice-President; Phi Alpha Theta; Intcrfraternity Council; Young Democrats Club. LOIS L. NAGEL Upjier Elementaiy, June Shebot an College Women ' s Association, Vice-President; Human Relations Committee; Delta Chi Sigma, Secretary. BETTY L. NEEB Lower Elementary, June Ck ' i)iiantown Delta Chi Sigma; Biology Club. Treasurer; Women ' s Recreation Association, Board; Lutheran Students Association; Conunon- wealth E.xecutive Board; Wom- en ' s Service League; College Women ' s Association, Judiciary Board; Association for Childhood Education; Dorado. 162 DARRELL J. NYBERG Art. February Kenoslia Camera Club; Art E.xhibition Committee. I RICHARD Y. OSHIRO Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Camera Club, Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer; Times; Ivyj Alpha Delta; Delta Kappa, Treas- urer; Elementary Division, Vice- President; Men ' s Club, Board; Intranuiral Board. ROBERT ]. OTTO Music, June Oshkosh Marching Band; Beta Phi Theta; Phi Mil Alpha Sinfonia; Concert Band; Orchestra; Music Division, ' ice-President. DAWN T. PINION Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi, Treasurci, President; Newman Club; Wom- en ' s Service League; Association for Childhood Education; Com- monwealth Social Committee; Elementary Division, Secretar ; Kappa Delta Pi. ,ffk ' WILLIAM FRANK PAHLE Exceptional, June West Allis Sigma Alpha Eta, President. MARCIA LENZ PONTO E.xceptional, June Milwaukee Women ' s Service League; Philo- cophia, Treasiu ' er; Alpha Delt;i Sigma, Vice-President. WILLIAM J. PANARO Art, June Wauwaiosa Art Students League; Stock Coni- panv; Art E. hibition Committee, Co-chairman. SHIRLEY A. POOLE Lower Elementary, June Hartford ANITA FRAN PAWLOWSKI Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Newman Club, Board Member: Women ' s Recreation Association. Board Member, Publicitv Chair- man; Intersororitv Council, Rep- resentative; Association for Childhood Education; Delta Chi Sigma; Dorado, Secretar ' ; Wom- en ' s Service League; Sigma Onii- cron Delta, Treasurer; Choral Ensemble. DOROTHY ANN PHINNEY Upper Elementary, June Amherst, Massachusetts Women ' s Recreation Association; Dorado; Young Democrats Club. RUTH PRENTICE Graduate Milwaukee JANE SAFFERT PRE ' ETTI Lower Elementary, February Milwaukee Association for Childhood Edu- cation, President; Kappa Lamb- da Iota, Secre tary, Vice-Presi- dent; Commonwealth Executive Board; Commonwealth Social Committee; Newman Club. 163 MILES L. PROTZMANN Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee X ' ASILIKI PSIMARAS Art, June Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi; Women ' s Serv- ice League; Artist ' s League, Rep- resentative of Art Board. SARAH QUAY Lower Elementary, Oconpmowoc June SALLY J. RAY Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Alplia Gauuna Lambda, Histo- rian; Women ' s Recreation Asso- ciation, Board, Concession Head; Biology Club. DOLORES ANN PUPS 1 .ower Elementary, February Milwaukee . ,s.sociation for Childhood Edu- cation; Newman Club. LEE D. RECORDS Liberal . rt,s. June Hoiae, Idaho Inter- ' arsity Christian Fellov - sliip. President; Town Hall Club; Interfaith Council. m JOAN PUTROW Liberal . rts. June Milwaukee A Cappilla Choir; Concert Band; h)lida Singers; . ewnian Club; Delta Omicron, President; Cho- ral Ensemble. GLENN QUASIUS Secondarv, |une Shchoi an Men ' s Club, Board; Cheerleader; Health and Welfare Committee, Chairman; Interfraternity Coun- cil, Treasurer: Auditing Commit- tee; . udio- isual Department; Student Policy Committee; Sto- well Houses, President, House Chairman; Secondary Division, Treasurer; Beta Phi Theta; Del- ta Chi Sigma. ELSIE REICHENB. CH Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Women ' s Ser ice League; Sig- ma Omicron Phi, Treasurer; As- sociation for Childhood Educa- tion. NONA N. RICHARDSON Liberal Arts. Jnne Wauwatosa Sigma Sigma Sigma, .Art Chair- man. 164 MARLENE RINTELMANN Liberal Arts, June Milwaukee Sigma Oiiiicron Delta. DELORES S. RIPPLE Lower Elementary, June South Milwaukee Lutheran Students Association; Women ' s Ser ice League, Vice- President; Commonwealth Ex- ecutive Board: Association for Childhood Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma, Treasurer, Corre- sponding Secretary; Ivy. HARRY ROST Secondary, June Cedarburg College Orchestra; Geography Club; Debate Club, Treasurer, President; Phi Alpha Theta, President; Gamma Theta Upsi- lon. GAILE F. RURBERT Lower Elementary, June Applet on Ivy; Union Committee; Sigma Omicron Phi; Inter.sorority Coun- cil; Newman Club; . ' Association for Childhood Education; Mari- etta Dormitory, Social Chairman. LORENA V. ROELKE Ujjper Elementary, February Milwaukee Geography Club; Women ' s Ser - ice League. MAE J. ROHLINGER Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Association for Childhood Edu- cation; Geography Club, Presi- dent; Gamma Theta Upsilon, Recording Secretary, President; Newman Club; Women ' s Serv- ice League; Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer. ELAINE A. ROSIN Lower Elementary, February Mihvaukee Association for Childhood Edu- cation. LAWRENCE T. RUGOLO Art, June Milwaukee Commonwealth Social Commit- tee, Chairman; Alpha Phi Omega; Beta Phi Theta, Master; Kappa Delta Pi; Sign Shop; Art Students League; Senior Class, Vice-President. PATRICIA J. SANDSTROM Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Lambda Phi Chi, Treasurer; College Women ' s Association, Board; Commonwealth E.xecu- ti e Board, Secretary; Women ' s Recreation Association; Associa- tion for Childhood Education; Intersororitv Council; Women ' s Service League; Geography Club; Commonwealth Finance Committee; Commonwealth Election Committee; Elementary Division, Scholarship Commit- tee; Junior Class, Treasurer. RITA SAPHNER Lower Elementary, Februar - Rosendale Concert Band; Concert Orches- tra; Choral Ensemble; Women ' s Recreation Association; Associa- tion for Childhood Education. EVELYN M. SAYLES Upper Elementary, June Waukesha ' oiiien ' s Service League; Lamb- da Phi Chi, Vice-President, Sec- retarv ' ; Geography Ckib, Secre- tary, Treasurer; Elementar) Di- ision. Secretary. MARY GLEICHNEK SCHMITT Upper Elementary, February Two Rivers Newman Club; Associated Houses, President; College Wom- en ' s Association, Treasurer; Pub- lications Committee; Ivy, Or- ganizations Editor, Associate Editor, Editor; Alpha Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Alpha The- ta. MARLENE D. SCHAEFER Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Alpha Delta Sigma, Recording Secretary; Women ' s Service League; Commencement Com- mittee. IRGILYN M. SCHAETZEL Alt, June I one) clu Lac Peak Night Board; College ' om- en ' s Association, Board; Art Board; Chi Sigma Lambda; Women ' s Ser ice League; Lu- theran Students Association; Jun- ior Class, Secretary; Senior Class, Treasurer; Intersororitv Council, Recording Secretar ; Connnon- wealth Social Committee, Sec- retary; Junior Prom Queen. PHILIP J. SCHMITT E.xceptional. June Milwaukee Philocophia, President. IRMGARD E. SCHOEN Lower Elementary, Februar) Milwaukee German Dramatic Club, Secre- tary, ' ice-President; Association for Childhood Education. NLARION JEAN SCHEFFLER Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Alpha Delta Sigma, Vice-Presi- dent, Treasurer; Alpha Dclt;i; Times, Co-cit ' Editor, Copy Edi- tor, Feature Editor; C ' hesliire, Business Manager; Association for Childhood Educatit)n; Wom- en ' s Ser ' ice League; Wisconsin Education Association. DONNA SCHMIDT Lower Elementary, June Watertown Kappa Lambda Iota, Treasurer; Commonwealth Executive Board; Association for Cliildhood Edu- cation. 