University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1939 volume:
' ' ' neWs
in 12 213144
Published by the Student Body of the
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
F mnees Hewemcm, Editor - Donald Heyrmcm, Business Manager
Miami 0 38 4mg 739?. . .
0 Graham Street entrance . . . most
popular entrance for the students.
CAMPUS ACTIVITY . . . . . . . 3
FACULTY . . . . . . . . . . . 17
CLASSES . . . . . . . . . . . Q7
ATHLETICS . . . . . . . . . . 55
ACTIVITIES . . . . . . . . . . 73
TRAINING SCHOOL . . . . . . 129
INDEXES . . . . . . . . . . . 156
The front campus . . .
covered with snow af-
ter the first snowfall.
20m gag! fmfian t0 Me
961 students enrolled this year . . . most in the history of W. S. T. C. . . . kept Miss
Clem and Mrs. Fricker busy checking enrollment cards during registration on September 7
tupper lefo . . . after students fill out cards and pay the fees, Dr. Lee, Miss Benson, and
a group of other teachers make receipts and hand out student activity cards Uower lefo. . .
The longest line can always be found outside the textbook library where Virginia Marsh,
Anabel Walter, and Jim Bower hand out books tcenterl . . . Shortage of books causes
much difhculty both in the library and in Classes . . . open for weeks after registration to
clear up all difficulties.
Annual girlsl sing . . . held on the liret Thursday night . . . keeps all the girls out
of mischief for one night . . . Sponsored by the W.S.G.A. which arranges for every new
girl to have a big sister . . . started recently, but goes over big with both new and old students
. . . gather at log cabin for bonfire and sing . . . then to Hamilton Gym for dancing and
refreshments tupper rightl . . , practiced getaacquainted song and journeyed to President
Yoderls home to sing it . . . group singing and a candy bar ended the evening . . . On
Friday afternoon all students from freshmen to seniors gathered in the auditorium for the hrst
assembly of the year tlower rightl . . . President Yoder welcomes the new as well as the
01d and discusses the lldo" and lldonltll rules.
A mixer sponsored by the W.S.G.A. aids in keeping the students busy tupper lefty . . A
identification slips help in getting acquainted and gives the freshmen away by the color . . .
n0 stags and no outsiders after flrst mixer . . . Every organization on the campus took its
turn to have the welleknown hgetlacquainted" party . . . every kind of party held, but the
treasure hunt given by the a cappella choir gained much popularity as shown in the upper
right picture . . . gathering plates, old clothes, etc., keeps everyone on the run to see who
can get back first. . . .
The freshman reception was held at the Bassett House on a Sunday afternoon in early
fall . t . Miss Knosker as chairman arranged the annual affair . . . so the freshmen, boys
as well as girls this time, were again taken care of for a few hours . . . The program put on
by the faculty proved of great interest . . . especially the reading on freshmen by Miss
Holcombe, and a comet solo by Mr. Mear . . . refreshments were served and the faculty
and freshmen became better acquainted Oowerlefty . . .
From early full to late spring, Mel Koeppen and Don Collins were continually 0n the
g0 . . . not only taking pictures, but developing and printing as well Gower righty
?tejAm 2n jgecepfian . . .
0244i 297462?ch fa
The campus . . . kept in perfect condition by iiBillie" Reider attracts outsiders
as well as the students . . . students attending classes in the central building make
many trips up the hill as do the training school students t0 . . . October finds the
Minneiska getting well under way . . . outdoor pictures scheduled and students
excused from classes to get their picture taken tn . . . Assistant editor, Louise
Bayer, gets her first taste of picture taking. . . .
A constant stream of students going to and from Graham Street entrance can be
seen any time during the day as shown by this birdiSeeye view CO . . . The Royal
Purple editor, Louise Bayer, .md her assistant, Mel Koeppen take time out to have
their picture taken at Cincinnati t9 . . . taking a bus tour while attending the
Press convention helped them become better acquainted with the city. . .
