University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1938 volume:
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classes, these stone gates
mark fbc' way through
fbc' older cnzvzjms.
The Student Bndy Ot'
The State Teachers Coll
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FIGURES for 1937-1938 show White-
water State Teachers College to be
numbered as the fourth largest college in
Wfisconsin-enrollment figures reached
830 with 58 faculty members.
The original structure was established
in 1866, the oldest normal school building
in the state. By 1909 the students had out-
grown the first building and the north
wing, girls, gym, front building, and the
west wing were added. Hamilton Gym-
nasium was built in 1916 when the en-
thusiasm for all kinds of athletics was
reaching a new high.
During President F. S. I-Iyer's admin-
istration the east wing was built. The
auditorium with room for 1000 people
was a big improvement on the high school
room which had been used for group
meetings up to that time. In 1927 it was
changed to a State Teachers College and
the first Bachelor of Education degree
SPBCIALIZING in the training of com-
mercial teachers made this college
stand out from the others and grow in
size. In 1937-1938 the commercial stu-
dents numbered 6 5 Z, of the total enroll-
ment with the other 34270 divided among
the rural, primary, and academic courses.
Placement has been 100W in the commer-
cial curriculum and about 9272, in the
IN 1909 the first yearbook was given
the name "Minneiska,', the Indian
name for Whitewater. The log cabin
which stands back of the main building
in a semi-forest is a small historical mu-
seum filled with actual tools and furni-
ture used by the pioneers. The cabin
itself was the first home built in White-
O Built in 1909 this nmilz blllffllllg 51,1
water and was moved to its present site
to be preserved as a curiosity.
Almost every tree that will grow in
this climate can be found on the campus.
"Billy" Reider is responsible for the repu-
tation for beauty l that the W.S.T.C.
campus has throughout the state. Flower-
ing shrubs, tulip beds, and a formal gar-
den blossom during the spring and
f11M111, sfaelfms the 0 ces sczmce frzI901fzf01 Les, College Hzgb dl7flCZ7ll6i1617SLll71H1jl
Besldes a constant program of Hxmg
floors palntlng Walls and keepmg up the
campus proper the manual tra1n1ng room
was remodeled th1s year The WS GA
club rooms Were newly furmshed and
equ1pped W1th serv1ce for s1Xty
OT only a college 1S ma1nta1ned but
also a complete elementary jumor
hlgh semor hlgh and rural school carry
on regular Work each day All d1rected
teachlng IS done under the superV1s1on of
tramed faculty members Commerc1al
students do some teaclnng at the Cxty
The State Board of Regents at Mfmdx
son governs the teachers colleges of
W1SCOI1SlH W S Seymour of Elkhorn
represents W S T C
MISS KNILANS checks out a book to
Evelyn Saduske from the reference
library and reminds her to return it by
eight o'clock the next morning-fines of
five cents per hour on reserved books . . .
new courses always attract interest but
the one in bacteriology was a landslide-
students even got a thrill out of watching
Mr. Chopp fill test tubes Ccenterj . . .
first snowfall found the athletically
minded trying the toboggan slide in back
of school . . . built several years ago, the
slide forms the basis for many of the win-
ter parties held by diHerent organizations
. . . tennis courts
were also added and
a new practice field
for archery and kit-
tenball leveled off.
AFTER getting all the cards filled out
the last thing to do is to get text-
books from the library-furnished free
by the state . . . one of the first things
the freshmen go to see is the log cabin
fcenterj . . . American history classes
find it an interesting spot to visit and the
primary children are frequently found
exploring the Woods around it .... The
pep meeting before the Milwaukee game
gave the freshmen some of that high
school spirit they,d been missing . . .
cheerleaders Miriam Ellis and Charlotte
Pelton lead a clamoring horde in the bot-
tom picture while
the Pep Band aids
in keeping classes
from meeting all
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This Business of Getting Started
UH the Right Foot 5
I There's a feeling of accomplishment when the would-be college student
bets to t e end of the registration line and Hnds
and papers . . . Mr. Randall and Mr. Fischer direct the commercial stude t
as to right programs and Where to get new cards . .
variably changed and the "ideal,'
he has all the right receipts
. Hrst classes are in-
program soon becomes not so good . . .
sophomores get their first taste of econfbottomj.
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Q First snowfall . . .
front campus covered with white . . . practice
classes become the senior subject of conversation . . . Eliza-
beth Church gathers some of the younger children around as she reads
them a story.
ls Not So
Simple As lt Would First Appear
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O Freshmen put their John Henrys in order after standing for Minneiska pictures at the top
left, while at the right WgS.T.C.'s quartet of cheerleaders don their new uniforms and lead off
with a yell for the Milwaukee game . . . Inter-Sorority Ball in December gave Jon Dahle a
chance to show off his fancy steps to Janet Hellen flower rightj . . . Angel trumpeters ushered
in the Christmas tableaux when the musical organizations got together to sing carols and holiday
songs . . . Debate tournament Qleft centerj meant some anxious moments for Dr. Evans and the
squad until all guests were cared for .... "Most Popular" Chappie Lefhngwell and Lucille Janz
fcenterj take over the honors at the Sweater Swirl.
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Af ' -""gggzr '' zz::z.r:r.:s,:a1:-::.:-ms.:1-x.s:ze.Q4Na::.-:4:rz:4L-:.n:1:::-1:..,.,.,.?...,.,...5.a :. -.---5.-1-1-1 je- "' . L Q
on February 25 . . .
Primary Club came out
on top with a "Minia-
ture Campus Crier" . . .
Mercier awarded third
place Ctopj for the t
"Goff Genealogyv on the
latest child marriages in Kentucky . . . Mel Koep-
pen, Mary Ellen Pester, Wilma Smith, and Roselyn
Simonson Qcenterj find the front campus better than
the library for a study-and much easier to visit . . .
It's a great accomplishment when the typist makes
his required speed for the advanced class--until that
date there is much practicing after school in the
typing room Cbottomj. ' - ' '
f is js
Vineyard for 93 Prom
USIC by Gene Miller
. . . Beauty by Queen
Edith Kallies and her court
of Marjorie Moltzner, Anne
Baisch, Betty Beck, Wilma
Phelps, and LeNoire Young
. . . Venetian vineyard theme
with purple balloons worked
out by Chairman Mildred
Barlow with help from Pro-
gram Chairman LeRoy Ben-
zel . . . Business angle fol-
lowed through by Roger
Beck . . . long hours of
sewing cheesecloth and blow-
ing up balloons rewarded by
'tlt was a grand party!"
Q Royalty for junior Prom-
Tbeir Majvsfiex, Ql1t'l'1I Ezliflz
Knllivs, llllll King Kc'l1m'flJ Lean.
Bllfk Row: Beck, Grcnzow, Baisch, Bnechler, Young, Teske, Moltzner, Carpenter Phelps Dickhoff
From' Row: Kallies, Lean.
Creami of the Crop
Biggin, Swatsley, Lean, Zirbes, Cox Q
SENIOR Aces of 1938 . . . voted tops,
by faculty members on ratings of
scholarship, personality, participation,
land leadership . . . those who, in the
words of Mr. Fischer, "don,t ride on their
Irma Biggin . . . commercial student
with presidencies of Pi Omega 1,
pian, and Wesley Foundation to her
credit . . . elected to Delta Psi Omega
and later took a leading role in class play
. . . did a lion's share of the work on the
WSGA Council and yearbook staff this
Delores Swatsley . . . proved driving
back and forth every day and. going to
school can be successfully combined . . .
showed qualities of leadership in Primary
Club . . . member of Choral Club . . .
Kenneth Lean who came into
prominenceas the Prom King . . . also
a commuter . . L elected president of A
Cappella Choir .i . '. Men,s Chorus and
Madrigals show he's musically minded
. . . member of ,Pi Omega Pi, honorary
PROBABLY the busiest person in col-
lege . .' . Gertrude Zirbes of the aca-
demic curriculum . . . "Minnie,' editor
in her junior year . . . one of the reg-
ulars on the Royal -Purple staff . . .
belongs to Thespian and Delta Psi Omega
. . . is a Delta Sig and newly initiated
member of Kappa Delta Pi.
Tom Cox . . . member of Sigma Tau
Gamma and an academic student . . .
helped form local chapter of Kappa
Delta Pi . . . oflicer in Academic Club
who traveled to convention.
Paging the Alumni
I! HC! Back to school we go!"
. . . sing Wfhitewater alumni when
they gather . . . last June and the big
alumni banquet . . . Miss Baker led us
in singing and was made an honorary
member of the group . . . Bill Baechler
spoke for the incoming class.
The "Big Roundupn at Milwaukee in
the fall . . . Whitewater Alumni Lunch-
eon at the Auditorium Restaurant . . .
welcomed by President Lyman Jeffords
of Fort Atkinson . . . among those
present-Irving Christiansen and Dor-
othy Wilson of Milwaukee Vocational
School, Ray Burton and Ray Rupple of
Wausau and Waukesha respectively,
Belle Clarke of Kenosha, and Howard
Maxwell of Sheboygan.
Margaret R yan,
Class of 37
O This grrnrji of svrrnlzl gl'lll'!'LlfjlHl .YfIlcft'l1fX jirorp
fha! Wf.S.T.C. afnmlzi bu1'1'11'l f0l'g0ffC'l1 lbrir
Coffvgr' zfuys. fT0j1 fvfhj l'10llll'C'UllIfIlg aluuyg
zzffracfx gl'lI!fllllfl'.Y .... v vfiug lbf' game' from
fbt' !7!l'l1l'ZJL'1'X 0l'f1'OIIl lbw fwzcf' ffavsf' folks slill gr!
a fbriff 1111! of a WlJ.ilf'zc'z1!c'i' fflIlt'bll0ZL'll.
o Lectures from small black notebooks
famzlfy 11zeefi11gs . . . papers to correez'
eigbf 0'c10cfz classes most 71101'77i77gS
stzzdefzts of today see 1ul9af's ahead
zfbem as feacbers.
0 nt Steps Fast W
T'AKING care of the mail is Presi-
'dent C. M. Yoder's first task each
morning . . . approximately 100 letters
sent out from the main office every
Week . . . Miss Olive Werner takes
morning dictation in the top picture.
Real business of the day begins with
complaints, conferences, etc .... brok-
en furniture needs iixing . . . President
Yoder goes to see "Billy" Reider down
in his basement office Ccenterj . . .
Hnest collection of nails, doorknobs,
hammers, and everything else that
could be needed.
Continual row of students, faculty,
and visitors seated outside the oflicial
door Waiting for an interview . . . Carl
Hafeman gets his turn in the lower
N.E.A. Convention in Atlantic City
. . . President Yoder, Mr. Carlson, and
the Kappa Delta Pi group attended . . .
Eunice Anderson, Tom Cox, Mabel
Engen, Mr. Daggett, Don Upson, and
President and Mrs. Yoder are pictured
in the circle as they attended the
Kappa Delta Pi banquet and heard
t ohn Dewey.
ECRETARY Doudna of Madison
and Regent Seymour of Elkhorn
Ctop rightj come to W.S.T.C. the
same day . . . special faculty meetings
. . . conferences on current problems
. . . Secretary Doudna well known to
students for his interesting talks in
lin Daily Routine
Commercial Club banquet . . . Presi-
dent and Mrs. Yoder sit at the speaker,s
table and hear Mr. Leroy Kelley of
Milwaukee Qcenterj . . . Formal dances,
prom, school plays, etc., mean more
nights for the Yoders to appear.
Assembly programs . . . trying to
please everyone from the high school
through the faculty is no joke . . .
President Yoder introduces the Gillett
Chamber Crchestra in the lower right
picture . . . electric organ appealed to
Mr. Carlson Mr. Randall, Mr. Cobb, Miss Benson, Mr. Fricker, Miss Bisbec, Miss Clem
NO MEMBER of the W.S.T.C. faculty
is as dignified and unfriendly as the
average yearbook administration section
would have you believe. They are not an
august body set apart from the students
by an unsurmountable barrier. Each one
is eager to be classed as a human being
and to be friends with the students. This
is the way we think of the NVhitewater
State Teachers College faculty- after
seeing them throughout the year and
knowing some of the fine things they've
Over 67 percent of the student body
is enrolled in the commercial curriculum.
Mr. P. A. Carlson, Director of Commer-
cial Education, has charge of all place-
ment work in the department and also
teaches accounting. He is one of the three
authors of Twentieth Cenzfnry Bookkeep-
ing, and has also prepared texts and study
guides to accompany the text. This sum-
mer will be the third that Mr. Carlson
has taught at the Northwestern Uni-
versity Graduate School, y
SIX faculty members specialize in
teaching the basic commercial sub-
jects. In addition to teaching typewriting
Miss Jane Clem has revised her book on
The Techniques of Teaching Typing.
The new edition is expected to appear
next January. Miss Marie Benson took a
leave of absence during the hrst semester
to study at Northwestern University.
Miss Gunda Holm took her place in the
shorthand and typing department while
she was gone. Both Miss Clem and Miss
Bisbee spent part of last summer traveling
in Canada. Miss Edith Bisbee recently
revised Dictation for Beginners, a book
published some time ago.
Mr. W. H. Fricker expects to continue
work on his Ph.D. this summer. Al-
though he is a certified public account-
ant, it appears that accounting courses
are going to be made more comprehen-
sive than ever. Mr. H. Randall traveled
in the east last summer and brought home
a bride. Cooperatives are still one of his
major interests since he and Mr. Daggett
published Consnvners Coojuemtiife Aa'-
ventnres. Practice teachers at City High
along with accounting classes in the
college. keep Mr. H. J. Cobb continually
on the go.
MISS W1ll1an1S M1ss Madden M1ss Tutt M1ss W1lSOD Mrs F1schcr M1ss Sagl
HEN M1ss Margaret W1ll1ams, D1
rector of the Prnnary Department,
attended conventlon recently she re
ce1ved the pos1t1on of Vlce pres1dent of
the Southern WISCODSIH Teachers ASSOC1
atlon Placement records have unproyed
nouceably dur1ng M1ss W1ll13mS re1gn
and new 1deas are bemg trled out 1n the
tra1n1ng school Other pr1mary faculty
are ment1oned on pages 150 and 151
R H G LEE of the econonucs de
partment plans to go on an extended
tour next year Wh1ch Wlll take 1n all the
eastern correcuonal 1nst1tut1ons Cr1me
and Pumshment, h1s newest course,
should benefit from th1s tr1p Dr G H
Nelson, Reg1strar, has h1s hands full find
mg jobs for needy students, teachxng
courses 1n gu1dance and educat1on, and
domg student p rsonnel Work Mr C O
Dr, Lee Dr. Nelson MY- Wells
Wells took a vacation from teaching
psychology and went to Chicago Uni-
versity to study during the second semes-
ter. Dr. Wfm. T. Meyer, who received his
Ph.D. from the University of Iowa, came
to W.S.T.C. to fill his place.
Freshman history courses are being
remodeled by Dr. E. H. Evans and Dr.
M., Weidman. .Ambitious speakers
turned out inefullqsforce for Dr. Evans'
class indebate. Dr. Weidman is trying to
improve student' recreation. As one of the
social committee he has made more in-
formal mixers possible.
ETTING a new house built was Mr.
W. C. Fischer's main interest this
year. Commercial geography and a new
course in conservation filled up school
hours. Miss Olive Thomas is working on
her doctor's thesis in geography which
concerns the Green Bay region in Wis-
Mr. Chopp came to Whitewater
last fall for the first time, newly married
and full of enthusiasm to put in new
courses in biology. The big enrollment
in his elective labs shows student ap-
proval. Mr. R. C. Clark continued his
experiment of eliminating the dissecting
laboratory in his freshman biology sec-
tions. It has proved so effective that this
year he also used it in advanced courses.
Mr. R. J. Brooks of the chemistry de-
partment spent last summer traveling in
Arizona and other southern states.
HOTOGRAPHY classes were larger
than ever th1s year, and Mr R W
Prucha was obl1ged to make rules for
us1ng the Well equlpped dark room
Phys1cs and the new and youngest mem
ber of the Prucha famrly came Hrst 1n
After M1ss Helen Knosker s 6XtC1'1S1VC
tour of the Br1t1sh Isles and var1ous
European countr1es, her llterature courses
proved more 1nterest1ng than ever before
Mrs Opal Wells Was g1ven a leave of
absence for the second semester, and
M1ss Amanda Langemo came to take her
place 1n the College Hlgh Enghsh depart
ment M1ss Laura Ham1lton taught the
freshmen how to punctuate and some
hterature, Wlule Dr D H Webster gave
h1s Hrst course 1n soc1ology plus jour
nal1sm and l1terature
OR several years Mr T T Goff has
been Workmg on a project concern
mg A Study of Methods of Teachmg
Long DIVISIOD In add1t1on to the more
serxous s1de of mathemaucs, he IS also
engaged 1n gather1ng together some of
the fallacxes, puzzles, tr1cks, and enter
ta1n1ng features of the subject for pub
l1cat1on ln a book on ROC18flfZ07ZS 172
MdfbC772dfZCS The Goff fam1ly genealogy
one of Mr Coffs pet hobbles, has be
come qu1te an 1nt1mate part of W S T C
even to the extent that lt was used 1n
Stunt N1ght H1s Wr1t1ngs and hobb1es
have brought h1s name 1nto promlnence
m seven d1fferent Who 5 Who s
Mr O H B1geloW spent last summer
tour1ng the southern states and looklng
up many h1stor1cal spots ln Cal1forn1a
Th1s year he has contmued h1s experr
ment 1n teachmg geometry by the ques
t1on method, trymg to make a supposedly
d1ff1cult subject 1nterest1ng to students
M1ss Flora Potter Was one of the lucky
faculty members who Went to Europe
last summer Wh1le 1n Par1s she attended
the Internatlonal Art Congress Both her
art classes and orgamzatlons on the
campus enjoyed hear1ng her tell of the
tr1p Tra1n1ng school ch1ldren get the1r
Mr Clark Mr Prucha Mr Chopp Mr Brooks
Mrs NVells M1ss Hamllton M1ss Knosker Dr Webster
Mr Blgelowx Mr Goff
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Miss Potter, Miss Bjorklunl Mrs. Fricker
artistic education from Miss Ethel Bjork-
lund. Last year eight of these young
people had their work exhibited at the
Rockefeller Center Exhibit in New
Mrs. Mary Fricker is probably the
busiest person in school for she teaches
domestic science from the fifth grade
through college. She has done a great deal
of work this year in remodeling the
W.S.G.A. rooms, planned innumerable
banquets and grocery lists for all the
clubs, and helped most of the feminine
portion of the school plan wardrobes.
Mr. C. Daggett has a wide range of
interests which stretches beyond his job
as Director of the Academic Curricu-
lum. Under his supervision the bulletin,
"Trends in Education," has materialized
into a printed copy in place of the
mimeographed material brought out at
first. He has been working with the
government on a test covering the U.S.
E YOU ask one of the primary chil-
dren, "Where did you get your clarinet
so you could play in the band?", the
answer is always "Mr. Roseman got it
for me." Collecting instruments and
renting them to those who want to play
is only one of his many jobs. Mr. W. P.
Roseman supervises practice teachers and
gathers them together every Thursday
night for conference. He also does a
great deal of placement work.
Mr- DHSSEYY Mr. Roseman Mrs. XVheeler
r . me
, li , P.
Mrs. I. U. Wheeler and Miss Mabel
Beckwith take charge of the model rural
school located in the east wing. Actual
training in teaching under conditions
similar to those 'tout in the field" is given
to would-be rural teachers. Placement
records are practically 100 per cent,
showing that W.S.T.C. rural students
get the right preparation.
'Mr. J. M. Tice traveled in the east
last summer visiting New York, Pitts-
burg, Washington, and Gettysburg. Pen-
manship according to Palmer and Zaner
make the top floor resound with "Push,
push, push a one two three .... " Miss
Bertha Lefler continued her
new course in German plus
French for both high school
and college. General Lan-
guages for the Junior High
gave the younger folks a
chance to learn something
about other tongues.
FTER finishing up the
last of the Thespian pro-
ductions for the year, Miss
Florence Holcombe started
right in again and directed
the senior class play, Pride
Mr. Tice Miss Lefler
and Prejudice. By training students in
makeup, costuming, staging, lighting,
etc., she makes dramatics usable for
teachers. Her work takes in both the
training school and the college, and in-
cludes classes in English and dramatic
arts. Mr. Wellers has a double field-
speech work and manual training. The
manual training department was re-
modeled this year and new equipment
put in. Weekly broadcasts on station
'WGLO under his direction gave students
and faculty the experience of going "on
the air" and provided school publicity.
Mr. Wellers Miss Holcombe
Miss -Iordalen Miss Thatcher, Miss Knilans, Miss Alvord, Miss Harris
'HE MUSIC Work throughout the
'training school is handled by Miss
Marion Iordalen who also teaches tne
Primary girls. She came to W.S.T.C.
this year. Miss Lucy Thatcher knows
from her years of experience just the
books that are needed and she orders a
big supply of them regularly. Both si
and Miss Edith Knilans teach the fresn-
men how to find materials in the library
Miss Leora Harris is in
charge of the Children,s
Library and assists with
the Work upstairs. Miss
Grace Alvord was given
a leave of absence second
semester, and Miss Bertha
Wikre took her place.
RS. ANN DAHLE
has charge of the
Registrars oiice and
keeps track of all grades
and records. Miss Maeta
Lewerenz is the ever effi-
cient financial secretary
who checks on everything
Mrs. Dahle, Miss Lewerenz, Miss C
from laundry bills to dates for parties.
State records which must be most exact
are in her hands. Secretarial Work for
both President Yoder and Mr. Carlson is
Miss Olive Werner's job, While Miss
Mattie Chesemore takes care of Mr. Rose-
man's ofhce and correspondence.
Qth-er faculty members are found
throughout the book in their respective
hesemore, Miss Werner
1 H S v" Ji'2-:",5'1vf""':c'r1x1n, wx
if fff 'flaw
0 Wbcfzz fbc college 1111111 neglecfs his books
and fakes his best girl 01lf i11sfeazl, his preffy
glad 'IUXJCII zz lccfzrre Comes up in jzldcc of ll
1 1 1 9
'L ow, out in
the field . H
REQUIRED courses completed -we
hope . . . the average senior sits
down to spend a year resting up for what
is to come . . . he Ends to his disgust
and some well-concealed joy, that this
year of rest will have to wait until he gets
his tassel duly turned . . . there's a little
matter of practice teaching . . . getting
letters of recommendation from some-
where . . . Hlling out blanks . . . ap-
plying for jobs . . . more blanks . . .
interviewing superintendents . . . guid-
ance . . . still more blanks . . . enough
to keep the aforementioned senior in hot
water most of the time.
The vital question of deadlines for
ordering invitations . . . Perfect attend-
ance at class meetings-"or you don,t
graduate!" . .r . The thrill of facing a
real honest-to-goodness class and really
teaching! . . . It comes and it goes . . .
leaving behind a pile of uncorrected
papers and the memory of days with no
worries about Jimmy chewing gum and
Mary cutting class . . . days when the
erstwhile underclassmen cut a few ap-
pointed meetings themselves . . .Thurs-
day night sessions with Mr. Roseman . . .
Will we have a senior ball or a senior
picnic . . . etc .... etc.
The result of this jumble is a dignified
person with weighty opinions on "The
best books for use in the sixth grade . . .
and what do QIOZL think of the Functional
4 5 1 ,fy , f 4
, '4 ,f-W
F1-' V W f 1 fa., '
f. ,M H , v 1 5,7 ff
, ,f 711211
I if f,
Carpenter, Wilber, Beck
LECTION in November . . . the
patriotic members vote at Hamilton
Gym . . . and the Independents come
out on top for the second year ....
Prom activities made Roger Beck stand
out from the herd . . . awarded the
presidency . . . Harland Wilber, vice-
president . . . has general reputation for
being Johnny-on-the-spot when there's
work to be done .... With four years
of experience in reading the depths of
Econ, Bill Carpenter can cope with any
senior,s name while checking attendance
and explaining where the money goes.
. . . Dr. Lee again serves as advisor and
confidante with his customary degree of
' l93 Seniors Reach the Top As
5.2-fi 'ii: j'jiFair:-izfiziiisri-rEf "T "1alii?Eii?ifiihil l7-iiiilif '7'T' -f""',Z -' 'Lin - -A.:-x:.:1:q--r.-.z.7-.1fzJ1: s..w::m:-:c:.s::a..i...--fa.-.-L, is . , . 0 '
. . uit
LOIS JANE ADAMSON
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, A Cappella
Choir, 33 Choral Club, lg Treble
Clef, 2, 3, XVesley Foundation, 1,
2, 3, Pythian Forum, 3g Thespian,
EUNICE ANDERSON KAII
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 2, 3g'XV.A.A., I,
2, Choral Club, 3, NVesley Foun-
dation, 1, 2, 3.
Academic Club, 2, 3, 4, Choral
Club, 2, 3g Pilgrim Fellowship, 3.
STUART ANDREWS QJXE
"NV" Club, 1, 2,'3, CSec.-Treas.J,
43 Commercial Club, 3.
W. A. A., 2, 3, 4, Commercial
Club, 2, 3, 4, Treble Clef, 43
Wlesley Foundation, 2.
Commercial Club 4
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 45 A Cgp-
pella Choir, 3, Choral Club, 1,
Piano Club, 1, 2, 3, Treble Clcf, 2,
4, Xvesley Foundation, 3, Thespian,
ANNE BAISCI-I, EEE, IIQH
Commercial Club, 2, 43 Royal Pur-
ple, 2, 3, Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4, Inter-
Sorority Council, 3, 4, CPres.j.
HUGH BARKER KAIT
Academic Club, 2, 3, 45 Band, lg
Menls Chorus, 1, 2, Pilgrim Fellow-
ship, 1, Photography Club, 3.
f N ew Lisbon
Primary Club, 2, 3, 4, Minneiska,
3, 43 A Cappella Choir, 3, 45 Chor-
al Club, 45 Orchestra, 2, 3, Piano
Club, 2, Treble Clef, 2, 3, Pilgrim
Fellowship, 2, 3, 45 Thespian, 2, 3.
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 2, 3, 4g Choral
Club, 1, Pilgrim Fellowship, 2.
Menls Chorus, 25 Senior Class Pres-
, ,4 mn -.--pf. -1 - , . f .,,- 11--E' 'v,,.,+ g .3 L!-1-H"-.'r 3 I
MYRTLE BENNIN AE
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 43 Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Wesley Founda-
tion, 4g Thespian, 4, CSec.Jg De-
Academic Club, 3, 49 Commercial
Club, 1, 25 Menis Chorus, 2, 3, 4,
Pilgrim Fellowship, 3, 45 Photogra-
phy Club, 4, Thespian, 1, 2, 3.
Academic Club, 3, 4, Band, 1, 2,
3, 49 Orchestra, 15 Photography
Academic Club, 3, 4, Band, 1, 2, 3,
4, Orchestra, lg Photography Club,
IRMA BIGGIN, ANIIQ, ITQIT
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Min-
neiska, 4g XVesley Foundation, 1, 2,
CTreas.j, 3, CPres.j, 4, Thespian,
1, 2, CTreas.J, 3, 4, CPres.jg W. S.
G. A., 4.
ROBERT BILKEY XAP
Band, 1, 2, 3. 4, A Cappella Choir,
3, 43 Madrigals, 3, 4, Men's Chorus,
1, 2, 3, 4, fPrcs.jg Orchestra, 2,
3, 4, Pep Band, 49 Menys Chorus
Quartette, 3, 4.
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 2, 3.
W. A. A., 1, Commercial Club, 1,
2, 3, 45 A Cappella Choir, 3, 45
Band, 1, Wesley Foundation, 1, 2,
Commercial Club, 4g Thespian, 1,
2, 3, QTreas.j.
Academic Club, 3, 4, Photography
Club, 3, CTreas.j, 4, QPres.jg Sci-
ence Club, 1.
W. A. A., 1, 23 Commercial Club,
1, 2, 3, 4, Band, 1, 2, 3, 45 Choral
Club, 15 Orchestra, 3, 45 Treble
Clef, 2g Wesley Foundation, 1, 2,
3, 45 W. S. G. A., 3.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, A Cappella
Choir, 3, Band, 1, 2, Choral Club,
Ig Treble Clef, 2, 3, Wesley Foun-
dation, 1, 2, 3, Pythian Forum, 2,
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, A
Cappella Choir, 4, Band, 1, 2, 3,
4, Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treble
Clef, 3, Mercier, 2, 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4, CVice-
Pres.jg Band, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, 2,
3, 45 Wlesley Foundation, 3, 4, Pep
Band, 4, Open Forum, 4.
FDXE, ETA, ITQTI
Mcnys Chorus, 2, 3, QPres.j, 45
Mercier, 3, 4, fSec.-Treas.jg Secre-
tary-Treasurer of Senior Class.
W. A. A, 1, 2, 3, Primary Club,
1, 2, 35 Band, 1, 2, 3, Choral Club,
3g L. S. A., 35 Wlesley Foundation,
1, 2, Thespian, 2, 3.
CHARLES 222, asm
Primary Club, 1, 2, CVice-Pres.J,
3, 4, A Cappella Choir, 3, 4, Choral
Club, lg Madrigals, 2, 3, 4, Treble
Clef, 2, 45 Wesley Foundation, 1,
XV. S. G. A., 4, Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4.
REVA CHATT 222, TIQII
Commercial Club, 1, 3, 4g Band,
I, 2, 3g Choral Club, lg Thespian,
ELIZABETH CHURCH ,XE
Primary Club, l, 2, 33 Choral Club,
lg Treble Clef, 2.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 4.
ROBERT CORY QIJXE
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS COX KAT, ETF
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 2, 3, 43 Royal Pur-
plc, 3, 45 Mercier, 2, 3, 4.
South Beloit, Illinois
XV. A. A., 1, 25 Primary Club, 1,
2, 3, Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3,
JON DAHLE fIDXE
Academic Club, 45 "W" Club, 2, 3,
45 Royal Purple, lg A Cappella
Choir, 3, 4g Men's Chorus, 1, 2, l
Photography Club, 4.
W. A. A., 1, Primary Club, 1, 2,
35 Thcspian, 3.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, Band, 1, 2,
33 Choral Club, 1, Orchestra, 1,
2, 35 Treble Clef, 3, Wesley Foun-
Clation, 1, 2, 3, QSec.Jg Pythian
Forum, 2, 3, Thcspian, 3.
Commercial Club, 45 Band, 2, 3, 4.
AE, Mio, non
Minneiska, 2, 3, 4, QEditor-in-
Chiefjg Royal Purple, 2, 3, 49
Choral Club, lg Wesley Founda-
tion, 1, 2, 33 W. S. G. A., 4,
fTreas.jg Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Inter-Sorority Council, 4.
ELSIE JANE DRAEGER
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 45 Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 45 L. S. A., I, 4.
DORIS DREWRY AE
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, CPres.j, 4, Com-
mercial Club, 3, 45 Minneiska, 2,
3, 45 A Cappella Choir, 3, 4, Band,
1, 2, 3, 4, Madrigals, 2, 3, 4, Or-
chestra, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treble Clef, 1,
4, Wesley Foundation, 3, XV. S.
G. A., 2, 4, QVice-Pres.j.
EDWARD DUBATS 'EXE
"XV" Club, 2, 3, 45 Commercial
Club, 3, 4, Men's Chorus, 4, Mer-
cier, 1, 2, 3, 4, Photography Club,
3, Manager Football and Basketball,
Primary Club, 1, .2, 3, CVice-
Pres.jg ChoraliClub, 1, 35' Wesley
Foundation, 1, 2, 3, Pythian Forum,
3, Thespian, 2, 3.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Choral
Club, 1, '2, 3g'Piano Club, 1, '2, 3,
4, Wesley Foundation, 4g Pythian
Forum, 3, 4. -
' Stevens Point A
' Commercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 3, Mercier, 3, 4.
. . ,
I Commercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 45 Vfesley Foun-
k CLIFFORD EASTMAN
. 1 QXE . .
fIW'3 Club, '4g 'Commercial Club, 3,
4g Men's Chorus, 45 'Y. M. C.'A.,
Ccmmercral Club 3 4 A Cappella
Chorr 3 Choral Club 1 Treble
Clef 1 2 Wfesley Foundatron 4
Thespran 3 4 Trarnrng School Ac
companyrng 1 2 3
Commercral Club 2 3 4 NVesley
RICHARD ENGEL QDYE
Commercral Club 1 2 3 Royal
Purple 2 Band 1 2 3 4 Wesl y
MABEL ENGEN KAH
Junror Hrgh Teachers
Academrc Club 2 3 Choral Club
1 3 Cljresj Prano Club 2 c
Treasj 3 Wfesley Founclatron 1
A 2 Pyt ran
Commercral Club 2 3 4 Band
4 Orch tra 3 4 Pra
L1 2 3 2 3 4 O
Scrcncc Club I
Prrmary Club 3
e 2 3
ANE FISHER OXY
Elementary Teach rs
GASPER FARINA IDXE
ub 4 res
Commercral Club 2 Prcsrdent ot
A A 1 2 Prrmary C ub
3 Choral Club 1 QTreas
fVrCe Pres 3 Prlgrrm Felloushrp
XV A A l Commercral Club l
3 4 Orchestra 1 2 3 4 Tre
ef .,- .jf p,:!-r'f-2,151 l. -5, . ,P ,mr .1 Y' 3
NEIL FLOOD ETF
Freshman Class President.
OLGA FREITAG AEE
Primary Club, 2, 3, 45 Choral Club
35 Piano Club, 45 L. S. A., 49
Thespian, 3. 4.
Junior I-Iigh Teachers
XV. A. A., 1, 2, 3, Primary Club,
1, 2, 3, L. S. A., 35 Wesley Foun-
dation, 1, Thespian, 2, 3.