166 DOROTHI H.SCHROEDER Secondary, June Grafton Jimior Prom Qvieen; High School Student Visiting Day, Chairman; Kappa Delta Pi; Platform Com- mittee, Chairman; A Cappella Choir; Stock Company, Presi- dent; Times, Reporter; Junior Band; Chorus; Peak Night, Vo- calist; Secondary Division, Secre- tary; Student Union Cominittee, President, i KENNETH P. SCHROEDER Lil eral Arts, February Milwaukee Junior Prom King; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Secretary; Football; Junior Class, President, I BILLIE D. SCHUBERT Lower Elementary, June Menomonee Falls Dorado; Choral Ensemble; Wom- en ' s Recreation Association; As- sociation for Childhood Edu- cation; Wisconsin Education Association; Delta Omicron; Orchestra; Band. MARVIN SILVER Exceptional, June Milwaukee Sigma Alpha Eta, Vice-President; Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer. ERWIN H. SCHULTZ Secondary, June Milwaukee Alpha Phi Omega, President; Campus Chest, Chairman; Cho- ral Ensemble; Commonwealth Executive Board; Delta Chi Sig- ma, President; Interfraternity Council. ANNE C. SILVERWOOD Exceptional, August Green Bay DONNA DEAN SCHUMANN Lower Elementary, June Mat ville Biology Club; Choral Ensemble; Delta Chi Sigma; Association for Childhood Education. SHARRON R. SIRNEY Liberal Arts, June Brokatv Women ' s Service League, Co- chairman of Counseling Com- mittee; Commonwealth Social Committee; Marietta Dormitory, Social Chairman. : ' j SARAH A. SCOTT Exceptional, February Little Rock, Arkansas International Council for E. - ceptional Children, President; Delta Sigma Theta. SHARON S. SETER Upper Elementary, February Milwaukee Chora! Ensemble. GERALD J. SKOTZKE Liberal Arts, June Milwaukee Times, E. ' ecutive Editor; Alpha Delta. CATHERINE S. SLEZAK Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Association for Childhood Ed- ucation; Lambda Phi Chi. Presi- dent; Lower Elementary Divi- sion, Treasurer; Intersorority Council, Corresponding Secre- tarv. 167 RAYMOND JOSEPH SMITH, JR. Liberal Arts, August Milwaukee Tillies; Cheshire; Delta Kappa, Corresponding Secretary; Alpha Delta, Vice-President. DAWN MAY SNYDER E. ceptional, June Milwaukee Philocophia, Vice - President; Newman Club; Women ' s Rec- reation Association; International Council for Exceptional Child- ren. MARILYN RUTH STAUFF Upper Elementary, June Wauwatosa Women ' s Recreation Association, Secretary; Times, Societ) ' Ed- itor; Chi Sigma Lambda; Com- monwealth Social Committee; Commonwealth Auditing Com- mittee; Ivv. NOLA G. STEELE Music, June Lodi Concert Band; Delta Omicron, Secretary; Choral Ensemble; . Cappella Choir; Music Edu- cators National Conference; Holiday Singers. AHLENE H. SPETZ Tt, June liiinwood, Miehigan Lutheran Students Association, International Relations Club. RICHARD L. STEFFAN Upper Elenientarv, February West AUis |()HN E. SROK liberal Arts, February Milwaukee Delta Kappa, Pledgemaster, Alumni Secrctar ; . lpha Delta; Times; Commonwealth Execu- tive Board; Publications Commit- tee; Crceii Cull Editor; New- man Club; Young Democrats Club; Sophomore Class, Trea- surer. JANET C. STEIL Liberal . rts, February Milwaukee Le Cerde Francais. SALLIE L. STALLWORTH Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee ALFRED R. STUERMER Secondary, June Milwaukee Times, Assistant Feature Editor, Feature Editor, Assistant City Editor; Alpha Delta, President; Delta Chi Sigma; Young Demo- crats Club. 168 .OIS F. STUMPF jOvver Elementary, June Milwaukee Choral Ensemble; College Choir; Newman Club; Association for Childliood Education, Second Vice-President. OANN M. SWEENEY Jecondary, June liUc(nikce Eta Sigma Phi, National Secre- tary; International Relations Chib, Vice-President; El Yelnio de Plata; Cheshire. ' EUGENE R. TRZEBIATOWSKI Secondary, June Milwaukee . ' udi()-visual Department. JANE HELEN UPHOFF Lower Elementary, February Milwaukee Association for Childhood Edu- cation. lEANETTE THIEL Music, June ew Hohtein College Choir; Choral Ensemble; Opera Workshop; Holiday Sing- ers, Treasurer; Music Educators National Conference, Social Chairman. BARBARA K. TIEDJENS Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Association for Childliood Edu- cation, Corresponding Secretary. BARBARA L. AN DER LINDEN E.xceptional, February Slwiewood Alpha Delta Sigma, President; Women " s Service League, Vice- President; Philocophia, Secre- tary; Commonwealth E.vecutivc Board; Organizations Committee; Commonwealth Social Commit- tee; National Student Associ;i- tion; Student Union Activitx Committee; Homecoming Court of Honor; Commencement Com- mittee; International Council for Exceptional Children. MARY ANN VAN METER Lower Elementary, June New Richmond Commonwealth Social Commit- tee, Homecoming Parade; New- man Club; Young Republicans Club; Ivy, Business Managing Staff, Activities Co-chairman; Philocophia; Association for Childhood Education. PETER F. TOCCO Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Phi Sigma Epsilon, Sergeant-at- arms, Pledgemaster; Senior Class, President; Intramural Football and Basketball; Interfraternity Sports; Newman Club. MARY MINK VARGA Upper Elementary, February Adams Sigma Sigma Sigma, Historian; Choral Ensemble; Town Hall Club. 169 NANCY F. VILLENEUVE Lower Elementary, August Marinette Sigma Sigma Sigma; Common- wealth Social Committee; As- sociation for Childhood Educa- tion; Girl ' s Glee Club. JUDITH A. WENDT Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Alplia Delta; Sigma Sigma Sig- ma; Times. ROBERT W. WALLSCHLAEGER tapper Elementar ' , August West Allis Lntlieran Students Association. JANICE M. WESTERMAN Exceptional, June Miluatikee omen ' s Serxice League, Board Member; Sigma Omicron Delta, Secretary; Sigma Alpha Eta, Treasurer, Corresponding Sec- retary DELORES M. WANNINGER L ' pper FIlcmeiitarN ' , June lanesiille r vin;m Club; Gamma Thct;i L ' psilon, Trciisurer. KENNETH R. WHITBY Music, June Malone Band; Orchestra; A Cappella Choir; Lutheran Students As- sociation, Treasurer: Young Re- pul)hc;uis Club; Beta Plii Thet;i; Beta B;md; Phi Mu Aloha Shi- fonia. Historian. SYLVIA KLEIST WARDIUS Lower Elementaiy, August Milwaukee Alpha Gamma Lambda, Cor- responding Secretary, Historian; Intersororitv Council; Lutheran Students .Association; Interna- tional Relations Club, Sccrctiir ; Association for Childhood Edu- cation. ROBERT K. WATTS Liberal . rts, June Milwaukee Audio- isual Department; Young Democrats Club, President; Sen- ior Band; Representative Speak- ers. KURT L. WILD Art, June Milwaukee Art Students League; .-Mpha Phi Omega; Beta Phi Theta, Historian, M;ister, Grandmaster. CHARLES M. WILLIAMS Lilieral Arts, June Milwaukee 170 LEONE THERESE WILLMAN L ' l per Elementary, June Mihcatikec Newman Club. BARBARA MAE WOTTRICH Lower Elementary, June Milwaukee Association for Childhood Edu- cation; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Lutheran Students Association; Alpha Delta Sigma; Women ' s Service League. ROBERTA E. WILSON Lower Elementary, June Mihcdiikce BETTY JANE VVUNSCH Lower Elementary, June Shehoijgan Falls Concert Band; Concert Orches- tra; Human Relations Commit- tee, Secretary ' ; Association for Childhood Education; Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-President. MARY A. WIRTH Secondary, August White fish Bay Times; Chi Sigma Lambda, Sec- retary; Alpha Delta; Spanish Club; Secondary Division, Sec- retary. ROBERT B. ZACHER Art, June Hales Corners Art Stiidents League; Art E.xhibi- tion Committee; Stock Company, Board Member; Kappa Delta Pi. RUTH WITTBERGER rt, June West AUis Art Board, Representati e, Vice- President. LOIS N. WOLF Upper Elementary, June Milwaukee Women ' s Recreation Association, President; Chi Sigma Lambda; College Women ' s Association, Secondary Representative; Wom- en ' s Ser ice League; Intersorority Coimcil. EDWARD C. ZARNOW L ' l i er Elementary, February Crcendale Football; Swimming; Track; Cliorus; Choir; M Club; Basket- ball, Manager; Beta Phi Theta, Secretary; Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-President, Secretary; Ele- mentary Division, President. KENNETH ZEBROWSKI Ujjper Elementary, June Milwaukee Plii Sigma Epsilon, Vice-Grand- master, Treasurer, Historian; Times, Reporter, Assistant Sports Editor; Green Gull, Co-editor; Men ' s Club, President, Secre- tar ; Conunencenient Commit- tee; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Stu- dent Policy Committee. 171 f9 ff JEANNE C. ZOBEL Lower Elementary, June Watertown Association for Childhood Edu- cation; Young Repuhhcans Ckib; Kappa Lambda Iota, Secretary. Seniors Not Pictured BARBARA BAUTZ RIES J. BEHLING JAMES R. BOEBEL PHILIP CIBIK DONALD FEILBACH ROBERT GILLO JAMES GOODNETTER PATRICIA GRAHAM RICHARD GREGG ARTHUR HANSEN CAROL HAVLIK ELDON HEPNER CLAUDIA HERSCHLEB MARILYN Y. HOLM WAYMAN JACKSON MARILYN ROBINSON JACOBS RUTH KESSELMAN MERILYN LaPIDUS SHIRLEY LARSON RICHARD LEIKAM MARY ANN MAREK FRED E. MILLER VIRGINIA MOORE DORIS MUELLER RICHARD MUTZENBAUER MASAKO NODA ROBERT PATTERSON ELSIE R. POTT THOMAS ROGNSVOOG BE ' ERLY RUBIN JOAN M. SCHWEERS MARY ANN SENG ROBERT SHEVY HARRY SHOPLAS MARY ANN SLANEY MILDRED TROKA HANNAH WEITZEL PAULINE WHEELOCK JAMES WOZNIAK 172 The final dav draws near as graduating seniors examine ap- pearances in solemn commence- ment garb, adjust caps to a more proper angle, and wave farewell to undergraduate 173 ' umors Entrance into senior college and, for many, beginning practice teaching, were important milestones for members of this junior class, as thev had been for others in years past. In the Homecoming Parade the group was represented by its officers. Preparation for the annual Junior Prom occupied inuch of the free time of acti ' e junior class members during the second semester of the school vear. The semi- formal affair was held Mav 21 at the Eagle ' s Ballroom. Leading in the plan- ning for this and other class activities were the junior officers: Jon Jost. presi- dent; Douglas Hall, vice-president; . hrry Maurer, secretary; and Ned Joachimi, treasurer. Special assistants for the high- light event, the prom, were Charlotte Ruhe, in charge of chaperones and guests of honor; Robert Cody and Judv Zeunert, publicity; Diane Krejci, bids, Jane Noves and Robert Cody, decorations, and Janet Jensen, in itations. Seated: Jon Jost. president, . lai . huirer, seeretary. Standing: Ned Joaehinii, treasurer, Douglas Hall, vice- president. JUNIOR art-Row 1: P. Scott, B. Brown, D. Krejci, K. Jacobson, B. Akre, H. ' oigt. Row 2: R. Bartz, E. East- lund, N. Bethke, A. Tossenberger, L. Christenson, M. Juedes, W. Krueger. Row 3: T. Boppel, R. Rosenbecker, L. RolofF. 