Joint academic and commercial club parties in the girlsi gym were held regularly
throughout the year . . . gathering in the hall to discuss current day problems helped
pass time away while preparing the gym and gathering the orchestra together m. . . .
The first day of school found eightyaseven men assemblying back of Hamilton
Gym for football practice . . . Practice held every night enabled Minnie photogra'
Abmecamz'nf Kay . . .
phers to catch a picture of Hoefs taking roll call tm . . . Jitterbugs take over the
floor at most mixers put on regularly by Classes, faculty, and organizations m. . . .
The largest event of the school year occurred in early fall . . . Homecoming
. . . On October 14 an organized pep meeting was held showing that school spirit
was in no way lacking . . . the unruly mob lead by the Pep Band and Bill Dubats
were successful in breaking up classes, but teachers Joined in the spirit too GU
after taking over complete control of the school . . . same mob proceeded to hike
around the campus my . . .
Houses to be decorated and floats to be trlmmed caused the loyal members to
disband and go to work . . . Lucille Janz proceeds to finish the thermometer for
W.S.T.C. tlm . . i The regular pep meeting held in the evening puts the cheerr
leaders on the spot Qt . . . after cheering, listening to the famous football heroes,
and singing school songs, the entire crowd departed t0 the north end of Hamilton
Gym . . . the bonhre which was built by the freshmen in the afternoon GM
and fire works 018W this yeaa were displayed . . . Spirit aroused t0 the extent that
this same crowd journeyed to the business section of the city to attend the annual
iifreeii show tSi . . . Late in the evening jam sessions were held to entertain the
alumni and friends my
i 7y0mecaminf 2jamaze ....
The day arrived and in spite of the usual rain the parade was held
. . . iiThis is no bull" was proven by the Chi Delts with their
humorous float in . . . iiStevens Point Here We Comeii,
warned the W.A.A. girls tD . . . The Hacket House
proved that Stevens Point was washed up before
the game even started with their washing
0n the roof L70. . . .
Always on the job at football games
and especially at homecoming
is Doc Evans and his all
famous movie cam!
era OD . . .
a good movie is the
result . . . Something
new and different this year,
was the group of W.S.T.C. coeds
led by the cheerleaders til . . . Marchr
down the field displaying the purple
and white Colors added spirit to the game, . . .
In spite of rain and wet weather, the band continued to
march through the main street t6l . . . Between touchdowns
they man'tqed to see the game from behind the fence tSl . . .
Climax of the day was the Homecoming Dance in Hamilton Gym
Large crowds attending basketball games are kept in suspense all through the game
t9l . . . Cheerleaders, Bill Fulton and Joe Stajnert, lead cheers on every occasion through!
out the year UOl . . . Jimmie Ford and Melvin Frank cover all football games and obtain
material for the Royal Purple OD . . . A mad rush for the outdoors and another place of
interest is seen 0 D . . . Mixers held regularly throughout the year help entertain the students
and chase away any signs of that homesick feeling . . . the all popular jitterbugs gain much
f0 KajfeMalZ WZerU . . .
Each organization on the campus has its regular meeting night . . . against all
rules to cut in on these dates . . . Alpha Club listens to Miss Beckwith and takes
imaginary trip to Mexico on evening of November 25 00m . . . Open assembly pro,
grams are another feature of the school year . . . held during regular class periods
. . . Variety of entertainment from music to lectures to entertainers . , . famous
archer receives appreciation from the audience Oower lefO . . . The annual Christmas
tableau produced by the music organizations . . . well attended by the student body
. Tableau accompanied by various musical choruses Gower righty
6115121 4146K 50cm! ff 2 . . .