Commercial Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Mer-
cier, I, 2, 35 W. A. A., 1.
Commercial Club, 2, 45 Mercier, 2,
4, Pythian Forum, 4, Thespian, 2,
3, 45 Debate Squad, 4.
WILLIAM GOERS ETF
NNW" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Commercial
Club, 4, L. S. A., 4.
JANE GRANDALL E22
XV. A. A., 1, Primary Club, 1, 2,
CTreas.j, 3, Choral Club, lg XV. S.
G. A., 2, 3, Thespian, 2.
NV. A. A., 3, 4, Commercial Club,
CARL HAFEMAN XAP
Junior I-Iigh Teachers
Academic Club, 3, A Cappella
Choir, 3, 43 Men's Chorus, 3, 45
L. S. C. S., 3, 43 Photography Club,
35 Pythian Forum, 4, Thespian, 4.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 4, Band, 3, 4.
Commerelal Club 1 2 4 Choral
Club 1 2 Treble Clef 3 Mercler
I 2 3 4 Inter Sororlty Councrl
DOROTHY HAYES 9
Acaclenuc Club 3 Band 2 3 4
Pythlan Forum 3 CSec Treas D
FOFCHSICS 3 4 Peace Orator 1 W
JANET HELLEN 2215
Commerclal Club 1 2 3 4 Pho
tography Club 4 Thespran
GLADYS HELLERUD KAI-I
Junlor Hlgh Teachers
Aca em1c Club 2 3 4 Choral
Cu 1 Treble Clef 2 3 4 L S
CSec Tr a
Commercxal Club 3 4 B nd 1 4
Wien s Chorus 1 Photography
C u 3 4
ELLEN HENSEL AYPQ
Commercxal Club 1 2 3 Plano
u 1 1ce res
Treble Clef 2 4 NVesley Founda
n 1 C 3 4 Thesl
3 4 CTreas
CAROL HERXVIG AKIIQ
mmercnl Club L
L 4 CPM J mes
Commercnl Club 2 4 Choral
Club 3 Treble Clef 4 Mercner
1 2 3 4 Photography Club 4
JEAN HICKEY 22.2.
Commerclal Club 4 A Cappella
Cholr 3 4 Photography Club 4
H 1115501 0
ARTHUR HOOPS QPXE
Commercral Club 3 4 Roy1lPur
ll ns Chorus 3 4
C S 3 4 Inter Fratermty Coun
SALLY ANN HOY 25
N A A 1 2 Prxmary Club 1
A Cappella Chorr 2 3 Treble
Clef 1 2 Photography Club 3
Commercial Club, 43 Men's Chorus,
4, Wesley Foundation, 4.
EARL JASPERSON ETF
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 3, Men's Chorus
3, Pythian Forum, 3.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Band
2, 33 Piano Club, 45 NVesley Foun-
dation, 3, 4.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3.
W. A. A., 1, 2, 33 Primary Club
1, 2, 3, 45 NVesley Foundation, 1, 2
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pil-
grim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4.
EDITH KALLIES E22
N ew Lishon
W. A. A., 2g Primary Club, 2, 3,
4, A Cappella Choir, 3, 4, Choral
Club Accompanist, 2, 3, Menis
Chorus Accompanist, 3, 4, Treble
Clef, 2, Pilgrim Fellowship, 2, 3,
Minneiska, 2, 3, 45 Wesley Foun-
dation, 1, 2, 3, Thespian, 3, 4.
RUTH KITTLESON HQH
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4g Band,
1, 2, 3, 4g Orchestra, 2, 33 Treble
Clef, 4g Double Sextette, 4.
HULDA KLEPPE AE
W. A. A., 35 Primary Club, 2, 35
Choral Club, 1, Treble Clcf, 2, 3.
Academic Club, 45 Men's Chorus
4, Photography Club, 4.
FRANCES KLITZKIE IIQH
W. A. A., 1, 2, Commercial Club,
35 Royal Purple, 2, 35 Thespian, 1.
THANE KLUG KDXE
College High Coach 3 4.
Aca emic Club 3 4 Pythian
NV A A 1 2 Commercial Club
3 4 Band 1 2 3 4 Orches
1 2 3 4 Photography Club 4
EARL KRAUSE AXPQ
N ew London
Commercial Club 4 L S C S
L S A 3 4 Photography Club
4 Thcspian 2 3 CVICC Pres 4
LYNN KUHN KDXE
Commercial Club 2 3 4 Vfesley
Foundation 2 3 4 Forens s 2
PAUL LARSON CDXF
RALPH LEAHY CDXE
"XV" Club, 2, 3, 43 Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4g Mercier, 3.
KENNETH LEAN IIQH
A Cappella Choir 3 CSec.-Treas.J
res. ' 1 a rigals - -
ns Chorus 1 2 CTreasJ 3
Commercial Club 4
OWEN LEE XAP
ommercial Club 4 Minnelska 2
3 4 Wfesley Foundation 1 Thes
n 1 Uicc res or
PAUL LEWEIN YIFXE
Club 1 2 3 4 fVlCC Pre
Commercial Club 1 A Cappella
Choir 4 Mens Chorus 2 3 4
Junior High Teachers
CECILE LOGIC A512
A A 4 fPrc
Commercial Club 2 3 4 Mercier
Junior High Teachers
'KWH Club, 2, 3, 4, Men's Chorus,
1, 2, 3, 4g Wesley Foundation, 2,
3, fVice-Pres.j, 4, Photography
Club, 3, 4, Thespian, 2, 3, 45
Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior
High Organization, 2.
Primary Club, 2, 3, 49 Band, 2, 3,
43 Orchestra, 3, 45 Treble Clef, 2,
3, 4, QSec.jg Photography Club, 4.
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4g Band, 1, Pho-
tography Club, 4.
Commercial Club, lg Band, 1, 2, 3,
4, Orchestra, 2, Mercier, 1, 2, 3,
4, CSec.jg Thespian, 2.
Commercial Club, 3, 45 A Cappella
Choir, 3, 4, Men's Chorus, 3, 45
Mercier, 3, 4, Pythian Forum, 4.
KATHLEEN MEYER AEE
W. A. A., Ig Primary Club, 1, 2, 3,
Band, lg Choral Club, 1, 29 Mercier,
1, 2, 3.
Primary Club, 3, 4, Choral Club,
35 NVesley Foundation, 3, 4g Pho-
tography Club, 3, 4g Thespian, 3,
NORMAN MITBY ETF
Commercial Club, 45 Band, 1, 2g
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, QVice-Pres.j,
Treble Clef, 1, 2, 35 Pilgrim Fel-
lowship, lg Thespian, 13 Treble
Clef Octette, 1, 2.
UW" Club, 1, Z, 3, 4, Commercial
Club, 3, .Men's Chorus, 3, 4.
FRANK MORANI CIDXE
'WVU Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Commercial
Club, 4, Y. M. C. A., 3.
KATHERINE MORANI AE
W. A. A., 13 Primary Club, 1, 2, 3.
BETTY MORGAN TIQH
W. A. A., 2, 3, Commercial Club,
1, 2, 3, 4: Band, 1, 2, 34 WCSICY
Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4.
PAY MUCK AE.
NV. A. A., 1, 45 Commercial Club,
1, 43 Photography Club, 43 Inter-
Sorority Council, 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 1, 43 Band, 23
Pilgrim Fellowship, 2, 3, 4, QPres.jg
Thespian, 2, 3.
Junior High Teachers
Men's Chorus, 3, 4g Pythian Forum,
1, 2, 3, QVice-Pres.j, 4, QPres.jg
Forensics, 2g Y. M. C. A., 2, 3.
Commercial Club, 49 L. S. A., 4.
HOLLIS NEWMAN XAP
Academic Club 3 4 A Cappella
C oir 3 Presb Madrigals 2 3
Mens Chorus 1 2 4
tography Club 3
HARRY PAUL CIHXE
Royal Purple, 2, 3, Uiusiness Man-
agerjg Thespian, I, 2, Forensics, 7
3, 4, CPres.j.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 2, 45 XV. A. A.,
45 Royal Purple, 2, Choral Club, 2.
Primary Club, 33 Choral Club, 3.
MARY ELLEN PESTER
EEE, ETA, aim
Royal Purple, I, 2, 3, 4, QEditorjg
Choral Club, Ig XVesley Foundation,
1, W. S. G. A., 2, 3, QScc.jg
Thespian, I, 2, 3, 4.
XV A A 1 2 3 Primary Club
2 3 Wfesley Foundation 1 7
ff '...,,,g '. ,l,
if ,g ,.--
h ,Fc 'I D!! 0
4, ' ,,,3,gPho-
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Wfesley
Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4.
BARBARA POWELL ETA
Academic Club, 3, 4, Royal Purple,
35 Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 45
Pythian Forum, 2, 3, 4g Forensics,
2, 3, 4.
Academic Club, 3, 4.
AEE, ETA, IIQH
NV. A. A., 1, 2, 3, CTreas.j, 4,
Commercial Club, 1, 4, Royal Pur-
ple, 2, 3, CEditor-in-Chiefjg Choral
Club, 25 Piano Club, 3, 4, CVice-
Pres.jg Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4, Thespian,
JOE RASONSKY KIJXE
W Club 3' Commercial Club
IRENE REASA gb-1-1
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club 2 3 XV A A 1
3 Band 1 2 Chora Club 1
CSec J XVesley Foundation 1 2
S G A 1 3 S cj Thes 11
CHARLES REESE KAP
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4g Men's Chorus, 1, 3,
4, Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 45 Inter-
Praternity Council, 4.
Commercial Club, 4, Band, 1, 2, 3,
A Cappella Choir, 4g Orchestra, 2,
3, 4g Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, L. S. A.,
JESSIE ANN RENDALL
Primary Club, 4, Piano Club, 43
Wesley Foundation, 44 Photography
S jnfing Grove
Academic Club, 43 Minneiska, 2, 3,
43 Band, 1, 2, 35 Wesley Founda-
tion, 1, 2, QVice-Pres.J, 3, 43 Thes-
Pians 1, 2, CTreas.j, 3, 45 Junior
JEANETTE RICK OYY
W A A 1 Commercial Club 1
2 4 Treble Clef 1 2 3 Mercier
px n 3
W A A 1 Commercial Club
2 4 Royal Purple 3 4 Mercier 2
3 4 Thespnn 2 3 4
-Y . . .,g ' ,,
--4 , ,I .
, I- ,JY I 5
' 13 2, 3, 4, XV. S. G. A.,'gThes-
- - a,.
2,.z' ,,s I ,,2.
X -i ' n ii
V.. . .,,,Ce.g p'.n,
Q--,s ' ,1,
,S n ,,
Commercial Club, 2, 3: Men's
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 45 L. S. C. S., 3,
4, QPres.jg Forensics, 2, 3, 4, fVice-
Thespian 3' Primary Club 3 4'
Viercier 3 4.
Sjnlzzff G1 ec I7
Commercial Club 2 3 Mercier 1
2 3 4 Pythnn Forum 4 Thes
umor I-Iwh Teachers
VIARY SHERMAN IIQH
Commercial Club 4
Commercial Club 1 2 3 4 Choral
Cu 3 Thespian 2 3 4
KATI-IRYN SMITH EEE
Primary Club, 45 A Cappella Choir,
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Choral
Club, Ig Mercier, 3.
Academic Club 3 4 Band 3
Choral Club 1 Forensics 3
XV A A I 4 Ccmmercial Club
l 4 Choral Club 1 Treble Clef
WILLIAM SWAN X
Commercial Club 3 Men s Chorus
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Choral
EDITH SYLVESTER AEE
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella
Choir, 3, 4, Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Piano Club, 1, 2, CVice-Pres.j, 3,
CSec.-Treas.j, 4, Treble Clef, lg
Pythian Forum, 1.
Academic Club, 3, 4, Wfesley Foun-
dation, 2, Y. M. C. A., 4.
RUTH TI-IEILER EEE
Alpha Club, 2, CVice-Pres.J, Pri-
mary Club, 3, Mercier, 2,'3, Pyth-
ian Forum, 2.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
DONALD TULLY ETF
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4, Men's
Chorus, 2, Mercier, 2, 3, 4.
DON UPSON ETA, KAIT
Academic Club, 3, 4, Royal Purple,
3, 4, Wesley Foundation, 3, 4, Pho-
tography Club, 3, 4.
VIDA UTTECH AE
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 3, CSec.-Treas.j, 4,
Choral Club, 3, L. S. A., 2, 3, 4,
XV. S. G. A., 4, Thespian, 3, 4.
VIRGINIA VOGEL CPDEY
Commercial Club, 1, 3, 4, Choral
Club, 1, 2, Treble Clef, 3, QVicc-
Pres.j, Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4, Thes-
LUCILE VORPAI-IL -
Alpha Club, 4, Band, 4.
VIRGINIA WEBB EEE
NV. A. A., 1, 2, Primary Club, 1,
2, fSec.j, 3, Chr-ral Club, 1, Piano
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 43 Primary Club,
1, 2, 3, 4, Mercier, 4.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, Royal Pur-
ple, 2, 35 Pilgrim Fellowship, lg
NV. S. G. A., 1.
HARLAND WILBER TIQTI
Commercial Club, 1, 4, Photogra-
phy Club, 4g Forensics, 2, 3, CSec.-
Treas.1, 4. 1
Commercial Club, 3, 45 Choral
Club, CSec.j, 1, Treble Clef,
CVice-Pres.jg W. S. G. .,
Thespian, 1, 2, QSec.1, 3, 4.
XV. A. A., 1, 45 Commercial Club,
W. A. A., 1, 2, 35 Primary Club, 1,
2, 39 A Cappella Choir, 3, XVesley
Foundation, 1, 2, 3.
JAMES WINN QWXE
Band, 1, 2, 3, 45 Mercier, 1, 2,
1Pres.j, 3, 4.
ARDITH WINTERS AE
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, A Cappella
Choir, 35 Choral Club, 1.
Commercial Club, 1, 4g Band, 1, 2,
3, 45 Maclrigals, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra,
1, 2, 3, 45 Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Thespian, 3, 45 Treble Clef Octette,
2, Piano Club, 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 2, Band, 2, 3, 4,
Piano Club, 2, 3, QPres.j, 43 Pil-
grim Fellowship, 2, 3, 45 PIVIOSY3'
h Club 2' Inter-Sorority Coun-
p y , ,
cil, 33 Orchestra, 4.
Gn the Verge . .
TOO OLD to get that naive joy out of
college but not old enough- to be
counted as having a mind of his own
. . . the third year student is like the
Junior of any family . . . waiting for
his chance to get away from the guiding
hand of the Senior members and show
ujuniorv took the required method
courses and managed to keep in close
touch with some straight A senior with
good notebooks .... He got some class
spirit and gathered his fellowmen to-
gether to give the student body a chance
to "Big Applei' at another mixer . . .
March 10 he marched up three flights of
stairs to Mr. Clark's room to vote for his
fraternity brother or independent pal to
get the sovereignty .... Ofhcial posting
announced Tony Koenings as Prom King.
P RESIDENT Ralph Ott and his alter-
native, Harvey Bronson, play football
every fall . . . Kenneth Peterson finds
his job as Commercial Club president
more work than keeping track of the
Junior Class Meetings-or caring for the
Hnance .... Sponsor R. C. Clark
poured oil on the troubled waters when
Bronson, Peterson, Ott
Upper quarter of commercial students
added to Pi Omega Pi . . . Dorothy
Bisely given a cup for her high scholastic
standing .... Theron McClain, cham-
pion of the Golden Glove Boxing Tourna-
ment in Green Bay, journeyed to Chicago
to continue his bouts .... Lowell Nick-
odem traveled to West Point for exami-
nation after receiving his appointment.
Bob Schultheis and Ed Gauthier take
the upper hand in debate tournaments
. . . Bob also acts as business manager
of the yearbook with the aid of Don
Heyrman, Bernard Hastreiter, and Ed
Gauthier .... Frances Herreman gets
editorship of 1939 Minneiska .... Jean
Henderson heads W.S.G.A. Council ....
Power behind the throne gives symptoms
of waking up!
C. Anderson D. Anderson M. Anderson
Barker Barney Barrett
Biedron Bisely Boltz
Bruns A. Christiansen N. Christiansen
Cook Davis Deck
Gauthier Goelzer Goodman
1 -f f' A-1-ww lf . 'mf mxwrae-fzrr 1 1 1 'f
Hasrrcircr Heide Henderson
Holm M. Hull R,Hu1l
Jafluifh 101105011 juntwaite
Klann Knilans Koeppen
Krumdick Laitala Langer,
M31'5h Martins McCoy M
, , ,... - an1z.::alanif.- .-shane-11:leigsS,SE5ZzZf5fF'E2. 'f"?i-kgi 'f " fal: " '"5LQ:ZlqL11.,'-:...L,,nf-:Lg 2.14.z.:.::,x::h1,ga.wg-g,.g., . - .- - - - , - "
, J , ,r F, .,.r' 571 .. -3-,s --gr,"j-gy-, Tir' 4 Y-I
Stritzel A. Sugden H. Sugden Thompson Thronson Torrey
Trovinger Truesdale Tubbs Vance Walter Wfendt
XVitkowski Wfright Yankow Zehme Zimmerman
0 It's always iz san' time when eleven o'el0ek eoines. One visitor has 1'6'771ll7'kL'fZI of seenes
sivnilnr to that at the left, "You'rt think they were leaving for goodf' Minus their derhies,
the Pep Band worked 1112 something akin to cz school strike in the center shot when they
piped the students ont of their classes for an entire aftmnoon before the Milwaukee
game. At the right, freshmen sign their proper nfznzes after standing six rows deep for
, .., ,, , .. ., .V . . ,. , , gy 4
1H::,.e:q.zx:x:.5Lz'."5sz::.a ""1.z.141,z:hE ':iZ1E '7a3f " f:'L " ' ali -1 Baie. "'2'.,Za,z!a.:,N--..V.-.:'---'-:J J Eei-2-H2124-E-Iii''J-'vifldinlfsn. .- 1 '- ' r ' ' l , , -
LAST year we prophesied that this
class would make its mark in the
world and that it would not be an X ....
They haven't let us down yet ....
Cleverest mixer idea of year introduced
at Sophomore Balloon Dance .... We
mean the Prize Waltz which found so
much favor it was later imitated.
President Art Ransom pulled the string
and balloons fell down .... Vice-Prez
Harry Hulick took care of Cand still ish
social obligations of male portion of class.
. . . Secretary-Treasurer Miriam Ellis
guarded the money bags and made funny
little marks on paper .... Dr. Weid-
man made his first appearance as a class
sponsor most successful.
True to the reputation for brilliance
we have given it, the Sophomore Class
achieved the acme of perfection in the
gentle art of tubing .... Every faculty
member received a Christmas card signed
"The Sophomore Classv .... Rumor
has it that these cards were genuine etch-
ings by Leon Pescheret, local artist of
At the halfway mark in their college
work, the sophomores pause to catch
their breath and get a little complacent
as they survey the long, rocky trail they
have travelled for the past two years.
. . . A few have found the going hard
and have dropped by the wayside ....
Others have altered their plans since en-
tering college. I
Ransom, Ellis, I-Iulick
M OST of the students in the class have
burnt the midnight oil to solve the
intricacies of education . . . it has been
whispered about that two young ladies
blew a fuse studying accounting ....
Other students have just burnt the mid-
After two years in the Crucible of col-
lege life, eased by the flux of social activi-
ties, the present Sophomore Class repre-
sents the best obtainable by a process of
selection and elimination .... Ladies
and gentlemen, we give you the "Cream
of the Crop!"
-""' rl If H, J' 4 1
Commercial Sophomores .
QTARTING out with businesslike
3 courses in shorthand, accounting,
typing, and economics, the newly fledged
sophomore feels that at last he's getting
somewhere . . . Learning to pronounce
"psychology" and where to find the Econ
answers for Kiekhofer's problems in a
hurry occupies his mind for the most
part . . . He takes an active dislike to
the Functional Method . . . tries to re-
concile his ideas to psychology and dis-
covers that he was originally intended to
be left handed and that through some
cruel blow of fate, life has handed out a
EQUIRED course in journalism deals
out a preoccupied week searching for
bits of news to fill a four page newspaper
. . . in between times he looks over notes
TOP PICTURE-Bottom Row: Dettinger, Bergmann, Besecker, Arand, Brockhaus, Essmann,
Fosterling, Edwards, Second Row: Feuerstein, Gage, Clason, Brobsr, Gaskell, Ellis, Foss, I.
Anderson, Third Row: Crerar, Bayer, Backus, Burton, Brunswick, Chape, Flemingg Fourth
Row: W. Anderson, Arnold, Baker, Dawe, Dietz, Dubats, Alleng Top Row: Besse, Beilke,
Dettmann, Keuler, Burch, Davis, Dickhoff, Condon.
BOTTOM PICTURE-Bottom Row: Heyder, Good, Horkan, Locke, Groelle, Johnson, Lloyd,
Gillis, Second Row: Levinson, Kinney, Godfrey, Jacobson, Gerlach, Haag, Hass, Third Row:
Ketter, Hartenberger, Jost, Graham, Krusing, Howard, Fischer, Hugillg Fourth Row: Korpal,
Kroening, Gilman, Kerr, Hinkle, Harbort, Kelley, Top Row: P. Johnson, Heller, Hungerford,
Guetschow, Hanson, Gnatzig, Lawrence, Hagemann.
, gl' an
ll ODI 3
.un M OW MEI
TOP PICTURE-Bolfouz Row: Morgan, Millenbah, Moan, Richardson, Reisch, Nelson, May,
Second Row: Pfciferkorn, Rose, Lewis, Pounder, Nelson, McGaryg Third Row: Pelton,
O'Brien, McGrath, Oldham, Marks, Orlicky, Meyerg Fourth Row: Klein, Liske, Knrabetsos,
Klonowski, Koenig, Morrow, Top Row: Reynolds, Miller, Nuernberg, Pynn, Peters, Mullen,
BOTTOM PICTURE--Bottom Row: Tonn, Schley, Theilcr, West, Wentzel, Yoder, Stauf-
facher, Sundbergg Scconrl Row: Schreiber, Winn, Scola, Tcrsrud, Wolff, Richardson, Simon-
scng Third Row: Stock, Walker, Saunders, Chase, Strohacker, Stein, Vincent, Smith, Fonrlfy
Row: Williams, Speck, O,Leary, Schultz, Woldt, Rennemo, Uphoffg Top Row: Salmons,
' Schoenke, Somsen, Welke, Stecker, Ransom, NVeiss.
and Waits his turn to make a semester
burst of oratory in speech class ....
Physical Education requirement becomes
play as advanced swimming and tennis
Bisbee, Carlson, Clem, etc., become
more than mere names-assuming gi-
gantic proportionsin the mind. . . Ac-
curacy tests get to be a bugaboo, and
anything less than 90 seems awfully high
to be a shorthand failure. . . Standard-
ized tests in accounting .... True false
quizzes get raked over the coals in many
a hot debate. ,
INORS become live problems ....
"Wl1ich is the best minor for get-
ting a job?" . . . 100 75 placement reas-
sures him somewhat and he selects what
he likes .... English and Social Studies
are most often chosen by the
.T Commercial Sophomores
11,5 ugifrnf E 1 .Pb rn f
Jordalen and Mrs. Wl1eeler's course in
Wisconsin History for the backbone of
the year . . . the color wheel and sur-
realism become issues in art class ....
Rural students start practice teaching
. . . in between times Mrs. Fricker
T'S a great thing to know a little more
than the pupils . . . these sophomores
keep adding to their store of general in-
formation in order to stay one jump
ahead of their classes .... Academics
choose majors and minors and get busy
on the Work of their choice .... Pri- teaches them H0130 and Social Problems
mary girls take Music Methods With Miss and theY learn about nature'
Primary and Rural SophomO1'6S
u ,- 'fs
TOP PICTURE-Boitom Row: Roherty, Mickelson, Onsrud, Krueger, Kingsland, F. Camp-
bell, Hahn, E. Campbell, SECOIZIl Row: Pitzner, Bower, Farness, Gunderson, Fanning, Weber,
Ollmanng Third Row: Reid, Nerbovig, Holtz, Gibbons, Hetts, Boyd, Lauer, Frei, Top Row'
Prouty, Harper, Mullen, L. Christiansen, Johns, Marshall, McBride, Hahn.
BOTTOM PICTURE-Bottom Row: Nickos, Garfoot, Richards, Melvin, Ebbert, Brewin,
Bromley, Second Row: Haines, Featherstone, Nyc, McGraw, Eiffler, Snyder, Third Row:
Davis, Millis, Hulick, Logic, Ruff, Hake, T011 Row: Rohde, Stobie, Shattuck, Welkos, Mode,
el md Suri
wg, W. mv
AT LAST to be able to stay up late,
eat what and when I want to . . .
cry of freedom on the lips of the typical
freshman. lt's somewhat disconcerting to
find that eleven o,clock is the deadline for
dates, that boarding clubs don't provide
late meals for anybody, and that no tears
are shed when Ds appear for semester
grades-sympathy remains at home.
Sororities and fraternities get to be
momentous affairs when the first rushing
comes along . . . teas, smokers, theatre
parties, etc .... bewildering maze to
the newcomer .... He wavers undecid-
ed, weighing the glories of one against the
other . . . trials of a pledge come later.
Registration with the help of the
W.S.G.A. "Big Sisters" . . . fraternities
organize big brothers .... Photo-
graphed by school photographers . . .
filling out cards . . . getting mixed as
to sections and making cards all over
again . . . carrying away a heavy load
of receipts, membership blanks, papers,
Kettwig, Smiley, Sweet
tickets . . . going through a two block
book line to Hnd that all the books are
gone .... W.S.G.A. Sing and bonfire
serenading President Yoder.
FACULTY have reception at Bassett
House for all freshmen . . . hosts
look more human and less like giants
afterwards .... Frosh sponsors debate
mixer during tournament weekend.
Traditional edition of Royal Purple put
out in spring .... Cheering section or-
ganized in Guidance and seated together
at football games to show some spirit.
. . . Alma Mater introduced and words
learned-going the upperclassmen one
Election in November . . . returns
showed Robert Kettwig, handsome water
boy for the team, president .... Walter
Smiley, vice-president .... W i l b u r
Sweet given charge of the class money
and records ..... Dr. Evans again
chosen freshman sponsor.
TOP PICTURE-Bottom, Row: Bahr, Adamski, Baron, Berg, Benn, Arnold, Bullock, Second
Row: Brennan, Cox, Bierbaum, Christianson, Church, Boyd, Tbirrl Row: Bancroft, Cronin,
Curi, Cora, Cooper, Ames, Anderson, Fourth Row: Bellas, Arvold, Copeland, Droegkamp,
Anich, Ford, T011 Row: Frank, Bull, Ccnforti, Engelstad, DeGraff, Fronek, Buege.
BOTTOM PICTURE-Bottom Row: Henry, Henderson, Hammerstein, Jacobs, Gardiner,
Farney, Ipseng Second Row: Fahling, Fritz, Doering, Hanchman, Horn, Johnson, Tbirrl Row:
Haase, Frey, Harnden, Graske, Haasl, Feldt, Goerlitzg FOIl1'f,3 Roux. Fuchs, Funk, Graves,
Fridie, Finney, Goodmang Top Row: Hoefs, Greig, Jackson, G. Jackson, Helgert, Gulan,
Fritz, L. Johnson. , 7 , I
AFTER getting over the shock of hav-
ing to take some more "high school
stuff," the sixteen required hours of work
don't seem quite so bad as the average
commercial freshman had feared ....
Getting the lowdown on Henry VIH in
English History is certainly no hardship
and offers some helpful hints to the em-
bryo "Great Loveru . . . he is spurred
on to putting commas and semicolons in
the right placesby the idea of using it in
,typing and shorthand. .. . '. Algebra is
swallowed whole by the pep, talk on "It
will help you a lot in accounting."
Two sessions of Guidance per week
under the influence of Dri Nelson and
Miss'Thatcher . . . the "little chicksn
and Ending well 'hidden materials in the
.1 C' "
TOP PICTURE-Boffom Row: Knudtson, Langenhan, Kline, Marshall, McGrath, Lean,
Lough, Svcomi Row: Kraus, Marx, Millis, Lowe, Langnger, Lensingg Tbirzl Row: Lawver,
Lemke, McMahon, Koenings, Kctterl, Meuler, Lau, Fourlb Row: Keuler, Kolb, Nicholas,
Norregaard, Leidgen, Kresen, Knmnetzg Top Row: Ludden, Knight, Keel, Kettwig, McComb,
BOTTOM PICTURE-Bottom Row: Yochum, Stoik, Roberts, Stein, Swanson, Tess, Quinng
Second Row: Regelein, Rose, Tibbetts, Todd, NVawirka, XVill, Van Hoof, Peters, Petersong
Tl7iI'I! Row: Sturtevant, Viskoe, Stangel, Scharine, Voss, NVinkleman, Walker, Zafisg Fourlb
Row: Wentwortli, Strand, Sweet, Sullivan, Mueller, Zuill, Spencer, T011 Row: Rintleman,
Peterson, Pope, XVirth, Tesmer, Olson, Tricloff, Tolzmzin.
library fill in spare time .... Some take
their first dip in an indoor pool and start
learning the dead man's float . . . others
get the proper stance for hitting the ten-
"Make, make, make a cap-i-tal and Bn
is a continual drone in all freshman
rooming houses, for Mr. Tice insists on
marking up penmanship papers with "Get
the count!" . . . Crowning touch comes
with the turn-about-system Which gives
a course in Biology for the other semester
. . . taking Doc Clark's lectures proves
an eye-opener for some of the slower
Writers . . . it,s a grind all right, but he
finds out there's plenty of room out "in
the ieldi'-and that's enough for the
ECIDING Whether to be a mathema-
tician or a linguist . . . and if it's
to be a linguist, which language? . . .
the academic frosh spends endless hours
in one of the various laboratories draw-
ing pretty pictures or putting explosives
together and praying they don't do the
expected thing .... A l m o s t every
freshman gets a chance at English history
with Drs. Evans and Weidman.
Primaries get their 'clntroduction to
Geography" through Miss Thomas, and
Miss Jordalen sees that they have. a speak-
ing acquaintance with a pitch pipe ....
ETHOD courses under Mrs. Wheel-
er and Miss Beckwith make teach-
ing geography and reading very close to
rural students .... English is required for
every freshman-'tYou can't teach your
students correct English unless you can
speak it yourself !"
Primary and Rural Freshmen
TOP PICTURE-Bottom Row: Volenberg, Dunbar, Gilbert, Hintz, Kroken, Rankinsg Ser-
Olzrl Roux: Wendt, Robinson, Schilt, Thayer, E. Veurng Third Row: Webb, Broughton, Sher-
man, I. Veum, D. Robinson, Cartierg Fonrfh Row: Voegeli, Mcwilliam, Trost, Nuernberg,
Smith, Gylandg Top Row: Gutzmer, Beighley, Skibrek, Steger, Keegan, Pokrandt.
BOTTOM PICTURE-Boftom Row: Clapper, Wiedenhoeft, Mikkelsen, Mears, Roherty,
Sargent, Dahleg Second Roux: Gridley, Boos, Hummel, Glassco, Miller, Henderson, Sanders
Corwithg T012 Row: Bcutelle, Sharpe, Sturtevant, Turner, Shattuck, Graper, Edwards.
.css Wu Em
Q Not only ez cl9a11zpio1zsbiLb football team
fbis your . . . i11tm11z11ra1s, golf and tennis
frfmns, and an i-mproved swimming funk,
gave every Xf7l!1,ClZf zz chance fo participate.
M s ' I
We Give You COACH C. H.
AGNEW whose fine work has made
Wliitcwntcr justly proud of her
Builder of Champions
HIS year marks the 19th season
Coach Charles-t'Chick" as he is
familiarly known-Agnew has had charge
of the Quaker athletic teams. A former
Quaker star-he was an all conference
guard on the 1914, '15, and '16 football
teams-Chick took over the reins of the
athletic department in 19195 since then
he has made an enviable record as a coach.
He has his fourth football championship
this yearg and' since 1922, his football
teams have never finished in the lower
half in the conference standings.
"Dean of Coachesn has been his rating.
' 1 1
as 1 COM'
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PFW!! C L U B
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130110111 Row: Rowbothnm, Truesdale, Bronson, E. Dfibats, Salmons, Rasonsky, Dicklioff, P. Lcwein, Farina.
SFCOIIII' Row: F. Morani, Austin, Grcnzow, Ransom, Gocrs, Koenings, McCoy, Loomcr, Leahy. Top Row:
NVcndorf, M. Lcwein, Sherman, Andrews, Dnhle, Gulan, Hulick, Arvold, Ott.
New Awards Made to Letter Men
HE fellow who sports a purple "IWW
on his sweater belongs to quite an
exclusive organization . . . "VV" Club
admits only those who have earned their
letter in either' football, basketball, or
track .... Sponsored by Coach Agnew
who donates expert guidance.
Making money gets to be a vital prob-
lem . . solved this year by selling cal-
endars picturing the W.S.T.C. champion
football team of 1937-1938 . . . sales-
manship found unnecessary due to im-
mense popularity of the idea. Selling and
taking tickets, looking after the players.
. . . XV.I.A.A. Class B high school dis-
trict basketball tournament means a com-
pletely filled week every spring.
Officers of the "WP, Club are usually
selected every semester, and preside over
the meetings on the second Tuesday of
each month. This year's presidency was
a full year job vested in Casper Farina.
His right hand men were Paul Lewein,
vice-president, and Harry Hulick, secre-
tary-treasurer, who also served the full
ORMAL planned for each spring . . .
high school athletes from surrounding
cities invited as guests of honor.