174 JUNIOR ELEMENTARY-Row 1: J. SchoU, H. Hurlimann, N. Miller, A, Cibulka, J. Szelistowski, J. Wendorf, C. Holweck, V. Meyer, J. Verette, C. Renter. Row 2: A. Strassburg, M. Sanderson, M. Stenger, J. Zeunert, M. Engelhracht. S. Powers, B. Rieck. I. Schuelte. Row 3: H. Yanianaka, F. Alfino, T. Klevesahl, E. Becker, J. Olson, R. Flower. E. GoUnick, L. Brugger, H. Goldberg, B. Mandelin. JUNIOR ELEMENTARY-Row 1: M. Jennings, M. Kanmann, C. Becker, N. Baker, A. Kohel, M. Ledin, P. Berenger. Row 2: C. Wessler, D. Hutli, Y. Uecker, J. Scliulz, M. Bauer, J. Hoeppner, M. Maurer, R. O ' Conner, F. Mandery, B. Lubitz. Row 3: D. Blotz, M. Aggen, P. Redlin, R. Schinderle, R. Thorson, M. Tluiene, B. Jacob- son, A. Kluge, M. Bisset, J. Felhaber. 175 Jl ' MOH I.IBKHAL AHIS-Hdw 1: G, Byrnes. M. Blouk. J. Jensen. A. Butzke, J. Hanralian. W . Cross. Row 2: V. Rear. M. Barron, J. Jost. R. Kuglev, D. Anderson, N. Joaclumi. i JUNIOR MUSIC-Row 1: H. Scliilling, M. Redman, B. Schultz, J. Bothun. J. Shaw, M. Guentlier. S. Snortuni. Row 2: R. Dobberstein, D. Groschel, P. Hilgenian, M. Koch, D. Gandre, J. Bauman, R. Angeletti, P. Gurlik, W. Moffatt. 176 JUNIOR secondary-Row l: B. McKinnon, M. Orlowski, D. Schaefer, N. Sauerberg. Row 2: A. Coppens, B. Ricliardson. A. Osterndorf, G. Korpela, R. Rasniussen. JUNIORS-Row 1: V. Schwartz, B. Witt, C. ZwintLlier, B. Kehr, M. Fluegel, K. Kringle, S. Wolff, C. Joms, E. Smith. Row 2: R. Dietz, V. Beadle, D. Koenig, M. Paynter, J. Born, N. Quastenberg, J. Reiss. Row 3: C. Conner, C. Stewart, N. Handke, K. Knudsen, J. Wedgwood, D. Case, R. Hoppe. Row 4: J. Scaffidi, L. Glo- wacki, V. Mutter, R. Kossoris, L. Becker, D. Paid. 177 Soph oniores Members of the sophomore dass en- tered into the campus events of the past year with noteworthy zest and interest. When Homecoming time rolled around in earlv November, the sophs decorated and presented in the Homecoming Pa- rade, their float based on the theme " Poof! There Goes Beloit. " A highlight of the second semester for the whole college was the Sophomore Sweetheart Dance. Monica Kennedy, Sophomore Sweetheart, and her court of honor, chosen in an all-school election, reigned over the affair, held in the school auditorium. As a tlioughtful, ser ice project, the class initiated a clothing drive for the benefit of Korean children. Due to fine planning and publicit) ' on the part of class members, the drive, open to con- tributions from all students, pro ed erv successful. Class officers for the vear were Don Ebner, president; Hank Elsesser, ice- president; Sue Prinz, secretary; and James Reddemann, treasm-er. Seated: Suz.imu ' Prinz, secretar ' , Donald Ebner, presi- dent. Standing: Hank Elsesser, ice-president, James Reddemann, treasurer. SOPHOMORE art-Row 1: J. Scliroeder, P. Staska, A. Terry, L. Martin, B. Houlberg. How 2: J, Zingsheim, K. Hogle, T. Parsons, N. Prokos, R. Daehnert, D. Sayklly. 178 SOPHOMORE ELEMENTARY-Row 1: F. Maglio, J. Pew, M. Brown, M. Dean, G. Niehous, J. Baillies, B. Lawry, J. Klingbile, J. Dhuey. Row 2: K. Menning, D. Duckler, B. Torke, E. James, B. Rosenthal, J. Waldau, V. Brandt, J. Satterstroni, J. Linsley, J. Pauli, M. Oelke. Row 3: G. Stolte, G. Abendroth, E. Wvles, R. Lossa, R. Burgett. SOPHOMORE ELEMENTARY-Row 1: J. Medinger, P. Demski, M. Thiel, M. Swanson, S. Sprecher, C. Maglio, R. Wiek, R. Lueneburg, M. Zibell. Row 2: N. Bauernfeind, D. Domach, E. Pipkorn, J. Splittstoesser, M. Teweles, V. Bachelder, B. Michaels, H. DeCono, N. Reinke, R. Fischer. Row 3: R. Wittig, I. Michels, S. Dryden, M. Sinrz, M. Sandor, S. Ehlert, E. Hernet, C. Sorensen, J. Lamb, V. Dulaveris. 179 I SOPHOMORE ELEMEXTAKV-Bow 1: B. Bridges, D. Asbacli. J. Foster, L. Sander, P. Abrahamson, B. Graham, J. Quandt. S. W ' isniewski, N. Shiv y, F. Horn. How 2: P. Driscoll, S. Magulski, J. Krueger, L. Scliock- ert, G. Erdnian, J. Anderson, X. Pfeil, A. Fortunato. C. Cook, B. Schniier. Row 3: P. Merwin, B. McElvain, J. Tanel, Z. Xerliasselt, J. Boyer, R. Ziegler, A. Swensen, S. Stoek. G. Simpson, J. Refinski, M. Wolfgram. I SOPHOMORE ELEMEXTARY-Row 1: P. Schmitz, M. Mnehlberg, L. Graf. Row 2: J. Perez, P. Pech, E. Bene- dict. 180 I SOPHOMORE EXCEPTIONAL-Row 1: N. Christensen, D. Ortman, C. Ledgerwood. Row 2: D. Nicholson, M. Haviland, W. Appleby, D. Bessette, B. Stem. SOPHOMORE LIBERAL ARTS-Row 1: J. Mayworm, C. Freitag, S. Schuster, S. Gitto, ' , Appenzeller, M. Meyer, B. Samitz, J. Nault. Row 2: H. Elsesser, R. Moring, D. Mayville, A. Ciano, N. Schroeder, K. Saxon, J. Knieger, R. Losik. Row 3: R. Kuehneisen, S. Smith, D. Anderson, H. Hart, T. Kroehn, T. Spearbraker, H. Moer- schel, J. Dallman. 181 SOPHOMORE MUSIC-Row 1: A. Thelan, J. Dhuey, L. Razook, J. Lontkowski, C. Kell. O. Berner, J. Lord, A. Seising, L. Rollefson. Row 2: T. Gapinski, V. Meyer, J. McCartln, C. Sigmnnd, R. Kaiisch. G. Zoske, B. W ' ickluiid. SOPHOMORE SECONDARY-Row 1: M. NeustedUr, M. Voell, 1. Hose, S. Butli, A. Steei. Row 2: B. Lusty, H. Jefferson, J. Stoeckmann, N. Sokolowski, C. Shields, J. Leder. B. Buiinev, T. W ' eisto. 182 SOPHOMORE unclassified-Row l: B. Kerski, E. Kul is. J. Rust. a. Clatz, M. Km.blocli, D. LiRknw. Row 2: X. Colbiirn, M. Andersen. D. ' inter. R. Hanihueh, G. Mumbrue. SOPHOMOHKS-How 1: M. Hel , M. HussrII, B. Driscoll, D. Oldenburg, J. Weber, E. Johnson, P. katznian, J. Petennan, A. Yamaguchi. Row 2: . 1. Tinglev, K. Gazelv, M. Clark, C. Mahl, J. Baker, J. Wanish, J. Klein, D. Kmtz. Row 3: R. Cira, G. Tagatz, R. Jefferv, L. ' Halberg. 183 Freshmen Decorating and entering a float in WSC ' s Homecoming Parade in Novem- ber was the first major project of the year carried out by the freshman class. " Go State Go " was the idea around which the float was constructed. Tliis and other ac- tivities of the class were headed by John Weisto, president; Nancy Pagel, vice- president; Carol Lemp, secretary; and Carole Anderson, treasurer. At the start of the second semester, incoming freshmen students were invited to be guests at a mixer sponsored for them by the freshman class of Septem- ber. A large crowd turned out for the dance, which had as its theme " College Night. " A variety of acts were pre- sented for mid-evening entertainment and h elped to make the affair a most success- ful starter for the second half of this col- lege year. Seated: Carole Anderson, treasurer, Carol Lemp, sec- retary. Standing: Nancv Pagel, vice-president, John ' eisto, president. FRESHMAN ART-Row 1: M. Wlla, . . Pagel, P. Muschinski, P. X ' an Luven, M. Selke ' , J. Anderson, E. Weidig, E. Terris, E. Port. Row 2: K. Ryan, D. Jansen, J. Fingar, J. Schweitzer, C. Drescher, C. Ayers, K. Johnson, I. Boetzelen, J. Klingbail, J. Nelson. Row: 3: W. Schulman, C. Peterson, D. Orayez, A. Caucutt, J. Daszynski, P. Roidt, A. McGarigle, J. Drzadinski, D. Nedobeck, J. Jacoby. 184 ELEMENTARY FRESHMEN-Row 1: J. Johnson, B. Kalinowski, B. Desjardin, C. Fazio, S. Morrison, J. O ' Leary, K. Klug. Row 2: B. Schmalz, G. Vanderzandt, C. Steckling, B. Androy, K. Barron, J. Hagberg, S. Hallett. Row 3: E. Larfeld, M. Vruwink, B. Lehn, E. Soetebcer, E. Schmerda, J. Honeck, G. Zimdars, J. Bender. ELEMENTARY FRESHMEN-Row 1: K, Knieger, A. Mueller, J. Desing, D. Brull, L, Fritz, J. Haebig. Row 2: D. Saiberlich, J. Greer, D. Damni, D. Rehfeldt, D. LaTondirs, H. Eggener, B. Dauplaise. Row 3: J. Plad- son, E. Griffith, S. Philippi, S. Holden, P. Basile, A. Ehlert, I. Johl, M. Dauska. 185 FHKSllMAX ELEMEXTARY-Row 1: M. Paradowski, 1). C;i)lper. B. McCaiin, K. Bunm-ster, II. Kahn, B. Kloske, D. Hansen, D. Mickelson. Row 2: D. Stansell, D. Halin, J. Gruenliagen, R. Cole, R. Burmester, N. Siebert, B. Wolfe, J. Accola. Row 3: D. Simon, M. xMoiju ie, L. Cacchione, B. Goldberg. P. Weidner. P. Smith, M. Zuehlke, A. Ellingson, M. Westernian. Row 4: D. Kallas, G. ' amimatiiei, C. Sclios.s, L. Jolmson, L. Biess- man, A. Ziesmann, F. Janowski. B. Fislier, C. ' socki. FRESHMAN ELEMEXTARY-Row 1: X. Smith, M. Migliaccio, X. Spaude, Y. Thurow, M. Langendorf, J. Babl. Row 2: E. Sanderson, K. Peters, H. Paukert, J. Herbst, J. Galowitz, M. Sobkowiak, V. Swanheld. Row 3: F. Sehneck, J. Moe, B. Nennig, M. Krepczynski, C. Meek s, D. Gutsmiedl. S. Gutknecht, C. Kannenberg. 