Most popular boy and girl on
the campus . . . Beatrice Brczv
mm and James Mullen as chosen
by the student body at the Joe
Kollege Jig . . . Led the grand
march which is the main event of
Freshmen go to the board fur
a little instruction in Mr. Gost
math class . . . Problems and fig!
urcs to bc juggled by those at the
board . . . notes and dates to be
kept straight by those in their
seats . . . especially those in the
The annual Stunt Night of W.S.T.C. was held February 10 . . . Stunts were
numerous and all rated well above the average . . . hThe College Special't put on
by the Alpha Sigmas brought magazines to life . . . Out of hChild Life" came the
Rag dolls to do their dance tn . . . Sigma Tau Delta portrayed campus activities .
in America collegesWWhitewater t3 . . . The Delta Sigmas built forts, snowmen,
and made snowballs out of cotton to produce their stunt thinter VVonderlamdv . . .
Snowballs hghts, music by the trio and numerous other acts entertained the audience
for ten minutes CO . . . A cappella surprised the onlookers with something new
and different . . . H.M.S. . . . His Majestyts Ship 00 . . . All went to put over
the biggest and best Stunt Night in history.
z'yAf fallWZan'e " EM . . .
The semester and the year come to an end A . . Library is overcrowded With
the many ambitious students Oi . . . or are they just the ones Who left everything
until the end? . . . Faculty meetings held throughout the year . i . Every teacher
attends . . . no excuses . , . Miss Thomas gives report on a phase of geography
work Of . . .
The last few days of school are set aside to complete minor duties . . . One big
duty is hnding all the books you drew out at the beginning of the semester . . .
Virginia Marsh and Anabel Walter again busy checking in books and checking on
books that are missing 00. . . .
One important day in the minds of every student, but one day every teacher
would like to forget is the day the Minneiska is distributed . . . classes, halls, and
even Graham Street entrance are Cluttered with students and their Minnies m.
19 38 Junior Prom
Howard Olds, Eunice Anderson, William Goers, Dorothy
Bisely, Fred Peters, Carole Anderson, Anthony Koenings,
Genevieve Mullen, Dorothy Zehme, Robert Cory, Virginia
Marsh, Arthur Mussal, Virginia Webb, Lowell Nickodem.
0 King Koenings
were Tony Koenings and Gen Mullen . . ruling and queen added color to the broadcast over
supreme with the Queen was her court of honor
. chosen by faculty and students, one sorority
girl from each sorority 0n the campus and two
independents were selected . . . Eunice Anderson,
Dorothy Bisely, Carole Anderson, Dorothy Zehme,
Virginia Marsh, and Virginia Webb add beauty to
the scene. . . .
Maurie Sherman and his orchestra provide the
music . . . Half hour broadcast tfirst time in
historw 0f the grand march gives outside listeners
an idea of what a really grand party it was . . .
descriptions of the court, but mostly of the king
WCLO,Janesville. . . .
Decorations in modern white and black motif
cleared the floor giving the most room possible
for the 300 couples . . . Pillars in white gave a
Grecian appearance . . . much paper to be cut
. . . hopes that the cardboard would hold . . .
glue and paste always ready in case something
should happen . . . all worries of the decoration
chairman Loren Thompson . . . All juniors help
in the manual work . . . some even offer mental
help . . . grand prom.
are the senior aces of 1939 . . . voted as best by
faculty members on scholarship, personality, partio
ipation, and leadership. . . .
Lucille Janz . . . most popular in .37 . . . highr
est scholarship average of sorority girls in ,38 . . .
president of her sorority, Theta Sigma, and secrer
tary of interrsorority council in junior year . . .
. . Pi Omega
Pi member as well as W.A.A., commercial club,
and mercier. . . .
Robert Schultheis .
honors . .
secretaryrtreasurer of senior class .
. . began early to gain extra
. president of forensics in sophomore
year . . . business manager of Minneiska in junior
year and student adviser this year . . . Chi Delt
president, interfraternity council, band, and memr
bership in Pi Omega Pi add to honors. . . .
Virginia Marsh . . . academic ace devoted most
of her time to music organizations . . . A cappella
choir, band, madrigals, orchestra, all claim her
. . . Academic Club presidency in senior year with
Pilgrim Fellowship and W.S.G.A. keeps her last
year busy. . . .