Departing from the customary proce-
dure of awarding White sweaters to the
graduating "VV" Club men, blankets were
given last year by the club to these senior
men. These blankets were of a rich purple
and carried a large White "XV" in the
center surrounded by white stars, one
for each year of service. As an added
feature keys were furnished each member
as an insignia of the group.
fil wid. 151.1 1- 1 3 ,L .J-
Bottonz Row: Whitnall, Fritz, Paul, Kfenings, Lyons, Goers, Dickoff, Shattuck, Ransom. Scconzl Row: Coach
Agnew, Farina, Lewein, Arvold, Salmons, Fischer, Boutelle, Schmitt, Hull, Eastman, Kaeser. Third Row: C. Morani,
Sherman, Dahle, Knilans, Raithel, Strohacker, Gulan, Andrews, Bronson. Fourth Row: Kettwig, Dubats, Baker,
Utech, F. Morani, McCoy, Ott, Engelstad, Allen. Fiffb Row: Strand, Buege, C. Shuman, Howard, Hungerford,
Drcegkamp, Jackson, Tabaka, Plyer. T011 Row: Nelson, Anich, Ruff, Skoumal, Bull, Kresen, Thomas.
Champs Given Oolcl Footballs
Sept. 25 WSTC 0 DeKalb 0 Here
Oct. 2 WSTC 14 W'heaton 6 There
Oct. 9 WSTC 26 Platteville 2 Homecoming
Oct. 16 WSTC 7 Stevens Pt. 6 There
HITEWATER pigskin toters
brought home the bacon last fall in
the form of the conference championship,
our first since 1932. With 15 lettermen
returning, Coach Agnew had a great
foundation for a great team, it has since
been saidithis year's was the finest team
in conference history. We who saw it
can truly believe that, as it many times
exhibited awe-inspiring power.
Purple hopes, naturally at a high point,
skyrocketed when it was learned Coach
Oshkosh 0 There
Jordan 7 There
Oct. 23 WSTC 27
Oct. 29 WSTC 14
Nov. 13 WSTC 26 Milwaukee 6 Here
Agnew would have an assistant this year,
in the person of Ernest Kaeser, formerly
of Madison Central and Loyola U. of
Los Angeles, who would be in charge of
the backfield aspirants.
Among the 80 gridders who answered
the first call were Paul Lewein, all con-
ference guard of a year ago who was
ineligible last year, and Willard Sherman,
regular center of two years ago, who re-
turned to school. These men, and several
promising newcomers helped to com-
, 1 Tl-:Q
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pensate for the four men lost by
GUR Hrst game was scheduled for
September 25, a short two weeks after
school opened. Our opponents were the
Red Devils of DeKalb, who have too often
been a thorn in our sides. This year was
no exception, as they provided the only
blotch on our record by holding us to
a scoreless tie. The Whitewater team,
handicapped by lack of practice, never-
theless gave promise of the power which
was to win them the title later in the
season. DeKalb never threatened, while
the Purple muffed several chances to
The following Saturday we concluded
our pre-conference warmup against
Wheaton College. Our boys came home
on the long end of a 14-6 score, and this
victory over one of the strongest teams
in northern Illinois definitely established
the Purple as a title threat.
The opening conference game was also
our Homecoming, and our opponents
were Platteville's Pioneers, who, by a 13-0
decision, knocked us out of a share of the
pennant in last year's Hnal game. Ah,
but revenge was sweet, and did Platte-
ville 'smart to the 26-2 drubbing we
handed them! From the start the Purple
could not be denied, and marched re-
peatedly from one end of the field to the
other. Stu Andrews and Frank Morani
snagged 12 of Pop Farina's bulls eye passes,
and with Eddie Gulan's line plunging and
Bob Strohacker's brilliant running, helped
to almost completely swamp the invaders.
After the game all the returning grads
Whitewater blocks a kick by Milwaukee.
. . . . . - 'll
congregated before attending the Home- Titans 27 -0. Diminutive Farina gave the
. . . - If
coming Dance in the gym that evening. fans a taste of ball-carrying and general- A
I , ship to marvel at and the rest of the team
ITH such an overwhelming victory .
, , performed nobly to make victory com-
to their credit, the boys suffered a , . W
plete. Farina returned the first kick 70 p
momentary letdown, and on October 16 ,gi
, , yards for a touchdown, and shortly after
almost let an uphill fight by a stubborn . fiat
, , Gulan carried thelball over for a second. '
Stevens Point eleven snatch victory from . . it
l , i The other scores came in the third quarter,
under their noses-but not quite! A point . . . fi
A Farina passing to Morani for the first and '
from the educated toe of Pop Farina sup- . . . . ,,
, , adding the second himself, besides kick- A"
plementing Andrew s touchdown gave , . fm,
, ing the extra points. ffl
the Quakers a 7-0 lead early in the Hrst
quarter, but in the third quarter a bad NQTHER hemeeemihg was the next
moment gave the Pointers a touchdown. event on our program, this time with
blocked the kiclf for an extra Jordan College of Menolninee, Michigan, 25
A brilliant pass offense in the Hnal minutes 3 new School eeaehed by Marty Gharfity, int
startled the Purple out of their lethargy fel-mei- Whitewater Star, And again We beg
and they rose up to narrowly avert dis- disappointed the home fans by toppling ligi
aster and bring home another victory, 7-6. their favorites, 14-7. The fighting spirit spi.
On the next Saturday we spoiled an of the Angels earned them the respect of gig:
Oshkosh homecoming, swamping the every man on the Whitewater team, and igg
Andrews scores on touchdown pass against Pioneers Mllmuk to
L i M
they were undoubtedly the toughest team
to lead the Purple during the year, though
their lead was only momentary
Only one more game remained on
our schedule, the fates decreeing that it
should be at home against our arch-
rivals, Milwaukee Teachers, with whom
we were tied for the league lead. With
their slate still clean, the Green Gulls were
supposed however With the final gun,
several shining careers under Purple colors
came to an end, Farina, Goers, Andrews,
the Morani brothers, Dahle Paul, and
Eastman finished their last game in a blaze
As a fitting climax to the season, it was
announced that four Quaker stars had
a most menacing obstacle on our football
HE Purple avalanche took care to dis-
pose of the Gulls in such a manner
as to make no room for comparison, bury-
ing them under a 26-6 score. The day
began with a threat of rain, but several
light showers could not quell the jubilant
spirits of the crowd which overflowed
seating facilities Purple fans could not be
as cheerful over this victory as wou d be
been given all conference recognition,
Pop Farina at quarterback for the third
consecutive time, Bill Goers at tackle, and
Frank Morani at end, for the second con-
secutive time, and Will Sherman making
his first appearance in the center position.
N recognition of their merit, the 20
men who received letter awards were
presented with gold footballs emblematic
of the Teachers Conference Champion
ust to let you see how Pop Farina keeps them guessing The camera caught him but
Milwaukee couldn t
' ' f. h'.
Split Even for Season
QLD Man Law of Averages paid us a
V .visit during the basketball season,
and the Wliitewater basketball team found
themselves at the end of the season with
seven victories and seven defeats 'marked
up on the record book. Five of these
losses were sustained against conference
opponents and resulted in our being
stranded in fourth place.
.The Whitewater five won their initial
game, defeating Aurora here, 40-29, be-
hind the, fine c playing of Austin and
Hulick. Their second scheduled game did
not materialiie, as sleet storms prevented
al homeigame withiMission House.
The conference opener with Platteville
gave us another victory, 43-38. Stu An-
drews and Kent Austin each fired in 11
points to lead the scoring, with Tony
Koenings and Pop Farina also playing
NEXT the Milwaukee Engineers fell
before the Purple, 41-11, the Quak-
ers scoring 29 of their points in the last
half. January 15 was a gloomy day, it
saw the Quakers bow in defeat before
Concordia, 43-34, for their first loss of
The following Friday saw the Purple
team come home from Stevens Point the
long way, on the short end of a 39-37
score. After the lead had alternated be-
tween the teams the flrst half, the Purple
could not quite overcome a Pointer spurt,
andthe gun found them still trailing.
After playing host to Milwaukee's Gulls
and losing, 42-37, Platteville again con-
ceded victory, 45-37.
Boftoz Row Co h Ag u F F fl R
CftHgerfdTORowG kA Koeg 0 C0 0 t nk
zz : ac new, Andrews, Curi, G lan,' ord, arina. Se n w' Duba 5 Sha ug- Salmom
- . . , ' J y s
on or 1, un or . 15 : OEfS,HU11C , ustm, nm s, Ly ns,
V '-'t '--A---'----'ff'---v---.4-:vnu-a.::1v.:?::.-.....f...f..f.--...WA-.i.L:..v-,. .,..a.a.... .,.. , .,,,.,.,,......,,,.,,, ,,, .,,., . , ,,,, .,, , . J Q , . , -
THEN, as host to Stevens Point, the
former defeat was avenged, downing
them by the same score, 39-37.
Milton College and Whitewater split a
two game series this year, each winning
on their home court Milton 27-24 and
Following this brief lull, the Quakers
lost two loop tussles in the next week,
to Oshkosh, 36-26, on the home court,
and at Baker Fieldhouse to Milwaukee,
50-45. ' '
The final conference game found the
Whitewater boys travelling to Oshkosh,
where they succumbed before the bom-
bardment of this year,s champions, 42-23.
Stu Andrews and Pop Farina led the Pur-
ple offense, each playing his last confer-
ence game as did Bill Goers.
The season Hnale was with the Engi-
neers, who could not compete with the
high-scoring Whitewater five, which won
51-41. This game saw Tony Koenings
and Harris Lyons, with 18 and 15 points,
give mute evidence they can be counted
on when next year rolls around.
COMPILATION of the records showed
us that Stu Andrews, versatile for-
ward, was the leading conference scorer,
netting 85 points, with Kent Austintie-
ing for second with 63.
Eliminating the center jump speeded basketball up
so much that few players can stand this constant
dashing from one end of the floor to the other
for an entire game.
' WSTC OPPONENTS
Dec. 10 ..,....s,i 4 .....,.. 40 Aurora .,,..........,
Jan, 7 ,,-,,-,-, ..,,s., 4 3 Platteville .....,,.
jan, 1 1 r,,,,,.,r ,.... , .41 Milw. Engineers
Jan. 15 ,.,....,. . ..... .3 4 Concordia ....., 1,
Jan, 21 , ,,,--,,, ,-,.,, , 37 Stevens Point
Jan. 25 .........
Jan. 28, ........
Feb. 4 ......i,.
Feb. 8, ,,......
Feb. 12. ..,.... 1
Feb. 15 .,...,...
Stevens Point ..,.
Milton ....,.... .
Milton ....,.... -1
Oshkosh ....... --
Feb' 18 ------,, ----,, 4 5 Milwaukee i.. --
Feb, 24, ,.-,-.-. ,-,,, , 23 Oshkosh ............
Mar. 2 ..... ., .,............ 51
X' Home Games
Front Row: Nuernberg, Koenings, Loomer, Leahy, Yankow, Wendorf. Brick Row: May, Strohacker, V. Baker,
McKcever, Heller, Christianson, E. Dubats.
Finish Second in State Meet
HOPES for a track championship ran
high when a well-balanced squad of
ten lettermen and a number of very prom-
ising newcomers reported to Coach
Agnew early in April. However, we had
to be content with an unashamed second.
It was no disgrace to be nosed out by
such a powerful team as Milwaukee s
Green Gulls whose strength received na
Key man on the Purple squad was ohn
May conference sprint champ for the
past three years A spring warmup in
three invitational meets in which he
broke one record and tied another proved
him in the best of shape Other senior
stars were Howard Kinney dash man and
broad Jump champ and George Roseman
hurdlei Among the lettermen we found
Andrews Ed Dubats Goers Grenzow
Leahy Loomer and Truesdale New men
marked for prominence were Row
botham, Heller Wendorf and Nuern
THE opening meet with Milton was
rained out and postponed until May
11. This made our opener the triangular
meet with Milwaukee and Oshkosh here
May 8, the Gulls scoring 75 P2 points, and
Oshkosh with 21 M trailing our 34. Then
in the meet with Milton, Purple strength
in the track events scored an 87 44 tri
umph On May 15 several Purple stars
were entered in the Elmhurst Invitational
Meet May wmnmg both dashes and
Kinney scoring in the broadjump to give
us seventh place with 11 points
May 22 at the State Meet in Wisconsin
Rapids we trailed Milwaukee 7512 31
again in second place For the Hrst time
in his conference career May lost a race
being nosed out in the 100 yard dash
but easily winning the 220 Other Quak
ers scoring points were Kinney Row
botham Andrews Neurnberg Leahy
Wendorf Heller and Loomer
In the season finale the squad Jour
neyed to Milton on May 17 winning easily
by a score of 102 29 despite the fact
that several events were eliminated by
n , A - -
. ' , 9
, - . . .
, . . .
. . ,
. . . . . 3 K ' ,
u 4 - ,
3 ' '
. . . . . -
J 3 ' 5
' , 3 7 3 9
9 , 9 -
J a J a .
, , . - . . .
9 3 '
Y Y V - - - - , - - - --VY --. ..- . .Y.:,-L-0-f--1.-.1-.N.w4-4-.-,+3".:v-:41li.L-,:Ig.x.-ig.bL,.g.L:v,fQ: 1.11,-,.--.,-.-.:. A-'I L4,'v.,..g:-1,:.:4..1:::11..:z-'-3.2.5,-5'-I Y - -, .. - ' I ' I' 4 -'
1937 1938 in Hamilton Gym p
TAPING up strained ankles is nothing
unusual for Coaches A new and
May spurts out ahead to win another race.
Ernest Kaeser drilled a championship
Ritzman . . . in the upper left hand
shot a football man gets Hxed up. Cagers
take time out and plan the next play at
the right, while below Ccenterj Johnny
backiield last fall, flower lefty Stu An-
drews wore a grin like this after every
footbail game. At the lower right,
W.S.T.C.'s greatest sprint star-J. May.
P4 ,lJ'1f'T-Zi-' 4112,-"x.-1-,-xerwt-,g,. Q -PP A f"p,f-1jm5,1,A,7yH.fv1- -4355511 1
New Line of Sports
HITEXWATERS sports program
enlarged somewhat last year to
include intercollegiate golf and tennis.
Enthusiasm ran high in both sports and
furnished competition for many who
otherwise would not have participated.
The tennis team won two meets and
split three more. They won from Mil-
ton, 3-2, and Northwestern, 3-1. In
the state meet at LaCrosse the doubles
team placed third. The golf team
dropped their initial match, but came
back to win the next six in a row and
place second in the state meet.
B.B. Iiitraiiiiirals Deeicle Champs
Teams for the annual intramural
tournament were drawn soon after the
second semester opened, and twelve
teams were organized. After the third
round, the list of teams had narrowed
down to the four which would enter
the championship round robin.
OWA, comprised of Loomer, captain,
Guetschow, Bronson, M. Boutelle,
Norregard, Sornsen, Boltz, Weiss, and
Dickhoff, finally won the title, going
through their entire schedule unde-
feated. Wisconsin's team finished sec-
ond, with Pittsburgh third, and Mich-
igan fourth. Members of the winning
team received gold awards, second team
men, silver awards, and those of the
third team, bronze awards.
Tennis team vnemhers get their raeqziets iii
working orrler in the top picture:
Rosemaiz, and Lee. Victor Baker
Kiiilaris, ami Koeppeii the proper
center shot for the intercollegiate
murals -are the main topic of discussion in the
Merfs Gym during the early spring, anal "VV"
Club members get a workout refereeiiig games
like the one pietiirecl at the left.
Stance in the
games. I nitra-
..,.-,,..-...vga-.11-a-....,..-.fa-..u-.gu.rn.,,.f.u4ea5a-53844-:iaith m f r 3 V -5,,,:,,.,5,g,N....-' 3,.15,:,g,3L3:.:.p.:.gg.gqg,5gg1.g:35,L.3,5g'g.53,,:q.2'1 11-2 1Q','.gi,:H Y: - gl- -3- V ' ' 'f I1 A 2' 'g'-'S1 h
As lt s Done 1n the G1rls Gym
EEPING track of everybody s we1ght
bandagmg cut fingers and scraped
knees, dol1ng out 1od1ne p1lls check1ng up
on showers these are just a few of
the odd jobs around the Phys1cal Educa
MISS Goodhue meets w1th all the fresh
man g1rls each Monday morn1ng at 8 15
and d1scusses problems of health 1n Gym
Theory The rest of her day IS spent teach
1ng college g1rls how to referee basketball
games showmg h1gh school students the
best tenn1s grlps, urg1ng flrst
graders to m1m1c a tra1n and
keep1ng all the others busy w1th
some type of sport
S a s1de hne she sponsors
WA A and W S G A
L1sten1ng to g1rls explam where
should have been home occup1es
every fourth hour House
mothers have to be pac1f1ed
and students need comfort1ng
WSGA rooms need more
equ1pment but the treasury 1S
empty problems of
Gett1ng a House Counc1l or
gan1zed was one of her 1mport
ant tasks thls year Through th1s
organ1zat1on the g1rls are al
lowed to express the1r op1n1ons
on rules wh1ch are suggested
MISS Thomson spends her
t1me teach1ng the g1rls to be
more graceful through tap and natural
danc1ng Bes1des a da1ly per1od w1th the
rural school she teaches archery and
sw1mm1ng Dancmg classes show the1r
splend1d trammg at the rec1tal g1ven 1n
the aud1tor1um each sprmg costumes
des1gned and constructed by the g1rls
themselves a1ded by M1ss Thomson
Both the 1nstructors and the students
get a great deal of pleasure out of the re
decorated gym and newly f1n1shed floor
M1ss Thomson amz' Mzss Goorlbue
check the scales 114 prepmfatlon or the
monthly wcfzgbmgs Recomlso game
and losses are kept 01' each pbyszcal
l 9 . , 9 G ll
they were at 11:30 when they
. . . a
1 rr VV -J: , f . E
.U f W
TV no ' 12110-S-.'ff'f' T.-wr 1 ra 'W I .rn "'2::i1afm, i'e1'f' 'z- 'ar' J i 1
B O Y S L I K E
TOP PICTURE, Bottom Row: Kingsland, Gillis, Krueger, Chape, R. Christianson,
Adamski, Gridley, Brunk, Bullock. Second Row: Fahling, Feurstein, Anderson, Foss,
' ' ' ' f C ' Bisel
Hetts, Gibbons, Church, Hass, Gilbert, Kreft. Tfaild Row. Bancro t, ronin, y,
Johnson, Bennin, Draeger, Kittlescn, Krause, Keegan, M. Fleming. Fourth Row:
Gates, Koenings, Arians, Hoy, C. Hahn, juntwaite, Kleppe, Gyland, Jerome. T011
Row: Bahr, Guernsey, Chalberg, Harper, Hollister, Arand, Belitz, Reasa, Brobst.
BOTTOM PICTURE, Bottom Row: Thronson, Snyder, Wentzel, Sroik, Schoenke, Nuern-
berg, Richardson, Reisch, McGary. Second Row: Voegeli, Webb, Schreiber, Sugden,
Zimmerman, Martens, Scola, NVendt, Pounder, Welter, Tfairzi Row: Logic, M.
. . I I
Millis, Quaerna, Sundberg, Wille, XVeber, Patock, Swanson, Richards, Smith. Fou1iJ
V M an, Yochum, janz, Vfalker, Peterson,
Row: Schunk, Pippel, V. Millis, ance, org
Zafis. T017 Row: Marks, Marshall, Wfilliams, Vorpahl, XVright, Marshall, Yoder,
Girls who earn extra points become
Letter and Jacket Women. Front
Row: Williams, Drewry, Logic,
Martens, M. Fleming. Back Row:
Kreft, Krause, Marks, johnson,
janz, Juntwaite, Millis, Sundberg,
A.A. fills the same niche in girls' athletics that the
' "WW Club does for the men. However, membership
is not as exclusive, for any girl who is interested may join
. . . initiation into W..A.A. early in September . . . roll
call included ninety-four this year.
Cecile Logic occupied the president's chair for 1937-3 8,
while Betty Jane Sundberg acted as her assistant. Alberta
Martens was treasurer, and Thora Juntwaite, secretary.
Miss Goodhue sponsored W.A.A. through another suc-
W.A.A. girls receive two points per hour for any athletic
activity . . . extra points given for playing in tourna-
ments, being chosen on honor teams, perfect attendance
at meetings, etc. At the honor banquet held in the spring
girls who have earned 600 points are awarded a letter, and
those with 1000 points receive a white flannel jacket.
NE of the cleverest ways around school of making
money . . . tradition has it that each year W.A.A.
shall sponsor a Stunt Night and that organizations of the
college put on stunts . . . substantial money prizes offered
to make it worthwhile for the organizations . . . officers
and members of the club made February 25 the date for
one of the smoothest performances ever given . . . good
management and rapid action kept the audience interested
through fourteen stunts of ten minutes each . . . Pep
Band livened up the interval during the final judging.
WIMMING in the newly remodeled tank . . . W.A.A.
gave all the water-minded athletes a chance to practice
up on their mermaid tricks by sponsoring a Swimming
. . . life guards were appointed and
the less fearful took to sommersaults, hand stands, and new
dives . . . more ca tious members contented themselves
with lots of splashing.
Party early in Marc
Vollcylmfl gunzzfx Ul'I'1lfl3J fbi'
gylll t!1ll'fl1'14 llvz' prxl fmlf of
lfaff .YFl,YH7ll xcfflzzfslw. Affer Cl
few IIIJDVX of .mrff fmluls and
bruisrfrl wrixls fbi' girlx !7l?L'07lZf'
fH'0fC'if'l7f and 1um'k 0111 wal
W.A.A. S7Ui17If71IiI7g sfzzrs gafb-
erm' af flue pool in the MF77,S
Gym fo get ready for lessons
in life .Yflljllg and r1'i1xi11g in
C'077'11C'Cfi0II wifb the new
Hiffi-ug ll b11l1's cya' is a real
l1FC07l1PIiSZ777ZC'77f for fbesc'
arcbery Sf7lH,f'71fS . . . !"L'E?77
the wind plays an i77If1'701'fl11Zf
puff in fbe sporf.
Affm' Ivaruifzg the proper grip
ann' bow fo pcrf01'11z a respecf
able barklvazfff, bcgi1111i11g fan
nis SIl1lI1f'77fS spcfm' mosf 0
flarir free b01Il'S baffing balls
back and forffa, gff1'i11g an
:easier swing K'1"C'1'j' time.
First Play Day sponsored by local group
Carroll DeKalb Downer and
registration in the WSGA office and
Marilyn Marshall took honors in ping
spring and girls gathered at the kittenball
I . . . , , , .
Whitewater girls met to compete . . . Baseball teams were or anized last
. . u . , A l
then a morning of basketball Luncheon
served in redecorated W.S.G.A. rooms
and was followed with songs and talks
by each school . . . Volleyball featured
in afternoon with badminton and ping
pong as side lines . . . swimming in the
tank for everyone closed the day with a
lunch served by the W.A.A. girls after-
wards . . . voted a smash hit by all . . .
more Play Days planned for the future
. . . March 19, 1938, the beginning of
During the year regular classes are
offered in archery, tennis, volleyball,
swimming, basketball, badminton, ping
pong, tap, natural dancing, and correc-
tives. As a part of each class, a tourna-
ment is held . . . round robin types fea-
tured for the main part.
Results of the hockey tourney showed
che following girls chosen on the varsity
team: Martens, Bancroft, Sundberg,
Hass, and Pounder, forwards, Logic,
Koenings, and Bullock, half backs, and
Juntwaite, Hanchman, and Pippel, full
Alberta Martens and Verna Mae John-
son were declared tennis champions after
a tournament, while Marion Marx and
field after supper to practice. Krause, M.
Fleming, Harker, V. Johnson, P. Carney,
Gibbons, Pounder, Logic, Martens, Sny-
der, Stratton, Williams, and Hetts were
chosen on the prize team.
Games with girls from Milton College
made the interest in tournament basket-
ball even greater than usual. Anna Lou
Reisch captained the winning team which
was composed of Koenings, Janz, A. Rose,
Quaerna, I. J. Anderson, Williams, Fos-
terling, Krause, and Norton.
Great demand for tennis courts became
the cause for forming a Tennis Club as a
new organization this spring. Approx-
imately forty girls joined to play some
competitive tennis and earn both W.A.A.
and gym credit. Only advanced players
were admitted and matches were played
on designated nights of the week. Plans
were also made for a Swimming Club to
be composed of advanced swimmers who
would like more training in life saving
and in tournaments.
Dancing students had a chance to show
their ability at the Physical Education
Demonstration on March 31 . . . both
tap and natural dancing are offered for
eighteen weeks during the winter.
Time out for the hockey players while Cecile Logic takes roll . . . playing
a good game means regular attendance at all practices. Shin guards ana' a hockey'
stick are the only necessities for this game.
l4,C'fJ1'f'XI'l7fill'Q the lltH7l'illjf
class, Carol ,Yfltff?l', Belly
SIH7Iff7l'1'g, Effe Perry, Mur-
j07'iK Pecle1'.w11, l'Y1'6l'l7'CC'S AT-
imlcl, e111cl Ifltl7'1'ifff Cl77ll'L'f7 look
their Ii111zl7o111'i11ex to Girls'
Asxelilfbly mul ClC'7ll077XfI'6lfC'lZ
Eiztiazzsiczstie iooekey players
forget about the cold as they
prizetiee se1Je1'al nigiats cz week
at four 0'el0eia .511 p1'ejm1'ati01z
for the t01l1'11f111ze11t.
Table tennis champs . . .
Mr11'i011 Marx, wi1z,11e1', rzizel
MUl'tl3,'7Z Marshall, 1'7L7Z7ZE'7'-TLP,
get rencty to eiaalleizge any
Basketball -with girls' rules can
be just as exciting as any
ga-me playen' i771 Hamilton
Gym .... Team plays are
"lUO1'kC7CI, out and captains spin
their players 077' to 'ZUilZ the
0 Rohert 5 Rules o 016161 veis ll wmfaozzt
rlmost evmy zzzght when the 111L11ze10us 07
gmzzzfzfzolzs get then 77107116015 f0gC'IfhC1 to
Iblem, discuss, and work up ll little eoopea
17141071 some 0 the more e11te1lb11s111g show
resulzfs life NIUJCIUI s 1uz1zfe1 f0l7IZIZI, ahov
A J ,S
7 if . . f
S , , ' I , ,-
'zr . ' ,5 ' I f . I,-
,:-f 112 f'w,wsv,-+313 pn I " 'H' , 4 11
First aml flaircl Tlazzrsalays jiml
Acarlcfmic Club occupying
the W.S.G.A. rooms with
Bill Grcnzow calling the
11zec1fi11g fo orclcr.
Pre-Tba11lesgivi11g formal . . .
gold and black decorations
for ACdfI6171fiC,S a11111zal ball.
Novel Parties a Specialty
CTIVITIES haven't ceased since be-
gun with founding of group . . .
second year of existence and members
have vet to reach a amaximum of ideas.
November 20 . . . held annual formal
dance at Men's Gym . . . gilded trees lent
atmosphere . . . Joint meeting with Com-
mercial Club on December 2 . . . no harsh
words or dangerous articles thrown . . .
Larry Trovingefs "brain stormn had
favorable results 3 in the Back Stage
Christmas Party held in Auditorium De-
cember 16 . . . dim Christmas tree lights
enlightened atmosphere . . . a nickel a
"head', and a grand piano procured
"Pinky" Whalen's music . . . games . . .
original and vice versa for those who did
not care to dance.
Annual Banquet held February 3 in
Aunt Mattie's Pioneer Room . . . Charles
Jones, Class of '36 . . . feature speaker . . .
Gave high-lights of life at Mendota Hos-
pital for Insane . . . not Warnings, just
information . . . Perry Hackett . . . child
virtuoso . . . combined keys of piano to
bring forth entertainment for group.
Sponsor for 193 8 was Dr. Webster. Gren-
zow, Richards, Trovinger, Marsh, Stobie,
and Shattuck led activities as officers.
Teachers Learn Rural School Recreation
HEN a rural student enrolls she
automatically becomes a member
of Alpha Club . . . There remains only a
matter of paying the twenty five cents
dues, attending meetings, and receiving a
gold Alpha pin.
Not only teachers but also 'good cooks
are developed . . . Every other meeting
is a supper prepared by different girls . . .
usually held in the Domestic Science
rooms or at Mrs. Wheeler's home. Pro-
grams are prepared with the intention of
showing these Would-be teachers the 'pos-
sibilities in rural school recreation.
Alumni of the previous year are special
guests at a banquet held during the last
week of school in June. Last year every
rural graduate of the year before was
present at the banquet, and there were
several who had graduated before that
Bottom Row: E. Camp-
bell, Ollmann, Wutke,
Gunderson, Pitzner, Ran-
kins. Sc'L'o11cl Row: Mc-
Willliam, F. Campbell,
Gutzmer, Sherman, I.
Veum, Volenberg. Third
Roliv: Gibbons, E. Veum,
Lauer, Gyland. Top Row:
Hetts, McBride, Vorpahl,
Johns, Boyd, Beighley.
PRACTICING up for the days when
they may be getting up to build Hres
in' troublesome stoves, these girls plan a
-sunrise breakfast in May . . . A campfire
out at the Log Cabin or a session in the
W.S.G.A. rooms if it rains.
A HalloWe'en party with supper in
the Domestic Science rooms and later
dancing, and a Valentine's party at Mrs.
Wheeler,s were the big events. V
Mrs. Wheeler has been sponsor ofthe
group since it was begun in 1919. Lucille
Vorpahl was president first semester,
Hetty Johns, vice-president, Myrtle' Vol-
enberg, secretary-treasurer, and Evelyn
Sherman, RoyalPurple reporter. Neva
Pitzner became president for the second
semester. Her assisting officers were Ber-
nice Jerome, vice-president, and Evelyn
"Personality Essential to Cood TGHCP'
TWO HUNDRED twenty three mem- sored the organization . . . maybe he "
bers-a far cry from the days of didn't like competition.
"Only girls can be members of Commer-I President Kenneth Peterson was on A' p
cial Club," back in 1913 . . . That was hand the day of registration, rounding 5
also the time when James C. Reed, who up old members and convincing the
headed the commercial department, spon- freshmen that fifty cents per semester
aW...M.W,f.f,,.f.W, ., ,
Q President Ken Peterson plans next C. C. session in upper left with Jane Hahn, Francis Capper, Dorothy
Bi el and Lucille Krueger. Lower left shows result of these confabs . . . all-school Hard Times party at
Hallowe'en. In upper right, Mr. LeRoy Kelley of Milwaukee discusses personnel work with President Yoder
and officers before his formal speech at Valentine banquet. Mr. Chopp demonstrates in the lower right hand
picture that the hand is quicker than the eye for Commercial Club's benefit.
l 73 l
lf Teacher say Commerce Students
would be well invested in the coffers of
Commercial Club As further proof the
Commercial Club-ites got acquainted
didnt take long to decide that Heres
Musi for the Christmas party came
from the recording machine with Guy
Lombardo and Wayne King playing their
Cong church was the scene of the
l 5 5
in the Gym on September 16 . . . and it best hits from behind a screen.
, tt , if JD
an organization I want to join!
A milestone in club history . . . mem-
bership divided into groups of orchestra,
choral, discussion, and dramatics . . . each
division responsible for part of the meet-
ing . . . College High auditorium hlled
to capacity first and third Thursdays . . Q
"Personality Growth" featured first se-
A-N ALL-SCHOOL Hallowe'en party
on the last weekend in October built
around a hard times theme . . . decorations
of cornstalks and scarecrows . . . Teaming
up with Academic' Club for a discussion
and dance brightened up one week .- . .
Mr. Carl Johnson of Waupun showed
pictures and articles made by prisoners
annual banquet . Valentine decorations
and an attendance of ninety six . . . Mr.
LeRoy Kelley, head of the Personnel De-
partment at the Boston Store in Milwau-
kee, described the employment policies in
use there . . . Plans made for the Com-
mercial Club formal in April and a pic-
nic to finish up the year. ' ,
Cabinet meetings with Miss Hamilton,
sponsor, before the meeting . . . Kenneth
Peterson, president, with the help of
Francis Capper, vice-president, and Jane
Hahn, secretary-treasurer, took charge of
the.meetings'. . . Lucille Krueger engi-
neered the parties as social chairman, and
Dorothy' Bisely -made the club 'well-
known by her 'reporting to the Royal
Purple. E A i
I One of the jolliest cables
at the Commercial Club
Valentine Banquet . . . Mr.
Goff kept everybody enter-
tained, including the photog-
PRIMARY CLUB '
"First Place to Primary Club . H
LITTLE sisters in the elementary course
got a break early in the season when
the Primary upperclassmen took them
over to the City Park for a Weiner roast
. . . President Mary Hull with the help
of Gertrude Duerst, vice-president, Eloise
Marshall, secretary and Gretchen Ham-
marlund, treasurer, planned Ways and
means for everyone to get acquainted.
Faculty had a chance to show their
dancing ability at the I-IalloWe'en Party
, . . and in return were invited to tea in
the Training School at Christmas time . . .
In February somebody had a bright idea
that resulted in a guest party in the
W.S.G.A. rooms . . . Minnie photographer
present to get pictures and interrupt
process of eating . . . made a record in
having biggest crowd to be served there
since redecorating . . . Primary Club for-
mal a regular feature in spring . . . Girls,
MUJSIC appreciation class does major
Q portion of preparing for Christmas
tableau . . . beards and bright colored
Wisemen costumes on lady-like figures
. . . Bringing in the children for a 'eMini-
ature Campus Crier" rated first place
Stunt Night . . . long lessons in "This is
the way Mr. Reider Walks . . ."
W.C.L.O. broadcast with Primary tal-
ent'in January . . . postponed because of
ice but a smooth program when finally
Meetings held once a month . . . every
Primary student a member . . . Miss Wil-
liams does the sponsoring
Learlzn a processzon 0 qoungsteis rom tbls door
and on down the lull zs notbzng unusual 0
przmary practzce teachers every grade has to
be taken across flee slreet twice a day
.lg Q. fi' ,A ,f .