186 s l FRESHMAN EXCEPTIONAL-Row 1: P. Wolfgram, B. Brown. . Schwartz, P. Hanrahan, S. Meid, M. Williams, J. Birch, C. Jensen, B. Selig, C. Ferkel. Row 2: G. Broker, P. Cliirpka, J. Kocha, R. Merklein, E. Hill, J. Bagstad, M. Pierce, K. Rumhold, S. Lodd, E. Nicolette. LIBERAL ARTS FRESHMEN-Row 1: S. Bischoff, G. Podeweltz, Y. Nelson, J. Joyce, C. Anderson, P. Ander- son. Row 2: L. Damkoehler, J. Hackbarth, E. Griffith, P. Smith, C. Lemp, C. Lovrien, B. Glaser. 187 FHKSllM AN MLSKJ -Unu 1: 1 ' . Nielsen, D. Tronchuk, C. Braiiiscliriibur, J. McCaw, J. Lietz, L. Xcunuinn, E. Thorson, J. Wieniann, M. Martin. Row 2: R. Wells, G. Longrie, D. Swade, F. Henike, R. Ebbers, H. Rhein- gans, R. Bindykowski, H. Larson. FRESHMAN MUSIC-Row 1: S. Loebel, J. Jones, J. Wegener, C. Dahm, K. Tallmadge, R. Prine, B. Nordstrom, A. Hass, B. Boyd, G. Dryja, D. Kozicki. Row 2: J. Johnston, J. Spice, R. Accola, K. Jens, M. Mennicke, P. Ber- lyman, R. Ulman, L. Murach. 188 FRESHMAN SECONDARY-Row 1: S. White. S. Fredricks, P. Mahsem, D. Hunkel, R. Slingsby, Row 2: C. Rosenquist, B. Ravnor. D. Trojan, J. Morong, G. Schw iger, J. Grace, N. Breske, L. Watt. Row 3: L. Ill, R. Rauch, H. Halin, Q. Smet, W. Tetzlaff. FRESHMAN SECONDARY-Row 1: C, Blakewell, F. Becker, C. Dallman, S. Miley, M. Thomas. Row 2: B. Patek, G. Cook, E. Fuchs, B. Proud, J. Fouts, M. Zollenkopf, A. Schultz. Row 3: G. Fuchs, J. Haliday, A. Daeda, D. Gibb. 189 FRESHMAN UNCLASSIFIED-Row 1: B. Bums, E. Grenimiiiiirr. A. Laiux , F. LilliuKin. C. Papenlus, R. N ' er- liulst, A. Koerschner. Row 2: P. Freudenthal. G. Schulze, M. Schwartz. J. D ' Amoiv, C. Klawitter. D. Geary, W. Maurer, K. Simmelink, J. Koelm. W. DoehliiiCT. Row 3: J. Karobus, G. Gerkliardt, D. Strankowski, R. Lone ' r- gan, G. Kraina, D. Waterstret-t, W. Pt-ltirr. W. Arnistront;. G. Hoelz. FRESHMEN SECONDARY-Row 1: J. Belkmt, II. Seicttcll, A. Tore, N. Amoroso, F. Romano, M. Knti.ivak. Row 2: D. Kellett, L. Laaritz, R. Peiter, N. Zuvich, G. Griffin, C. Bruders. 190 FRESHMEN ELEMENTARY-Row 1: C. Javore, S. Maltbv, J. Elliott, M. Wood, E. Wodke, B. Reinschmidt, B. Drumonski. Row 2: D. Zibell, M. Fredrickson, G. Stautner, C. Krugman, H. Hatas, A. Neumann, S. Olsen. Row 3: R. Desus, J. Rennet, W. Inger, B. Ehn, E. Laatach, J. Gordner. FRESHMAN ART AND EXCEPTIONAL-Row 1: M. Ziegler. D. Ebner, C. Ste ens, J. Lovdal, J. Levy, R. Plumb, G. Price. Row 2: N. Olsen, D. Tallmadge, E. Hafner, P. Tallmadge, J. Rauch. 191 MIDYEAR transfers-Row l: H. Ogren, p. Kahn, J. Heyden, C. Brice, P. Banks. Row 2: R. Knapp, D. Arndt E. Scharping, J. Todish, J. Fenski, M. Mohr. Row 3: J. Francis, R. Thompson, E. Brandt, G. Colbert ' S. Sivert son. Row 4: R. Sclioessow, R. Davis, R. Maciejak, J. Pettcy, D. Bulbins, V. Schilder, T. Miller, O. Henschel J. Sutton. ' ' ' FRESHMEN LIBERAL AliTS A. U MLblC-Ruw 1: L. ForLinan, M. Gros.s, R. Janas, E. Kuzich, S. Koenig, L. Runipell, J. ' addell. D. Schuler, A. Johnson. Row 2: A. Khowrv, P. Scharmach, D. Gutzmann, C. Stedman! R. Whalen, E. Chladil, L. Miller, J. Hagerstron, C. Dreyfuss, J. Kannenberg. 192 1954 y • ' The 1954 htj Staff thanks Mr. Walt KeUy for the use of his swamp friends uho originally ap- peared in UNCLE POGO ' S SO-SO STORIES. editor-in-chief karen kringle associate editor hla rollefson business manager lorraine keske copy patiicia winsauer art nancy bethke jane noyes administration deloris koenig government beverly lieding campus life sally la vaque mary ann van meter organizations carole mahl greeks sally chere men ' s sports alien caucutt women ' s sports Judith lamb conjetta maglio seniors Janet gellings classes carol wessler index roselie van deuren photographer warren schilder editorial assistants mary maierle diane anschuetz delores hunkel karen peters patricia muschinski margaret krepczynski mary ann selkey lois watts nina amoroso barbara patek blossom miyasaki gaile rubbert Joyce fonts anita newmann gordon jaeger kurt pasch richard schoessow adviser harold ahlgren 193 Alpha Delta 102 Alpha Delta Sigma 112 Alpha Gamma Lambda 113 Alpha Phi Omega 93 Art Students League 88 Association for Childhood Education 94 Band 72 Beta Phi Theta 106 Biology Club 89 C. E. B 31 Cheshire 80 Chi Sigma Lambda 114 Choir " 70 Choral Ensemble 71 Christian Science 84 C. W. A 40 Debate 87 Delta Chi Sigma 103 Delta Kappa 107 Organizations Delta Omicron 96 Delta Sigma Kappa 108 Der Deutsche Verein 90 Director)- 81 Eta Sigma Phi 103 Gamma Theta Upsilon 98 Geography Club 89 Handbook 81 Interfraternitv Council 105 International Relations 91 Intersororitv Council Ill Inter- Varsitj ' 84 Ivy ' 77 Kappa Delta Pi 100 Kappa Lambda Iota 115 Lambda Phi Chi 116 Le Cercle Francais ,90 Lutheran Students Association ... .85 Music Education 88 Newman Club 85 Orchestra 73 Phi Alpha Theta 95 Philocophia 99 Plii Mu Alplia Sinfonia 97 Phi Mu Sigma 99 Phi Sigma Epsilon 109 Religion Council 83 R. O. T. C 46 Sigma Alplia Eta 95 Sigma Omicron Delta 117 Sigma Omicron Phi 118 Sigma Sigma Sigma 119 Spanish Club . " 91 Stock Company 86 Times 74 Town Hall 83 Women ' s Ser ice League 92 Yoimg Democrats 82 Young Republicans , . 82 Abendroth, G 179 Abrahamson, Patricia 180 Accola, Joanne 186 Accola, Richard 188 Aderman, Ralph 19 Aggen. Marilyn ,39, 43, 111, 119, 175 Ahlgren, Harold 21, 37, 59, 74, 77, 80 Aiello, I.sadore 106 Akre. Barbara 81, 174 Picture Index Albino, Jay 93 Alfino, Frank 175 Althoen, Henr}- 82 Amoroso, Nina 78, 190 Andersen, Edith 45, 149 Anderson, Audrey 91 Anderson. Carole 184, 187 Anderson, David Lee 181 Anderson, Dolores 40. 116, 176 Anderson. Jane 36, 43, 180 Anderson, Janet 44, 184 Anderson, Maril n 90, 183 Anderson, Normavne 149 Anderson, Patty ' 26, 187 Anderson, Paul ' 23, 38, 97 Androy, Barbara 185 Angeletti, Richard 97, 176 Anhalt, Elizabeth ,25, 34 It lias Jaeen a sincere pleasure to once a ain serve Wisconsin State College, Milwaukee, in the production of tke IVY covers Tlie S. K. Sniitli Company 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois 194 Anschuetz, Diane 94, 114 Anschuetz, Richard 149 Ansorge, Lois 39, 43 Appel, Judith 86 Appenzeller, Virginia 119, 181 Applebv. WilUani ' 109, 124. 136, 139, 181 Armato, Samuel 97 Armbrust, Hildegarde 83, 89, 118, 149 Armstrong, Billy 190 Arndt, Doris Jean 38, 192 Arneson, Lucille 149 . rriens, Evelyn 26 Asbach, Dorothy 61, 116, 180 Atwood, William 16 Aude, Priscilla 88 Avers. Carleen 184 Baban, Sudad . .... 42 149 Babl, lean 14?, Babl Jeanne 186 Bachelder, Violet 90, 92 179 Bader, Barbara 41 99, 113, 149 Bagstad, Judith 187 Bailev, Alice . 141 Bailev, Beverly 149 Baillies, JoEllen 36 43, 119, 179 Baker, Joan 183 Baker, Nancy 173 Banks, P 192 Barber, Lois 118, 149 Bard, George 149 Barg, Anna 98, 99, 150 Baron, Norman . . 42 Barron, Kathleen 185 Barron, Michael ... .31, 35, 36, 38, 83. 10.5, 107, 176 Bartel, DeLomian 97, 150 Bartelt. Frederick 109, 133 Bartle, Mary 39, 44 Bartz, Richard 86, 174 Basile, Pasqueline 185 Bathey, Robert 134, 135 Bauer, Mary 50, 94, 175 Bauernfeind, Nancy 179 Bauman, James 97, 176 Baumgart, Donald 31, 32, 62, 106, 150 Bautz, " Barbara 95, HI, 115 Bavlev, Monica 22 Beadle, Marv 44, 177 Beck, Richard 150 Becker, Charlotte 175 Becker, Eugene 175 Becker, Florence 87, 189 Becker, Louis 127, 177 Beebe, Nancv 142 Behlendorf , Jack 93 Behnke, Donna 45 Behr. Marcella 90 Bellanti, John 190 Bellis, Ernest 18, 103 Bender, Janice 44, 185 Bendschneider, Shirley . .53, 114, 150 Benedict, Edmund 180 Bennett, James 191 Bennett, Roger 47, 106, 109 Bennetts , Richard 150 Berenger, Patricia 175 Berg, Carolyn 112 Bergs, Theresa 150 Berk, Ronald 82, 133 Berka, Dawn 91, 103, 118, 150 Berliant, Sharie 94, 150 Berner, Donna 44. 88, 182 Berryman, Paul 42, 188 Bessette, D 181 Bethke, Joanne 112, 150 Bethke, Nancy 78, 88, 174 Biessnian, Leah 186 Biller, Suzanne 151 Billings, Neal 14 Bindykowski, R. 188 Birch, Joyce 187 Bischoff, Daniel 187 Bishop, Fred 18 Biskupski, Gloria 36, 94, 114 Bisset, Marjorie 116, 175 Bixb -, Barbara 17, 59, 94 Blakelv, Bernice 17 Blakewell, Carol 189 Blasewitz, Nanc ' 114 BlazejoNskv, Marv 115, 151 Block, Marilvn . . 91, 115, 142, 176 Blotz, Dorotiiv 44, 175 Bocher, Beryl 44, 103, 151 Boetzelen, Ingeborg 142, 184 Bogenschild, David 47, 133 Boim, Donald 151 Boll, Dianne 63, 117 Boll, Nancy 44 Bonney, Barbara 144, 182 Bonney, M. Patricia 151 Boppei, Todd 107 Borger, Valbur 16 Borhofen, Elmer 27 Born, Jean 44, 177 Boshka, Constance . 44, 94, 142, 151 Bothun, Jeanine 88, 176 Bottoni, Roger 37, 108, 122, 124, 127 Bourgeois, Marvin . . 88, 95, 151 Bovd. Barbara 188 Laabs Brothers Company Butter - Eggs - Shortening Skim and Whole Milk Powder 2001 West Walnut St. WE 3-0346 MRS. DRENK ' S Potato Chips Drenks I CHIPS . FRESH CRISP TASTY POPCORN PRETZELS Downer Hardware EARL BORNEMAN, Prop. PAINTS - ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES - RADIOS 2605 N. DOWNER AVE. ED 2-2820 SPECIAL Lour dry and Dry Cleaning Service For Students and Faculty ADELMAN 709 E. Cc pitol Dr. ED. 2-6000 195 % eJfe wf Stcf . . . Mandel Company 1319 NORTH THIRD STREET, MILWAUKEE 12, WISCONSIN Bover, Joanne 34, 61, 116, Bovle, Robert 46, Bramschreiber, Carol Brandt, Eniil Brandt, ' elma Brandt, W ' illard Breske, Nancy Brewer, Fredric Brice, Chr santlie Bridges, Barbara 116, Briskey, Robert 25, Briznian, Marlene 94, 95, 100, Broker, Gail 4o, Bromund, Warren Brown, Betsy 92, Brown, Bett Brown, Dolores 36, Brown, Mary 36. 