Kent Austin . . . of basketball fame wins
Academic honors with W a Club and sophomore
Class presidencies . . . Academic club, Phi Chi
fraternity and photography club are other main
interests. . . .
Mary Hull . . A second Theta Sigma winning
ace honors . . . held two presidencies during jun!
lor year, that of primary Club and treble clef . . .
music is main interest as evidenced by membership
in a cappella choir and orchestra.
Commercial Aces: Janz
Lower righw, Schulr
theis Uwower lefth
Academic Aces: Marsh
Lower canted, Austin
Upper lefty Primary
Ace in conference with
Miss Williams: Hull,
at the annual banquet in June alumni gathr
ered at the Congregational Church to bid honor
to the classes graduated . . responses of classes
of 5'0, 25, 10, and iive years ago, as well as the
. . Charles Hill of the
Whitewater department store Chosen as president
present graduating class
of the alumni association . . Hanna Larson keeps
herself busy as secretary arranging for the banquet
Reunion at Milwaukee in the fall . . . Audi,
torium restaurant again place of meeting and feastr
ing . . . alumni greeted by Franklin H. Zellhoefer
. Over 200 hundred at,
tend . . . Present and future teachers bump into
in place of president
each other on streets . only Window shopping
sometimes wonder if it is a Whitewater con!
vention then look forward to June as much
0 With pompoms in their lapels alumni
prove they are just itkidsii after all . . .
Homecoming gives one good reason for
coming back to revive old memories and
cheer the present team on to victory.
O A front view of the CCIP
tral building at Whitewater
with the insert showing how
Mr. Yoder keeps the faculty
informed on policies by holdr
ing regular meetings.
under the guidance of President C. M. Yoder, the
kindly, whiterhaired gentleman who reigns supreme
. . . from his office in the central building to the
far ends of all sections of school . . . from White
. . When
he returned to his ofhce after a brief vacation last
water to New York and Washington .
summer, he found many problems . . . enrollment
figures astounding . . . 961 students entered this
year . i . rooms to be found . . . courses to be
lined up . . . a shortage of teachers to face . .
all come in the stride of the president of a teachers
college as popular as Whitewater. . . .
Additions came to his many regular duties this
year . . . besides seeing that everything ran O.K.
from the furnaces and fixings t0 the teachers . . .
Mr. Carlson on a leave of absence left some of the
regular duties of the Director of Commercial Ede
cation . . . Dr. Nelsonis illness left his duties as
Personnel Director to the President . . . College
Life and Problems to be taken care of . . . 395
Freshmen meeting twice a week . . . The daily
output of letters from the main office tall dictated
by Mr. Y0de0 almost doubled . . .
from the regular administrative letters to letters
regarding teachersi positions, summer school cur,
riculum, requests for catalogues, and information
to parents concerning their sons and daughters. . . .
Personal contacts must be taken care of . . .
conventions such as the National Education A550,
ciation at Cleveland in March to be attended . . .
Even politics play an important part in the Presi'
dentis life . . . always with the interest of eduI
cation and the college at heart . . . Governor
Heilis threatened budget slashing caused much con!
cern and worry . . . Whitewater is already scrimp'
ing too much on needed money . . . Legislative
problems called Mr. Yoder to Madison several
pm a; '38-'39
This busy life full of problems does not hinder
Mr. Yoderls everyzready smile and constant Will'
ingness to aid any and every student at all
times. . . A
With the President in his political work and
always behind him in administration policies are
Secretary Doudna 0f the Teachers College Board of
Regents, Madison, and Regent Seymour 0f Elkhorn
. several conferences :1 year and many contacts
keep these men together working for the better
. . W.S.T.C. . . .
ment of a cause .
"Power behind the thronell is indeed the proper
Maeta Lewerenz, in her own ofllce adjoining that
of the President, handles the financial work of the
title for the oHice force of the college . .
school . . . does the buying and paying of bills
. schedules the use of the buildings for every!
thing from candy sales to the Junior Prom. . . .