' ' ..V. fr
O In the upper left Primary Club clecomtes bikes for Homecoming and then collects children to ride
them for a display of school spirit Christmas trees light the Way for faculty members to attend the tea
given in their honor fcenter . . . Lower left shows Director s Conference and last half hour given over
to Primary Club . . . Guests choose foods at Valentine party in upper right While "Minnie" photographer
gets shots . . . In the lower right Virginia Webb watches while first graders paint their self-constructed
It Happened This Way
REGISTRATION day with Mr. Ran-
dall at his desk checking programs
of Jean Downing, Editor and Bob Schul-
theis, Business Manager . . . weill meet
Hfth hour every Monday . . . so it started.
Original plans are checked and re-
checked . . . staff is organized and work
begins . . . groups scheduled for pictures
. . . Mr. Buell, Lou, and camera a familiar
sight behind gym and about building.
Time out for Editor and Business Man-
ager to attend N.S.P.A. Convention in
Chicago . . . back with many new ideas
for building a super annual . . . then real
work to be done.
Budget is drawn to it income hoped
for . . . plans laid and dummy built at-
tempting to keep within Hnances . . . fail
. . . much changing and revision
. . . leaving out old stand bys to
. make way for new ideas.
The dummy is finally planned
and more pictures are needed
. . . Don Collins and Nickodem
ever on the go I. . . Party to be
covered . . . get Collins from
show . . . Sunrise scene wanted
. . . Nick will get up . . . Faculty
picture to get . . . Don must cut
a class . . . Cameras click to
catch students unawares.
Don and Nick, ace photographers for
both Minnie and the Purple, get nm-
terials in order for their next assign-
All the tall glrls 11118 up In ront
tllllllltll sound IZYIVIHO October when
Uonp pictures weie taken buck 0
k,, l ' , I ,I If
- Illen real
ll' lillllt gy.
HWS . , ,
fe ire neelel
, . Pam' Lok
1 Colin in
1 we inniel
up . . .halt
, Din must ein
Bolfom Row: Collins, Kendell, Barlow, Drewry
Downing, Mr. Randall. Second Row: Reisch,
Sundberg, Wolff, Henderson, Bower, Bisely,
Kallesrad, Bayer, Herreman. T011 Row: Du-
bats, Conner, Lee, Dettmann, Richardson,
Gauthier, Heyrman, Koeppen.
Business staff raising funds . . . students
get books from activity fees . . . Business
men to be contacted . . . organization
treasurers cornered . . . faculty mem-
beas forget purses . . . subscription money
"Minnie,' office scene of much activ-
ity . . . files strewn on tables and floor
. . . pictures being pasted . . . copy being
written and proofed . . . rewritten . . .
copy submitted to printers . . . pictures to
engravers . . . Women get "cards" . . .
men lack sleep . . . all grades drop.
ASTER vacation comes and all copy
is gone . . . a short breathing spell
follows until finished books arrive on
May 20 . . . Banquet held. in honor of
event . . . Books distributed and records
Editor mm' B1Lsi11ess Manager spend an
afternoon in the ojjice checking the
closed . . . School ends and 1938 "Minnie"
Mr. Randall sponsored another Min-
neiska which was edited by Jean Downing
ably assisted by her ever faithful right-
hand "mann Frances Herreman . . . Bills
paid by Bob Schultheis, whose assistants,
Gauthier, I-Ieyrman, and Hastreiter, col-
lected money . . . Best pictures in years
taken by Don Collins and Nickodem . . .
Mel Koeppen covered athletic events . . .
Jean Henderson detailed women athletes
. . . Organizations gathered together by
Bud Richardson . . . Faculty by John
Dettmann . . . Art work by Mildred Bar-
low and Betty Bower . . . Exchange by
Owen Lee . . . and t'real" miscellaneous
work by Drewry. Conner, Kallestad,
Sundberg, Reisch, Wfolff, Bisely, Biggin,
Bayer, and Dubats.
h f K l Marx Second Row' Tlaronson,
Bottom Row: Pester, Wolff, Heide, Kirby, Saduske, Bisely, Sc ae er, etter . .
Sherman Schmidt, Hoops, Koeppen, Bayer, Owczarski, Cox, Kreft, Webb, Davis, Downing. T019 Row: Yochum,
Graper, Upson, Wfeiss, Guetschow, Trovinger, Ransom, Dubats, Frank, Nye, Collins, Chase.
Isrft That Story in
THE QLD familiar chant of fifth hour
instructors, "Please put the ROYAL
PURPLES away," is no more . . . Hun-
dreds of admirers stood around with tears
streaming down grief-stricken faces while
the phrase was buried early in the first
semester . . . Early delivery Tuesday
mornings by the gray uniformed men of
Uncle Sam's postal service is believed to
be cause of death . . . Circulation Manager
Art Hoops scurries around to keep mail-
ing list up-to-date after grab-it-in-the-
corridor system is discontinued.
Editor-in-Chief 'Mary Ellen Pester
struggles through entire first semester
with six-page edition after Business Man-
ager Bill Dubats over-sells advertising for
four pages . . . Purp preserves tradition
by sponsoring Homecoming bon-fire
when Freshman administration decides to
drop it. , .,
Associated Collegiate Press Convention
in Chicago on October 14, 15, 16, 1937,
was attended by Mary Ellen Pester, Gene-
vieveflihronson, Mel Koeppen, and Bill
Dubats as representatives of Royal Purple
. . . Twodays of lectures . . ,Banquet . . .
Aragon . . . Field trips . . . Malloy Cover
Plant . . . Chicago Daily -News . . . Lake-
side Press . Station WGN . Chicago
Tribune . . . N.B.C. Studios . . . Awe in-
spiring doormen at Medinah Club . . .
Restaurants . . . Home again . . . What
did you do? . . . What did you see? . . .
We ain,t a sayin'.
New type face for headlines adds to
appearance of Ye Purp.
ENEVIEVE THRONSON takes over
as Editor-in-Chief for second semes-
ter . . . Louise Bayer is promoted to Man-
aging Editor . . . Art Hoops becomes Busi-
ness Manager as Art Ransom steps into
his shoes as Circulation Manager.
Sports Editor Mel Koeppen soars to
new journalistic high as Chick Agnew,s
gridders capture Southern Conference
Championship . . . Sports Editor Mel
Koeppen sinks to new low as W.S.T.C.
finish basketball season near the tail end.
Fish Net comes up full . . . 'tWho wrote
Fish Net this week," becomes battle cry
as Purple "Winchells" drag dirt through
the key hole . . . Bob Chase hides for two
Please read proof on this and sign your
initials at the bottom . . . Ink on your
hands . . . Isn't that story written yet?
. . . Wfhere is the dummy on page two?
Through all the excitement of collect-
ing the news, writing the stories, printing
the paper, and distributing the paper Mr.
Goff, Royal Purple sponsor, stands with
a calm smile on his face and acts as a
buffer or public relations diplomat be-
tween the staff, the student body, the
faculty, and the administration.
All caught up 011
proof rearling for the
minute . . . Adeline
Marx, and Evelyn
Sarluslle check 011 fil-
Heads of Hoe Purple
staff, Art Hoops,
Gen TZ7l'077S077, Bill
Dubnfs, emfl Mary
Ellen Pester, gather
rouml as Mr. Gojf
gets u new idea for
BAND IN CONCERT POSITION FITS ATHLETIC FII
Musicians Follow Young Directors
SO MANY members that there is a
shortage of uniforms . . . Ninety
pieces make an impressive showing When
they form a "WW, and stand at attention
While playing the Alma Mater.
Approximately eighty-five percent of
the entire number have participated in
state contests While in high school . . .
This preliminary training has raised the
standard of music. Sight reading of all
but Class A selections has been the aim
for the 1937-1938 band.
"Les Preludesv by Liszt and "Slavonic
Rhapsody" by Friedman were among the
best of the numbers practiced for the first
time this season.
Arrangements prepared by the Band
Directing class are used at rehearsals and
opportunity is given for student directors
to direct both their own arrangements
and others. These amateur band leaders
take charge of the directing at some foot-
ball games, and at the basketball tourna-
Band is supported by the college which
hires Mr. Mear as conductor and buys the
supply of music. One half credit per se-
mester is given to participants.
iOSmON..iATl'lLETIC FIELD BETTER THAN AUDITORUM
' we hm
A 1 -
TUDENT opinion seems to be that
"Mr. Mear is a swell director. The
results he gets go to prove they're right.
. Band membership includes the following stu-
dents: Clarinets: P. Berkholtz, Bierbaum, Cartier,
Davis, Doetze, Hartenberger, M. Henderson, Kra-
kow, Langager, Lee, Leffmgwell, M. Marsh, Mar-
tins, D. McKeever, G. Millis, Novak, R. Peterson,
Rose, Schultheis, M. Voegeli, and Wendt.
T Flutes: Drewry, Tubbs, and Robinson.
' Trombones: Brown, Dettmann, Erickson, Feath-
erstone, V. Johnson, Lowe, Reynolds, and Spencer.
Cornets: Arand, Barker, Besse, Bilkey, Boutelle,
Boyd, R. Collins, Deininger, Dettinger, Graske,
Hetts, G. Keuler, McMahon, Nelson, and Winn.
Horns: Bahr, Clason, Doering, Hayes, H. Hen-
derson, Pounder, Powell, and Todd.
Tenor Saxajibones: R. Berkholtz, Scharine, Si-
monson, and Wiedenhoeft.
Alto Saxapbones: Boltz, Buchholtz, Chalberg,
Christiansen, Glassco, Krause, and Thomas.
Baritones: Biedron, Hoefs, Torrey, and Vorpahl.
Percussion: Bromley, T. Graham, Kerr, Mears,
Tubas: Klein, Mikkelson, Olson, Sullivan.
' Bass: Capper, Gauthier.
Bassoon: C. Keuler.
Dram Majors: Anderson, Hinkle, Drewry, and
Freshmen cornetisis show their power at early
football games . . . Later gathering some W.S.T.C.
spirit to parade the Main Street after big viciory.
-- K' --Q -1-,uf .H .. 5,-:X-fr .- ,Yr-5 a-1-'z -,sg --1, , ,3 Pg,-vw --fgfr' '
Public Appearances No ovelt
EN MFIDDLESU backed-up by five
cornets, six clarinets, three trombones,
two. saxes, three flutes, a bass, an oboe,
drums, and piano . . . don,t forget Q'Bis"
and her French Horn . . . diligently go
over the first eight bars of 'tThe Firefly"
. . . must have this ready by Friday night
to play at the Dance Recital . . . got to
have one new number.
So it is for the members of Orchestra
. . . rehearsals every Wednesday at 4
o,clock . . . Play more than any other
musical organization of school . . . High
School Operetta . . . regular Thespian pro-
ductions . . . Lecture Course Association
. . . Dance Recital . . . Senior Class Play
. . . Assembly Program . . . and finally
Commencement exercises . . . "Pit" or-
chestras of theatres have nothing on this
group . . . Members get free admission to
broadening educational events.
Organized about eighteen years ago
with our Dr. Lee directing . . . member-
ship more than doubled since then . . .
now have forty members . . . brass instru-
mental soloists from band . . . Play best
of classical music . . . outstanding this
year was Miss Bisbee,s horn solo in music
from opera "Carmen" . . . also in "Fire-
flyv from production by same name writ-
ten by Rudolph Friml.
'HOUGH they play more, they receive
no compensation and little recogni-
tion . . . Thespian members showed ap-
preciation by putting on a benefit show
proceeds to go to Qrchestra . . . material
wealth no so large but the spirit was there.
S. E. Mear . . . commonly called "Ed-
die" . . . is responsible for Hne work of
group . . . attends every rehearsal and
drills players . . . Public appearances are
not for him . . . student directors . . . Ar-
loine Wright, Doris Drewry, Anna Buch-
holtz lead in public.
Iron! Row Brunk Fleming Hull Marsh Chapc Hanchman Tubbs Drewry Skxbrek Sylvester Biedron Ner
bong Reid Kculer Bahr Back Row Buchholtz Glassco Mr Mcar Wiedenhoeft Dettmann Brovsn Erickson
Niartcns C1pper Bierbaum Peterson Bllkey Demmger Bessc Nelson Reese Graske
4 I 5 1 r a 9 s 1 x 1 9 s v '
" ' . : ' Y '
a x a x 3 . , , , , ,
4 Q 1 1 y Q s 1 1 1 y .
, , .,..,...v.......... . we-.L nn-,.,-...-,,,. ..f,,,. , .--.....-L .-.......,.-. V...-,, ,- .i .V l- I '
llltn , It
0 In Hlllic
. . . mareriil
in was there.
Q: cal-ed "ld-
ime rorl ol
more . . . lf'
- A ,.
Front Row: Eugen, J. Hahn, Johnson, Krumdick, Norton, Nerbc-vig. Back Row: A. Hahn, Pitzner, Arnold,
Quaerna, XVright, Duf'Hn, Rendall, Sylvester.
P I A N O C L U B
Friendly Audience Develops Poise
EMEMBER how you shivered and
trembled when it came your turn
to perform in the yearly music recital?
. . . That's one bit of ill-luck that won't
overtake these musicians . . . playing be-
fore each other gives them poise . . . As
a result, being a guest artist at the Feder-
ation Twilight Concert presents no buga-
boos . . . in fact, it becomes a treat.
just a suggestion to every longing
freshman who has wandered past Bassett
House and wondered what was inside . . .
learn to play the piano and then join Piano
Club . . . you'll have the opportunity to
spend every other Sunday night within
the sacred portals . . . And it isn't every
Clay you can play on a grand piano! Of
course, you have to put your fingers in
the right places . . . Not so easy as it looks,
some of the less talented have discovered.
T ISN'T ALL a matter of putting your
sharps and flats where they belong
however . . . Mrs. Ferris and Mrs. Pritchett
act as patronesses . . . A freshmen tea at
Bassett House in the fall . . . Welcoming
back the original members at Homecom-
ing with a reception and music fest . . .
Getting a little constructive knowledge
of "Who wrote what and whenf,
First semester Jane Hahn was presi-
dentg Ruth Quaerna, vice-president, and
Mabel Engen, secretary-treasurer. Febru-
ary saw Marcella Nerbovig take over the
gavel, Alice Hahn become vice-president,
and Frances Arnold, secretary-treasurer.
Miss O'Malley was one of the original
members of the Piano Club and she is still
acting in the capacity of sponsor most
- . 1'-v-6,-.f-fn. f-1 f-11 , L. ..E,..-- U. 5-5.-1---n-:
Botiom Row: Reisenauer, Newman, Reese, Hoops, Benzel, Oldham, Harbort, Demerath, Hyatt, Graske, Besse,
Kline, Thomas, Kallies. Second Row: Bilkey, Gilman, Dubats, Anderson, Muir, Uphoff, Chase, Featherstone,
Jasperson, McCoy, Johnson. Tlairrl Row: Hafeman, Nicholas, R. Lee, Leffingwell, Nelson, Hoefs, Heyrman, Scharf,
Bertodatto, O. Lee, Schultz, Peterson. T011 Row: Loomer, Vfelkos, Gauthier, Sugden, McKeever, Langen, Dettmnnn,
Hinkle, Carpenter, Teske, DeGraff, Lean, Tesmer.
i'Swing Band' Side Line of Male
EADY? . . . "Don,t sing like a bunch
of sissies-I want a chorus of men!"
And Mr. Sayre certainly gets what he
wants . . . Shows the power of mind over
matter . . . Fifty extremely male voices
all booming out on "We Three Kingsv
helped make the Christmas tableau a wide-
awake performance. p
Requirements seem to be more rigid
than ever with tryouts coming at -the
end of a six weeks training period . . .
Takes a pretty good voice to make the
Chorus. Robert Bilkey, presidentg John
Dettmann, vice-president, Allan Har-
bort, secretary, Harry Sugden, treasurer,
and Kenneth Peterson, librarian, oflicered
the songsters this season. Mr. Randall kept
up the morale by getting concert dates,
organizing a mixer with Choral Club,
and generally being around topcheck on
Swing bands are the latest side line for
these men And Bill Reisenauer bright
ens up any party with Little Nell Con
certs in the Various high schools round
about where the fellows firmly convinced
a good many senior girls as to Whitewater
being the only college . . . Maybe it was
the effect of the white jackets. But who
wouldn't be inspired by "Come on Home"
. "Dance My Comradesf, and "Dedi-
cation" . . . Any girl's heart would throb
at the melting tones of "Do You Remem-
berv . . . And for a little comedy relief,
'EAMING up with Choral Club for a
'mixer proved a lot of fun . . . preceded
by an appearance for Kiwanis Club . . .
Later, dancing in the Gym, identified by
notes . . . hard on some of these steady
daters who had to go their separate ways
for one night.
Edith Kallies is the accompanist. Bob
Bilkey Bill Tesmer, Chappy Leffingwell
and Henry DeGraff make up the quar
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
Music in Purple and
LEAK, sustained tone . . . perfect har-
mony and blending of voices . . .
characterizing A Cappella Choir becomes
an endless paean of praise with emphasis
on the adjectives. Perhaps it's the two
hours of practice per week that does it,
but when those forty seven students in
purple and white robes sound out "Praise
Supported by the members with fifty
cents a month dues . . . money used for
new music and to help buy robes . . . Re-
hearsals held on Mondays at four oiclock
and Wednesdays during Band hour at one
Sunday night trips to Lake Geneva, Be-
loit, Janesville, and other surrounding
towns to present concerts takes up most
of the spring . . . "Music of Lifev . . . "In
a Monastery Gardenv . . . "Lo, a Voice"
. . . 'tMr. Banjo" . . . Every rehearsal a real
workout in preparation for public ap-
NCORPORATING one of their songs
-"Roll, Chariot, Roll"-into a "Geor-
gia Camp Meetingi' won A Cappella sec-
ond place at Stunt Night . . . took two
days to remove blackening . . . For a little
recreation they had a Sweater Party
which turned into an operation scene
with Mil Barlow doing the dissecting and
giving a most educational demonstration
of the affair.
Kenneth Lean is president, Virginia
Marsh, vice-president, Arthur Koenig,
business manager, Jane Hahn, secretary-
treasurer, Theresa Charles, librarian, and
Sally Hoy, Royal Purple reporter. Mr.
Paul McMains directs the choir and Dr.
Glenn Nelson is the sponsor.
Bottom Row: 'Reid Hahn Gibbons Plctts Buchholtz, Smith, Schroeder, Dunbar, Adamson. Svcoml Raw: Barlow, Bfl-H1SVflCl,
Hoy, Schley, Mr. McMains, Dr. Neison, Nizrbovig, Richards, Wfinters, Hickey. Tbiml Row: Pippel, Marslk juntwy?1tC, ?JfSl'lflll-
Kallies, Wright, Williams, Hull, Charles, Krueger. Fourth Row: Bottomley, SylVeSt6r, Bilkey, Gilmilny JO HSOI1, 1 Ulf, CKCYSOIL
Koenigs, Hafeman. T011 Row: Lewein, Besse, Pope, Tesmer, DCG1'21ff, I-CHD, MCKCCVBF, Dfffmnlm-
Boffom Row: Fisher, Ollmann, Gyland, Onsrud, Blair, Pedley, Pitzner, Schreiber. Second Row: McLernon, XVeber, Kittleson,
Brobst, Kallestad, Anderson, Grapentine, Holm, Orlicky. Third Row: Vincent, Hahn, Hurlbut, McBride, Engen, Brunswick,
Lauer, Davis, Ames, Gunderson. T011 Row: Fosterling, Kirby, Conner, Wfentzel, Christiansen, Wright, McGrath, Brockhaus,
Lean, Chalberg, Gardiner.
Qld But New
LD CHORALISTS could not get
along without singing when Miss
Baker,s original Choral Club was left un-
organized last fall . . . Appealed to Mr.
Sayre who undertook to reorganize the
group . . . also directs Men's Chorus . . .
Thirty-eight members chosen under lead-
ership of Mabel Engen, president, lone
Qnsrud, vice-president, and Selma Kal-
Limited to women's voices as always . . .
sing unaccompanied . . . specialize in
sweet, melodic type of music . . . 'tMother
Goose Suite" . . . "Calm is the Night" by
Bohm . . . "Gypsy Love Songu by Victor
Herbert . . . "Dreaming of My Old Home
Sweet Homev by Oil-Iara . . . "By the
Bend of the River" by Edwards . . . "Sere-
naden by Schubert. p
Appear in public in concerts and as-
sembly program . . . Joined forces with
Merfs Chorus to put on Joint Spring Con-
cert before large audience.
NOT AT ALL backward in social ac-
tivity . . . Get-together Party with
Men's Chorus on January 18 . . . Stunt
night with television showing broadcast
. . . and Little Boy Blue who displayed
magic . . . music from bugle without
touching it to his lips . . . did take honors
though . . . Spring formal held in con-
junction with other musical organiza-
"Morrie" Sayre produces pleasing
sounds from group of girls . . . a bit bash-
ful before them . . . used to directing
men . . . Also leads glee clubs and choir
at City High . . . Amateur Broadcaster in
spare time . . . has aided much in putting
over W.S.T.C. hour from W.C.L.O. at
I l i
Boifom Row: Richardson, Locke, J. I. Henderson, Goelzer, Miss Jordalcn, Edwards, Kleppe, Florence Arnold
Reid. Second' Row: Adamson, Langager, Ellis, Roherty, Weidenhoeft, Schroeder, Gerlach, Trost, Dunbar, Simonson.
Tbirrl Row: Mickelson, R. Kittleson, Arloine NVright, Hahn, Krumdick, Nerbovig, Dettinger, McGary, Krueger.
Fourth Row: Hetts, Gibbons, Hellerud, Frances Arnold, Hull, Hickey, Arians, Krueger, Schley. Fifth Row: Marsh
Moe, Charles, Deininger, Brunsvold, M. Henderson, Hensel, Baeseman, Bayer. Top Row: Vorpahl, Drewry, Hol-
lister, A. Wright, Hammarlund, Fleming, Heide, Marshall, Knudtson.
First ln Time and Qualit
ORE competition by the minute . . .
droves of gals try out for Hrst round
. . . winners back again for a second at-
tempt . . . the fifty who slide through
know their notes.
Tuesdays at four o'clock music begins
to trickle out of the music room . . . "The
Storm" and "The Echo" in descriptive
style . . . "Emite Spiritumn for the more
serious side . . . "Shortnin' Breadv . . .
"Little Wooden Soldiers" . . . singing
soft and sweet.
Treasurer collects fifty cents dues and
Treble Clef holds a mixer in the W.S.G.A.
rooms early in first semester . . . Excuses
for meetings don't hold water if credit is
Wanted . . .I full attendance every time.
,Christmas tableau . . . audience soothed
by 'tThe Virginfs Lullaby'7 . . . Treble Clef
joins with all musical organizations in
ARKY quartette furnish rhythm for
a blackened crowd to dance the Big
Apple for Stunt Night . . . Cheerful worm
peers out of enormous apple in back-
ground . . . 'tThe Magnolia Room" broad-
casts . . . samples of the better and worse
forms of trucking . . . Plans for spring
formal in combination with other musi-
cals . . . Annual spring concert source of
much worry . . . usual success and praise
Election of officers at first meeting . . .
Mary Hull gets presidency . . . Theresa
Charles, vice-president, Grace Marsh,
secretary-treasurer, and Gretchen Ham-
marlund acquiresthe librarian's job . . .
Arloine Wright at the piano and Miss
Jordalen waving the baton.
S01 oists Sing
Charles, Marsh, Wright,
Drewry, Tesmer, Lean.
OU HAVE to know your do-re-mi's
to belong to this bunch of singers . . .
Every individual must be a soloist in his
own right for each part has a distinct
melody. Every Friday afternoon you can
hear them practice in Mr. McMains'
studio . . . Singing a cappella around a
table, practicing for their spring concert
tour. They not only perform at all A
Cappella Choir concerts but carry on a
tour of their own.
EEP discussions on everything from
the latest methods in finger printing
down to the "present economic setupv
. . . at first a very private affair with
"men only" meetings . . . Growth in in-
terest along with the advent of the
feminine element . . . Holds its sessions in
the High School and seems to pack them
in . . . Gerald Muir is presidentg Melvin
Koeppen, vice-presidentg Della Garfoot,
secretaryg Harold Meyer, publicity chair-
man. Mr. Wellers sponsors the group.
Front Row: Brunsvold,
Erickson, Muir, Koeppcn,
Meyer. T017 Row:
Cappcr, Mr. Wellers, L.
Peterson, Bellas. Q
'iomi at all
but carry gig
.. ,.. .:.., .-
. i xyxxljg,
. is mal UL
.,, -'ew W"
X.. lit. .1-
1 1- ' ..l.
. wi.-in ,ri
Bottom Row: Drewry, Downing, Henderson, Reasa, Vindedahl, Grandall, Roherty, Rick, Stone. T011 Row: Biggin,
Meyer, Arnold, Christiansen, Millis, Broughton, Bierbaum, Anderson, Charles, Wilbcr, Veum, Gibbons, Chape,
Cartier, Bromley, Dahle,
A Government of the People
N SPITE of the opinion of the mascu-
line portion of the school, W.S.G.A.
has done more this year than enforce the
eleven o'clock rule.
In May the Council settled down to the
big business of the moment-getting
ready for the fall rush. First, there was
the matter of householders to be enter-
tained at tea . . . banqueting old council
members at Aunt Mattie's . . . inspecting
rooms . . . rewriting the handbook . . . and
scheduling an orchestra for the irst mixer.
Six months later . . . A treasury de-
pleted by 5185, but a completed set of
W.S.G.A. rooms as a result. The bulletin
board cleaned up . . . under protest . . .
Six more members added to the Council
for better representation and less work
per capita . . . A mend guaranteed in
every stocking by the big sale on needles
Jean Henderson is president, Doris
Drewry, vice-president, Irene Reasa, sec-
retary, and Jean Downing, treasurer.
HE MONTHLY Women's Meetings
with speakers . . . Miss Zoe Bayliss,
Dean at U. of W., Leon Pescheret, na-
tionally famous etcher, and Miss Mabel
Mannix, Dean at Marquette, rated in-
terested audiences . . . Musical talent from
school to supplement.
January brought the introduction of
the House Council . . . organized for
"better relationshipsn and a place to air
complaints . . . One girl from each room-
ing house elected to attend meetings . . .
Also sponsored by Miss Goodhue, a
mighty efhcient jack-of-all-trades.
Mail service, a lost and found depart-
ment, messenger service, paper salesmen,
. . . W.S.G.A. strives to please.
Thespian oiiicers elected at biennial
intervals . . . Front Row: Stone,
Biggin, Kittleson, Reisch. Back
Row: Downing, Demerath, Hen-
sel, Bennin, Dettmann, Kendall.
Music. Lights, Curtain I
"Be here at six oicloclc sharp, ready to start
makeup-and bring your own smocklv . . .
means Thespianis ahout to put on one of its
productions. . i
IMITED to a membership of sixty . . .
dues of fifty cents per semester . . .
Earn admission by doing one hundred
points of work in ushering, typing manu-
scripts, participating in studio produc-
tions, doing research . . . Initiation early
in each semester.
First and third Wednesdays, meetings
are held at seven o'clock . . . one act plays,
readings, reports on lighting, costuming,
etc., make up the programs . . . Thespian
formal in beginning of March . . . sea
shells and silver lights . . . Johnny Kurtz's
Grchestra for music . . . Services in light-
ing, staging, makeup, judging, and other
dramatic Work free for the asking from
"Fresh Fields" met approval in Octo-
ber . . . sophisticated comedy with an
English atmosphere . "Murder in Re-
hearsalv came just before Christmas-
audience appreciated being fooled . -. .
Whole club busy for Weeks getting, the
furniture gilded and hunting for old
music in order to get the background for
"Fashion', . Second semesterplansin-
cluded -"Bird in Handv--more serious
than any 'play produced earlier inthe
year. . , . , -
Irma Biggin wasipresidentu first semes-
ter, Don Demerath, vice-president, Gen-
eva Stone, secretary, Ellen Hensel, treas-
urer, and Jean Downing, Royal Purple
reporter . . . Second semester Jean Kittie-
son was elected president, Anna Lou
Reisch, vice-president, Myrtle Bennin,
secretary, John Dettmann, treasurer, and
Jeannette Kendell, Royal Purple reporter.
0 Revirviu g Ellen Hensel in an early scene from "Fresh Fieldsi' are jean Henderson and
Don Demerath C upper leftj . . . A peasant costume designed hy the Dramatics Arts class
is displayed to Thespian members at the upper right . . . Removing makeup usediin
Murder zn Rehearsal"-Carl H afeman, Bill Duhats, Earl Krause, and Harold Meyer find
quarters somewhat cramped in the pictu' t th i ' A
re a e center right In the picture at the
center left, the props committee gets together for some constructive work on gilding
,, ' ff - .v -
furniture . H. . Fashion' players wazt 'their cues in the wings at dress rehearsal . . .
Larry Troulnger shows Gih Anderson h t k
preparation for a play at the lower left.
i 96 1
Ow 0 wor the lights for the auditorium in
1-fi ll Ein!
M M- Sm
iw Rehab EIL
L ezrher mn
4 . A 'fidillf
51 HEHSC1 W
, ,535 C
WHITEWATER FORENSIC ASSOCIATION
FRIEND "Doc" Evans received notice
of question . . . Miss Thatcher immedi-
ately began digging through Readers
Guide for references . . . Debate 245 class
assignment to bring in five good refer-
ences pro or con . . . lists began to be com-
piled . . . Literary Digest 123:3-E6, '37
. . . Monthly Labor Review 42:121-15-
My. '36 . . . Survey Graphic 24:159-64-
N. ,34 . . . etc .... etc .... etc.
The first debate meeting is called . .
Wednesday at 4 p.m. in room E 1 . . .
veteran debaters and large crop of prom-
ising frosh . . . "Doc,' discusses proposi-
tion . . . many possibilities he claims . . .
at 5 p.m. students leave all pepped up for
good season . . . library crowded . . . more
references and arguments gathered. More
squad meetings . . . questions and answers
Thirteen Colleges Repregentf
presented . . . old debaters begin to form
opinions . . . new members get more and
more bewildered . . . After much work
actual practice debates are scheduled
. . . All kinds of cases offered . . . all of
them are unbeatable until the first trial
. . . revision follows and cases line up
. . . school takes a "beating" on cards
for speeches and rebuttal notes..
REAL action finally appears . . . Du-
bats and Harvey travel to Illinois
Wesleyan University at Bloomington to
represent Whitewater in a discussion con-
test . . . January 14 and 15, eight debaters
travel to Normal, Illinois, to take part in
Hrst Debate Tournament of season . . .
Dubats, Harvey, Muir, Meyer, Spencer,
Bennin, Williams, and Hayes make trip.
Bollom Row: Groelle, Webster, Garfoot, Goers, james, Dubats, Norton, Dr. Evans. Secolzzl Row: Haines, Spencer,
Bennin, Martens, Kuhn, Welkes, Schultheis, Mitby, Meyer, Hayes, Grzipentine, Powell, Heyder, Kreft. T011 Row:
Muir, Wfilliams, O. Lee, Wilber, Dettmann, Harvey, Owen Lee, Goodman, Hafeman.
' get mllfignd
if much Worl
Tred , I l ,M
Afllf lust mr
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'MSN OU Ulla
Qpears . , , DU.
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Rlisented at Local Tourney
Final preparations being made for local
tournament on February 18 and 19 . . .
"Doc" dashing around . . . Mrs. Dahle
finding rooms . . . entries coming in . . .
judges to locate . . . preliminaries of local
Discussion Contest to arrange . . . Dubats
finally chosen to represent Whitewater at
The day arrives . . . about 150 students
arrive to debate . . . Hrst round held on
Friday afternoon after general meeting in
Auditorium . . . fraternity pledges going
through "hell" week act as time-keepers
. . . banquet at Aunt Mattie's Friday eve-
ning . . . Freshmen sponsor mixer in honor
of debaters . . . three rounds of debate
held Saturday with Discussion Contest
concluding activities . . . U. of W. Frosh
take Kiwanis plaque for winning most
debates . . . handsome Mr. MacShane of
Wheaton won Discussion cup . . . schools
represented were Augustana, Wheaton,
De Kalb, and Illinois Normal from Illi-
nois, and River Falls, Cshkosh, Carroll,
Lawrence, Marquette Teachers, Ripon,
Platteville, U. W. Frosh, and White-
Water . . . it was the third annual Debate
Tournament and bigger than ever before.
REPARATIONS for final "shots,'
follow . . . Senior Debaters go to tour-
nament at St. Thomas College at St. Paul
. . . Dubats, Harvey, Muir, Olaf Lee,
Gauthier, and Schultheis made trip with
Dr. Evans and Dr. Webster March 7, 8,
Junior debaters . . . those who have had
no competition before . . . go to Madison
March 25 and 26.
Activities conclude in April with the
Annual Forensic Banquet and presenta-
Dr. Evans :zcis as cbair1m11z at the Touriza-
11ze1zt ba1zq1ief, held at Aunt Mazflicfs, Feb-
rmzry 18. Lower piczfurc' shows the riebafers
who 77111676 fha' Normal, Illinois trip in Ian-
mzry. Scbultbeis, Gzmtbier, and Lee get tbcir
cases in order for the St. Paul fofmznmmzf
at the lower right.
tion of "W" keys to debaters and orators.
Successful season lead by Dr. Evans
and newly appointed assistant Dr. Web-
ster . . . Officers were Harry Paul, presi-
dent, Elmer Scharf, vice-president, and
Vinetta Spencer, secretary and treasurer.