43, Brown, Viola 83, 84 Bruders, Charles Brueser, RaeLene Brugger, Leonard 98, Bmll, Donna 43, Brunner, Richard Brusky. James Buchanan, Carol Buege, Beverly Bulbins, D Buhn, Carol 117, Burgdorf, Lucille Burgess, James Burgett, Russell 86, 93, Burk, James 109. 136, 137, 138, Burke, ' irginia Burmeister, Lou Ellen 20, 41 Burniester, Rita Bums, Betty Burr, Robert Biurill, Nancv Busse, Barbara 30, 31, 35, 36, Buth, Shirley 73, Butzke, Arlene Byrnes, Graham 46, 107, 180 108 188 192 179 19 189 97 192 180 134 151 187 87 174 187 113 179 , 90 190 112 175 185 39 106 151 113 192 151 .17 .22 179 139 20 , 84 186 190 86 43 116 182 176 176 186 124 152 83 177 .25 26 184 152 187 .82 Cacchione, Louise Capelle, Richard Carney. David 37, 85, 106, 127 Carrithers, Lura 17, Case, Donna 44, Casebeer, A. W Castleman, Betty Caucutt, Allen 46, 79 Chere, Sally 78, 100, 102, Chirpka, Pat Chladek, Roger Chladil. Edwin 192 Christensen, Nola 36, 99, 115, 122, 180 Christenson, Louise 31, 174 ChristofFel, Rose 90, 152 Ciano, Alvera 112, 181 Cibarich, August 36, 93, 134, 152 Cibik, Philip ' 103, 108, 133 Cibulka, Arlene 119, 173 Cieslik, Ralph 152 Cira. Richard 136, 138, 183 Clabots, Rosemarv 152 Clark, Marcia 76, 80, 92, 183 Coakley, Daniel 93 Colbert. Gwendolyn 192 Colbum, Nonna 183 Cole, Rae 186 Conner, Clara 177 Connolly, Edmund 22 Contruc ' ci, Victor 106, 152 Cook, Carol 180 Cook, Geraldine 141. 143, 189 Coombs, Xorman 83, 84, 102 Cooper, Marilyn 33, 59, 80, 119 Coppens, Arnold 177 Craycraft, Joseph 95, 105 Creighton, Nancy 152 Cross, William 127. 176 Cucinello. Peter 124 Curr , Robert 135 Daeda, Allen Daehnert, Richard Dahl, Shirley Dahm, Carol Dale, Lila Dale, Miriam .189 38, 42, 178 116 .44, 188 89.98, 112 17 Dallman, Catherine 189 Dallman, Jack Damm, Dorothy Damkoehler, Lois DAmore, John Dana, Marv Daniels, Richard Daszvnski, J. Daum, Dolores Dauplaise. Barbara Dauska, Margaret Davis, Ronald Dawlev, Richard 136, 181 185 . 88, 187 190 44, 153 95, 97 184 .116, 153 44, 185 44, 185 192 46, 47, 136 Dean, Marilyn 84, 85, 179 DeCono, Helene 179 DeGroff, Joan 44 Deifel, John 31, 32, 124 Demeter, Constance 95 Demmert, Archie 153 Demski, Patricia 179 Desing, Joann 43, 185 Desus , R 191 Desjardin, Sally Jane 185 Detjen, James 153 Dhuey, Jean 182 Dhuev, Joan 179 Dietrich, James 128, 131 Dietz, Rosemarv 114, 140, 177 Dillard, Minnie 113 Dobberstein, Ronald 97, 176 Doehling. W 190 Domach. Dorothy Ann 117, 179 Domke, Gerald 128 Doubek, Donald 105, 109 Drescher, Carol 184 Drewek, James 123, 124 Dreyfuss, Charles 192 DrlscoU, Betty 91, 145, 183 Driscoll, Patricia 116, 180 Drobac, Diane 116, 133 Drobac, Ileane 117 Dross, Henry 90, 97 Druminski, Betty 191 Dryden, Shirlee ' 179 Dryja, Geraldine 188 Drzadinski, James 184 Dubinski, Jerome 179 Duckler, Dorothy 86 Duemmel, Sally ' 53, 116, 153 Duffey, Mar - 26 Dugan. John 42, 83, 84, 97 Dukor, Jerold 86 Dulaveris, Violet 179 Dulka, John 22,34,93 Dundon, Eileen 153 Duszvnski, James 109 Dynards. D. 88 Eastlund, Echo Ebbers, Robert Ebner, Diane Ebner, Donald 84, 145, 174 188 191 46, 47, 107, 178 Eder, Barbara 86 Eggener, Helga 44, 185 Egli, Helen 142 Ehlers, Fern 24, 140, 144 Ehlert. Allice 185 Ehlert, Sandra 1 17, 179 Ehn, Byron 191 Eichelberg, Robert 127, 136, 138 Eisenhut, Thomas 46, 47, 89 EUingson, Audrey 186 Elliott. Janet 191 Else, Arthur 18, 31 Elsesser, Henry 109, 178, 181 Emerson, Donald 20 Emerson, Mar ' 57, 84 Endle. William 42,97 Engelmann. Hugo 18 Englebracht, Margaret . . ! 38, 111. 117, 175 Erdman, Geraldine 36, 43, 180 Erdman, Robert 19, 99, 109 Erdmann, Donald 108 Erdmann, Glenn 89, 153 Erickson, Bett 40, 153 Eske, Nadine ' 94, 133 E ans, K 87 Fabich, Robert 75, 108, 122, 124, 128, 131 Falk, Arline 84, 89, 153 Fazio, Connie 185 Fehlhaber, Joyce 112, 175 Feldstein, Rubin 93 Fenski, Jacqueline 199 Ferch, Bernard 90 Ferguson, Persia 83, 143 Ferkel, Carole 187 Fersch, Marlene 99 Fingar, Joan 184 Fischer, Barbara 45, 186 Fischer, Kenneth 86 Fischer, Rita 179 Fischer, Robert 95, 100, 154 Fischer, Ruth 88, 154 Flanders, David 154 Flegl, Robert 100, 103, 154 Flower, Robert 109, 173 Fluegel. Marilyn 43, 112, 177 Folstad, Lvnne 15, 45 Ford, Raymond 97 Foreman, Lawrence 192 Fortunato, Annette 113, 180 Foster, Jean 180 Fouts, Joyce 79, 84, 141, 143, 189 Fo.x, Ruth 20 Fraedrich, Helen Buran 154 Francis, James 86, 192 Frank, Mr. 84 Frankie, Donna 112, 134 ' Freckmann, Thomas 124 197 Frederickson, Mary 191 Fredricks, Sharon 189 Freeman, Maxwell 20, 37 Freitag, Carl 109, 134, 181 Freitag, M 115 Freudenthal, Philip 190 Frey, Barbara 95, 154 Frey, Marion 154 Friebert, Joseph 16 Fritz, Lois 185 Fuchs, Ellen 87. 189 Fuchs, Gordon 189 Fulirmann, Lester 25, 86 Gabert, Robert 109 Gados, Beverly 111, 119, 154 Gagliano, Rosalie 94 Galitzer, Morris 98, 154 Galowitz, Joyce 186 Gamskv, Joseph 22 Gandre, Duane 42, 97, 176 Gandre, Robert 39, 97 Gapinski, Thomas 97, 182 Gates, Bruce 38, 42, 91, 93 Gatford, Dorothy 90 Gaulke, Lois ' 143, 144 Gazeley, Kathleen 183 Geary, ' David 87, 190 Gearv, Julie 26, 36 Ceil, ' Llovd 124, 128 Gellings, Janet 34, 79, 102, 142, 155 Gerkhardt, Gerald 46, 134, 190 Gibb, Daniel 189 Gierl, Erika 118, 155 Giese, Ronald 83 Gifford. Roger 107 Gilbert, M Gilbert, Robert Gitto, Stephanie 1 13, Guiftre, Josephine 74, Giuli, Carole 86, 113, Givens, Mollye Glaser, Beverly Glatz, Arlene Gleissner, Richard Glittenberg, Donald 36, 93, 105, Glocke, Dono an 42, Gloor, Charles 97, Glowacki, Dolores Glowacki, Leon 108, 122, 124, 127, Goetzman, Nancv 113, Goldberg, Bonnie Goldberg, Herman 93. Gollnick, Edward 109. Golper. Barbara Gordner, J Goundie, George Graap, Joan Grace, Joanne Graf, Lois Graham, Barbara 36, 43, Graham, Gerald Graninger, Donna Graser, Nancv Gratner, Mar Alice Greer, Jeanne Gremminger, Elaine Greub, Marie Griffin. George Griffith, Elizabeth Griggs. Mrs. Lois 43, 43. 111. 112 22 181 155 155 143 187 183 ,82 155 106 155 26 177 155 186 175 175 186 191 16 44 189 180 ISO 124 145 .43 155 185 190 112 190 185 19 Griswold, Maiy 114 Groh, Grace 112 Groschel, Donald 38, 97, 176 Gross, John 67 Gross, Marilyn 192 Groth, Arlene 114, 155 Grotke, Earl 19 Grove, Henry 23, 47 Gruenhagen. Judith 186 Guenther. Edgar 23 Guenthner, Mary 38, 96, 176 Gurlik. Philip ' 97, 176 Gutknecht. Shirley 186 Gutsmiedl, Dolores 186 Gutzmann, Daniel 192 Haas, Barbara 116, 155 Hackbarth, Janet 187 Haferbecker, Gordon 18, 109 Hafner. Eugene 191 Hagberg, Joanne 185 Hagerstrom, J 192 Hahn, Diane 44, 186 Halm, Hans 87, 189 Halberg. Laurie 46, 47, 79, 183 Hale, Everett 83 Haliday. James 109, 189 Hall, Douglas 59, 66. 106. 133, 136, 174 Hall. Kathryn 156 Hallett, Shirley 185 Hambach, Ralph 183 Hammerberg, Rosemary 36, 44, 156 Hamnies, Richard 74, 156 Handke, Nancy 43, 50, 94, 177 Hankvvitz. .•Knita 23 ARTISANS IN RARE JEWELS AND PRECIOUS METALS SINCE 1899 SCHWANKE ' KASTEN CO. JEWELERS MILWAUKEE t tAc 6eAt . ( . . . SeaCte4t a.t t e STUDENT UNION SERVICE QUALITY Milwaukee Sporting Goods 312 W. Wells Street Broadway 1-1566 FROSTED FOODS NO 1 AUSS — NO FUSS CALL HUSS A. W. HUSS CO. 344 E. Fl orida St. MA. 8-2627 198 Hanralian, Joyce 31, ' .32, 41. 65, 66, 114, 176 Hanrahan, Patricia 187 Hanrahan, Thomas 127, 128, 130 Hansen, Daisy 186 Hansen, Flo d 42 Harbeck, Irene 7, 17, 34 Harders, Jerome 107, 156 Harney, Irene 17 Harris! Robert 98, 150 Hart, Harry 37, 107, 124, 181 Harter, Margaret 19, 88 Hartmann, Gladys 119 Hase, Robert ' 42 Hass, Arlene 44, 188 Hatas, Helen 191 Hayiland, Mary 86, 112, 181 Haylik, Carol ' 119 Heiligstedt, Patrick 42 Heiny, Elizabeth 7, 19 Heinzelmann, Erwin 105, 107 Helton, Tinsley 20 Hemke, Fred 188 Henschel, Ottomar 192 Hensel. Jeanette 156 Herbst, Jane 186 Herbst. William 106 Herman, John 107 Hernet, Elizabeth 179 Heyden, Judith 192 Heyer. Nancy 85, 111, 117, 156 Hildreth, Grace 24 Hilgeman, Paul David 42, 97, 176 Hill, Edwin 187 Hill, James 34, 105, 106 Hilt, Donald 109 Himmelmann, Frank Hoelz, Glenn Hoeppner, Jeanne 31, 35, 43, 111, Hoffman, Jane Hogle, Keith Holcomb, Edward 15, 30, 31, 35, 74, 76. 81. 82, Holden, Shirley Holtz, Virginia Holweck, Caroline 92, Honeck, Joyce 86, Hopfensperger, James Hoppe, Rochelle Horn, Donna Horn, Fa e Hosa, Irene Houlberg, Barbara Hubbard, Perry ' O. Huebner, Wilma Hunkel, Dolores 79 Hunziker, Ernella Hurlimann, Hildegard Hutchinson, Claire Huth, Dianne Imiuekus, Robert Indernuiehle, Viyian Inger, W. Ingrelli, Anthony Ipsen, Kent Irany, Michael , 116, 46, 107, 118, 145, 43, 90, 83. 112, 116, 13 190 175 91 178 156 185 156 175 185 156 177 44 180 182 178 .27 157 189 . 