Miss Olive Werner takes the brunt of meeting
. handles all of the
dictation for the President and this year did much
people in the outside office . .
0f the placement work in the absence of Mr. Carl!
son . . . regular duties are to relieve Mr. Yoder
of routine . . . passes out doctors.a cards . . . hane
dles N. Y. A. cards . . .
takes care of the mail,
Mrs. Ann Dahle, across the hall from the Presi'
dentls oHice . . .
. this year handled most of that work after
secretary to the Registrar in name
Dr. Nelsonls illness . . . She keeps the combinar
tion to the huge safe which holds all the records
of the school . . A Transcripts for summer sessions
and advanced study . . . aid in liguring courses
. welcoming new students . . . answering in!
quiries . . . keeping and recording grades . . . all
fall in the line of her duties . . . Recreation in her
new house 011 Highland street. . . .
Mrs. Mattie Shukart, formerly Mattie Chesemore
. . . just Mattie to most people . . . more than
eflicient right hand llman', to Mr. Roseman . . .
handles his dictation and does much to aid place
ment . . . keeps track of graduating studentsa
records and keeps them informed about opene
MR. CLAY J. DAGGETT
Standing: Mr. Foland, Mr. Fricker,
Miss Benson, Mr. C. E. Dagget, Mr.
Abell. Seated: Mr. Randall, Mr.
Crouse, Miss Bisbee, Miss Clem,
due to the death of two of our teachers, Mr. Cobb and Miss
Alvord, the retirement of Miss Thatcher, and the huge increase
in enrollment . . necessary to fill vacancies and handle the
extra work. . .
Mr. Clay J. Daggett returned from Madison Where he had
been working on his Ph.D. last summer to take over the guiding
reins of the commercial department along with duties as Director
of Academic Education . . In spare time he built a new home
and welcomed a '7 lb. 5 oz. daughter for the iihousewarmingh
. . . Replaced Mr. P. A. Carlson, Director of Commercial Edus
cation . Carlson is taking a welleearned leave of absence for
a year . . working on research material for his courses here
and at Northwestern University where he has taught for the
past tWO summers.
Miss Jane Clem, head of the typewriting department, is con!
tinuing work on her revision of WThe Technique of Teaching
Typewriting" traveled on Great Lakes last summer for "seah
air . . . Miss Edith Bisbee completed iiBrief Form Drills" for
publication this year . . has begun work on :1 methods book
in shorthand . . main interest out of school is peach nursery
. . . She kept mixers in hand for first semester . . acquired
new dog, Vii . . Miss Marie Benson returned to duties after
teaching summer school at Northwestern
. . Kept alumni interested
in school as Chairman of Alumni Committee.
cription more than ever this year .
Mr. H. J. Randall kept busy with new law courses
. . . 225 students for first six weeks . . . brushed
up on principles at Columbia last summer . . . He
is an actor at heart . . . played uBig Bad Wolf"
in faculty hcuteup" . . . Mr. W. H. Fricker de,
cided to make his accounting courses tougher . . .
got the idea while working on his PhD. at Wis
consin last summer . . . will be on hand to greet
the hold folksh next summer . . . Raised hrst tulips
in town by the thutJJ. . . .
Increased demand for commercial work necessil
tated new teachers . . . four in past year . . .
Mr. W. J. Abell replaced Mr. Cobb for the second
semester of last year and continued on this year
. took over accounting methods Classes . . .
edited hCommercial Education Bulletinh . . .
taught accounting and supervised practice classes
. . . Mr. Claire E. Daggett and Mr. J. C. Crouse
are the new supervisors at the City High . . .
both handled college classes . . . Daggett taught
accounting and Crouse taught typing . . . Mr.
Daggett is 21 graduate of Whitewater . . . Class
0f 31. . . .
MHR. G. Foland arrived after the first six weeks
to relieve the congestion in business law classes
. teaches accounting also . . . supervised praCr
tice teachers in bookkeeping at College High. . . .