Bottom Row: Haines, Sundberg, Duflin, Gilman, Brunsvold, Dettmann, Chase, Dubats. Second Row: Wolif, DuBois,
Snyder, Engen, Lloyd, Reisch, Stock, Schmidt, Reid, J. Powell, B. Powell, Adamson. Third Row: Horkan, Meuler,
Lau, Langenhan, Duerst, Wfright, L. Christiansen, R. Christianson, Bayer, Schley, Elfers, A. Christiansen. T011 Row:
Uphoff, Muir, Koeppen, Mr. Wellers, McKeever, Teske, Hafeman, Kopp, Nelson.
Friends, Romans, and Countrymen
HE FALL picnic at the Lake Kosh-
'konong cottage of Mr. C. H. Wellers,
Pythian Forum sponsor, was a huge suc-
cess true to its usual form . . . No "blow-
outs" or "flat-tiresv to mar a good time
this year. -
Pythian sponsors State High School
Debate and Declamatory Contest under
the co-chairmanship of Carl Hafeman
and John Dettmann . .A . Debate team
meets Marquette . . . Members participate
in oratory at Madison . . . Forum sponsors
school programs over radio station
WCLO under directioniof' Mr. C. H.
Wellers who originated broadcasts in
President Gladys Brunsvold calls for
suggestions for social functions . . . Pro-
gram Chairman Bob Chase suggests com-
bination party and dance . . . Publicity
Chairman Edson Gilman moves that it
be held at Guild Hall . . . Secretary and
Treasurer John Dettmann develops writ-
er's cramp recording minutes . . . Vice-
president Bill Dubats attends a meeting.
ECOND semester finds Program
Chairman Lorraine Christiansen de-
vising programs to further Pythian For-
um objective of developing good speech
habits and instilling self-confidence in
members . . . President Alfred Teske ab-
sents himself to give fair-haired Louise
Bayer a chance to conduct a meeting . . .
Publicity man Carl Hafeman misses his
cue when Secretary and Treasurer Mary
Kay Stocks sets record for short minutes
due to rank-and-file 'eagerness to hear
Gertrude Zirbes tell of Florida trip.
Spring picnicveifects temporary cure
of spring-fever . . . Yes, they went swim-
Current Problems Discussed
EVERY Sunday night a group of college
students get together at the Congre-
gational church . . . Student leaders dis-
cuss current problems of college or eco-
nomic angle . . . Pilgrim Fellowship orig-
inally called Christian Endeavor . . .
reorganized eight years ago, adopting
Rev. and Mrs. Mitchell entertain at
supper in the gym . . . Mr. Matayoshi,
Japanese student from Milton College,
speaks . . . interest in foreign affairs in-
Attendance drops off . . . revived by
home made ice cream at minister,s home
Membership list picks up
Sent invitation to Wesley Foundation
for joint social meeting in "Cong"
church . . . Eager acceptance . . . Dancing
on April Fools Day in gym.
MR. LEEDS JULICK tells of situation
in Japanese schools at present time
. . . Member of the American Board of
missionaries to Japan.
President Dorothy Nachreiner busy
smoothing out difliculties and contacting
speakers . . . Iola McLernon finds the
vice-president has work to do . . . Bank
account low but Mary Kay Stock keeps
accurate account of minutes . . . party
situation gets acute blow when Mildred
Barlow acquires teaching job in Febru
ar Larry Trovinger takes over her
ob Sponsorship by Mr Daggett
B0fl0l1 Row Stock Barlo Nachre ner H s Trost MCG ry S ani Row Me1rs Pro ty B u k Holt Mc
Lerno Top Row Sk brek McLean Trov ger McCoy Johnso
Ill l V .
J . .
1, I a W, i , aa, i il . vc 1 I - U U U f n v Zi '
n. : i , , In , , H-
'Shipmates Foreverv is Theme
OUNGEST church organization sails
through first anniversary with flying
colors . . . October marks initial birthday
of Lutheran Synodical Conference Stu-
dents . . . Increased membership to forty
. . . everyone present on second and
fourth Thursdays to start meetings in
St. John's Evangelical Lutheran Church
L.S.C.S. revives box social and com-
bines hard times party for social evening
. . . decorated boxes deceiving to fellows
who had that "certain" girl all picked out
. . . A trip around the world . . . visiting
the various countries, sampling each par-
ticular favorite national food . . . Hikes
to Warner's cabin . . . sledding and skat-
ing were but a few of the events carried
out by the council.
OCIAL events were not the only ac-
tivity of the group, for the members
eagerly awaited the first meetings of the
month when panel discussions on religious
views and viewpoints were held . . . Sun-
day evening cooperative boarding club
organized second semester . . . food pre-
pared by committees . . k. fellowship and
K'Shipmates Forever" was the theme at
the June banquet . alumni as guests
of honor. T
Elmer Scharf is president, Harold
Vieth, vice-president, Irmagard Messer-
schmidt, secretary - treasurer, Louise
Bayer, program, and Mr. M. Tice,
sponsor, with Rev. Loeper a willing
Botlom Row: Stcger, Meuler, Langenhan, Bergmann, Tenn, Nuernberg, Lau. Second Row: Wawirka, Anderson,
Pitzner, Frey, Doering, Meyer, Messerschmidt. Tbirrl Row: Frances Arnold, Bayer, Rev. F. W. Loeper, Mr. Tice,
S h f S h f L e, Hafeman, Frank. Top Row: Liske, Yankow,
Marks, Florence Arnold. Fourffy Row: Hoops, c ae er, c ar , e
Meyer, Guetschow, Teske, Menzel, Vieth.
Representatives to Conference
N ABUNDANCE of men raised the
membership of L.S.A. to forty-five
this year . . . Lutheran group flourished
on campus since 1935 . . . Dr. Lee took
over the sponsorship during the absence
of Miss Benson the first semester. i
Dinner at the church in honor of new
members the iirst event in September . . .
Meeting Reverend and Mrs. Rasmussen
and getting acquainted with sponsor and
members occupies evening.
Five enthusiastic members sent to the
Regional Conference at Stout Institute,
Menomonie . . . Geneva Stone, Lyle John-
son, Carol Herwig, Marjorie StritZel, and
Virgene Vindedahl coming back with the
usual convention "line" . . . Dr. and Mrs.
Lee entertained at the church with donuts
N INNOVATION this year . . .
L.S.A. attends church in a body the
first Sunday of each month. Meetings
held every other Sunday night at the
Series of six student discussion rou s
on "Youth Actionv formed the program
for the major portion of the year . . .
Christmas party, sleighride, spring ban-
quet . . . lots of hard Work for committees
and fun for everyone else.
The bi-monthly meetings are led by
Carol I-Ierwig, president, Geneva Stone,
Vice-president, Eldora Fleming, secretary
and treasurer, Carol Jacobson, librarian,
and Gladys I-Iellerud, publicity chairman.
Rev. Rasmussen gave of his time freely
and helped to make both the meetings
and social events successful.
b S com! Row: Martens, Gates, Strirzel Ner
Boilom Row: Ste-ne Mickelson, Freitag, Nelson, Hanchman, Jaco son. c' .
bovig, M. Nelson. Third Row: Swanson, Fleming, Knudtson, Johnson, M21rSl111l1, HCYWIS- TOP ROW: Hafndefl Fritz
Engelstad, Jackson, Hoefs.
Early Breakfasts Featured
PICTURES about to be taken for Min-
nie . . . President sees majority of
student body milling around . . . "Those
who have their picture taken must pay
their dues - "eighty members come
through with seventy ive cents to set at-
A model meeting tried out after speech
by Rev. Tanner, Head of Catholic Youth
Movement of Milwaukee . . . Club tries
"better books for college students--.H
Dr. Paul Mundie of Marquette, guest
speaker at Thanksgiving Communion
Breakfast . . . After attending church in
a body the spiritually encouraged multi-
tude come back to Domestic Science
rooms for bodily sustenance . . . Food
prepared by student committees meets
approval of seventy two early risers . . .
Similar affair carried out at Easter.
W.S.G.A. rooms set aside second and
fourth Tuesdays for meetings . . . Presi-
dent Cecile Logic introduces Mr. Phil
Grau, chairman of the Lecture Bureau.
Mc'rcier's Thanksgiving breakfast . . .
Dr. Paul Mundie of Marquetzfe speaks
to 77l6'l1Zbl'1'S amz' guests.
MUCH social life after serious discus-
sions . . . Hi-ho-the-derry-oh" rings
through lower hall . . . adjourning to the
Girls' Gym for the Big Apple and music
Tracing the "Goff Geneologyv back to
the days of "Sitting-Bulball-the-time-
runningv rated them third rank at Stunt
Night . . . Don Demerath hunts for twins
in historic family . . . Kentuckian garb
meets approval of judges . . . Bill Car-
penter takes on forty years and marries
Big formal of the winter . . . Mercier
decorates Men's Gym with Christmas
trees and lights . . . Joe BergReno and his
Orchestra furnish rhythm . . . For first
time in past decade proit appears.
Cecil Logic is presidentg Dorothy Mc-
Keever, secretary, and NVilliam Carpenter
a combination vice-president and treas-
urer. Mrs. Fricker sponsors the group and
brings forth novel ideas for ambitious
committees to work out.
TOP PICTURE-Bottom Row: Hanauska, Adamski, Hickey, Christianson, Horkan, Essmann, Ketterl,
Bisely. Second Row: Cronin, Brennan, Cox, Fleming, Haines, Bullock, Godfrey. Third Row: Keegan,
Gaskell, Collins, Baisch, Gibbons, Krumdick, Ketter, Garfoot. Fonrffa Row: Hastreiter, Dumphy, Cox,
Buchholtz, Graham, Goodman, Korpal. T011 Row: Dubats, Heyrman, Gauthier, Carpenter, Foley, Anich,
BOTTOM PICTURE-Botiom Row: Winn, McKeever, Sunclberg, McBride, Mullen, R. Stoik, T. Stoik,
Rick. Second Row: Schreiber, Lewis, May, Vfendt, Zafis, Roherty, Sturtevant. Tbirzz' Row: C. Logic, Will,
Vogel, Saduske, Stieber, Owczarski, Quaerna, Schley. Fourlfa Row: Roherty, E. Schoenmann, V. Schoen-
mann, Jost, Specl, Patack, McMahon. T017 Row: Sullivan, G. Logic, Nicholas, Winn, Mclieever, J. Mullen,
I 105 J
f ' V , , . . .., ,. .1.--. -- . .A ' 1 fi.,q,:- .ffauz-4. ,,,,.,ee.,rffJ, Q'-iw-:-:fsamf 'F -T
er S Sgng VS L
tenn. plflg th
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fre ay in Furnish' Celeblfa,
C In CVC 111 'Ee th
Cal Chu fY mong usher e Cen
fch . SGthe if -
t in 'G' Ctr' St
Xchan Ing 2,
knowter the IT9'2
they "-E SS' Youli' "'Af
pecesgjecidergl Ing upga liidgthogfsia Semes-
lnto fy e 3 div- . flend ,S sho
817Oups' ' Nine1S10n of Shlp theuld
to plan Efrlmembelabor WC:
Cetings 1'S dividgci
bcockbaos, oersn, Yarnnsvokk, 'Bowan .
Tloifcl Row: Denixnger, Getbcb,
Yocons, Ddxnxnger, Brown,
TOY YXCT'JXkXLfBoHom Row: Ynbr, Hiers, Engcn, Pxfwfl,
Second Row: Aoamsfn, Em-L, Yekk, Ccemc, Yaocxonxky , bkggfxn, Yabbng.
ENS, Dnixn, Gavdxnec, YTmnqneis:eKn, Yoss, Anderson. Yourtb Row: DoT5o'xs,
Ynronswkck, Cbaoe, bennxn. Top Row: Pxben, Cbasc, Cooper, Efnerkcb, Dawnmnn, C.
YJOTTONT Y',CTUXkYafBofto1n, Row: Sonwd ako, Wvkbkagns, YTn:Xbni, Ylfdgbn, Yncbacdson, WUenvLeT, Yoimr-
Xing, Sc,kxXex,', Nicrgan. Sccoml Row: Xloegcb, Yoweb, Yiefieckocn, Kose, Wvoker, Leqnke, Xlccic, Lenskng, Sobn-
son. Third Row: Ykopd, Boyd, Song, Krueger, Tobbs, XfTenseX, boobs, NTkXes, Xkenoab. Fourth Row:
YTYQM, Xoxnnson, Qnnfnan, Txncsode, Lawrence, Tbofnoson, Xinxhns. Top Row: Xl.. Yczerson, K. Yeverson,
MCCXXXQ, Loofner, Y. Kscbaroson, Somsen, Hongeriord.
a "Model Wesley Programv . . . In other
Words, really being members of the
church and doing things.
An event like the sponsor getting mar-
ried can't be neglected . . . The cabinet,
unbeknown to Mr. Randall, planned a
Mock Wedding . . . to the touching
strains of the "Prisoner's Song," the
blushing bride accepted a doughnut as a
symbol of the impressive ceremony. A
serious moment followed and the Ran-
dalls received a lasting remembrance of
the occasion. Q 1 ,
ARNER'S Cabin . . . means a long
Walk, lots of food, and playing
"London Bridge" to some people . Q .
HalloWe'en party ended with the Vir-
ginia Reel . . . Carolling under a Decem-
ber moon . . . back to the church for eats
and to see Daddy Tice play Santa, Who
stated on reliable authority that 'tDella
Wants a davenport . . ."
The sleigh ride party with snow balling
and hot chili Bob Chase and Martha
Wesley basketball temn
Front Row Allen Bowym S0111se11 M1' R111zd11ll
Buck Row Lo0111e1 K111l1111s Cnpper T17l8SIl1dlK
Al flat lowm 1lglJf W6SlCyd71S fuk, t1111e 07lf at
the 11111111111 spimg 11167116 to wlzte 111 M11111e1sk11v
Al11111111 1e111e111be1111g the goorl times 0
PIEUIOIIS 301115 came back to 17101115 foo
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Kreft Win prize for best Valentine . . .
"Plea for Peacen gets honorable mention
at Stunt night.
Just another year When, in Mr. Ran-
dall's Words-"This is the best cabinet
We've ever had-" Irene Pippel is presi-
dentg John Truesdale, vice-president and
basketball captain, Catherine Deininger,
secretary, Joyce Tubbs, treasurer, Betty
Morgan, program chairman, Miriam
Ellis, social chairman, John Dettmann,
membership chairman, Gladys Bruns-
vold, publicity chairman, Kenneth Pet-
erson, music chairmang and Mabel Engen,
Candy making bee furnished both
party and cash . . . Sponsoring "Cf Hu-
man Heartsl' assures a spring picnic.
You've got to be on your toes to be a
Wesley member-they don't miss a thing!
Camera Enthusiasts Display Works
NE organization with more members
than it can accommodate . . . be-
cause of great popularity, Photography
Club membership had to be limited to
forty. Since there is a waiting list mem-
bers must be present at every meeting or
be dropped from the club.
Two days a week the club is allowed
complete use of the fully equipped dark
room for any work they wish to do in
preparation for the meetings held Wed-
nesday afternoons at four o'cloek.
Mr. Leon Pescheret, well known for
his work in designing for the Memorial
Union, spoke to the group during the
first semester. He stated, "As in art, the
more you practice photography the more
you will improve. The love for good pic-
tures must be your motive rather than
the money you get for doing them." For
other meetings students are requested to
become well acquainted on some phase of
photography and then report to the club.
An open forum discussion usually follows
such a report.
LANS made for a spring exhibition of
photographs which the members wish
to submit . . . Any number of pictures
may be entered but they must be
mounted to suit requirements. Last year
Mr. Pescheret was the judge, and the
prizes were S2 for the first prize and S1
for the second. A display of these pictures
is arranged on the bridge for the student
body to see.
Francis Brooks was president the first
semester, Ella Marks, secretary, and Les-
ter Deck, treasurer. Second semester
Donald Collins was elected president,
Irmagard Messersehmidt, secretary, Bar-
on Barker, treasurer, and Lowell Nicko-
dem, corresponding secretary. Mr. Prucha
has sponsored Photography Club since its
organization in 193 6.
Boflom Row: Marks, Messersehmidt, Norton, Stoik, Marshall, Snyder, Hellen. Svroml Row: Mr. Prucha, Collins,
Muir, Hake, Brooks, Nickodem, Sullivan, Barker. Third Row: Bcrtodatto, Kline, Krause, Kerr, Henderson, Deck, P.
Berkholtz. T011 Row: R. Berkholtz, Stobie, Welkos, Persson, Austin, Loomer, Laitala, Grenzow.
DELTA PSI OMEGA
Bottom Row: Demerath, Biggin, Henderson, Downing, Bowyer, Hastreiter, Hensel. Second Row: Dettmann, Tro-
vinger, Charles, Stone. Top Row: Krause, Peterson, Richardson, Wilber, Loomer, Herwig, Pester, Elfers.
Pla -Goers See "Tovarich'i 1
PECIAL abilities in drama or some
marked service to Thespian . . . these
are the requirements of Delta Psi Omega.
This. honorary fraternity made its first
Whitewater appearance in . 1929 with
twelve charter members. Miss Holcombe
was one of that Hrst group and she is still
the sponsor. i
In November the twenty-two mem-
bers journeyed to Milwaukee to see RTO-
varich" 'at the Davidson Theater . . .
Seeing Leontovich in the role of Grand
Duchess Tatiana proved to be a big thrill
. . . sitting up in the gallery with one pair
of opera glasses for eight people . . . going
to Toys after the performance finished
up a big night . . . Big plans for seeing
Helen Hayes fell through after planning
for two semesters.
i Initiation is held in both the spring and
fall. . . preceded this year by a banquet
at the Green Shutters and later formal
services at Miss Holcombe's home . . .
Initiates chosen by the sponsor and must
retain active membership in Thespian in
orderto be considered as fraternity mem-
WEINER roast at the Log Cabin with
a- super-abundance ofrfood . . .. Miss
Holcombe turns' cook and invites the
gang to dinner in the Dramatic Work-
shop . . . Guests clean up after party
while hostess leaves to put the cast of
"Fashion', through its paces.
A Helen Wilber is directorg Lawrence
Trovinger, sub-directorg and Francis
H-. - -- ..'-A-1 I 4. an 454. 'se-,.4'-:s'r, 52:25 3.45.57 2.2 5.'L3'.- 1 "fix '71
KAPPA DELTA PI
Bottom Row: Engen, Cox. Second Row: Spencer, Vindedahl, Richardson, Christiansen, Upson, Hellerud, Ander-
son. Top Row: Barker, Lee, Grenzow, Mr. Daggett.
New Honorary on Campus
SEVERAL years' effort at last reward-
ed . . . Honorary recognition for aca-
demic students with high standings . . .
January 22, 1938, saw the introduction
in W.S.T.C. of Delta Nu chapter of
Kappa Delta Pi . . . Fraternity developed
in 1911 from Illinois Educational Club.
Chapter installed by national president,
T. C. McCracken, of Athens, Ohio . . .
Twelve charter members initiated along
A break right away . . . Biennial Na-
tional Convocation year . . . One delegate
has expenses paid by national organiza-
tion . . . others went along "for the ridef'
Mabel Engen sent as ofiicial representative
of Whitewater chapter . . . Eunice An-
derson, Tom COX, Don Upson, and Mr.
Daggett also represented.
REQUIREMENTS for membership in-
clude honor grades in the Academic
curricula. Milwaukee State Teachers
College has a chapter of this honorary
Tom COX is president of the local
branch . . . Donald Upson carries on the
business affairs during the former's ab-
sence . . . Mabel Engen is secretary . . .
Richard Lee collects and banks the money
. . . Alice Christiansen broadcasts news
of the organization throughout the cam-
pus and to other chapters of Kappa
Delta Pi . . . Mr. Daggett is a most fitting
sponsor . . . it is through his work that
the fraternity came into being.
At the second semester initiation Odessa
Richards, Gertrude Zirbes, Robert Barker,
Lloyd Liedtke, and Baron Barker became
ir. I if
PI OMEGA PI
W.S.T.C. Honors High Grades
'HE AMBITIOUS commercial stu-
'dent begins his college career with eyes
set on the goal of membership in Pi
Omega Pi, honorary commercial teach-
ers fraternity. Psi chapter sets a standard
of at least a two point average for the
women, and a one point seventy five av-
erage for the men. . .
To become a member the commercial
student must rank in the upper quarter
of his class and be classified as either a
junior or senior.
Until this year Pi Omega Pi had re-
mained strictly an honorary fraternity
holding meetings only when it was neces-
sary to initiate members or elect officers
Early in the fall a vote was taken to set
aside the third Monday in each month
for regular meetings A much more in
terested group has been the result of this
effort on the part of the officers
'RMA BIGGIN and Betty Morgan at-
tended the national convention in Chi-
cago during Christmas vacation as dele-
gates from the Whitewater chapter.
The Bulletin, containing news of the
year and of alumni, was prepared by
local members and sent to other chapters
and to all graduates. Preparation of the
booklet was the subject of several meet-
When the fraternity was brought to
the W S T C. campus in 1932 President
Yoder, Miss Laura Hamilton, and Mr
Paul A Carlson, were charter members
Mr Carlson is now the sponsor
Officers are Irma Biggin, president,
Betty Morgan, vice president, Ruth
Quaerna, secretary, Hugo Klann, treas
urer, Harland Wilber, historian
Bottom Row Klann Morgan uaerna Wilber Mr Carlson SfCOI1lIR01U Kittleson Kreft Adamson Nifrright
B1 in Henderson Chart Klltzkie MllllS Downing Plppel TbIYllR01U Hastreiter Gleiss Bisely Sherman 011118
Bausch Whitnall Saduske Conner Hexdc Schmidt Fozutla Row janz Vieth Yankow Emerich Carpenter Lean
Gauthier Sugden Stxrn Top Row Schultheis Scharf Henderson Plyer Heyrman KOQPPCU
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SIGMA TAU DELTA
Renown Comes to Member
NE OF the most active of our hon-
oraries . . . Nu Gamma chapter of
Sigma Tau Delta was organized in 1930
under the sponsorship of Miss Helen
Knosker. Twelve upperclassmen are chos-
en by her to make up the membership.
These people must carry upper quarter
grades in English work.
Miss Beulah Charmley, honorary mem-
ber, is a poet of some renown. Besides
being listed in Wisconsin anthologies, she
contributes to magazines and various
papers. Her one-act plays have also
brought her fame. "The Christmas Wish-
ing Star" was awarded first place in the
Drama League last year.
Purpose of the organization is to en-
courage creative work . . . Prizes offered
by Miss Charmley to member writing
the most outstanding piece of literature
. . . Volumes of modern poetrysand one
ALL pledging services were held in
connection with a picnic at the Log
Cabin . . . Carrying out John Masefield's
idea, the members gathered at Miss Knos-
ker's home for a Festival of Spoken Verse
. . . each one read from a chosen poet . . .
Miss Cha-rmley read from her own work
by special request.
First semester officers of this national
English fraternity were Vinetta Spencer,
president, Barbara Powell, secretary-
treasurerg and Ruth Quaerna, historian.
Ruth Quaerna became president thecsec-
ond semester, Margaret Heide, secretary-
treasurer, and Don Upson, historian.
I, I Vi , 7
d k H , Hcide, Pester. Bark Row: Spencer, Capper,,Carpenter, Upson, Powell.
Frou! Row: Quaerna, Lic t e, ayes
Bottom Row: Andrews, Austin,
Mitby, Weiss, Grenzow. Back Row:
Reese Schultheis Hoops H s-
WING muslc by Red Roberts I
Mllwaukee Hamllton Gym decked
ln modernlstlc deslgn featurlng crests and
pledge plaques of three fraternltles
Such was the Inter Frat Formal of Feb
ruary 5 Attended by over 100 couples
desplte a heavy downpour
Sponsored by representatlves Andrews
Austln, and Hoops of Phl Chl EPSIIOD,
Mltby WCISS and Grenzow of Slgma Tau
Gamma, and Reese I-Iastrelter, and
Schulthels of Chl Delta Rho
Creates good feellng between groups
plan to contlnue untll actlve ln more
ways than sponsorlng the annual Ball
INTER SORORITY COUNCIL
TS pletty much of a surprlse when
four sororltles get along amlcably In
ter Sororlty Councll came lnto posltlon
two years ago Frlendly rlvals are these
Presldent Anne Balsch Trl Slgma, and
mn' Row Dow g ja z B h
ese Z1 Joh Drewry 0
Row B yer Cllr sta se M ck
Yoder CI tt M ye
Alpha Trl Delta, Theta
Secretary Lucllle Janz of the Theta Slgs
RUSh1Hg rules the maln toplc ln the
all Pourlng tea for the freshmen on
a September Saturday Polar bears and
pengulns for the Chrlstmas ball Help
lng to glve the rlght Splflt to W S TC
N , , , 21 M. :iv
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CHI DELTA RHO
Botlom Row: Hafeman, I-Iastreiter, Rennemo, Goodman, Schultheis. Second Row: Mr. Prucha. Demerath, Newman,
Skoumal, Hinkle, Christianson, Reese, J. Graham, Lee, T. Graham, Bilkey. Top Row: Beilke, Arnold, Barney,
Slauson, NVendorf, Peterson, McCoy, Plyer, Johnson.
Chi Delts Expand to U.W. Campus
WITH activities centered around the
rambling house at 609 Main Street,
the Chi Delts finish another active year
. . . Thirty members sponsored two shows
at Strand . . . Several candy sales at school
. . . Bought new radio for chapter room
. . . Held Fall Pledge Party in girls' gym
December 10 with an informal atmos-
phere prevailing . . . "Big Apple" fea-
tured led by "Posy,' Plyer . . . "Chappy's"
Swingsters furnished music for the occa-
Sent representatives Bilkey, Hafeman,
Lee, and Graham to State Conclave at
Lorraine Hotel in Madison on December
4 . . . Bilkey elected Grand Master and
Tom Graham chosen as Bursar for Na-
tional Chapter for coming year . . . Initi-
ated Delta chapter at University of Wis-
consin . . . Upheld one-third interest in
Inter-Frat Formal February S . . . Sent
five pledges through "Hell" week and
formal initiation in middle of February
. . . ringing alarm clocks about necks
marked occasion . . . Climaxed on June 4
with annual Spring Formal at Lake Lawn
on Delavan Lakes.
STARTED honors of year by ucop-
ping" first prize in most original di-
vision of Homecoming parade on October
9 . . . Fort Quaker manned with stove-
pipe and fire crackers demanded that we
"Zinc" Platteville . . . "Butch" Bilkey
originated popular "Pep" band to play at
games . . . Ray McCoy held regular guard
position on football squad . . . Bernard
I-Iastreiter, Francis Plyer, and Robert
Schultheis elected to Pi Omega Pi . . .
Bob Kettwig chosen president of Fresh-
man Class . . . Demerath outstanding in
Thespian productions . . . Bob Schultheis
business manager of Minneiska . . . Char-
ley Reese and Mr. Prucha both proud
fathers of baby boys on January 10 and
February 15 respectively . . . Robert Bil-
key president of Men's Chorus . . . Ken-
neth Peterson president of Commercial
Club Several "truckers" outstanding
on dance floors
Chi Delta Rho is youngest fraternity
on campus only nine years old
Organized in 1929 by Edward Cunning
ham Paul Rhode Arthur Steffen Verne
Collins Einar Larson and Charles
Woodbury . . . W. C. Fischer then spon-
sor . . . Called Beta Kappa Nu . . . Affili-
ated with Chi Delta Rho as Beta chapter
in spring of 1935 . . . R. W. Prucha now
sponsors group. I
ACTIVITIES led first semester of this
year by Charles Reese, President,
Kenneth Peterson, vice-president, Nor-
man Christianson, secretary, Harley
Barney, treasurer, Robert Schultheis, cor-
responding secretaryg Robert Slauson,
pledgemaster . . . Second semester by
Owen Lee, president, Milton Wendorf,
vice-president, Bernard I-Iastreiter, secre-
tary, Donald Demerath, treasurer, I-Ienry
Bertadatto, corresponding secretary, Ed-
ward Skoumal pledgemaster
Motto of Chi Delts To promote
good fellowship on and off the campus
Carried out since founding in 1929
ooR H UphFfKt P
a a 1 i
l - , , J - 0 . 0
, , Sent
A an 6 -a aa -
.1-U I 1 L B S d Sullivan
B fl m ow: assl, o , e twig, Tesmer, Thomas, Kor al. T011 Row: Fahland, 9555: fran w '
PHI CHI EPSILON
Qctuplets in Phi Chi Family
YEAR of Phi Chi Epsilon social ac-
tivity was completed with the
Spring Formal on May 28 at the Hotel
Astor in Milwaukee. This bit of trucking
in the Venetian room was attended by
almost all of the fifty active members and
the fifteen pledges. The fraternity glee
club under the direction of Chappy Lef-
fingwell made another appearance . . .
applause showed results of thirty minutes
practicing before each meeting. Marcella
Nerbovig accompanies the group.
Homecoming activity was properly
climaxed with a banquet at Warneris
Cabin . . . both actives and alumni pres-
ent . . . An athletic field with Phi Chi
football men named on balls decorated
the house . . . Phi Chis revived a gasping
and wheezing relic of pioneer gas buggy
days and entered it with a properly bur-
lesqued crew in the Homecoming parade
to capture first place in the most hu-
OB DALY'S Orchestra furnished the
music for both formal pledge parties
of the year . . . A victory dance after the
Milwaukee game was decorated with a
Big Apple theme . . . "Mr, and Mrs. Phi
Chi announce the arrival of eight little
Phi Chis" . . . actives and pledges scrub
floor after second semester affair.
Neon sign made its appearance shortly
after beginning of the year . . . new radio
forthe chapter room purchased . . . tele-
phone moved into the hall for greater
privacy and less help from brothers dur-
ing those udaten calls.
Bollom Row: Koeppen, Schultz, Schuman, Harbort, Andrews, Chase, Knilans. Second Row: Mr, Goff Reigengugr
Nye, Boltz, Dcttmann, Hoops, Ransom, Lewein, Heyrman, Dahle, Klzmn, Klug. Tfairzl Row: E. Dubats, W Dubats,
Loomer, Gauthier, A. Morani, Sherman, Baker, Engel, Cook, Fischer, Farina. Fourila Row: Ott Torhorst Rowi
botlmm, Winn, Austin, Foley, Cory, Thompson, Cappcr, Leffingwell. T011 Row: Nickodcm Eeahy Rasonsky
Hulick, McClain, Carpenter, F. Mornni, Truesdale, Kuhn, Bowyer, Biedron. Y y
Bottom Row: Ford, Rintleman, Glassco, Graves, Boutelle, Sweet, Wirth, Allen. T011 Row: Anich, Somsen, Keel, D l
ENTHUSIASM cropped up 1n sp1te of
1tself at the basketball games wl1en
Ph1 Ch1 pledges 1n the throes of Hell Weeli
led cheers wh1te shoes, var1ed colored
socks, long walks 1n the country
Newly made actrves rejo1ce 1n the1r ex
Bowlmg tournament Ph1 Ch1S de
fend trophy and endeavor to keep lt 1n
1ts usual place on the1r p1ano Chappy
Leflingwell gets elected Most Popular
Man Pop Parma acqu1res h1s usual
quota of headllnes by starr1ng 1n atl1let1cs
Art Hoops and B1ll Dubats take over
the busrness managershlp of the Purple
for the year Harry Paul l1eads the
FOFCHSIC group Art Ransom and
Ralph Ott elected class pres1dents
B1ll Re1senauer beats out the rhythm for
the Pep Band wh1le Capper B1edron
W1nn and Lehfrngwell JOIII 1n on Qld
STUART ANDREWS was pres1dent
first semester, Hugo Klann, VICC
pres1dent, Gasper Earma, secretary, Mer
ton Bowyer, treasurer, Harry Paul
sergeant at arms, Loran Thompson, h1s
tor1an, Edward Gauth1er, correspondmg
secretary, and Thane Klug pledgemaster
Second semester Arthur Hoops was elect
ed to hold the pres1dents office, James
Wlnn, VICC presrdent, Edward Gauth1er,
record1ng secretary, Merton Bowyer
treasurer on Dahle correspondrng sec
1etary George Schultz h1stor1an, Glenn
Cook, sergeant at arms, and Thane Klug,
Zreater ' ' ' '
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SIGMA TAU GAMMA
T7WZ,,.,,,., ..,. -ja.--ll Y, . V, .,, ,
Bolfom Row: Ruff, Jaspcrson, Klein, Jost, Kelley. Second Row: Dr. Lee, Bronson, Mitby, Persson, McGraw, Goers,
Kaufman. Tbirzl Row: Strohacker, Swan, Menzel, Weiss, Flood, Yankow, Scharf, Grenzow, Logic. T011 Row: Dietz,
Vieth, Stecker, Hanson, Koening, Teske, Lee, Plaushines, Tully.
Members Honored at Convention
LEDGES turned to furniture movers
in spring of '37 . . . Sigmas moved to
brown and white house at 703 Main
Street . . . Fall meant everybody knew the
house mother . . . no time wasted getting
settled . . . Fraternity purchased new
neon sign immediately and was officially
Social activities of the Sigma Tau Gam-
ma fraternity began early in the season
with smokers, pledge parties, banquets,
and dances . . . Thirty two actives and
eighteen pledges presented a large variety
of interest and talent . . . entire group
busy planning social functions for the
fraternity as well as partaking in the
other extra-curricular activities of the
OMECOMING Banquet in October
. . . new location at the Lutheran
church . . . alumni guests of honor . . .
speeches and toasts . . . Rigging up sym-
bols of Whitewater and Platteville on
fraternity home . . . result judged best in
house decorations . . . Pledge Party in No-
vember carried out a black and gold
theme with the fraternity crest and
pledge plaque as motif . . . Inter-Frater-
nity Ball in February . . . The Spring
Formal on May 28 . . . last year at the
Riviera on Lake Geneva.