84 175 99 175 91 26 191 17 46 ..87 Jachthuber, Carla 119 Jackson, Cole 127 Jacobson, Barbara 31, 32, 98, 116, 142, Jacobson. Corinne . . . Jacobson. Elaine 117, Jacobson. Karen 145, Jacolxson, Nanc ' . . . Jacobson, Ruth . Jacobw John Jaeger, Gordon 42, 85, James, Ellen 43, James, Ruth Jankowski, Ellen fanowski, Florence Jansen, Diane Janzen, Cornelius 18. Jarreau, Emile Jaster, Cecile 116, Javore, Claire Jefferson, Henr Jefferx , Richard Jenkins, William Jennings, Mildred 115, Jens, Kenneth 38, Jensen, Carolan 92, 99, Jensen, Florence 117, Jensen, Janet 31, 32, 40, 114, 140, 141, 144. Joachimi, Ned 46, 66, 109, 136, 138, 174, Joers, Mrs. Mildred Johl, Ingrid 44, Johnson, Allen Johnson, Elaine 39, 45, 90, Johnson, Guy Johnson, Harry John.son, Helen 175 95 157 174 .44 157 184 102 179 192 157 186 184 82 .93 157 191 182 183 20 175 188 187 157 176 176 .27 185 192 183 .97 .99 17 it has been a pleasure to hare serred the Wiseonsin State College in the produrtion of the i95 1 iVY FAKLER PRINIING COMPANY 714 WEST WISCONSIN AVENUE • MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN BRoadway 2-0315 199 Johnson. Jacqueline 84, 141, 143 Johnson, Jeanette 185 Johnson. Karen 84. 115, 184 Johnson, LaVerne 45, 186 Johnson, Merion 23, 38, 52, 70, 97 Johnston. Jack 188 Jonas. Margaret 99, 113. 157 Jones. Janice 188 Jones. John Paul 87. 108 foms. Clara 177 Jost, Jon 31, 32, 35, 38, 46, 64, 66, 105, 109. 174. 176 Josten. William 128 Joyce, Judith Ann 187 Juedes, Maril n 145. 174 Kaegi. Frank 86 Kahn. Hanna 186 Kahn. Phyllis 191 Kaishian. Mesrope 39, 134 Kaishian, Michael 127, 134 Kalinowski, Bernadine 185 Kallas, Dianne 186 Kannenberg, Colette 142, 186 Kamienberg. James 192 Kappellusch. Joann 99, 118 Kappes, Vemer 108 Karau. Rona 113 Karolus, James 190 Karnnann, Martha 43, 94, 175 Kasinski, LaVerne 157 Kasparaitis, Danute 157 Katz, Jean 94, 1.57 Katzinan, Patricia 183 Kaufer. Robert 105 Kausch. Carol 96, 158 Kausch, Richard 97, 182 Kazniierczak, Frank 31, 32, 34, 42, 98, 106 Kehr, Barbara 31, 32, 62, 99. 115, 177 Keishian, Sarah 45 Kell, Collen 38, 88, 96, 111, 182 Kellett. Daniel 190 Kellogg. Cleo 115, 158 Kennedy. Monica 60. 61, 115 Kerr, Elizabeth 20 Kerski, Barbara 183 Keske, Lorraine 33, 34, 78, 92, 95, 100, 158 Kesselman, Ruth 99 Khour ' , Aneese 192 Kianovsky, Raphael 97 Killips, Harry 46, 82, 87 Kircher, Barbara 112 Kirchhan, Gerald 109, 133 Klappauf, Leonard 87 Klein, Joann 117, 183 Klein. Shirlev 158 Kle esahl. John . 109. 175 Klingbail. Joan 142. 184 Klingbile. Jean 144. 179 Kloske. Beatrice 186 Klotsche. J. Nhirtin !1), 11. 35 Klowitter. G. 190 King. Barbara 116. 158 Klug. Kathleen 185 Kluge. Ann 41, 114, 142, 175 Kluge, Hennan 12, 36, 37, 105. 123. 124, 133 Knaak, Margaret 47, 61, 114 Knapik. Richard 158 Knapp. R. 192 Knauber, Jeanne 158 Knauss. Margaret 90 Knezevich, Robert 95 Knobloch, Mary- Beth 183 Knoll, Beulah ' 80 Knudsen, Kathleen 41, 111, 177 Knutson, James 30, 31, 35, 97. 100. 158 Koch. Marvin 38. 176 Kocha. Joan 44, 178 Kocinski. Ronald 124 Koeck. Marlene 43. 99 Koehler, Marlene 158 Koehn. John 190 Koehn. Ronald 32. 38, 97 Koelling, Eloise 23 Kocnig, " Deloris 79, 95, 177 Koenig, Su.san 192 Koeppen, Janet 116, 158 Koeppler, Joan 82, 145 Koerschner, Ann 191 Koeslin, Joan 159 Kohel, Audrey 175 Kolanczvk, LaVerne 159 Kolokitlias, John 124 Koiuorowski, Carl 99, 109, 127, 159 Komorovvski, Gerald 74 Knpecky, Jerome 134, 135 Korek, Joan 159 Korpela, Gerald 177 Korn, Gretchen 88, 159 Kortebein, John 159 Kossoris, Robert 177 Kostrivas, Paul 124 Koth, Marilyn 142 Kowalski. James 128 whatever you do... SAVE SAVE r, n SAVE For college or travel or other future needs, save at any convenient office of the First Wisconsin National Bank. Whatever your plans or hopes or dreams may be whatever you do SAVE at the FIRST WISCONSI First Wisconsin National Bank of Milwaukee • EM»eft FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 200 J li . ?: ••:««• ' 1 V C % , 4»r " " i .v where are the new frontiers? and what about the new worlds to conquer? Every now and then you hear someone ask- ing questions like these. The people of Allis-Chalmers can give you some of the answers. They are looking for new and peaceful uses for the atom and building easier-to-use, more productive ma- chinery for the farm . . . for industry ... for earth movers . . . for the electric light and power companies. At Allis-Chalmers this exciting search never ends. You find restless minds and busy hands fashioning the tools of a brighter to- morrow. Yes, we are truly optimistic about the fu- ture. Because of this, we are constantly interested in fresh, vigorous, imaginative young minds. We believe that a partnership of inquisi- tive youth teamed with knowledge rooted in experience is the best way to shape the won- derful things that can come. Your school training helps open the door to the unex- plored future. ALLIS-CHALMERS Ag3 Kozicki, Dolores 188 Kraef t, Amiin 24, 123, 124 Kraft, Walter 105, 108 Kraing, Ceroid 190 Kramer, Pierce 15 Kraynik, Ted 16 Kreitzer, James 42 Krejci, Diane 80, 1 16, 174 Krenusz, Elizabeth 113 Krepczynski, Margaret 79, 186 Kriehn, ' Ruth 24 Kringle, Karen 77, 102, 177 Kroehn. Thomas 93, 181 Krueger, Joanne 61, 116, 180 Krueger, June 181 Krueger, Myma 112, 159 Krueger, Roberta 44, 185 Krueger, Wayne 108, ' 127, 128, 129, 131, 174 Krugman, Charlotte 191 Krutz, Dorothy 183 Krvgier, Bernice 114 Kubiak. Thomas 124, 128 Kubis, Elaine 183 Kuehneisen, Robert . . . .109, 133, 181 Kugley, Robert 37, 1 07, 176 Kukas, J 124 Kuter, Florence 26 Kutnyak, Martin 190 Laaritz, Lewis 86, 190 Laatsch, Eugene 107, 191 LaBorde, Shirley 44 Lader, Janet ' , 37, 74, 75, 182 Laite, Mildred 114, 148, 159 Lamb, Judith 179 Lampe, Frederick 93 Landolt, Richard 89 Langendorf. Marilynn 186 Langendorf, Richard 95, 159 Lanzl, Frederick 86 LaPorte, Michael 108, 124, 159 Larson, Florayne 117 Larson, Harvey 42, 188 Larson, Shirley 44, 75, 76, 84 Laska, Conrad 36, 37, 108, 127, 136, 138 Lathrop, Da id 109 LaTonders, Dianalee 43, 185 La er, Harvey 83 LaVaque, Sally 36, 39, 43, 78, 94, 1 19, 160 Lavey, Arlene 190 Lawrence, David 42 Lawry, Betty 44, 179 Lazenby, John 14. 100, 101 Learn, Rae 160 Ledgerwood, Carolyn 181 Ledin, Marie Ann 116, 175 Lee, Elizabeth 22 Lehn, Bernice 185 Leikam, Richard 88, 107 Leitz, Marlene 51 Lemp, Carol 38, 64, 66, 141, 184, 187 Lenhart, Patricia 31, 33, 45, 53, 62, 65, 66, 8.5, 90. 115 Lenling, Elaine 26 Leonard, Lorraine 160 Lers, Albert 160 Lesher, Forrest 21 Levy, Jeannine 191 Lieding, Beverly 34, 100, 160 Lien, Eugene 108 Lietz, Jeremy 86 Lietz. Joan ' 188 Lillemon, Faye 190 Linsley, Joyce 113, 179 Lipski ' , Eunice 113, 160 Littaritz, Lowell 37, 122, 124, 125, 127, 128 Loebel, Shirley 188 Lodd, S 187 Lonergan. Robert 134, 190 Long. Robert 160 Longrie, Gar ' 188 Lontkowski, Joan 44, 88, 182 Lord, Jean 96, 182 Lorfeld, Ellen Mae 44, 185 Losik, Robert 46, 181 Lossa, Robert 36, 89, 179 Lovdal, Janice 191 Lovrien, Carolvn 76, 187 Lowell, Vernon 99 Lubitz, Barbara 112, 175 Luckow. Darleen 183 Luedtke, Darleen 144, 160 Lueneburg, Ruth 117, 179 Lukaszewski, June 142 Lund, Gaar 160 Lundberg, ' ayne 23 Lust Beverly 41, 86, 113, 182 Lyman, Janice 31, 32, 116, 160 Maciejak. Richard 192 Macy, Bessy 161 Madsen, Alfred 27 Maglio, Conjetta 78; 179 .Maglio. Frances 113, 179 Magulski. Shirlev 116, 180 Mahl, Carole ' 79, 113, 183 BR 6-3480 For Those Who Care Huebsch Laundry Corp. DRY CLEANERS 1716 N. Arlington PI. 1001 N. Van Buren Reimers Photo Materials Company A COMPLETE PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLY HOUSE ■ix Third at State Street Broadway 1-7331 202 Mahon, Patricia 23, 96 Mahseni, Patricia 1S9 Maierle, Mary 37, 43, 78 Major, Charlotte 16 Ma loiiev, Nancv 114, 161 Maltbv, ' Sliirlev 191 Manaili, Gilbert 90, 161 Mandelin, Bruce 42, 136, 175 Mandery, Frances 36, 112, 175 Martin, Georgia 112, 161 Martin, Harry 136 Martin, Louise 178 Martin, Mary 188 Martin, Richard 42 Mason, Edna 22, 34 Mason, Robert 107 Mathews, Lee 13 Matter, Grace 99, 161 Maurer, Marv 65, 66, 116, 174, 175 Maurer, Wiliiani 47, 190 Mayo, Dallas 123, 124, 161 May%ille, Diane 114, 181 Mavworni, James 109, 181 McAllister, Wayne 107 McCann, Barbara 45 McCann, Sallv 186 McCarth , John 42. 88, 182 McCreerv, Jolin 106 McElvain, Barbara 180 McGarigle, Alan 184 McGarry, Deone 161 McGaw ' , Janet 188 McKinnon, Barbara 40, 59,74, 75, 102. 117, 177 McMonagle, Carol 44, 161 Meckes, Caroline 44, 142, 186 Medinger, Joyce 179 Megna, Barbara 116, 161 Meid, Suzanne 95, 187 Mennicke, Martin 188 Menning, Kathleen 86, 179 Menning, Lorraine 86 Merkel, Marie 15, 38, 40, 45, 81, 8;: , 91 Merklein, Richard . .... 34, 59, 187 Merwin, Phvlis ... 90, 180 Metzow, Marion 112, 161 Mevenburg. Lore . 90 Meyer, Edward 88 Mever, MariKn 41, 47, 114, 181 Meyer, Marjorie 95, 96 Meyer, Valerie 89, 175 Mever, ' illiani 182 Michaels, Barbara 179 Michels, lone 179 Mickelson, Diane 186 Migliaccio, Marlene 186 Milev, Sylvia . , . . . 