Primary Bulletin, pictures, displays, directors
conferences, meetings, etc. keep Miss Margaret
Williams constantly on the go as director of primary
work . . . Will attend summer session at Columbia
next summer and see the Worlds Fair in off mo!
ments . . . Miss Mary Madden is constantly on
the job criticizing tconstructivelyJ beginning teach,
ers . . . can be seen any day with some first grade
students . . . Mrs. Scholl, formerly Miss Merle
Wilson . . . married last August to a retired post
ofhce official . . . plans to travel next summer . . .
climax to be San Francisco Fair . . . handles the
third and fourth grades of primary school . . .
supervises practice teachers. . . .
Miss Clara Tutt took time out from her duties
to attend the convention of the Association of
Childhood Education at Atlanta, Georgia . . .
Has charge of the kindergarten pupils . . . makes
life and work interesting for youngsters . . . plans
to remain in Whitewater next summer to take care
of her recently completed home . . . gardening is
her hobby . . . Mrs. Rose Fischer will continue
her teaching through the summer session of this
year . . . Will accompany Mr. Fischer on a west,
ern tour for four weeks after July 29 . . . this is
another of the tours for students of geography
. . . A new member to the primary staff is Miss
Angeline BroEel . A . replaced Miss Sagl this year
. came to us from the University of Minnesota
where she was working on her Ph.Di last sume
1116f. . . .
Dr. H. G. Lee constantly works on his courses
in sociology and criminology both in and out of
school . . . special interest is education in prisons
. spent Easter holiday at Waupun with his son,
Richard . . .
studying, of course . . . plans to
complete study with a Visit to Washington State
Prison and Sing Sing . . A Dr. G. H. Nelson,
Registrar, started the year as usual . .
. interest of
students welfare at heart . . . unusually large col!
MRS. FISCHER, MISS BROFFEL, MRS. SCHOLL
MISS TUTT, MISS MADDEN
lege life and problems classes . . . left in January
due to break in health . . . spent some time at
sanitorium at Oconomowoc and then traveled to
Indiana. . Mr. W. P. Roseman, Director of
Training School, continued to hold his practice
teachersl conferences every Thursday . . . new
idea for commercial people . i teach in all sub!
jects . . . Conventions popular this year . . Pro!
gressive Education Association at Columbus, Ohio;
Health Education Association at New York; and
Rural Life at Ithica, New York . . . will attend
National Education Association this summer.
Between supervising in the rural school, Miss
Mabel Beckwith finds time to study birds for a
hobby . . she traveled to Mexico last summer
and intends to see Alaska this summer . . . Mr.
J. M. Tice . . llDaddy" to most students .
finished his services in royal style . . . will retire
this year, but put in the busiest one of his life
. . . Freshmen crowded his penmanship classes to
overflowing . . . cooperative marketing popular
. . . His plans for the future are not definite .
lbI am too young to restfl he says . . . we will be
hearing more of him . . llEncore une fais, slel
vous plaitv and similar expressions can be heard
from N205 as Miss Bertha Lefler teaches French
and German . . Sponsors Theta Sigma and High
School groups on the side.
The silver haired lady seen in the lower halls i5
Mrs. I. U. Wheeler, Director of Rural Education
. . . She puts the ruralites through their paces
. attended convention at Lexington, Kentucky
in November . . holds monthly meetings of
teachers in the field in this territory. .
Music is a hobby and vocation with Miss Marion
Jordalen . . . teaches all through the grades of
all departments and in College . . . directs Treble
Clef and sponsors Piano Club on side . . . assisted
at the University of Wisconsin Music Clinic last
summer . . . she will travel for a rest this sum!
Mr. C. H. Wellers and his cottage are inseparable
. spends most of his time lwhen not in schooD
there . . . built it himself . . . students always
welcome . . . Will leave it for nine weeks this
summer for study . . . Familiar sight in boots, bate
tered hat, and Model iiA" truck. . . .