Gpportunity of a lifetime for five
members of the fraternity . . . Delegates
elected to represent the local chapter at
the Province Convention held at Kent,
Ohio, on December 27 and 28 . . . William
:HOF - --
ir if me
Goers, last year's president, Norman
Mitby, 1938 president, Cleland Grenzow
vice-president, Richard Lee, and Donald
Tully chosen . . . Honor to local group
when keys were presented at the banquet
held on the last evening of the conven-
tion . . . John Stobie, '37, awarded for
his scholastic achievements, and XVilton
Baechler, also of the class of '37, for his
extra curricular activities.
ID-SEMESTERS a banquet was
given in honor of Victor Kaufman
and Robert O'Leary . . . fraternity pin
presented to Kaufman in appreciation of
Bill Grenzow takes up presidency of
Academic Club . . . Strohacker makes
daily appearance in College Bank Writing
out checks . . . Harvey Bronson gets no-
tice as outstanding athlete and faithful
lover . . . Mario Conforti acquires more
technique in bathtub and dance floors . . .
Larry Trovinger takes up drama by Way
of lights and gilding furniture . . . Goers,
Koenings, and Conforti make their mark
in the athletic world.
Officers get credit for hard work and
resulting successful year . . . Norman
Mitby, president, Tony Koenings, vice-
president, Cleland Grenzovv, secretary,
William Goers, treasurer, Victor Kauf-
man, Saga correspondent, Given Klein,
historian, William Swan, corresponding
secretary, Wilber Stecker, sergeant-at-
arms, Thomas Cox, chaplain, and Carl
Hanson, conductor. Dr. Lee acts as spon-
' F 'd' , B k' s-
Boitom Row: Gilman, Bennett, Funk, Spencer. Svcona' Row: Tabaka, Peters: Sundberg' Trovmger, H le uc m
. h, N Cl,
ham, Jackson, Conforti, Nicholas, Fronek. Top Row: Finney, Kolb, RCYHOICIS, Anderson, Forsyt orregaar
Bull, Fritz, Whitnall.
."-2' .I-f'-.1"f'f.1-2 '.-'T'-Zig'-L ,-ffrf. n:-'-"e"e.v,,'- ' 1 - rf' . V - - 4--- ' J
"Life in a Sorority Housem
OCATED on the corner of Main and
Esterly . . . close enough to check on
Phi Chi activities . . . far enough away
to carry on a little outside work of their
own . . . Coming back to school and a new
house . . . much "That,s the room I wantn
. . . great beginning on housemother's
hope for peace and quiet . . . Fourteen
girls finally installed and telephone starts
Tea dancing in the Girls' Gym with
music by Charlotte, Chappy and Billy . . .
all before the days of 'tBig Apple-ing" . . .
Theatre parties, steak fries, double dates
follow . . . Final rushing function-a
formal dinner at Bassett House . . . "Min-
nie" photographer gets pictures . . . Vot-
ing and then anxious waiting . . . Alpha
Sigma emerges with eighteen pledges.
LUMNI come back for Homecoming
. . . beds filled to overflowing and
the surplus on floors . . . how do you like
your job . . . did you hear Maude's en-
gaged . . . etc .... etc .... Dora spends
Friday night in bed after crash . . . actives
get up early to finish house and float
decorations . . . too much rain so go back
to bed . . . Luncheon at Bassett House
with town alumni as guests of honor . . .
yellow mums for corsages . . . Dora re-
Vives and old Alpha Sig trio makes an-
other appearance . . . Reunion at the
house after the game with coffee and
Share and share alike . . . so the pledges
get the supper while actives sew on quilts
later donated to Community Chest for
Christmas . . . Buy two new chairs for
chapter room . . . Pledges entertain on
Boflom Row: J. Roherty, Wlolff, R. Roherty, Broughton, Frances Arnold, H. Church, Peterson, Herreman, Rogers.
SKTOIIKI Row: McKeever, Muck, Downing, Drewry, Ellis, D. Richardson, Gaskell, Groelle, Westlake, Wfinters,
Florence Arnold, Mullen, Peters, Pelton, Sundberg, Simonson. Third Row: Kroken, Schoenmann, Meyer, Walter,
Bruns, Church, Bierbaurn, Chape, Steiber, Anderson, Stauffacher, Tubbs, Henry, Kleppe, Smith, Bahr, G. Rich-
ardson, Krueger, Bower, I. j. Anderson.
i at the
v . -
Rushecs and activex listen to Virginia Wegflgkg
play ber ac'c0rclia1z at like Al pba Sigma house lJll1'f3l.
Progressiife games . . . "Coofie,' in the chapter
room . . . Girls 1'6'fZl,1'7Z from climzer at Bfzsselt
House for i11f01'77Z6ll hour at sorority house.
Sunday afternoons at informal teas with
latest in poetry and dance steps . . . Miri-
am Ellis and Charlotte Pelton elected
cheerleaders . . . New trio appears with
Anabel Walter, Irene Chape, Miriam
Ellis and Mildred Meyer as accompanist.
ELL WEEK looms up . . . yellow-tied
pigtails, paintless faces wander
around with grapefruit tucked under one
arm . . . keeping time for Doc Evans . . .
real workout cleaning rooms and running
errands . . . visits to the fraternity houses
. . . hunting for J. B. Jones at the ceme-
tery . . . Initiation at Bassett House with
candlelight and formals.
Strenuous nights selling candy at the
Basketball Tournament . . . St. Pat's all
school party . . . even the seniors dressed
in green and spent Friday night at Ham-
ilton Gym . . . Faculty tea in spring . . .
actives go back to making sandwiches and
Alumni group elects new officers . . .
meet to help spend accumulated money
. . . heavy program forces postponement
of dessert luncheon.
Last of sorority formals . . . alumni
brave spring snows and venture south for
grand climax . . . actives picnic at Lake
Mills and initiate new officers.
Jean Downing is presidentg Doris
Drewry, vice-presidentg Lucille Krueger,
secretaryg Joyce Tubbs, treasurerg Dor-
othy McKeever, pledgemasterg Verna
Bruns, sergeant-at-armsg Carol Anderson
and Betty Jane Sundberg, corresponding
secretaries. Mrs. Fricker's is the guiding
L , ,,,, ,. H.. ,. . .... .-. ., 4. '..v. -ePf,..--- . .+.- .f,,,,,,...-.1 1.-1 -f- .- f - 'H' K ""
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA
New Sign, New Party, New. .
PROBLEMS of choosing a new sponsor
met first fall day . . . Miss Benson's
leave of absence also left Tri Sigs in need
of support . . . Miss O,Malley, a Tri Sigma
herself, was asked to accept the job . . .
Sighs of relief from all concerned, and
that particular hurdle was covered.
Guild Hall for the Homecoming Lun-
cheon . . . joyful reunions of all "gangs"
. . . friends gather at house after game for
more talk . . . house decorated with "that
same old line."
Rushees bundled into hay wagons and
rode out to Warner's Cabin for an old-
fashioned evening . . . invitations made
of paper bags and bits of straw . . . Formal
dinner at Aunt Mattie's helped the un-
decided make their decisions firm . . .
Pledging day rolled around and the Tri
Sigs had to stay up late to put twenty
seven through the services.
Appearance of sorority house a sub-
ject of discussion . . . neon sign with
purple letters proved to be the solution
and lighted the way for many a late
comer to 804 Main Street.
MILWAUKEE game meant a money-
making spree . . . purple and white
chrysanthemums proved a big success . . .
telephone kept busy ordering more of the
paper flowers . . . patent on the process
for next year . . . Sweater ads started the
O Ginny Webb and LaVc'rzmbclle Gocflzer dL'7II0l1Sf7'lIIiC for
the jilezfges' benefit bow an anzbizfious cfifening-az?-bome
xbonlrf be spent. Hell Wcefc for tba' Tri Sig pledges
nzmznz' fishing in fbc' Library Park drcxserf in formclls.
ICSSS . ..
'e of the
Boiionz Row: Gage, Good, Dunbar, Hickey, Carlson, Boyd, Onsrud, Tibbitts. Second' Row: Yoder, Stegcr, XVilber
Hellen, Chart, Barsch, Henderson, Charles, Thronson, Grandall, V. Webb, Wfhitnall. Tbirrf Row: Vocgcli, Smith,
Pester, M. Walker, M. Webb, Zimmerman, Murdock, Goelzer, Hoy, Theiler, Brobst, Farness, Brennan, Shadewnld.
Fourth Row: Marx, Ycchum, Millenbah, Pederson, Wiedenhoeft, Moe, Reasa, J. Walker. Top Row: Farncy, Marshall,
Kallies, Adamski, Benn, Patach.
ball rolling whole school Sweater
Swirl conscious confettl, paper hats,
large crowd Chappy s Sw1ngsters for
Nothmg unusual about a Tr1 Slgma
collecting unwanted clothes rummage
sales are a big source of mcome pledges
spend long Saturdays down in Wfatson s
Cleaning Co what do you th1nk this
is worth I ll see 1f we have som thing
like that etc etc Finding
enough complete old fashioned costumes
to last for a ten minute Easter Parade
was more difficult third honorable
mention for their efforts
Formal Hshing pledges wear party
frocks to Hsh in founta1n at L1brary Park
S1lver slippers and summer dresses
mark winter Hell Week Initiation on
21 Sunday afternoon Eau' return for
act1ves efforts during rush season
pledges give banquet 1n thelr honor
RESIDENT Anne Baisch Hnds it her
turn to be president of the Inter So
rority Council ean Henderson heads
W S G A Mary Ellen Pester and
Genev1eve Thronson ed1tors of the Pur
e Inspect1on for three days by
national treasurer Mrs Homer Ball
of Holden, MISSOUKI sororitv house
scene of much activity Sunday tea in
honor of guest December 12 13 14
Spr1ng formal May 7
Anne Balsch 1S president, ean Hender
son, VICE presldent, Theresa Charles, re
cordlng secretary ane Grandall, corre
spond1ng secretary Reva Chatt, treasur
er, Carol Yoder, sentinel, and Helen
Wilber, keeper of grades
i '. nf- I .
N I D ol u lcon
n I , A I '
5 1 .... - - P1 '
l ' l .... .... 4 '- ' A
' CC ,Q 1' 'l' , ',A
l . . . . SJ n
i I l
THETA SIGMA UPSILON
Botlom Row: Ketter, Johnson, Cartier, Garfoot, Janz, Fischer, Bayer, Zehme, Brown, Rick, Lowe. Second Row:
Orlicky, Nickos, Sweeney, Arians, Scott, Hurst, Hugill, Morgan, Hnnauska. T011 Row: Hull, Melvin, Hammarlund.
Ipsen, Vogel, Horkan, Ames.
Thetas Claim "Most Popular Cirlii
'N THE spring when a young man's
heart turns to-shall we say nature P-
members of Theta Sigma Upsilon turned
their attention to plans for a spring
formal, rummage sales, long hikes into
the bluffs, and Weiner roasts at the home
of their patroness, Mrs. Bigelow. Rho is a
very active chapter with twenty eight
actives and four pledges under the spon-
sorship of Miss Bertha Lefler.
Une of the important days of the past
year, the second of activity at the college,
was the Homecoming celebration . . .
Alumni were guests of honor for lun-
cheon at Aunt Mattie's College. An in-
formal get-together was held after the
game at the sorority house for all alumni,
actives, and pledges. Their float repre-
sented Victory for Whitewater and De-
feat for Platteville . . . ranked first in the
beautiful class . . . Lucille Janz was vic-
tory and Joyce Morgan represented de-
DECEMBER quilting party resulted
. in the completion of a quilt . . . later
turned over to the relief society of White-
water for Christmas. A tea for the women
faculty was held on January 23 at the
house . . . Patronesses, pledges, sponsor,
and the sorority presidents of the campus
r,r IH I 9
W 43 llc
Although the soror1ty 1S pr1mar1ly a
soc1al organ1zat1on 1t does lay stress on
scholast1c ach1evements A bracelet IS
presented to the g1rl w1th the h1ghest
average for each semester Luc1lle Janz
has been the wearer th1s past year Luc1lle
was also elected the most popular g1rl at
the Sweater SWIKI 1n January
Wh1mS and Wh1flS of 1938 was
Theta s contr1but1on at Stunt N1ght
rece1ved first honorable ment1on for the
college coed s 1deal wardrobe deslgned 1n
paper and us1ng the funnv sect1on, green
sheets, wrapp1ng paper, and crepe paper
Several teas, rushmg part1es, theatre
part1es, and mformal gather1ngs were held
throughout the year One of the most
memorable was the house party at M1ss
Lefler s 1n February featurmg games and
refreshments An all college m1Xer was
sponsored 1n the spr1ng
UCH of the success of the year IS
due the officers Luc1lle janz IS
the pres1dent, Anto1nette Johnson, VICC
pres1dent, LOUISC Bayer, secretary Dor
othy Zehme, treasurer, Ehzabeth Brown,
correspond1ng secretary and eanette
W1th th1s years graduatmg class the
three rema1n1ng charter members Gret
Chen Hanauska V1rg1n1a Vogel and
eanette R1ck w1ll leave the soror1ty
Other members who w1ll graduate are
Ehzabeth Brown, Charlotte Ar1ans, La
Ree Hurst, and Jane F1sher However,
they w1ll be kept 1n close touch w1th the
soror1ty through the f1l1ng system of the
alumnl wh1ch was 1nstalled th1s past year
Alznnnz 0 Theta Szgnza Up
szlon jnove themselves loyal
by 1etn1n1ng 01 the Home
comm lnneheon belrl at Annt
Mattze s Cottage Candle
light anrl sororzty C0lO1S
I . U . 3 -
, Q o l . .
. Q n Q . , .
, . n . K 1 -
- - S 9 l . l 9
ui ' . .
7111: ' V ' '
xi. J , . 1 . . . .
li repri- S
Q , ' jf ' - 1
lcmlllcl l -
,'v'h1f' l ' 1 - f for
15 1 llc 377
.L - Pm '
.wf,"'-'-'L"f'i':".-1-.-3:'im-A :'f.i."2 --'Z'-' way--9-',--.,,:'+1h--'rr - -ri : . .. --
DELTA SIGMA EPSILON
Alvord Trophy Won by Delta Sigs
'HE BABY of the sorority crop-and
proving already that little sister is
somebody to notice. Alpha Theta chapter
started out with a bang in 1936 when
they chose Mrs. Wells as sponsor and
Mrs. Evans and Mrs. O'Gonner accepted
bids to become patronesses.
Griginality is unusual . . . which proves
something about the Delta Sigs . . . Fresh-
men went to a udifferenta' rushing func-
tion in September-a Shipwreck party,
and later in the season were guests at a
cabaret. Actives journeyed to Madison in
October to be luncheon guests of Edith
The Christmas Gift Shop made a hit
with the townspeople as well as with stu-
dents . . . Selling "Raindanas" to sister
chapters and local college girls netted a
tidy sum . . . More money came in from
the all school "Bingo,' party in the Girls,
Gym. Inspection on December 12 by the
national president and President Marjorie
has measles at the crucial moment . . .
Mrs. Wells has a semester leave and Miss
Clem is chosen to fill thesponsorship.
ELCOMING back Gertrude Zirbes
after a semester's illness . . . Win-
ning the Alvord Trophy for high schol-
arship . . . Dorothy Bisely gets the reward
for highest grades among sorority girls
. . . Participating in Stunt Night with
"Big Apple Daze."
The patronesses entertained the girls at
an informal supper early in the year, at
a formal dinner and tea, and at a sleigh
Marjorie Baeseman is presidentg Evelyn
Saduske, vice-presidentg Dorothy Bisery,
corresponding secretaryg Arabella Gleiss,
recording secretaryg Anita Jacquith,
chaplaing Thora Juntwaite, sergeantg
Gertrude Zirbes, historian, and Elsie Jane
Draeger, social chairman.
Boflom Row: ,I. Hahn, Wfentzcl, Schunk, Fosterling, Heyder, Gleiss, Bisely, Baesemnn, Saduskc, Pippcl, Schoenke,
A. Hahn, Sylvester, Owczarski, A. Christiansen. Bark Row: Wright, Meyer, Freitag, Nachreiner, Schley, Stoik, L.
Christiansen, Young, juntwaite, jacquith, Quaernn, Doering, Roberts, Draeger, Mrs. Wells, Logic.
1 TX II
raining Sehgm S
0 Cbeerlcvzflzng 1511 Z the 01Lt51fa11dz11g
czcfzwfy 171 the Colleffe T1cl111111U
Schools Omni p1ecaut1011s wen'
fafcen tbl: yem fo 1110c1Llaz'e evmy
Siuclent O1 fllfifbwlfl, to check 011
ucfzght and fo CIYSZHU the physical
well Ivemg 0 with 0116
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"Within lfavxv gales lirs lnfanfy . . ." Iiillyfv lnlijzs, ibn farm of Abwzbavzzzr
Linrofn and Allrvrf SlllfX!7Ill'j', fbc Xllllllitll-I7f'lI7lfj', 110 112r1lff'1' what
5 128 3
AKE it from us, Mr. Elmer is
tops when it comes to being prin-
cipal, friend, and advisor. Keeping
track of the hundred high school
students, checking up on noon hours,
getting the teams to and from games,
etc., etc., . . . enough to keep sev-
eral people busy. In addition, he
teaches a college class in education
and supervises various practice
As a friend, Mr. Elmer is always
ready to listen to conidences from
any student. As an advisor, he sees
that everyone takes the proper num-
ber of courses and gets the studies
most appropriate. Student Council
members help to keep things running
smoothly and aid the busy principal.
'HE Student Council has been a
part of College High for many
years . '. .sometimes they act very
efficiently and at other times they
do little . . . this year's Council
has been particularly active. By
Easter they had sponsored four mix-
ers in the Girls, Gym with Leifing-
Well's Orchestra to furnish' the music.
Each Council memberitook a list of
Mr. J. U. Elmer, Priucijml of College High
students and interviewed each one,
telling them about the ' party and
personally inviting them to come.
The group also acted as hosts for all
mixers, Welcoming alumni and fac-
ulty as guests. '
Membership is made up of the four
class presidents andone extra student
elected especially for the
office fromeach class. This
year another member was
chosen to help with the so-
cial activities . . . a social
chairman takes the lead in
organizing mixers, inform-
al parties, and assemblies.
Bette Reed, president of
the senior class, Was elected
president of the Council by
popular vote of the mem-
Student Council roll call is made up of:
Frou! Row: M. Hill, C. Hill, Knilans,
Caird. Back Row: Reed, Briedenbaclm,
Belk, Draeger, Hackett.
WHEN the first senior class meeting
was held in the fall Bette Reed was
elected president, Hubert Hackett became
vice-president, James Henderson took
the office of secretary treasurer, and
Charles Hill was chosen student council
member. Mrs. Wells was selected for the
position of class sponsor.
As part of the senior English course,
the group put out a school paper called
"Quaker Preps Clippings" and published
in the Press. In addition they presented
a radio broadcast for Washington's and
Lincoln's birthdays. Morris Essock an-
iounced the program and also arranged
:he broadcasting outfit in Mr. Elmer's
ofhce for transmitting into the assembly.
SECOND semester Miss Langemo of
Ashland, Wisconsin, took Mrs. Wells,
place as sponsor. She directed the class
play "Seventeen" by Booth Tarkington
which was produced on May 5. Her cap-
able Work made presenting a three act
play more fun than Work. Experience in
producing the Junior play, "Take Off
Those Whiskers," under the direction of
Eerne Erohmader, helped in the Work
involved with the senior play. Bumbalek,
Eurley, Klein, Hill, Mitchell, Knilans,
Henderson, Engle, and Calkins took lead-
ing roles in "Seventeen"
The Senior Class president always has
a hard time getting all the members to-
gether for a meeting. You often see a
notice on the board calling for a meeting
. b ev - -. --.rssw-wma
Reed, Hill, Henderson, Hackett
of the seniors in the history room . . .
time 12:45 . . . spend until one o'clock
getting them together . . . time is lost
and not much is accomplished. This
year our capable president, Bette Reed,
succeeded in having a few successful
meetings. Collecting clues for the class is
another job, but Secretary-Treasurer Jim
Henderson succeeded in cornering even
the Worst Scotchman in the class.
COMMENCEMENT plans occupy the
major portion of the year...
President Yoder chosen for speaker.
l93 Class of College High
rrW0lllU11? They are not a part
of my life."
Boys' Glee Club, 4g Lambda
Psi, 2, 3, 45 Operetta, 45 Dra-
matics, 4, Kittenball, 2, 3, 4.
She has a trait o being late
but she gets there just the saw...
Girls Glee Club 3 4' Lambda
' 3 ' . . A. 3 4' -
etta 4' Basketball 3 4' Kitten-
ball 3 4' Tennis 3 4' C eer-
leading 4' Declamarory 4'
G' s Club 3 4.
The harzler I try the goofler
to be the worser I am.
Lambda Psi 2 3 4' Operetta
4 Dramatics 3 4 Kxttenball
S0 long as that which might
have been 1511 t why worry 30111
heart about zt9
s Glee Club 1 2
Lambda Psi 2 3 4 Operetta
ootball 1 2 Basket
1 4 Kitt nball
We boys mast be home early
rom basketball games
s Glee Club 1 2
4 Dramatics 3 4 Football 4
Basketball 3 4 Klttenball 1 2
Men of few woicls are the best
Boys Glee Club 4 Lambda Psi
3 4 Class Vice President 3
Operetta 4 Football 3 4 Kit
ten all 3 4
"He travels far, who travels in
Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics,
33 Football, 4, Kittenball, 2, 3, 4.
HELEN DE WOODY
"She worries not of tomorrow,
but tkes l'e a 't comes."
Girls Glec Club 4' Lambda
1 ' . . . '
Its better to be little and
shine than to be big aml cast
Lambda Psi 3 fVice-Presidentj
4 CVice-Presidentj' Kittcnball
' 'I-' .
Lzhe a jlowrler puff
Hes or the guls
s Glee Club 1 2
Lambda Psi 2 3 4 Operetta
1 4 Dramatxcs 4 Football 2
Kittenball 1 2 3 4 Newspaper
taff Mmneiska staff
I hope they will let as rlaace
Lambda Psi 4
Glue me but one mans heart
to Illay with
Girls Glee Club 1 2 Lambda
O etta 1 4
matics 4 Klttcnball 1 2 Ten
1 1 2 Newspaper staff
a if s 1
, 9 9
Ps, 3, 4, G A A, 3, 4,
, 3 D Y
PSI, ,4,G A , , ,Oper
7 1 K l 1 Y
, , , , , , h O
1 1 x x ff , ,
irll , ,
" 7 7 5
, J, 4, I1 Y, 3 ,
-1 3 l I ' 7 .
i 7 s i x ll
2, 3, 4. 4 .f -
Y 1 JC . '. lv ,
BOY' . ,' , , 3, 4:
s is a S Y
s 5 y 3 s y
, ' Q 3, 4g Baske , 1, 2, 3, 4g
I 3 3 I 3 3
" ' ' s Q ' " . .
I - Q . .
. ,1 '
BOY' ' , , ,3, 4:
I 7 I 3 Y
4i F 1 3 1 31 45 '
ball, , 'g ' e , 3, 4.
ff I '
. ', .
BOY' , , , 3, 45
Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4, Operetta, LQIS FURLEY
il 1 7 9 li x i '
5 .1 3 a 1 x 1 H . , I
3,4gTe ,,2,s,4. 4 in
' V i , s s S f
Psi, , 2, 3, 4, G. A. A., 1, 2,
3,45 Per , ,2, sDr2-
' , 5 ' , , 4 -
' ' - mis, , 5 . .
l 3 5 . i' 0
In i ' 1 Ii
7 i s 9 i '
b , , .
"He who does not lore 'lL'illf',
ZUONICII, 111111 song, 1'C'll1!IilIS a fool
bis whole life long."
Boys' Glee Club, lg Lambda Psi,
1, 2, 3, 45 Operetta, 1, 4g Dra-
matics, 33 Football, 3, 45 Student
Council, 33 Kittenball, 4, Ten-
nis, 3, 4.
HI3i'lb'!l-YS al iam' .ve1'1'irz'."
Boys' Glee Club, 1, 2, Lambda
Psi, 1, 2, 3 QVice-Presidentj, 45
Class President, 1, 2g Class Vice-
President, 4, Dramatics, 3,
Football, l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball,
1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council, 1, 2,
Kittenball, l, 2, 3, 4, Tennis,
1, 2, 3, 4.
"Life ix 110Ii1i11,tg buf ll gn1111' of
izzlxiteiiiizli, '1cfiIiJ lime auf for
f1lSXiIIg 111111 lillllfillgf'
Lambda Psi, l, 2 Qsecretaryj, 3,
4, Class President, 3, Class Sec-
retary, 4, Operctta, lg Dra-
matics, 3, 45 Football, 4g Bas-
ketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Student
Council, 1, 3, Kittenball, 1, 2,
4, Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4.
"I low' 11111 1u01111'11.' Tiwy uri'
Boys' Glee Club, lg Lambda Psi,
2, 3, 4, Class Seeretary-Treas-
urer, 3, Band, lg Basketball, 3,
4, Football, 3, 4, Student Coun-
"Si11"x 1101 ll fi01l'1'l', si11"x llfli ll
l11'111'i, Sindx ll j11'111'i1 of tlll nil-
Girls' Glee Club, l, 2, 3,
Lambda Psi, I, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A.,
l, 2, 3, Opereua, lg lDf'flI11IIliCS,
l, 3, Girls' Conference, l, 2, 3.
"ll71' are .Y0l'I'1' lim! sine Flllliti
1111! imre r'r1111i' ,xu1111e1'."
Lambda Psi, 4.
"Dark i1l'01L'll eyes are 1if111ge1'o11s
liriugxg 111111 so1111'li111ex iteep IIS
f,l'0lII golfing 1L'ilIgX."
Girls' Glee Club, l, 2, Lambda
Psi, 2, 3, QPrcsidentj, 4, QPres-
identjg G. A. A., 1, 2, 3 CSCC-
retaryj, 45 Class President, 33
Operetta, lg Dramatics, 33 Bas-
ketball, 3g Minneiska, 4, CEdi-
torj, Newspaper, 4, Clfditorj.
"They 1ii1i11'l rio il lim! way
lli'iIl'l1 I was i11 C0lIIlfl'J' Sz'iJo0l."
Bnys' Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Lambda
Psi, l, 2, 3, 4, Class President,
lg Operetta, 2, 45 Dramatics, 1,
2, 3, 4, Basketball, 2, 3, 4,
Kittcnball, 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Noi I1 11101110111 ix 'z1,'uslr'1i
For xiac fcuris lo iIIlSiIll'XX.',
Girls' Glee Club, I, 2, 3, Philo
Sopliio, 1, 2, 3, 4g G. A. A., l,
2, 3, Cifreasurerj, 45 Student
Council, lg Opcretta, lg junior
Class Play, 35 Music Contest, 1,
2, Girls' Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
NORINE MC CASLIN
"Sim imx a slow' of k1101uie1ig.:'
Tim! sim ziifi11'l gel from books."
Girls' Glee Club, l, 2, Philo
Sopliio, 2, 3 CSec.-Trcas.j, 4,
QPres.jg G. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4,
Class Secretary-Treasurer, 2g Op-
eretta, lg Dramatics, lg Clicer-
leader, 3, 4.
"To 1'11i111' Drxroliiy by xizz'
lx xo wry lf'!'I'j' IIlI1UiXl'.H
Girls' Glue Club, I, 2, 3 CVice-
Pres.jg Pliilo Sopliio, l, 2, 3,
4, G. A. A., 1, Z, 3.
"His romiurl 1'111'i1'.v i!I1'I'l'SL'iJ' us
lin' xq11111'1' of iris 1iixlu111'1' from
tim le:1ri11'1"x eye,"
Boys' Glec Club, 1, Pliilo Soplaio,
1, 2, 3, 45 Class Secretary-
Treasurer, lg Kittenball, I, 2,
R - ,
. , X
' Us -,
Nh.. up Ms
t . ,
775- 4. E' Lambda
--mtl, 4 ,Pr
X. ' 55-
' x :fi lsei-
iyi: imdenl- ig
s .,, 1' T' lEdl-
l. L. . 4, ,Editori-
5-11. IJ ir lbs! 11111-
'-l -W'1!Yj 5,-50013,
. .k.' 3, 4: Lambda
K . Lim Pmiddm,
' 'f Dummies, 1,
-iiczszll, ' q 4
, ., 5
V1-' rs' :ustfj
-. I. 3: Philo
51 U. A. A., 1,
. 4: Student
7er:::1, lg junior
llrue Contest, l,
'. I. 3. 4.
.1 lx-E WC CASLIN
Z' 5'::ru Jier
' of irzoulzdgi
1 ': Frm: boob."
3. 1, lg Philo
K L l, I. 3. 4?
za:r:r. ll OP'
54, Ig Chitr-
f 'fill' l-IEISXER
Q' 3 Wicc-
iuo. l- 2' J'
. wir: rfILf'7l'ily M
I 1.11 ,lfrfwlff fum
I 11.111 whio'
A ,' Z1
"Her music 'vibrrzfes in the 1lIC'III-
Girls' Glee Club, 1, 2, 3 QPrcs-
identj, 49 Philo Sophio, 1, 2, 3
45 G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4 QPresi
dentjg Operetta, 1, 45 Dra-
matics, Ig Girls' Club, 2, 3, 4
Music Contest, 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Let kfzowlezfge flow from Moore
Philo Sophio, 45 G. A. A., 4.
"If it wasrft for B1'ierIe11lmcb
She 1UOHIfl1Z,f be here."
Girls' Glee Club, 3 fTreasurerj,
45 Philo Sophio, 3, 4 QTreas-
urerjg Class President, 45 Oper-
esta, 49 Student Council, 4,
eretta, 45 Basketball, 4.
"A worthy gl'0CL'l', ll gfllflflllllll,
lllltl fl sCfJ0lr1r."
Philo Sophio, 4.
"Mighty sweet and mighty wise
F1111 just tzuiukles ill his eyes?
Boys' Glee Club, 2, 3, Philo
Sophio, 1, 2, 3, 49 Operetta, 2,
45 Dramatics, 3, 4, Football, 3,
43 Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Kitten-
ball,1, 2, 3, 4.
Every graduate of C.H.S. has a year
of chemistry or physics to his credit.
Working in the laboratories helps to
while away weary hours and make
courses more interesting. Garbed in
black rubber aprons the chemistry stu-
dents learn some of thc more intricate
bits of knowledge.
"S1111sbi11e witbivi mm' 1uiilJo11f.',
Girls, Glee Club, 4, CVice-
presidentjg Philo Sophio, 43 Op-
LASS feeling gets to be the all-important
thing with the Juniors. Functioning
as a group with some real business to transact
helps. Electing a Prom King is the first big
event . . . Frank Wfilcox received the
so plans were im-
honor early in the year,
Illllifil' Clusx O4mt't'l'S Qlrfl fo 1'iglvfj
1111' Doris Tl2tl.j'l'V', 1'i1'f'-111'1'sifl1'11tg
l'I111'1'y C11i1'1l, p1'1'xi1fc'1lfg Muriorl I-Iill,
xl111f1'11I r011111'if. 1111111'x Bo1v1'1', s1'c'1'r'-
fury-I1'.e'11x111'1'1', :foes Hof 1I17l7l'tI7' 011
Miss Lefler served
as the sponsor,
means to keep
everyone happy and contented. Bob Mal-
colm's Orchestra from Green 'Lake furnished
the uswingn for Prom, June 3.
This is the year C.H.S. students get their
class rings . . . hot debates over kinds and
colors . . . President finally gets one kind
through a vote and jewelry is ordered . . .
no complaints heard when pins and rings
Two junior girls are selected by the presi-
S011lJo11101'f' 0fHl,'l'l'S illflllllt' A11111'
I'IiCk1'y, Xl'l'l't'ftll'Vj'-fl't'tIXlll'l'l'j Pt'l'l'J'
Hfrckvll, 1J1'1'xi1l1'11fg Domllzl Bvlk,
xfurlvnl !'0lllll'ilf :ruff 1111101 IVUIXUII,
1 'im'-11 1'1'xi1l1'11l.
dent each year to
lead the seniors to
graduation . . .
others get their
share by helping
set the stage and
collect flowers for the big event.
Freshmen and sophomores meet each year
to elect officers and a sponsor . . . that
important bit of business finished, they sit
back with a clear conscience and forget class
meetings. Mr. Randall was chosen sponsor
of the sophomores and served as advisor to
Every class in high school has a candy sale
each year . . . requires much running
l:l'l'3lIllI!'ll c'l1'rl1'1f Uvfl ln Tflifflfp
john li1'i1'rlc'11I111c'l1, xl111l4'11f C'0Il!ll'ilQ
Sl1i1'fr'3' D1'r11'gi'1', f7l'l'.Yilll'llfQ Alim-
Kim1l1'1l1'1', 1'ic1'-l11'1'.vi1lf'11I5 uml B1'll-y
Ri1fgv1111111, x1'f'1'1'la1'y-Irr':1x111'c'1', IIN
chairs and candy ready
around . . . very
seldom fails that
someone forgot to
order the candy
. . . eventually
get the tables and
. . problem as to
who is to sell . . . profits from the venture
help pay for pages in the Minneiska.
N. F lmmfanr
ness to tr S
i were img
cms F0 ke
, Bob Mai-
4.123125 get their
:ers one kind
X 'w injdered . . I
.ns ind rings
fel ll? the presi-
i. :ich year to
S: :nc seniors to
-liioll . . ,
73 by helping
is stage and
wget each year
-r . . . that
zkeil. they sit
.fi forget class
gin ,iscn SpOI1S0f
is advisor I0
-, 1 emily sale
.r , , , very
,, fiils that
nr: TOWN to
1 :lic Cindy
ting tibles Bild
, flqg venfvff
JUNIOR CLASS, TOP PICTURE: Bofifom,iR0w: McLean, Morgan, Perry, Hill, Thayer
Kitzman, Briedenbach. Second Row: Kell, Kraus, McGinnis, Buening, Eklund, Larkin
Third Row: Schultz, Kelch, Ankomeus,,Sturgis, Rowley, Jones, Rabenhorst. Fourth Row.