75, 189 Miller, Dale 108, 136 Miller, Edgar 107 Miller, Lawrence 15, 192 Miller, Nancv 36 39, 44, 119, 175 Miller, Patricia 26 Miller, Thomas 86, 192 Miniace, Dorothy . 25 Mirenda, Angela 117 Misun, Betty 99, 162 Miyasaki, Blossom 79, 162 Moe, Donald 3S , 97 Moe, Joanne 186 Moerschel, Henry 39, 46. 98, 181 Moffatt, Wylie .... 88, 97, 176 Mohr, Margaret 192 Moll, Janet 53 Moraycik, Mar 142, 162, 186 Moring, Richard 181 Morong, Janice 86, 189 Morrison, Shirley 185 Morton, James 23, 97 Movlan, William 31, 35, 62, 106 Muehlberg, Mary 43, 81, 180 Mueller, Anne 185 Mueller, Jack 97 Mueller, Margaret 44 Mumbrue, Gwen 90, 112, 142, 183 Murach, Lewis 42, 188 Murphy, Marjorie 98 Muschinski, Pat 50, 79, 184 Mutter, Victor 31, 32, 37, 124, 128, 177 Mutzenbauer, Richard 89 Myers, Gerald 82 Nagel, Lois 34, 40, 45, 103, 162 Nager, Lawrence . 82 Nance, R. Dale 15, 19 Nash, John 21, 52, 91, 95 Nault, James 36, 109, 134, 181 Nedobeck, Donald 184 Neeb, Betty 89, 103, 162 Neihous, Gloria 82, 179 Neinstedt, Hildred 22 Nelson, Hoan 184 Nelson, Yvonne 187 Nennig, Barbara 186 Nestlbkhler, Hans 20 Netzel, Scott 128, 130 Netzer, Lanore 19, 31 1115 N. THIRD STREET MILWAUKEE TOWN MARKET WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MEATS AND POULTRY L. H. SCHMITT BROADWAY 1-5214 ■ ■ i ' Borden ' s MILKoW 1 CREAM Uls BRoadway 1-7370 1 H ■ PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS JOHN %mm Lumbei I Supply Company Lumber and Building Material 4215 N. Port Washington Road Milwaukee 12, Wisconsin 203 What do all these have in common? That ' s eoiyl Wherher used in the home, on the farm, or by industry, they are all products manufactured by the A. O. Smith Corporation. A) The famous Permag as " can ' t-rust " automatic water heater. Maybe you ' ve got one in your home! B) An A. O. Smith warm air furnace, cas fired boiler, and gas conversion burner. One of these may make your own home more comfortable. C) Welding Machines, Electrodes, and Accessories — supplied to industry to help make belter products for you. D) Safety Grating — gives workmen sure footing in any weather — under all conditions. I) Liquid Gas Systems — bring city fuel advantages to the farm. f) Petroleum Meters and Gasoline Pumps. I ' sed everywhere petroleum products are transported, measured, and dispensed. G) Line Pipe — brings you the advan- tages of natural gas at low cost. AOSmiili 10 Plants Located in New York, New Jersey, Ohio, Wisconsin, Illinois, Texas, and California. H) Pressure Vessels and Heat Exchang- ers — " backstage " mainstays of the process industries. I) Automobile Frames and Control Arms. Chances are your own car has them. J) Vertical Turbine Pumps on farms lift water needed to grow better quality crops for your table. K) A. O. Smith glass-surfaced steel Harvestore preserves better silage for richer milk, more beef. L) A. O. Smith glass-lined tanks store beer at leading breweries every- where. M) 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. 204 Neubert, Lee 134 Petersen, Vera 19, 100 Refinski, Gene ieve 180 Neumann, Anita 78, 191 Peterson, Charles 46, 184 Rehfeldt, Donna 43, 143, 185 Neumann, Barbara 162 Peterman, Joan 183 Reichenbach. Elsie 118, 164 Neumann, Lenore 188 Petran. Nancy 19, 100 Reinhardt, Conrad 88 Neustedter, Marlene 86, 182 Pettey, Jack 192 Reinke. Nancy 112,179 Neuweiler, Corinne 114, 162 Pew, Joyce 43, 179 Reinschmidt, Barbara 191 Newcomb, Eugene 86 Pfeil. NancN- 38, 180 Reis, Anthony 107 New.some, ' enia 20 Philippi. Sallv Jo 185 Reiss, Joan 52 , 95, 177 Nicholson, Diana 181 Phinney. Donithx . ' nn 82, 163 Remington, Be erl 59 Nicolette, Ernest 187 Pierce, ' Bill 106 Retzer, Richard 108 Nielsen, PhvUis 188 Pierce, Marjory 39, . 44. 142, 187 Reul, David 86, 177 Niesen, Alfred 108 , 123, 124, 126 Pihl, Roberta ' 43 Renter, Carla 118, 175 Noll, James 95, 162 Pinion. Dawn 100, 163 Revolin.ski, Norman 108, 124 Nordstrom, Barbara 188 Pipkorn. Ellowene 62, 115, 179 Rezny, . rthiu- 19 Norris, Robert 12, 14 Pladson. Janice 141, 144, 185 Rheingans, Harry 188 Nowak, David 86 Plinke. Donna 83, 117, 145 Righardson, Bruce 177 Noyes, Jane Nvberg, Darrell 78, 115 Phiiiih Rose 191 Richardson, Nona 119, 164 162 Podemski, Robert 109 Rieck, Betty 175 Podeweltz, Gail 44, 187 Riesenweber, Carol 43 O ' Connor, Rita . 85, 112, 175 PomeroN ' , Jo Ann 142 Riess, Jack 47, 107 Oelke, Mar) ' Anna 44, 179 Ponto, Marcia 99, 112, 163 Rigotti, Mayme 20 Ogren, Helen Oldenburg, Dolores 192 Poole, Shirle ' Ann 16-3 Rinder, Irwin 18, 34 . 90, 183 Port, Delores 44 Rintelmann, Marlene O ' Lean, ' , Joan 185 Port, Elaine 184 43, 76, 80, 117, 165 Olsen, Clarence 20 Potterxeld, Burton 16 Ripple, Delores 31 , 33, 119, 165 Olsen. Jane 90. 113 Powers, Carol 116 Rislow, Janet .44 Olsen, Neil 191 Powers, Sally 117, 175 Robbins, Oral 22,41 Olsen, Shirle ' 191 Prentice, Ru ' tli 163 Robertson, Pearl 82 Olson, Frederick 21 Pre ttti. Jane 115, 163 Roelke. Lorena 165 Olson, James 134, 136. 175 Price, Gloria 191 Rogns DOg, Thomas 88 Olson, Jeri 93 Prine, Renee 45, 188 Rohan, Dolores 85 Olson, .Manfred :4, 5; 1, 95 Prinz, Richard 61, 106 Rohlinger, Mae 98, 100, 165 Olson, Marilyn 43 Prinz, Suzane 61, 111. 114, 173 Roidt, Peter 42, 184 Oravez, Da id 46, 184 Prokupek, Paul 107 Rollefson, Lila 77, 85, 88 ;, 96, 182 Orlowski, Mary Ann 7 5, 76, 103, 177 Prokos. Nick 88, 17S Rollman, Kurt 109, 134 Oshiro. Richard 162 Protzniann. Miles 161 Roloff, Leon 107, 174 Ortnian, Donna 181 Proud, Barbara 115, 189 Romano, Frances 190 Ostemdorf, . lan Pruess, John 116 Rosenbecker. Ralph 174 95, 106, 127, 128, 177 Psimaras, ' asiliki 116, 161 Rosenkranz. Patricia 16, 41 Otto, Robert 97, 163 Pullmann, ,M 128 Rosenquist. Claire .... 189 Overn, Orlando 22 Pups, Delores Purdy, Patricia 164 118 Rosenthal, Barbara Rosin, Elaine 179 165 Pagel, Nancy 141, 142 , 143, 144, 184 Putrow, Mary 96, 164 Rosio, Janet 118 Pahle, William 95, 163 113 111 , 84 163 102 190 186 Quandt, Joann Quasius, Glenn 34, 39, 105, Quast. Dorothy Quastenberg. Nancy Quay, Sarah 106. 11, 122, 114, 114, 180 164 140 177 164 Rost, Harry 8 Roszak, Mar ' Rothwell, Ethel Rozich. Eileen Rubbert, Gaile 59. 79, Ruch, S Rugolo, Lawrence . 67, 100. 7, 9.= HI, 106. , 98, 165 Palasz, Dorothy Palishy, K. Palmer, K. Panaro, William Pantazon, James Pepenfus, Carla Diane Paradowski, Marlene . . 3- ' ,80, . 143 17 192 , 118. 165 135 148. 165 Parker, J 44 Ruhe, Charlotte 117 Parker, Samuel 133 Racinawski, Sylvester 133 Rumbold. Katherine 187 Parson, Thomas Radtke, Sally ' 142 Rumpel. Lorraine 192 67, 106, 136. 138, 178 Rambadt, Donald Rupert. Patricia 44 Pasch, Kurt 38, 39, 42. 52, 7 6, 8:: !, 85 36, 39, 42, 46, 106, 122 Rusch. Milton 14, 97 Patek, Barbara 79, 140, 141, 189 Rasmussen, Robert 8 7, 8t 1, 99, 177 Rusch. Richard 97 Patterson, Judith . . 142 Ranch, John 191 Russell. Mareditli 88, 183 Paukert, Helen 43, 186 Rauch, Robert 189 Rust. Judith 113, 183 Pauli, Judy 44, 179 Ray, Sally 113, 164 Ryan, Kathleen 184 Pawlowski, . nita 117. 163 Raynor, Barbara 141 Rybacki, Barbara 116 Pavnter, Mary 40, 144, 177 Razook, Lois 88, 144 , 145. , 182 Pe ' ch, Patricia 31, 33, 43 ■; 59, 180 Read, Mary Jo 21 . 98. 100. 101 Saiberlich, Dorothy 43, 142, 185 Peck, Sharon 45 Rear, Wayne 176 Salamun, Peter 16, 89 Peiter, R 190 Rebholz, Russell Salek, Ruth 26 Pelikan, Joan 142 24, 37, 123, 124. , 128. , 130 Sander, Louise 61, 116, 180 Peltier, William 75, 124, 136, 190 Records, Lee 83. , 164 Sanderson, Elizabeth 38, 43 Perez, Joseph Reddemann, James 109, 133, 178 Sanderson, Marilyn 119, 175, 186 127, 128 , 136, 137, 180 Redding, Jerry . 83 Sandor, Margaret . . 179 Perez, Richard 127, 136, 138 Redlin. Phyllis 43, 94, 175 Sandstrom, Patricia Peters, Karen 45 !, 79, 186 Redman. Marlene 38, 44, 176 30, 31, 35, 40, 59, 111, . 116. 165 205 Saphner, Rita 165 Samitz, Betty 115, 181 Satterstrom, Joann 179 Sauerberg, Norma 43, 76, 177 Sauter, Ccinstance 95 Saxon, Karen 181 Sayklly, Donald 178 Sayles, Evelyn 92, 116, 166 Scaffidi, Joseph 123, 124, 126, 177 Scag, R 113 Scanlon, Cora 21, 91 Schaefer, Diane . 40, 74, 75, 102, 177 Schaefer, Marlene 166 Schaeffer, George 127 Schaetzel, Virgilvn 111, 114, 148, 166 Schallert, Carole 113 Scharmach, Paul 108, 192 Scharping, Ellen 142, 192 Scheffler, Marion 75, 76, 102, 112, 166 Scheftell, Harriett 190 Schellin, Robert 16 Schickofke, Jean 94, 114 Schilder, Warren 47, 77, 192 Schilling, Helen 43, 96, 176 Schinderle, Rosemary 43, 175 Schinner, Mariele 21 Schleif, Thomas 40 Schley, David 46, 82, 93 Schm ' alz, Betty 185 Sclimerda, Elizabeth 185 Schmid, Marian 53, 86, 114 Schmidler, Thomas 107 Schmidt, Alfred 42 Schmidt, Donna . . 