Ritsema, Calkins, Wilcox, Cnird, Shuman, Kling. T012 Row: Carlson, Bower, Patrick, Fish
V U Klein, W. Brieclenbach, Shaw.
SOPHOMORES AND FRESHMAN, BOTTOM PICTURE: Botfonr Row: Draeger, Powell
Hickey, Bidwell, Smrirt, Perry, Rebenstorf, Malone. Second Row: Houghton, Taft, Linnemzm,
Nelson, Cummings,-McCune, Barker, Littlejohn. Third Row: Witkunski, Mitchell, Briedenbach,
Hauferman,,Ridgeman, Hand, Larkin, Kinateder. Forzrib Row: Barth, Trewyn, Wudtke,
Meskc, Meisner, Bushey, Revi, jfhnson. T011 Row: Walslm, Bclk, Felch, Farnham, Adsit,
' .'i-2 Ti' fz. 2 A are 1
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
Boilom Row: Kyle, Hickey, Schoenke, Bidwell, Baumgartner, V. Kitzman, Briedenbach, DeNVoc-dy. Sccoml Row:
Winklcman, Mitchell, Rogers, Gehri, L. Ridgeman, Eklund, Dixon, D. Furley, M. Uren. T011 Row: Taft, Nelson,
Reed, Powell, B. Ridgcman, Rebenstorf, N. Uren, Barker.
L'Pepita', Proves Success
WENTY-SEVEN members get to-
'gether every Week to sing under Miss
0'Malley's direction. Miss Heide acts as
accompanist. Getting ready for the oper-
etta and the music tournament fills the
"Pepita,v a Mexican operetta, was pre-
sented November 19 in the College audi-
torium. Costumes were designed by Miss
Bjorklund and Mrs. Fricker and made by
the students. The College Orchestra
played selections between acts. Character
parts Were taken by Alan Klein, Janet
Nelson, Bruce Fish, Evelyn Mitchell, Ar-
thur Carlson, Lois Purley, Willis Farn-
ham, and James Bower. Ushering was
done by other students.
PRIL 30 the Girls' Glee Club, the
Trio, several soloists, and the orches-
tra attended the tournament. The Glee
Club sang "Cradle Song," "Kathryn's
Wedding Day,', and "The Dream Sellersf,
Last year Janet Nelson, Evelyn Mitchell,
Mary Jane Uglow, and Perry Hackett
represented College High in the tourna-
ment. These people placed first in the dis-
trict contest and also in the state meet.
In addition to the operetta, the Girls'
Glee Club appeared on Assembly pro-
grams before the College High.
" ff Rim:
L. g .
:iff Club, the
mi the orches-
-fv The Glee
if :hc tourna-
:int in the dis-
:lw gills? ITICCI-
X, ,fcmlllff Pro'
OLLEGE HIGH students cooperated
with college students once again to
produce a Minneiska. Staff chosen at be-
ginning of school year . . . not much
work at first . . . posing for pictures
. . . got the pictures back . . . found
three or four people have moved . . .
result, staring eyes . . . "lf youacan't
hold still for three seconds, that's your
Meetings of staff at Knilans . . . very
informal . . . much work accomplished
. . . well, anyway a little. Business Man-
ager Hill goes over the top with big quota
of subscriptions . . . organizations won-
der where money is coming from to pay
Editor and Business Manager get a re-
ward for their efforts by being invited
to the Minneiska banquet held for pre-
view of the completed book.
Erlitorial stayf of the ."Qnalzrr Prep Clippings'
is -marie np of Norinc lllCCdSli7Z, assistant crlitorg
Mary Elizabeth Knilans, 6'IliIi01'-i1Z-L'l7iC'fj Lois Fur-
ley, business nianagcrg and Morris Esscck, athletic
Editor Mary Elizabeth Knilans gathers her staff
together for flilllll instructions in the lower jiirtnre.
Doris Thayer, copy eilitor, Mary Knilans, editor,
Ejie Perry, assistant editor, Morris Essocle, athletic
czlitorg and Charles Hill, business nianager, malta
up the group. Arthur Carlson, assistant business
manager, docs not appear in the jiicture.
With the entire senior English class as
contributors, the newspaper column,
"Quaker Preps Clippingsf' got off to a
grand start at the beginning of the second
semester. The column now appears in the
Wfhitewater Press each Eriday and is read
by townspeople as well as students. That
mad dash for Mr. Elmer's omce every
Friday shows that the school notes are
eagerly awaited by the College High.
ATERIAL is prepared a week in
advance to avoid difhculties with
copy deadlines. Miss Langemo gives over
part of the English period each week to
the production of the paper. Editor Mary
Knilans and Business Manager Lois Eurley
confer with Miss Langemo and the edi-
torial staff as to interesting material to
use. Later, assignments are given to the
rest of the class. -
xxx utxcy' ,
XX NK. H ,
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XV. Xfwnmim, Yixdv-lc ,
ow: X4.Ymg, X. Yackcdcn-
Hams, T'msXxcy ,
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YD. X'aCKCfh:n .
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Ymxvdng, XQQXX, Xlddx, Xkmus., Dmcgcr , .
bzxch, Vlxxckxxkardx XBAHM, Xlkhnd, Hauiccm. ,
Y,ug,Xc, SOXXDSTYX. Yo1u'ilJ Row: L. BucuKrxg,, YQQXX, hu
Ymrdx, Gdxvk, Xkcvk. Fifth Row: Krebs, YK. Cawkns, Vx. XBusXxcy,
A. Cawxkns, Adskx, L. YJusXxc5'. Tub Row: YU. Ynrkcdcnbadx, C. HN, A
Yarnkam, Xlssock, YCXQM, Ymmb'AXcX4.
HOTT OM YXCIYUXKXZ, YYXXLO SOYYXXO: Boffum Row: Nxoovc, 'Uxaxycg NXcCasYm,
' 'Lung V. Yer ry, Smart. SLTUIILI Row: D. Nxcksncr, YN-:Wu NXKQchcXX, NXaXonc, NX. LMXQKQ,
kuXc'yoXxn, NXcCunc. 'fljiul Row: Nukem, YowcXX, Xkkdgcmcm, Nxor-gm, NXcGXm'xKs,
' 'flw Row: ScXmXw,, XKKdg,cm:m, Y. Yury, 'NXcsXLc, Recd, Xkcbcnswri, XR.
MXQQMQXX, Niluddac, 'Yrcwym Vfkkozc, Qxwmzm, YY NWHSGCY,
'S Xkuwhy , NYJ MSM, YMYXCXQ, BMug,ucx,' , Shaw , Xkkscnm.
Rxncmau, Tak. 1'Olll
Yifflw Row: Edward
kk. Top Row: Swrgx ,
Xkhx . ' .
'V ' mkuns
Ilanle S 2111 h
Ig MS begin Wg Schoo
. A - 1
Igadorilg Elizalgighflqe inisguldehts WI
, 121 1 D
11816, vice-piiliuans EAP tlqroucglg
Q and M ent,
, 2155611 I'Ou . Zlgul.
Ofd Ss 3 , g pr F
er KO rn if O logrill-ns
3 C V1 Y
DO ers 211'
fls T C N .
Re h Orlfl
ed ZIYCL' C M
a S A V' CC .
Wh0Se 1 eclefefr 1Ce'Pre 'ashll
belo asp H Y-frea mdent. Preside
Spo ng to limi-25 be fureru A and Blitz
I I-St Seme the Cluiaflizatit 1 L tht udents
4211-106 stef ac I On. M Oughz
Se O m0 , and d ,t1Vit' FS,
took 1:8 dufmjells
Q d sence I C
X - ' .--,x9:'
L ' ,glen
x . ,
.. v rf"
x " . '-RY' U D
-dz. BO, .
' In Af,-
. WHL- 'Ig
I R... ' U 'nn '
ii.-1"' yi-Ol, qt.
1 rl- YK- ' .A
fear: and Be
L iii nudenw
it 1, nhfoughz
inn. Nlrs. Wells
,655 during the
1 1 Zi.. bsence NESS
Self J d
:C Jutlci Secon
Inside the College High - Looking Gut
T 'THE LEFT Mary Knilans and Norine
McCaslin get an advance attack of spring
fever and go Wading. Mr. Flood starts a day's
Work with the bookkeeping class at the top right.
Almost every C.H.S. student takes some com-
mercial Work before he graduates. 'The basketball
team struggles for a basket in the lower right
ply: , , ,, W. i.
Botlom Row: Manager McGinn, Buening, Bumbalek, Essock, H. Hackett, Fish, Wfitkunski, Gehri. Second Row:
Coach Ritzman, A. Calkins, H. Calkins, Patrick, C. Hill, Bower, Raymond Barth, Coach Klug. Tfyirzf Row:
Wudtkc, Hare, Wilcox, XV. Briedenbach, R. Bushcy, Reid, J. Breidenbach, Marshall. T017 Row: Rheinhardt
Barth, Meske, Stone, Rebenstorf, Farnham, Walsh, L. Bushcy, D. Bushey.
First Year in New League
ITH the entrance of College High
in the Rock Valley Conference, en-
thusiasm ran high before any league games
were played. With a new coach, Mr.
"Fritz" Ritzman, College High was as-
sured of a "new deal" in athletics. Ably
assisted by Thane Klug, former student
coach, Mr. Ritzman started the season
with a squad of thirty, including five
With a limited enrollment and a corre-
spondingly limited squad, College High
was unable to put a team on the field to
compare in size with the opponents and
did not fare as well as was hoped. The
Watertown "B" team was the one excep-
tion to this. Wre did not gain anything by
changing leagues, as it was the size of the
opponents rather than the caliber that
caused our downfall. With our limited
enrollment College High will probably
suffer many lean years for this reason.
E lose nine men by graduation. They
include Captain Hubert Hackett,
Morris Essock, John Bumbalek, Donald
Gehri, Frank Witkunski, Lawrence Buen-
ing, Charles Hill, Harold Calkins, and
C. H. S. .- . 6 Watertown "B" . . 0
C- H. S. ..... 0 Brodhead 12
C- H. S. ...... ..... 0 Milton ........ t,,. , 24
C. H. S. ..... 0 Walworth .....,. 18
C. H. S. .. ..,.. 6 Cambridge 7
C. H. s. ., ., 0 Jefferson ,,,.. . 33
,, - 7- -7
. ..,. .i..:.
th our limited
I-pi: this reason.
H -lelz, Donald
i 1. lawrence Buen-
j Calkins, and
F , 0
. ,, I2
Play Tournament at Oregon
WITH five returning lettermen and a
large turnout of candidates, Coach
Ritzman was able to mold a fast, smooth
basketball team. Playing their first season
in the Rock Valley league and meeting
the strongest opponents in the first part
of their schedule, the College High boys
did not fare so well at first. About the
middle of the season the team "found
themselvesf, and, Mr. Ritzman's new style
of basketball becoming more familiarized,
began to roll up some victories.
Ending the season with four victories
and six defeats, the team turned its atten-
tion to the district tournament at Oregon,
Wisconsin. Their first game they defeated
the "favorite," Belleville, 32-29 in an
overtime battle. After a heated and close
game, their next foe, Verona, dropped in
a basket in the final minute to down
C.H.S., 30-29. The following night the
College High team played Oregon for
third place, and again lost by the narrow
margin of one point, 19-18.
TAHE Quaker Preps lose by graduation:
Jim Henderson, Morris Essock, Hubert
Hackett, John Bumbalek, Charles Hill.,
Donald Gehri, and Frank Witkunski.
Hubert Hackett was the league high
scorer. Raymond Barth, the manager, also
graduates this year.
C, H, S. ..... ...... 1 S Vikings .... .,...., . - 25
C. H. S. ..... ...... 1 3 Marshall ..... 17
C. H. S. ..... ,,.... 1 4 Lake Mills .... 23
C, H, S, ----- -.-- , , 17 Brodhead ..... . ..... 27
C, H. S. ,,,,, ,.,,., 1 7 Marshall ....... 36
C. H. S. ,,,,, --.--- 30 Jefferson ....... 17
C. H, S. .,.,, .,,... 2 0 Evansville ...... 33
C. H. S. ..,,, ,,.,, 1 7 Milton Union ...... - ...,,, , 29
C. H. S. .,..,. ,,... 3 3 Brodhead .......... ....... 1 O
C. H. S. ,...., ..... . 22 Jefferson ........ 14
C. H. S. ....,. ..... 2 3 Lake Mills 21
C. H. S. ...,. 21 Evansville ........ 32
Fiont Row Henderson H Hackett P tr ck Essock F Wtku k Bllfk R010 C02
ch Rtz n B mbalek C rd
H ll Farnh m Gehr Raym nd Barth
7 . . . ' -
. ' 2 i , 1 ns 1. I 1 mi , U s 31 v
.- fl, ' I . y Q ' I . ,. .,.
il , , , . . 1 3' 7 l' C '
V I 3 K4
Miss O'Malley Mr. Ritzmnn
19381nj H S
KEEPING school interesting for Junior
High students is a real task. Mr.
Schuller solved the question for the eighth
grade when he exchanged classes for the
girls and boys and allowed the boys to
cook while the girls learned to pound nails
in straight. The angel food cakes turned
out by the cooking class after a demon-
stration by Mr. Fischer were as good, if
not better, than any the girls made. A
luncheon prepared entirely by the boys
was served one noon at the nd of the
Dramatics under Miss O Malley s direc
tion extended beyond the classroom when
operettas and plays were produced Cos
tumes were designed by the Domestic Sci
ence classes and made by the unior High
students themselves Art classes designed
scenery for use with these dramatizations
USIC was emphasized especially this
year The orchestra membership
grew under Mr Schuller s direction and
made several public appearances at Junior
High productions A monthly newspaper
appeared regularly throughout the year
with students as editors and reporters
Business training was given through
candy sales publicity and ticket work for
the plays and through earning money for
pages in the Minneiska
MR SCHULLER brought a new or
ganization into existence this year
the Student Council formed for student
government purposes The need for train
ing 1n citizenship was recognized through
the unior Service League which includes
all the students
Mr Ritzman not only developed a
unior High basketball team but also gave
the boys swimming lessons tumbling
practice and warious ball games New
uniforms were purchased for the team
and school spirit was aroused by trips to
tournaments in surrounding towns
1 . Mr. Schuller, Principal of Junior i
I . . , , . -
Q, W . . .-
A L J . .
3 ' ,
J M - ' -
L ' , '
. . . . I .
E . . . . . I . .
'A' ' . 1" ' ' , ,.'. 4 ,-iff :f E' , ' was A 'Li a' cf- Fifi" Z 31.12 fl l7'i-7' f ' 3-'--5:1 iff- :ff ,.,- Sf 1 il 'i5fT,f1 115
j. H. S. Facult
ISS BJORKLUND has charge of all
the art work in the Junior High.
Ninth graders get acquainted with Mr.
Bigelow when they take algebra. Miss
Langemo teaches English to the ninth
graders. During the first semester Mrs.
Wells had charge of the English work,
but Miss Langemo took her place for the
rest of the year. Miss Lefler teaches gen-
eral languages to the eighth graders and
Front Row: Miss Bjork-
lund, Mr. Bigelow, Mr.
Schuller, Miss Langemo,
Miss Lefler, Back Row:
Mr. Ritzman, Mr. Ran-
dall, Mr. Wellers, Miss
starts the ninth graders out with a course
in French. ,
. Mr. Randall supervises general busi-
ness in the ninth grade. Manual training
is taught by Mr. Wellers. Mrs. Fricker
and Miss Thomson, who do not appear
in the picture, are also members of the
Junior High faculty..Mrs. Fricker shows
the girls how to cook and sew while Miss
Thomson teaches them to swim and play
games in gym. ' a
Q1J,j,QfZ.Z '- l "
C SZL1'l'07l11fI,L'fl with malls
and chevnipnl ajvjmmtus, these l
junior High 'School SfZLdC'71fS' '
fl071,lf find if dijfcult to leazrvz
B 5 Ron
lf 2 Course
ll S ticker
A HO! a ear
'ibers of the
r tlier shows
N 'Tl and play
The Student Bod
TOP PICTURE NINTH GRADE B01
tom Row Walsh Larkin V Ritsema
Shuman Dixon N Uren Graham Second
Row Bonnett Iurley M Wxnkleman
Kyle Rogers M Uren Top Row Mar
shall Gehri Reid XV1lcox Schoenke Mc
SECOND PICTURE EIGHTH GRADE
Bottom Row B Ritsema Bulkley E
Rutoski B Albright Morgan Klxng
Mitchell Second Row Thayer Swal
low Henderson Perry Davidson Nelson
Chady Thnrf Row Lee Huie D Skin
dmgsrucle McLaughlin Hinds Johnson
Kreger Top Row H Albrecht Wellers
McCaslin York R. McLean Brown
,BOTTOM PICTURE SEVEN TH
GRADE: Bottom Row: Winkleman
Curry Draeger Brown Chady Hinish
Wiemer. Second Row: Stamm Warner
Reid Skindingsrude Entress Stone Far-
ney. Third Row: Smith R. Hinislm Mik-
kelson Saunders Lewis Eklund Rutoski
Ankomeus. Top Row: 'Bower Chenowethi
G. McLean Hackett Olson Buening
Hurlbut E. Albright.
Girls' and Boys' Clee Clubs
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB: Boflom Row: Chady, AllD1'CCl1f, Dixon, Hlckeyf Mfjrgan' Hlmsh'
B. Ritsema. Second Row: Curry, Wiemcr, Mitchell, I-Iii1iSl1, J- Ruwsklf -I' Wlnklcnlan'
Draeger, Miss O'Malley. Tlaira' Row: Williams, Johnsen, HmdS, 5Cl10CnkC, Maliljcna Rcnffmlov
Huie. T011 Row: Eklund, Saunders, Skindingsrude, Kyle, Gfhfly M' Wln eman' Lwls'
BOYS' GLEE CLUB: Boflonz Row: Stamm, Smith, Entress, Warner, Lee, Thayer, Ankomeus.
Sfcoml Row: Davidson, Nelson, Skindingsrude, Reid, Perry, Swallow, E. Chady. Tbirn' Row:
Chenowcth, Reid, York, Hackett, Miss O'Malley. T011 Row: Albright, Bower, Wellers,
Hurlbut, Henderscn, Kreger.
'HE two Junior High Glee Clubs are
'accompanied by Arloine Wright and
LeNoire Young and directed by Miss
Augusta O,Malley. Tuesday and Thurs-
day the boys practiced during the second
hour, while the girls rehearsed on Monday
Most of the music used was taken from
'tMusic of Many Lands and People," and
was both classical and modern. Some prac-
tices were devoted to part singing While
others stressed unison practice.
Public appearances Were made at the
Christmas and Spring Programs. Ninth
grade members also appeared in the oper-
etta "Pepita,' produced by the College
nude at the
tht Coll gf
Monthl Publication for j. H. S.
'HE Junior High newspaper-magazine
'appears once a month and is edited
by the students. The first issue appeared
in February, 1937, and it has been a reg-
ular part of the school ever since. '
Natalie Uren is the editor-in-chief and
has as her assistants Jean Hinds, and
Charles Wellers. These three people decide
what is to be put in the paper and assign
the Writeups to the reporters. Norman
Kreger takes care of the sports articles,
including both the Junior High and the
College High. Bessie Dixon is given articles
for the society page and all social events
Mary Wiiikleman contributes drawings,
Mary Kyle Writes columns, Doris Saunders
collects news, and Margaret Walsh writes
Miss Mary Anderson and Miss Carol
Beardsley act as sponsors for the paper,
and Miss O'Malley is the faculty advisor.
OPIES of the paper are distributed
among the faculty, and also to stu-
dents. College students get the material
printed for the staff.
Experience in Writing and editing is
given to all staff members and contribu-
tors Other students are urged to offer
their Writings and suggestions in order to
improve the paper
H d Kre er Dxon Walsh Kyle Lee
Fiont Row Wellers N Uren Miss Anderson Hnds Back Row en erson E
Gehrl M Wfmkleman Saunders
, . .M X.
5 .- .
. e . I
Y , .
Local Teams Win "YH Tourney
Front Row: Henderson, Wellers, R. McLean, McCaslin, Kreger, Lee. Back Row: Coach
Y k B ' g R 'd E r
Ritzman, Bower, G. McLean, or ,
THE Whitewater Junior High School
basketball team began playing in Jan-
uary under the direction of Coaches Ritz-
man, Goers, and Truesdale. Practices were
held once a week and a schedule of games
was arranged by the coaches. Although
the team belongs to the Y.M.C.A. all
games are scheduled separately.
This year the Junior High team had the
surprising record of having almost their
whole team from the eighth grade. Those
from the eighth grade who saw a lot of
service were Henderson, Kreger, Mc-
Caslin, Lee, Wellers, and R. McLean. Bob
McGinn from the ninth grade played for-
ward with Henderson and Kreger. Norm
Kreger, who in the past had been serving
as guard, was moved to forward when
Howard Rebenstorf came out for the
With McLean and Rebenstorf at
guards, McCaslin at center,gand Hender-
son, Kreger, or McGinn at forwards, the
, C1 , nress.
team functioned unusually well. Wellers
and York, the big boys on the team, did
some very fine relief playing.
The Y.M.C.A. County Tournament
was held in Whitewater March 26. Both
gyms were used for games during the
whole day. The College High "B" team
and the Junior High team carried off the
THE season finished April 4 with the
county championship game played be-
tween the two Whitewater teams. The
College High "BU team was the victor.
Whitewater J.H.S. City High .
Whitewater J.H.S. City High -
::'Whitewater Walworth J.H S
K' Whitewater J.H.S. Fontana J.H S
Wfhitewater J.H.S. Edgerton S
Whitewater J.H.S. Edgerton J.H S
Whitewater J.H.S. Beloit J.H.S
::'Whitewater J.H.S. Delavan J.H S
:5'Whitewater J.H.S. Elkhorn LHS
ii Tournament games
ll XX ellers
.1 ring the
RCI-IESTRA membership grew to
seventeen members this year . . .
instrumentalists from grades six through
ten took part . . . six violins, piano,
three cornets, two trombones, a baritone,
saxophone, clarinet, piccolo, and drums
made up the group.
With Mr. Schuller as director, the or-
chestra practiced twice a week during the
second hour. Public appearances were
made at the Christmas program, Parent
Council meeting, Spring Dramatic Pro-
gram, Music Festival, a radio broadcast
in December, and at commencement. .
TUDENT COUNCIL members form
the executive board for the Junior
Service League. Formed in February, the
group tries to give suitable recognition
for student achievements and to stimulate
interest in school activities and school im-
provement. A system of awards earned
by merit points was put in practice im-
The Council members are elected by
ballot and include three from each grade.
Mary Winkleman served as president this
year and was instrumental in organizing
Orclacstra nzczzzbws fleft to rigfatj: Dow, Bulkley, Chenoweth, D. Hackett, Ankomeus,
McLaughlin, Lee, Buening, Wellers, Nelson, J. Reid, M. Chady, Barker, Rogers. Mary XVinkle-
man does nf-t appear in the picture.
Arouml llae fable 0 Siudwzt Cozmczl mcmbcis Eklund M ChadY Chenowefh HC
H Albrecht Dixon Rogers J Reid Hinds M Wlnkltman
V WSL.. i
rf the tm ,
l-lata - . ll
.. v ff H '
fx gn t l
. sf ,
Qiffid I i
. ' X"
F Y, .
'iff lil '-
. lg use i, If.
L U , l
, EEl.S. lf
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' ' ,.,' 30 l
., fra. 36
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' 1, 19 'M"t""
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Travel is the Main
VISITING the Training School proves
to be an enlightening experience for
most people. There is no atmosphere of
uhaving to go to school", it is rather one
of "This is lots of fun." Swimming and
dancing lessons are provided throughout
the year, and older boys and girls take
manual training and domestic science.
Music work is carried on by Miss
Jordalen. After the Hrst graders learned
to sing by note they worked on an oper-
etta, while the third graders made xylo-
phones and then composed music and
played in concert. The fourth, fifth, and
sixth grades sang a two part Cantata for
their parents, and a radio appearance was
made by the fifth and sixth grade choir.
Three part harmony is used by the sixth
grade in their classes.
Under Miss Tutt's supervision the chil-
dren's first experiences in school are made
as pleasant and happy as possible. The
kindergarten materials lend themselves to
many kinds of construction work and
dramatic play. Play house, work bench,
Interest p p
clocks, sand table, rubber balls, game
table, wooden toys, clay, scissors and
paste, story books, pets, rhythm band in-
struments, dishes, utensils for serving and
cooking real food,-all contribute to the
life of the youngest members of the
THE first and second grade instruction
attempts as far as possible to achieve
its objectives through units of work or
activities. Running parallel with these,
however, are classes of a more formal
nature where skills in fundamental sub-
jects may receive more organized atten-
tion. Among the units of interest in the
Hrst grade during the year have been a
grocery store, a post olfice, a movie show-
ing the development of transportation,
the construction of trucks and airplanes,
a circus, and spring naturehprojects. Miss
Tutt teaches the first grade. Second
graders have learned to substitute writing
for printing and to read more intelligent-
ly. With Miss Madden,s help they, too,
have been interested in project work.
I Fourth graders plot their i0ZL1'l1f?y.6Il7l'0L1fl 071 the globe in the left hand pieiure,
while at the right the girls display their Norweginii dolls made of milk hotfles.
J be 5' balls
Qu . I Same
. , and in-
. . ngand
ulfllflbute to the
' - ' 55155
as tor 53,1
mem er. of
V L 'HStrueri0n
. ,-.,t.t I0 acl-lime
as 3' work or
1 more formal
J 'mixed atren.
' -Tlmtil in te
f K' flllfg beena
fir I movie shoss-
A N sts iss
Wisconsin history formed the basis of
the third grade's study. Under Miss Wil-
son,s guidance they first learned about
the Indians of Wisconsin, and then about
the state pioneers. They spent some time
talking and reading about the early days
of Whitewater and visited the log cabin
in back of the school. A model log house
was constructed in the room and filled
with furniture and tools made by the
children A table map of early White-
water was built from clay, showing the
first homes and stores Later they visited
the present day industries of Whitewater,
taking paper with them to draw pictures
of the machinery The stone mill, rain-
coat factory post office, condensery, and
brick yard were sources of interest for the
children Miss Wilson has charge of the
third grade activities
OURTH grade pupils took imaginary
trips with Miss Wilson After wr1t1ng
to steamship and railway lines for actual
costs, they figured their expenses for the
trip Clothes were planned and the right
kind of baggage selected Norway was
one of their northern stops and the girls
made Norwegian dolls while the boys
carved toys and made Viking ships When
they reached the desert they made a movie
of their trlp through the sands
Delving into the past has again held
the interest of the fifth grade Miss Sagl
has taught them about the Egyptians,
Romans, and other early peoples To
the fourth and fifth grade years a book
is being made by the children Illustrated
with camera pictures, the book is divided
1nto three sections The first describes the
school, the room, the 1nd1v1dual members,
and the teachers as written bv the chil
dren Stories about their school and out
of school doings 511 the second division,
Q Reading abou! the Romans a yi th gradc
sfnrlent szzfs befow cz 1nn1'al constrnezfed by the
class In the eenfer the rszf graders group them
selves around fben store 01 zz mndzng lesson
K1nr1'e1 mteners used then klicken C'6IZLIP77Z617f to
7111116 1eal 0111 crbreaa' men In the lower plctme
while creative stories and poems are in
cluded in the third part
with Richard Halliburton this year
a la The Flying Carpet In order to
make the trip more realistic they have
made a picture of their own plane W1th
Mrs F1scher s help they dramat1zed their
story against a pictorial background
Specimens of their art work were sent to
Henderson College in Arkansas
P vi .
. '15 kt K
4 11:1 xx
rum! X ,
' . -l-1 h ,
slr X O
:T-QS, I. , .... D n . . 4 XV x M
'l-g,.s1f1' i , i i ' V " 5
't-.: prec' .ll I A
gfiec. Sec - r'
",..',Pfflx ' - ' ' ' , f, , f 1
.:- ' Iifiv it 1 ' '- ' '
. - n . . . H , s jg k -
' ls. ' . .I , , 7- I fp- I 'U ,
,g ..,, ,
' ' . 1 ' s s' I f '-
record the activities of the group during SIXTH grade students have traveled
' - - ec ' an
1 ' . i
. . . . , - '
- . . D . U i c 1
Students notice and appreciate these merchants who display the green
and White placard of
UBOOSTING FOR THE 1938 MINNEISKAF'
We Call and Deliver
AUNT MATTIE'S COTTAGE
Where Every Sturlent Is A Guest
ILA M. BAYER, O. D.
Glasses Scientifically and Accurately Fitted
BAYER,S JEWELRY AND GIFT SHOP
Watch and jewelry Re jiairin g
CENTURY PEN CO.
Fountain Pens, Repairs, Typewriters
CHADY'S JEWELRY STORE
Music anrl I 7lStl'1l11ZC'1'lfS
Clothing anfl Shoes
H ornaa' e Ice Crearn
CUMMINGS MOTOR COMPANY
Chevrolet-Olclsrnohile Sales and Service
CURRY,S WALGREEN SYSTEM
Drugs With a Reputation
DOYON-RAYNE LUMBER CO.
DUFFIN'S REXALL DRUG STORE
Save with Safety
EVERHARDT AND COMPANY
Fowl anel Lincoln Sales and Service
ELLA CHAFFEE FAY, M. D.
FIRST CITIZEN'S STATE BANK
Real Banking Service
E. L. FISH
Groceries, Meats, Fruits, anfl Candies
Flowers for All Occasions-
DR. E. W. GOELZ
GOLDEN RULE SHOE SHOP
We Aim to Please
GREEN SHUTTERS TEA ROOM AND
The Quality Store
HILL'S SHOE STORE
Buster Brown anal Brown-Bilt Shoes anrl Hosiery
for the Farnily
Candy, Sana'wiches, and Plate Lunches
HOLT,S FIVE POINT GROCERY
Fresh Vegetables, Meats, anzl Groceries
J. C. COFFEE CUP
-Always O pen-
just a Real Market
LEONARDIS RESTAURANT AND
Stealas ana' Lunches
LORRAINE BEAUTY SHOP
MAYER,S STANDARD SERVICE
You Are Assureal the Best Prorlucts
Seller of Srnart Shoes
MID-CITY BARBER SHOP
The Students' Shoji
DR. RUSSELL H. MILLER
MODERN BEAUTY SHOP
Phone 540-81 Main Street
O'CONNOR DRUG STORE
Books ana' Stationery
I 152 1
Chicago, Illinois ,
a QIHPIJF the
" '-1 a
L I Sims and Hosiery I
' Q37-JR' f.:zncl,','g
' ' 'CERT
PARKER'S FIVE POINT GROCERY
DR. E. O. SCHIMMEL
SKINDINGSRUDE AND LEIN
Furniture ancl Funeral Service
STAR SHOE AND REPAIR SI-IOP
Expert Shoe Repairing
THE STUDENTS AND THE STRAND
I nseparahle Pals
Dry Goods and Wearing Apparel
WELTY,S BEN FRANKLIN STORE
The Best School Supplies at Lowest Prices
WHITEHOUSE STORE V
When Away from H ovne Malze this Your Home
WHITEWATER COMMERCIAL AND
WHITEWATER LUMBER COMPANY
jeroine Baker, Manager
Beauty Sho p-School Supplies
THE WHITEWATER REGISTER
Printers and Publishers since 1 857
WISCONSIN GAS AND ELECTRIC
Always At Your Service
In Appreciation of their Services to the
FOWLE PRINTING COMPANY
JAHN 85 OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY
Accurate ancl De penclahle
NORTH AMERICAN PRESS
Consumer s Cooper ation
the Way to Economic Democracy
WHITEWATER HARDWARE INC
Hardware anal Sheet Metal Shop
Member If 1937 38
0 WS TC sturlents spelul a lot o time ettzng riff of their allow
ances in this part of town husiness picks up ab0uf 010' 0 010011
when the last class aaljourns ana' the colle e olks are ree to ilrlnll
colees anil try on clothes
,U :Tig ggytjf if' , 1 , " vi..