31, .32, 43, 166 Schmidt, Grace 86 Schmier, Barbara 36, 117, 180 Schmitt, Mary 95, 102, 166 Schmitt, Philip 99, 166 Schmitz, Patricia 180 Schnabel, Mary 119 Schneck, Frances 186 Schoeckert, Lois 116, 180 Schoen, Irmgard 90, 166 Schoendeld, Ronald 106 Schoessow, Richard 76, 192 Schofield, Mark- 140 SchoU, Jeanine 89, 112, 175 Schoss, Cynthia 45, 186 Schott, Dolores 26 Schroeder, Dorotln 100, 16G Schroeder, Jean ' 43, 80, 178 Schroeder, Kenneth 124. 166 Schroeder, Nancy 80, 115, 181 Schubert, Billie 94, 96, 142, 167 Schuchardt, Barbara 142 Schuette, Ila 113, 175 Schuler, Dorothy 192 Schulman, William 88, 184 Schultz, Audrey 86, 141, 189 Schultz, Eleanor 114 Schultz, Erwin 31, 33, 93, 102, 105. 167 Schulz, Blanche 38, 92, 176 Schulz, Jeanne 43, 84. 90, 175 Schulz, M .84 Schulze, Gerhardt 133, 190 Schumann, Donna 44, 103, 167 Schumann, Sandra 82, 145 Schupp, James . 35, 39, 108, 122, 124 Schuster, Susanne 181 Schwager, Gretchen 39, 45 Schwartz, Michael 38, 133, 190 Schwartz, Nan 45, 142, 187 Schwartz, Vernell 119, 177 Schweers, Joan 117 Schweitzer. Judith 184 Scott, Portia 39, 45, 51, 111, 115, 174 Scott, Sanford 36, 82 Scott, Sarah 167 Sebald, Renee 115 Selig, Barbara 43, 95, 187 Selkey, Mar 79, 81, 184 Sell, John ' 86, 109 Seising, Arietta 44, 182 Seng, Mark 103 Seter, Sharon 167 Shaw, Delwin 38, 73 Shaw, Joan 88. 91. 176 She ev, Robert 124 Shi y, ' Xancv - 141, 143, 180 Shields, Carol 182 ihipman, Enuiiet 16 Shipnian. Gordon 18 Siebring, B. R. 18, 103 Siebert, Nanc ' 186 Sigmund, Charles 182 Si! er, Marvin 95, 167 Silverwood, Anne 45, 99. 167 Silveus, Marian 21 Simandl. Ned 50 Simmelink, Kent 190 Simon. Diane 186 Simpson, Gloria 75, 76, 180 Sinda. Judith 113 Sirnev, Sharron 44, 167 Sivertson, Severin 192 Skarie, Paul 39, 109, 124 Skotzke. Gerald 102. 167 Slaney. Mar 39. 44. 95 Slezaic. Catherine , 94. 111. 116. 167 Slingsby, Regina 86, 142, Smejkal, Judith Smet, Quinn Smirl, Jacquin 11, 61, 114, Smith, C Smith, Elaine 115, 177, Smith, Nancv Smith, Patricia Diane Smith, Patricia Louise Smith. Raymond Smith, Raymond J. Jr. . . 80, 95, Smith, Robert Smith, Stuart 89, Smrz, Marianne Sneiker, Marlene 36, 82, Snortum, Sonja 96, Snyder, Dawn 99, Snyder, G Sobkowiak, Marcia Soderstorm, Ernest Soetebeer, Elinore 112, Sokolowski, Neil 74, 75, Solev, Jay Sonmier, Donald 108, Sommerfield, William 59, 123, 124, Sorensen, Carlvnne Spangler, Leland Spaude, Nancy Spearbraker, Thomas 93. Speerbrecher, Joanne Spetz, Arlene Spice, James Splinter, Darleen Splittstoesser, June Sprecher, Sail) Srok, John Stach, Alice Stadtmueller, John Stallworth, Sallie Stansell, Donna 142, Stanzer, Jerrv 108, 122, 124. 126, 128, 130, Stark, Loarn Staska, Patricia Stauff, Marilyn 114, Stauft, Maureen Stautuer, G. Staven, Leland Steckling, Carol Stedman, Curtis Steele, Nola Steele, Marianna Steen, A. Steenbergh, Patricia Steffan, Richard 127. 128, 130, 189 . 86 189 142 99 , 187 186 186 187 103 168 . 75 181 179 112 176 168 124 186 . 27 185 182 . 83 124 127 179- . 86 186 181 141 168 188 43 179 179 168 89 37 168 186 136 26 88 168 114 191 93 185 192 168 96 182 17 168 FINER JEWELRY FOR ALL OCCASIONS Archie TE6TMEYER inc. JEWELERS Plankinton Arcade — Store 10 C. G. SCHMIDT, Inc. GENERAL CONTRACTORS Your General Contractor on Recent R.O.T.C. Facilities at the Stadium 4199 N. Richards St. Edgewood 2-1177 Milwaukee 12, Wisconsin 206 remeiTiDer h You ' ll never forget your school Jays, ana we nope you ' ll always rememner PhotoReflex, your Official PKoto- grapner. We ' ll always rememLer tlie tun we naa taking your pictures... and we nope you will not forget us in tne years to come wlien tnere are otner occasions you ' ll " want to reniemner witn tine portraits. B ffi PhotoReflex ... a unique method of taking pictures ... at Chapman ' s alone in all Wisconsin. PhotoReflex Studio parking level Steil, Janet 168 Stein, Howard 23 Steinbrecher, Kenneth 83 , 85, 103 Stenger, Man Ellen 31, 32 , 45, 119. 175 Stenz, Mar Ann 116 Stern, Bett 99, 181 Stern, Claire 90 Ste ' ens, Carol 191 Stewart, Carol 177 Stewart, Ham 87, 136, 137 Stewart, Lois 38, 41 Stock. Sheila 117, 180 Stoeckniann. Jean 76, 182 Stolte, Gerald 179 Stoveken, Ruth 21 . 89, 100 Strankowski, Donald 124. 190 Strasbur , Arlene 45, 84, 89, 175 Strehlow, Marlene 115 Streng, Alice 14 Stuernier. Alfred 102. 168 Stumpf, Lois 169 Suchv, Gregoria 24 Suchy, Raymond 24, 33 Sullivan, John 36, 105, 108, 124 Suppan, Adolph 13, 3.3 Sutherland. Warren 97 Sutton, John 192 Swade, Donald 188 Swanheld, ' . 186 Swanson, Marlene 179 Sweene -, JoAnn 91. 103, 169 Swendsen. Lueile 1 7, 34, 84 Swen.sen, Aileen 112. 180 Szelistowski, Janet 175 Tagatz, Glenn 109. 137, 139, 1S3 Tallmadge, Kathrvii 188 Tallmadge, Philip 191 Tallmadge, Richard 191 Tanel, Joan 180 Taylor, William 23 TeLindert. Ivan 97 Temme, Nancy 45 Terris, Elaine 184 Terry-, Anne 88. 178 Tetz ' laff, William 189 Teweles. Marion 45, 142, 179 Thelen. Alice 88. 96, 144, 182 Theune, .MariKn 44 Thiel, Jeanette 88, 169 Thielecke, Barbara 142 Thomas, Hazel 141. 143 Thomas, Mary 189 Thompson, Robert 42, 82, 86, 192 Thomdyke, Carole 114 Thorson, Elizabeth 44, 188 Thorson. Roberta 43, 50. 96, 175 Throne, Alvin 14, 89 Thurow. V oniie 186 Tiedjens. Barbara 94. 169 Tierney. John 24. 123. 124. 136. 138 Tillema. Ralph 24, 31, lOS Tingley. Mar Ellen 86, 87. 1 16, 18.3 Tocco, ' Peter ' 109. 148. 169 Todish. Jo ce 192 Torke, Beata 179 Toro, Anita 190 Tossenberger. Alice 145, 174 Trastek, Ward 34, 42, 122 Trier, Thomas 124 Troemel, Ernestine 24, 31 Tronchuk, Delia 188 True, Harriett 80, 82 Trzebiatowski. Eugene 169 Tscharnack. Hugo 93 Tuchalski, Gerald 109 Tulane, John 23 Uber, Har ey 21, 39, 85 Uecker, Y onne 43, 175 Ulbricht, Elsa 14 Ulman, Robert 42, 18S Uphoff. Jane 169 Uradnicek, Eniillie 26 Uttech, Patricia 74, 75, 85. 96. 102 ' an der Linden. Barbara 112. 169 X ' anderzandt. Gertnide 185 ' an Deuren. Roselie 79 ' an Gordon. Beth 4-1 ' an Luven. Patricia 184 an Meter, Mar 36, 43, 78, 169 arga. Marv ' 169 ella. Man. ' 184 Wrette, Joyce 111. 113. 175 X ' erhasseit. Zita 180 Wrhulst. Ruth 190 Villeneu e. anc 44. 119, 170 oell, Mary 44, 182 N ' oelz, MariKn 91, 183 ' oigt, Helen 174 ' on Neumann, Robert 16 nnvink. Marjorie 185 Waddell. Joyce 192 Wagner. Earl 109. 127. 12S Waidau. Jean 41. 179 allschlaeger, Robert 170 Wandel. Josef 90 Wanish. Elizabeth 113 Wanish. Joan 118. 183 Wanninger, Delores 44. 98. 170 Wannniacher. Grace 186 Wardius, Sylvia 47. HI. 113, 170 Warrens, Robert 51, 88 Wassuni, S l esta 24. 8S Waterstreet. Donald 190 Watt. Lois 79. 189 Watts. Robert 170 Waulters. Rita 36. 76 Wea er. Inez 27 Webb. Jane 86 Weber. Jean 183 Webster. Lillah 18 Wedgwood. Janet 31, 32, 43. 115. 177 Wegener. Jean .Marie 18S Weidig, Elizabeth 184 Weidner, Patricia 186 Weil, Herman 19 Weisto. John 46. 82, 133, 136. 138. 184 Weisto, Theodore 46. 109. 133, 182 Wells. Robert 188 Welnak. Ann 88. 91, 96 Wendorf . Joan 1 13, 175 Wendt. Judith 102. 170 Wernecke. Mildred 61. 99. 114 Wcssler, Carol 40, 79. 141. 175 Westerman, Janice .38. 95, 117, 170 Westennan. .Mary 142, 186 Westhofen. Richard 124 Whalen. Robert 192 Wheeler. Elizabeth 18 Whitby, Kenneth 85, 170 White, Joan 112 WTiite, Ra niond 136 White. Shirley 141. 143. 189 White, ' ictor 86 Wick, Ruth 179 ' icklund, Bruce 107, 182 Wieniann, Joyce 44, 188 Wieczorek, Carol 114 Wild, Kurt 106, 170 Wilde, F. E. J. 21 Wilk. William 38 Williams. Audrey 86. 94 Williams, Charles 170 Williams, Lurlvn 26 Williams, Marcia 186 Willnian. Leone 171 W ilner. Ortha 21, 103 Wilson, .Nancy 112, 144 Wilson, Roberta 171 Wilt. T. 124 W ink. C nthia 142 Winkler. ' Dale 43 Winsauer, Patricia 78, 102 Winter. Daniel 183 Wirth. Mary 74. 91, 102, 114, 171 Wisniewski, Sylvia 180 Witt. Barbara 85, 177 Wittberger. Ruth 171 Wittig, Ruth 179 Wodtice. Elaine 191 Woeste. Barbara 36 Wohanka. Carol 36. 74, 102. 114 olcott. . lta 7 Wolf, Lois 111. 114. 140. 141. 143. 144, 171 W (life. Barbara 86. 186 Woltt, Shirley 74, 76, 177 ollaeger, Charlotte 12, .34, 40, 100, HI Wollaeger. ' aleska 18, 34 Olfgram. Maureen 180 Wolfgram. Patricia 187 Wood, Frederick 135 Wood, Margaret 191 Woods. Donald 22 Wottrich, Barbara 112. 171 Wozniak. James 86 Wunsch. Betty 100. 171 Wurl, Betsy 116 Wyles, E. ' 179 W ,socki, Clarissa 186 Vamaguchi, Agnes 183 Vamanaka, Harr 91. 175 Vouretz, Patricia 86 Zacher, Robert 100, 171 Zaniba, Gloria 116 Zarnow. Edward 106, 124, 133, 171 Zebrowski, Kenneth .39, 98, 109, 171 Zeunert, Judith 36, 117, 175 Zibell. Dorithe 191 Zibell, Marianne 141, 179 Ziegler. Marianne 191 Ziegler. Robert 36, 38. 109, 180 Ziesmann. Arlene 186 Zillman. Bettie 94 Zimdars, Gavle 185 Zimmer, Catherine 25, 95 Zingsheim. James 47, 178 Ziolkowski, James 124 Zobel. Jeanne 43, 172 Zollenkopf, Magalena . 144, 189 Zoske. George 97. 109, 182 Zuvich, Nickolas 135, 190 Zwintscher, Carole 115, 177 208


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

1951

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

1952

University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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

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