' SESTMM' .- Q xl
2, yE?',IfII',E I
A. X- sf' 'llflsfii ,
vi iff: '
.... '- ' I YO ,
I " , as igf I 'I
e n e r a l I in tl e X
ADS ............. .-......, 1 52-153 Men's Chorus ..., ..-A.. 9 0
Mercier ........... ..r... 1 04-105
ATHLETICS - -- 5 7- 74 Minneiska ,,..,,. r..... 8 2- 83
Basketball - ..,... 1 .,..., 64- 65 Qpen Forum ...,,,, ,,,... 9 4
Coach Agnew ....,,,r.-,., , ....... 58 Orchestra -,------,.---- ,r,... 8 8
Girls, Physical Education ...... 71- 74 Phi Chi Epsilon ,c,.c,. 116-117
G0lf ....... I 1..7.c .cc................ 6 8 Photography Club .... 108
Goodhue and Thomson ..i.. 69 Piano Club i,--,,,,,,--,,, 89
Intramurals ...c..., Y sccc,.7.,c,,.... 68 Pilgrim Fellowship ....... 101
Letter and Jacket Women ........ 71 Pi Omega Pi ,,,,,,,,,,. 111
Tennis tt... .c.r c,.,i,..,,,..,.........., 6 8 Primary Club 80- 81
Track ...,,. , 66 Pythian Forum .,,.,. 100
'W.A.A. ..,,. 70 Royal Purple .... . W... 84- 85
"WP, Club ,,,,, 59 Sigma Sigma Sigma .,... 122-123
Sigma Tau Delta .... 112
CLASSES 27' 56 Sigma Tau Gamma 118-119
Fre:hmen ,,,, .. ,...,,,,. 54- 56 The5P13n -4- ----------------- 96' 97
Freshmen Omcers -A 53 Theta Sigma Upsilon ...... 124-125
Juniors ---- I ------ 4 5 48 Treble Clef .................., 92
Junior Omcers 44 Wesley Foundation ....,...............,,,....... 106-107
Seniors rrrr 29- 43 Wfhitewater Forensic Association 98- 99
Senior Officers - 28 W-S-G-A- ---- -4 ------- A- ---- ------ - ---- ----- - 9 5
Sophomores ..,,.,... 50 -52
Sophomore Officers ,,,,tc..,,,c......,c.t.t......,. 49 FACULTY ""-"M""-Ai"'--'i'i""'-" 17- 26
CLUBS, HONOR FRATS, GREEKS 75-126 COLLEGE HIGH FACULTY '--'--'- 128
Academic Club ------LL,L----------fLLL----------L--- 76 JUNIOR HIGH FACULTY ........ 142-144
A Cappella Choir ..... 91
Alpha Club EKKA- M ---, 77 INDEXES ...,.. 154-160
Alpha Sigma ..... --------f 1 20-121
Band --rrrr -----rr 36- 87 TRAINING SCHOOLS .,,.... 127-151
Chl Delta Rho --w,,, ,,,.,.,,, 1 14-115 College High School . . . 127-141
Choral Club .... 93 Junior High School ,.... 142-149
Commercial Club ,,A-- 78- 79 Primary Department ..........., 150-151
Delta Psi Omega .........a---- --LLL---- 1 09
Delta Sigma Epsilon .r-----rrr- --r------ 1 26 VIEWS AND CAMPUS LIFE ....... -- 1- 16
Inner-Fraternity Council ...-.f ----Y--- - 1 13 Ahlmni ---------------------------------- 16
Inter-Sorority COunCil f------ -------- - 113 CQIHPUS Scenes --f------ 1' 5
Kappa Delta Pi -l,-------wA---w --,,i , -1110 Homecoming ..,........... - 11
LSA. Vr---- M wMr---l-n 1,,---.,, 1 03 Informal Story of Year -- 6- 16
L.S.C-S. r rrr- ,--.-,1,. 1 02 Prom ..... ,.............-... - . 14
94 Senior Aces ..... 15
. 34- 35
Index 015 Sffudenft Personnel
INCLUDES COLLEGE STUDENTS ONLY
Adamski, Ruth, 54, 70, 105, 123 ' '
Adamson, Lois Jane, 29, 91, 92, 100, 106,'
Allen, Kenneth, 50, 60, 106, 107, 117 'K
Ames, Audrey, 54, 93, 124
Beverly, 54, 102
Carole, 45, 87, 95,120
Doris, 45, 93
Eunice, 18, 29, 110
Iva Jane, 50,70, 106,120
Warren 50 90
Andrews Stuart 29 59 60 64 113 116
AniCl'1 Olin 54 60 105 117
Arand ane 50 70 87 106
Arians Charlotte 29 70 92 124
Arnold Florence 45 92 95 102 120
Arnold Frances 54 74 89 92 102 120
Arnold Gilbert 50 114
Artman Louise 29
Arvold Russel 54 59 60
Austin Kent 45 59 64 108 113 116
Backu' Inez 50
Baeseman Marjorie 29 92 113 126
Baht' Ruth 54 70 88 106 120
Ba1SCl1 Anne 14 29 105 111 113 123
Baker Robert 45
Baker Victor 50 60 66 68 116
Bancroft Leone 54 70
Barker Baron 45 87
Barker Hugh 29 108 110
Barlow Mildred 29 83 91 101
Barney Har1ey 45 114
Baron Albina 54
Barrett Helen 45
Bayer Louise 50 83 84 92 100 102
Beardsley Carol 29
Beck Roger 28 29
Beede Elgre 45
Beighley Nora 56 77
Beilke Emmet 50 114
Behtz Elizabeth 45 70
Bellas Harold 54 94
Benn Eloise 54 123
Bennett Everett 119
Bennin Myrtle 30 70 96 98 106
Benzel LeRoy 30 90
Berg Mary 54
Bergmann Lorraine 50 102
Berkholtz Paul 30 87 108
Berkholtz Robert 30 87 108
Bertodatto Henry 45 90 108
Besecker Hazel 50
Besse Arthur 50 87 88 90 91 115
Bxedron Edward 45 87 88 116
Bierbaum Mary Ellen 54 87 88 95 120
Biggin Irma 15 30 95 96 106 109 111
B1lkeyRObe1't 30 87 88 90 91 94 114
' Bill, Ann, 30
' Bisfly, Dorothy, 45, 70, 78, 83, 84, 105,
Blair, Carol, 93
Boltz, Donald, 45, 87, 116
Boos, Bernice, 56
Bottomley, Ada, 30, 91, 106
Boutelle, Maurice, 56, 60, 87, 117
Bower, Betty Jane, 52, 83, 120
Bowyer, Merton, 30, 107, 109, 116
Boyd, Dorothy, 54, 123
Boyd, Sarah, 52, 77, 87
Brennan Beatrice 54 105 123
Brewin Katherine 52
Brobst Lois 50 70 93 123
Brockhaus Hazel 50 93 106
Bromley Elizabeth 52 87 95
Bronson Harvey 44 45 59 60 118
Brooks Francis 30 108
Broughton Phyllis 56 95 120
Brown-Elizabeth 30 87 88 106 124
Brown Virginia 45
Brunk Chrystal Belle 45 70 88 101
Bruns Verna 45 106 120
Brun vold Gladys 30 91 92 94 100
Brunswick ul'a 50 93 106
BuChh0ltZ Anna 31 87 88 91 105
Buckingham George 105 119
Buege Vernon 54 60
Bull Albury 54 60 119
Bullock Loretta 54 70 105
Burch W11111111 50 101
Burton Ruth 50
Campbell Elna 52 77
Campbell Florence 52 77
Capper Francis 31 78 87 88 94
10 112 6
Carlson Marian 123
Carpenter William 14 28 31 90 105
Cartier Betty Jane 56 87 95 124
Chalberg Genevieve 31 70 87 93
Chape Irene 50 70 88 95 106 120
Charles Theresa 31 91 92 94 95
Chase Robert 12 51 84 90 100 106
Char: ReV21 31 111 113 123
ice 45 95 100
Christiansen Lorraine 52 70 87 93
Christianson Norman 45 66 4
Christianson Rachel 54 100 105
Church Elizabeth 31 120
Church Harriet 9 54 70 74 120
Clapper Darlene 56
Clason Avis 50 87
Cole Onolee 31
Collins Donald 45 82 83 84 108
Collins Marie 45 105
Collins Robert 87
Condon Roger 50
3 3 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 , ,
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , , ,
S0 155' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 , , , ,
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,
3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
ll' 1 , 1 ,
11 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1
6 9 I 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
J, , 1 J 1 1 1 1
97 1 1 1 1 1 3 3 3 3 3 3
1 ' 1- 1 1 1 1 3 3 3
105' 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 3 3
93- , . , 7 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 . .
95 1 1 1
1 1 1
1 7 7
17' 3 I 3 3 3 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 , , ,
7 - 7 7 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1-S , 1 7, , 11
1 1 , ,
3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 3 3 1 1 1 1 1 1
' 124 1
7 3 I l 1 1 1 1 1
7 Q 7 7 1 1 1 1 1
. 7 7 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
U7 1 7 7 7 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
' 1 1 1 123
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1,-H9 - . . .
1 , , , ,Al , , , ,110,113
1501151 1 1 126
1 I 1 1 1 1 1 l 3 , , , , 1 1
16 1 1 1 126
In l 7 7 I 3 1 4 1 1 1 '
I6 1 1 1 3 I 1 1 1 1 '
l 1 1 1 1 I 1 1
1, 5 Q ' .
1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 7 7
H ' 1 1 1 1 1 7
6, 1 1 4 1 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 7
H , , , , , . 1 I 1 1 1 1 1
' 1 3 1 1
Is . D 1 1 1 1 1 1 I
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 7 3
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 3
1 1 55 1
1 ' ' 7" . 1 I 1a,:fiL',:41, '.,,3f.1,.2 Q.,fi'7'1,,-T1'iQ1t.? ill,.left-,'5'.i'PQeff-1: ii-
Conforti, Mario, 54, 64, 119
Conner, Florence, 45, 83, 93, 111
Cook, Glen, 45, 116
Cooper, Leo, 54
Copeland, Ira, 54
Corwith, Marian, 5 6
Cory, Robert, 31, 116
Cota, Wilfred, 54
Cox, Marcella, 54, 105
Cox, Thomas, 15, 18, 31, 84,1
Crerar, Vera, 50, 106
Crockett, Ruth, 31
Cronin, Frances, 54, 70, 105
Curi, Frank, 54, 64
Dahle, Jon, 12, 31, 59, 60,116
Dahle, Mary Jane, 56, 95,
Daly, June, 32
Davis, Jesse, 52
Davis, Joseph, 50
Davis, June, 45, 84
Marion, 87, 93
Dawe, Wilmer, 50
Deck, Lester, 45, 108
DeGraaff, Henry, 54, 90, 91
Deininger, Catherine, 32, 87, 88, 92, 106
Donald, 45, 90, 96, 109,114
Irene, 50, 87, 92, 106
Dettmann, John, 50, 83, 87, 88, 90, 91, 96,
106, 109, 116
Dickhoff, Walton, 14, 50, 59, 60
Dietz, John, 50, 118
Doering, Helen, 54, 87, 102, 126
Doetze, William, 32, 87
Downing, Jean, 32, 83, 34, 95, 96,109,111,
Draeger, Elsie, 32, 70, 126
Drewry, Doris, 32, 71, 83, 87, 88, 92, 94,
95, 113, 120
Droegkamp, Harold, 54, 60, 117
Dubats, Edward 32, 59, 60, 64, 66, 90, 105,
Dubats, William, 50, 83, 84, 85, 96, 98,
DuBois, Rosamond, 100, 106
Duerst, Gertrude, 32, 93, 100, 106
Duffin, Doris, 32, 89, 100, 106
Dumphy, Albin, 32, 105
Dunbar, Barbara, 56, 91, 92, 123
Dunbar, Gerald, 32, 106
Eastman, Clifford, 32, 60
Ebbert, Dorothy, 52
Edwards, Beatrice, 33, 106
Edwards, Cable, 56, 106
Edwards, Ruth, 50, 92
Eifller, Earl, 52
Elfers, Betty, 100, 106, 109
Ellis, Mariam,12, 49, 50, 92,106,120
Emerich, Raymond, 33, 106, 111
Emmert, Bernice, 45
Engel, Richard, 33, 116
Engelstad, Francis, 54, 60, 103
Engen, Mabel, 18, 33, 89, 93,100,106,110
Erickson, Edina, 33, 87, 88, 94
Essmann, Henriette, 50, 105
Essock, Gertrude, 33
Essock, Marianne, 33
Essock, Theodore, 33
Fahland, Charles, 115
Fahling, Gretchen, 54, 70, 106
Fanning, Dorothy, 52
Farina, Gasper, 33, 59, 60, 64, 116
Farness, Burnette, 52, 123
Farney, Marilyn, 54, 123
Featherstone, Marshall, 52, 87, 90
Feldt, Violet, 54, 106
Feuerstein, Clara, 50, 70
Fierhammer, Mildred, 33
Finney, Grant, 54, 119
Fischer, Mabel, 45
Fischer, Matthew, 50, 60, 116
Fisher, Jane, 33, 93, 124
Fleming, Eldora, 33, 88, 103
Fleming, Margaret, 50, 70, 71, 92, 105
Flood, Neil, 34, 118
Foley, Raymond, 105, 116
Ford, James, 54, 64, 117
Forsyth, James, 119
Foss, Juanita, 70, 106
Fosterling, Ruth, 50, 93, 106, 126
Frank, Melvin, 54, 84, 102
Frank, Phillip, 34
Frei, Dorothy, 52
Freitag, Olga, 34, 103, 126
Frey, Grace, 54, 102
Fridie, Jack, 54, 119
Friedel, Edwin, 34
Fritz, Earl, 54,
Fronek, Erivin, 54, 119
Funk, Glen, 54,
Gage, Jean, 50, 123
Gardiner, Joyce, 54, 93, 106
Garfoot, Della Mae, 52, 98, 105, 124
Gaskell, Margaret, 50, 105, 120
Gates, Katherine, 34, 60, 70, 103
Gauthier, Edward, 45, 83, 87, 90, 99, 105
Gerlach, Emmeline, 50, 92, 106
Gibbons, Dorothy, 34
Gibbons, Teresa, 52, 70, 77, 91, 92, 95,105
Gilbert, Grace, 56, 70
Gillis, Helen, 50, 70
Gilman, Edzon, 50, 90, 91, 100, 119
Glassco, Raymond, 56, 87, 88, 117
Gleiss, Arabella, 34, 111, 126
Gnatzi, Philip, 50
Godfrey, Clare, 50, 105
Goelzer, LaVernabelle, 45, 92, 123
Goerlitz, Amber, 54
Good, Margaret, 50, 123
Goodman, Andrew, 45, 98, 105, 114
Goodman, George, 54, 106
Graham, John, 50, 105, 114
Graham, Thomas, 45, 87, 114
Grandall, Jane, 34, 95, 123
Grapentine, Edith, 45, 93, 98
Graper, Eryle, 56
Graper, Lois, 84
Graske, Walter, 54, 87, 88, 90
xl' is Q0
Graves, Jack, 54, 117
Greig, Richard, 54
Grenzow, William, 59, 108, 110, 113,118
Gridley, Dorothy, 5 6, 70
Groelle, Dorothea, 50, 98, 120
Guernsey, Arlene, 34, 70
Guetschow, Elmer, 50, 84, 102
Gulan, Jerome, 54, 59, 60, 64
Gunderson, Margarette, 52, 77, 93
Gutzmer, Vera, 5 6, 77
Gyland, Belle, 56, 70, 77, 93
Haag, Pearl, 50
Haase, Lorraine, 54
Haasl, George, 54, 115
Hafeman, Carl, 34, 90, 91, 96, 98 10
Hagemann George 50
Hahn Alice 52 89 126
Hahn Carol 52 70 93
Hahn Jane 45 78 89 91 92 12
Haines Catherine 52 98 100 1
Hake Robert 52 108
Hale Irene 34
Hammarlund Gretchen 46 92 124
Hammerstein Ruth 54 106
Hanauska Gretchen 35 105 124
Hanchman Viola 54 88 103
Hanson Carl 50 118
Harbort Allen 50 90 116 ,
Harnden Dean 54 103
Harper Bernice 52 70
Hartenberger Jack 50 87
Harvey Willard 46 98
Hass W1lma 50 70 71 100
Hastreiter Bernard 46 105 109 111
Hayes Dorothy 35 87 98 112
Heide Margaret 46 84 92 111 112
Helgert Edward 5
Hellen Janet 12 3 108
Heller Irvin 50 6
Hellerud Gladys 92
Henderson ean 83 9 96
Henderson JeanI 54
Henderson Howard 35 87 108 111
Henry MHFJOKIC 54 120
Hensel Ellen 35 92 96 106 109
Herreman Frances 46 83 120
Herwig Carol 35 103 109
Hetts EV9. 52 70 77 87 91 92
Heyder Evelyn 50 98 126
Heyrman Donald 46 83 90 105
Hickey Carmen 35 92 105
Hickey Jean 35 91 123
Hinkle Wayne 50 87 90 114
Hintz Marion 56
Hoefs XV1ll1am 54 87 90
Hofrichter Frank 35
Hollister L1ll1an 46 70 92
Holm Madelyn 46 93
Holtz Henrietta 52 101
Hoops Arthur 35 84 85 90 102 113 116
Horkan Virginia 50 100 105 124
Horn Edna 54
Howard Wendall 50 60
Hulick, Harry, 49, 52, 59, 64, 116
Hull, Ronald, 46, 60
Hummel, Dorothy, 5 6
Hungerford, Robert, 50, 60, 64, 106, 117
Hurlbut, Betty, 93, 106
Hurst, LaRee, 46, 124
Hyatt, Willard, 36, 90, 106
Ipsen, Margaret, 54, 124
. Jackson, Gordon, 54, 60, 119
Jackson, Louis, 54, 103
Jacobs, Arlene, 54 106
Jacobson Carol 50 103
ames Mildred 46 98 A
anZ Lucille 12 46 70 71 111 113
Jaquith Anita 46 126
Jasperson Earl 36 90 118
Jerome Bernice 70
Johns Hetty 52 77
Antoinette 46 113 124
Lyle 54 103
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Verna 50 70 71 87
ones June 36
Jordan Mary 36
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ung Lillian 36 106
untwaite Thora 46 70 71 91 106
Kallesrad Selma 46 83 93
Kallies Edith 14 36 90 91 1
Kamnetz Harvey 55
Karabetsos Charles 51
Kaufman Victor 118
Keegan Alma 56 70 105
Keel John 55 117
Kelley William 50 118
Kendell eanette 36 83 96
Kerr John So 87 108
Ketter Dorothy 50 105 124
Ketterl Adel1ne 55 84 85 105
Kettwig Robert 53 55 60 115
Keuler Clifford 50 87 88
Keuler Glenn 55 87
Kingsland Lillian 52 70
Kinney osephine 50
Kirby Irene 46 84 93
Kittleson ean 46 70 93 96
Kittleson Ruth 36 92 111
Klann Hugo 46 111 116
Klein Given 51 87 118
Kleppe Hulda 36 70 92 120
Kl1ne Mary 55
Kllne Ralph 36 90 108
Klitzkie Frances 36 111
Klonowski Stanley 51
Klug Thane 37 116
Knight Dale 55
Knilans Raymond 46 60 68 106 107 116
Knudtson Valborg 55 92 103
Koenig Arthur 51 91
Koenings Bernadette 55 70
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Koenings, Tony, 59, 60, 64, 66, 118
Koeppen, Melvin, 13, 46, 68, 83, 84, 94, 100,
Kolb, James, 55, 119
Kopp, Allen, 37, 100
Korpal, Joseph, 50, 105, 115
Krakow, Eleanor, 37, 87
Kraus, Dorothy, 55
Krause, Earl, 37, 96, 108, 109
Krause, Helen, 46, 70, 71, 87
Kreft, Martha, 46, 70, 71, 84, 98,106, 111
Kresen, William, 55, 60
Kroening, Henry, 50
Kroken, Ruth, 56, 120
Krueger, Joyce, 52, 92
Krueger, Lucille, 46, 70, 78, 91, 92, 106, 120
Krumdick, Charity, 46, 89, 92, 105
Krusing, Louis, 50
Kuhn, Lynn, 37, 98, 116
Laitala, Wayne, 46, 108
Langager, Carol, 55, 87, 92
Langen, Herbert, 46, 90
Langenhan, Gertrude, 55, 100, 102
Larson, Paul, 37
Lau, Alice, 55, 100, 102
Lauer, Frances, 52, 77, 93
Lawrence, Howard, 50, 106
Lawver, Leta, 55
Leahy, Ralph, 37, 59, 66, 116
Lean, Helen, 55, 93
Lean, Kenneth, 14, 15, 37, 90, 91, 94,111
Lee, Richard, 87, 90, 110, 118
Lee, Owen, 37, 83, 98,114
Leffingwell, Chapman, 12, 46, 87, 90, 94, 116
Lemke, Joan, 55, 106
Lensing, Ellen, 55, 106
Levinson, Minerva, 50
Lewein, Matt, 46, 59
Lewein, Paul, 37, 59, 60, 91,116
Lewis, Genevieve, 51, 105
Liedtke, Lloyd, 37
Liedtke, Sylvia, 46, 112
Liske, Edmund, 51, 1502
Lloyd, Lillian, 50, 100, 106
Locke, Clara, 50, 92 ,
Logic, Cecile, 37, 70, 71, 105, 126
Logic, George, 52, 105, 118
Loomer, Gifford, 38, 59, 66, 90, 106, 107,
Lough, Doris, 55
Lowe, Helen, 55, 87, 124
Ludden, Fran, 55
Lyon, Harris, 60, 64
Marks, Ella, 51, 70, 71,102,108
Marsh, Grace, 38, 92
Marsh, Martha, 87
Marsh, Virginia, 46, 88, 91, 94
Marshall, Betty, 38, 70, 108
Marshall, Eloise, 52, 91, 92, 123
Marshall, Marilyn, 55, 70, 74, 103
Martens, Alberta, 46, 70, 71, 87, 88, 98,103
May, Robert, 51
May, Virginia, 51, 105
McBride, Evelyn, 52, 77, 93, 105
McClain, Theron, 106, 116
McComb, John, 55
McCoy, Raymond, 46, 59, 60, 90, 101,
McGary, Grace, 51, 70, 92, 101
McGrath, Dorothy, 55, 93
McGrath, Margaret, 51
McKeever, Dorothy, 38, 87, 105, 120
McKeever, Robert, 38, 66, 90, 91,100,105
McLean, Margaret, 101
McLernon, Iola, 93, 101
McMahon, Ethel, 55, 87, 105
McWilliam, Jean, 56, 77
Mears, Carolyn, 56, 87, 101
Melvin, Lucille, 52, 124
Menzel, Burton, 102, 118
Messerschmidt, Irmagard, 46, 102, 108
Meuler, Ruth, 55,
Meyer, Harold, 47, 94, 96, 98, 102
Meyer, Isabel, 47, 113
Meyer, Kathleen, 38, 113, 126
Meyer, Mildred, 51, 95, 102, 120
Mickelson, Frances, 52, 92, 103
Mikkelsen, Emma Lee, 56, 87
Miles, Jane, 38, 106
Millenbah, Mae June, 51, 123
Miller, Dean, 51
Miller, Elsbeth, 56
Millis, George, 52, 87
Millis, Maribel, 55, 70, 95
Millis, Vera, 47, 70, 71, 111
Mitby, Norman, 38,98,113, 118
Moan, Virginia, 51
Mode, Walter, 52, 68
Moe, Josephine, 47, 92, 123
Moltzner, Marjorie, 14, 38
Morani, Alfred, 11, 38, 60, 116
Morani, Frank, 38,
Morgan, Betty, 39,
Morgan, Joyce, 51,
Morrow, Lyle, 51
Muck, Fay, 39, 113,120
Mueller, Richard, 55
Muir, Gerald, 47, 90, 91, 94, 98, 100, 10
Mullen, Genevieve, 52, 105, 120
Mullen, James, 51,
Murdock, Louise, 47, 123
Nachreiner, Dorothy, 39, 101, 126
Nelson, Elaine, 51,
Nelson, Glen, 39, 60, 90, 100
Nelson, Helen, 51
Nelson, Myrtle, 39, 103
Nerbovig, Marcella, 52, 88, 89, 91, 92,
Newman, Hollis, 34, 90, 114
Nickos, Lydia, 52,
Norregaard, Fred, 55, 119
Norton, Ruth, 47, 89, 98, 108
Novak, Lessell, 87
Nuernberg, Anita, 56, 70, 102
Nye, Irwin, 52, 84
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O,Brien, Jane, 51
Oldham, Raymond, 51, 90
O'Leary, Robert, 51
Ollmann, Dorothy, 52, 77, 93
Olson, Caspar, 55
Olson, Theodore, 87
Onsrud, Ione, 52, 93, 123
Orlicky, Ann, 51, 93, 124
Ott, Ralph, 44, 47, 59, 60, 116
Owczarski, Celia, 47, 84, 105, 126
Patock, Marie, 70, 105, 123
Paul, Harry, 39, 60
Peart, Florence, 39
Pederson, Marjorie, 39, 74, 123
Pedley, Marion, 39, 93
Pelton, Charlotte, 12, 51, 120
Persson, Frank, 108, 118
Pester, Mary Ellen, 13, 39, 84, 85, 109, 112
Peters, Ellen, 55, 120
Peters, Fredrick, 51, 119
Peterson, Dorothy, 39
Peterson, Helen, 55, 70, 120
Peterson, Kenneth, 44, 47, 78, 90, 91, 106,
Peterson, Ludwig, 55, 94
Peterson, Ralph, 47, 87, 88, 106
Pfefferkorn, Joyce, 51, 106
Pierstorff, Lola, 40
Pippel, Irene, 47, 70, 91,106,111, 126
Pitzner, Neva, 52, 77, 89, 93, 102
Plaushines, Peter, 118
Plyer, Francis, 47, 60, 111, 114
Pokrandt, Betty, 56
Pope, William, 55, 91 '
Pounder, Edythe, 51, 70, 71, 87
Powell, Barbara, 40, 98, 100, 106, 112
Powell, Janet, 87, 100
Poynton, Margaret, 40
Prielipp, Geraldine, 47
Prouty, Ruth, 52, 101
Pynn, Robert, 51
Rintleman, Glen, 55, 117
Roberts, Helen, 55, 126
Robinson, Dorothea, 56, 87 '
Robinson, Dorothy, 56, 77
Robson, Rachel, 47
Robson, Richard, 47
Rogers, Betty, 120
Rohde, Charles, 52
Roherty, Ruth Ann, 56, 92, 105, 120
Rose, Arlene, 51
Rose, Betty Jane, 55, 87, 106
Rowbotham, Reginald, 47, 59, 116
Ruff, George, 52, 60, 118
Saduske, Evelyn, 6, 40, 84, 85, 105, 11
Salmons, Ray, 51, 59, 60, 64
Sanders, Virginia, 56
Sargent, Louis, 56
Saunders, Anita, 51
Schaefer, Herbert, 84, 102
Scharf, Elmer, 41, 90, 102, 111,118
Scharine, Lawrence, 55, 87
Schey, Noreen, 41, 105
Schilt, Anna, 56
Schley,Hazel,51,91,92, 100, 106,126
Schmidt, Agnes, 47, 84, 100, 111
Schmitt, George 60
Schoenke, Mabel, 47, 70, 126 -
Schoenke, William, 51
Schoenmann, Eleanor, 105, 120 I
Schoenmann, Vera, 41, 105
Schreiber, Rosalind, 51, 70, 93, 105
Schroeder, Jean, 91, 92
Schultheis, Robert, 10, 47, ss, 87, 98 99
111, 113, 114
Schultz, George, 51, 90, 116
Schultz, Irene, 41
Schunk, Alyce, 70, 126
Scola, Helen, 51, 70
Scott, Wilmah, 47, 124
Shadewald, June, 47, 123
Sharpe, Wesley, 56
Shattuck, Bruce, 56, 60
Shattuck, Richard, 52, 64
Quaerna, Ruth, 40, 70, 89, 105, 111, 112, Sherman, Evelyn, 56
Quinn, Frances, 55
Raithel, Glenn, 47, 60
Rankins, Betty, 56, 77
Ransom, Arthur, 49, 51, 59, 60, 84, 116
Rasonsky, Joseph, 40, 59, 116
Reasa, Irene, 40, 70, 95, 123 I
Reese, Charles, 40, 87, 88, 90, 113,114
Regelein, Laura, 55
Reid, Bille, 40, as, 91
Reid, Jean, 52, 92, 100
Reisenauer, William, 47, 87, 90, 116
Rendall, Jessie, 40, 89, 106
Rennemo, Thomas, 51, 114
Reynolds, Merlin, 51, 87, 119
Richards, Odessa, 52, 70, 91
Richardson, Della, 51, 70, 92, 106, 120
Richardson, Francis, 40, 83, 106, 109, 110
Richardson, Gayle, 51, 120
Rick, Jeanette, 40, 95, 105, 124
Riesch, Anna Lou, 51, 70, 83, 96, 100
Sherman, Mary, 41, 77, 84, 111
Sherman, Willard, 59, 60, 116
Shudlick, Victor, 47, 106
Shuman, Charles, 47, 60, 106, 116
Simnicht, Edith, 41
Simonson, Marian, 47, 87 4
Simonson, Roselyn, 13, 51, 92, 120
Skibba, Eugene, 47
Slillblfek, Rae, 56, 87, 88,101
Skoumal, Edward, 47, 60, 114
Slauson, Robert, 47, 114
Smiley, Walter, 53
Smith, Gladys, 56
Smith, Kathryn, 41, 91, 123
Smith, Lorraine, 70
Smith, Wilma, 13, 51, 120
Snyder, Marjorie, 52, 70, 100, 108
Snyder, Regina, 41
Somsen, Raymond, 51, 106, 107, 117
Speck, Eldred, 51
Speel, Lawrence, 41, 105
Spencer, Robert, 55, 119
Spencer, Vinetta, 41, 87, 98, 110, 112
Spooner, Jean, 41
Scangel, Woodrow, 55
Stauffacher, Gladys, 51, 120
Stecker, Wilbur, 51, 118
Steger, Margaret, 56, 102, 123
Stein, Grace, 55
Stein, Lawrence, 51
Stieber, Carmen, 105, 120
Stirn, Adeline, 47, 111
Stirn, Helen, 47
Stobie, George, 52, 108
Stock, Mary, 51, 100, 101
Stoik, Tina, 55, 105
Stone, Geneva, 47, 95, 96, 103, 109
Stove, Milner, 47
Strand, Sievert, 55, 60, 115
Stritzel, Marjorie, 48, 103
Strohacker, Robert, 51, 60, 66, 118
Sturtevant, Charles, 56
Sturtevant, Vivian, 55, 105
Sugden, Alice, 48, 70 p E
Sugden, Harry, 48, 90, 111 -
Sullivan, George, 55, 87,105,108,1'15
Sundberg, Betty, 51, 70, 71, 74, 83, 100
Sundberg, Francis, 119
Swan, William, 41, 118
Swanson, Janis, 55, 70, 103
Swatsley, Dolores, 15, 42
Sweeney, Margaret, 124
Sweet, Wilbur, 53, 55, 117
Sylvester, Edith, 42, 88, 89, 91, 126
Tabaka, John, 60, 119
TeRonde, Randall, 42
Teske, Alfred, 14, 90, 100, 102, 118
Tesmer, William, 55, 90, 91, 94, 115
Tess, Geraldine, 55
Thayer, Betty, 56, 70
Theiler, Mildred, 51, 123
Theiler, Ruth, 42
Thomas, Horace, 60, 87, 90, 115
Thompson, Loran, 48, 94, 106, 116
Thronson, Genevieve, 48, 70, 84, 85, 123
Tibbitts, June, 55, 123
Tobin, Genevieve, 42
Todd, Leonora, 55, 87
Tolzman, Bernard, 55, 105
Tonn, Frieda, 51, 102
Torhorst, Allan, 52, 116
Torrey, Lawrence, 48, 87
Torsrud, Jane, 51
Trieloff, Carl, 55
Trost, Adele, 56, 92, 101
Trotts, Dean, 68
Trovinger, Lawrence, 48, 84, 96, 101,
Truesdale, John, 48, 59, 106, 107,116
Tubbs, Joyce, 48, 87, 88,106, 120
Turner, Warner, 56
Tully, Donald, 42, 105, 118
Uphoff, Shelby, 51, 90, 100, 115
Upson, Donald, 18, 42, 84, 110, 112
Utech, Reuben, 60
Uttech, Vida, 42
Vance, Mary, 48, 70
Van Hoof, Helen, 55
Veum, Eleanore, 56,
Veum, Irene, 56, 77
Vieth, Harold, 102, 111, 118
Vincent, Eva, 51, 93
Vindedahl, Virgene, 42, 95, 110
Viskoe, Helen, 5 5
Voegeli, Marian, 56, 70, 87, 106, 123
Vogel, Virginia, 42, 105, 124
Volenberg, Myrtle, 5 6, 77
Vorpahl, Lucile, 42, 70, 77, 87, 92
Voss, Paul, 55
Walker, Jane, 55, 70, 123
Walker, Marthann, 51, 123
Walter, Anabel, 48, 106, 120 0
Wawirka, Ruth, 55, 102
Webb, Marcia, 56, 70, 84, 123
Webb, Virginia, 42, 123
Weber, Marion, 52, 70, 93
Weiss, Harvey, 51, 84, 113, 118
Welke, Edward, 51
2 Welkos, Hilton, 52, 90, 98, 108
Welter, Clementine, 43, 70
Wendorf, Milton, 59, 66, 114
Wendt, Eleanor, 48, 87, 105
Wendt, Orvilla, 5 6, 70
Wentworth, Ward, 5 5
Wentzel, Emily, 51, 7 0,
West, Eunice, 51
Westlake, Virginia, 120
Whalen, Carroll, 43
Whitnall, Lucretia, 43, 111, 123
Whitnall, Robert, 60, 119
Wiedenhoeft, Beth, 56, 87, 88, 92, 123
Wiedenhoeft, Glen, 43
Wilber, Harland, 28, 43, 98, 111
Wilber, Helen, 43, 95, 109, 123
Will, Marjorie, 55, 105
Wille, LaVere, 43, 70
Williams, Harvey, 51, 98
Williams, Ruth, 43, 70, 71, 91, 106
Winkleman, Edward, 55
Winn, Alice, 51, 105
Winn, James, 43, 87,105,116
Winters, Ardith, 43, 91, 120
Wirth, David, 55, 117
Witkowski, Albin, 48
Woldt, Roger, 51
Wolff, Arlisle, 51, 83, 84, 100, 120
Wright, Arloine, 43, 89, 92, 94, 111, 126
Wutke, Eunice, 77
Yankow, Henry, 48, 66, 102,111,118
1 Yochum, Naomi, 55, 70, 84, 94, 123
Yoder, Carol, 51, 70, 74, 113, 123
Young, LeNoire, 14, 43, 87,111, 126
Zafis, Angelyn, 55, 70, 105
Zehme, Dorothy, 48, 124
Zimmerman, Ruth, 48, 70, 123
Zirbes, Gertrude, 15
Zuill, David, 55
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