How many dots per minute . . . follow lines
with pencil . . . trace objects in mirror . . . all
go into making psychology interesting and helpful
under Mr. C. 0. Wells . . . returned to teaching
after a semester and summer session at the Uni!
versity of Chicago working on Ph.D. . . . will
complete that work this summer . .
ing and popular is Dr. George Beery, recent addie
tion to statistics staff . . . had fellowship at Unie
varsity last year . . . author of HStudy of Trans!
portation of High School Pupils in Wisconsinl, . . .
A travel is his hobby
and he has carried it on extensively . .
. Young, smilr
Geography is no problem A
speaker about school . . . llMarriage Relations"
outstanding topic. . . .
DR. BEERY. MR. WELLS
DR. EVANS, DR. WEIDMAN
MR. FISCHER, MISS THOMAS
History in all its forms and periods takes the time of
Dr. E. H. Evans and Dr. J. M. Weidman . . . between
them they handle the hundreds of freshmen from all fields
advanced courses in American and European History
also . . . Dr. Evans accompanied Mr. Fischer on the eastern
field trip last summer . . . is working on uOutline Study
for the Freshman Coursell . . . movie camera and little
liNed" are his chief outside interests . . . Dr. Weidman
traveled to Oklahoma and New Mexico last summer .
returned with a bride . . . former Miss OlMalley . .
the demon llflu" kept him from his classes for two weeks
this year . . . missed sorely by the freshies.
C201 and C202 house the equipment of good geographers
and those who know what it is all about . . . Mr. W. C.
Fischer and Miss Olive Thomas . . . widely diiferent in
manner of presentation, but covering the same material . . .
Fischer with his feet in the waste basket and Miss Thomas
behind her speakers stand . . . between them they handle
conservation and a variety of geography courses . . . Mr.
Fischer led an eastern tour last summer and will take a
group to Alaska this summer , . . Miss Thomas continued
her work in conservation by traveling and actually observing
the points about which she lectures . . . will work on her
PhD. at Wisconsin this summer . . . Chairman of faculty
social committee that produced ilLittle Red Riding
Hoodll. . . .
Whitewater is an extremely interesting place for Dr. D.
H. Webster . . . teaches literature of all kinds, sociology,
and journalism . . . helps with debate . . . Won first prize
with his play slThe Generalsll in a contest of the Wisconsin
Dramatic Guild . . . Will spend his summer in town garr
dening, swimming, and playing tennis . . . will travel to
the New York Worldls Fair and visit the New England
states . . . Miss Helen Knosker disbanded her classes for a
few days last fall when kept down with appendicitis
Led faculty in welcoming the Freshmen in the fall A . .
sponsored a prose writing contest in college . . . sponsors
English fraternity whose main interest is to develop writers
. . . Miss Laura Hamiltonls new course in advanced corre
spondence proved to be a popular one . , . handles rrost
of the freshmen besides her literature Classes . . , took over
sponsorship of Pi Omega Pi in Mr. Carlsonls absence
special hobby is her shiny new Ford V8 . . . Mrs. Opal
Wells came back this year after accompanying Mr. Wells'
to Chicago while he attended school . . . She studied dura
ing the summer working toward her Masters . . . handles
the English and practice teachers in her field in the College
High School. . . .
Mathematics . . . six hours required for all students and
minors are becoming popular . . . taught by Mr. T. T.
Goff and Mr. O. H. Bigelow . . . both have freshmen in
algebra and commercial mathematics . . . Mr. Goff has a
course in machine computation while Mr. Bigelow handles
the advanced courses . . . Mr. Bigleow traveled in the
western states last summer between golfing . . .
carries hobby into school.. . . sponsors the col!
lege golf team A . . working on a revision of
his text in geometry . . . Mr. Goff continued
to make his many trips speaking on iiOddities
of Figuresli . . . plans to publish his extensive
works on geneology . . . Wrote a new book,
llRecreation in Mathematics" . . . If and when
he Finds a few minutes of spare time, he plans
to begin work on a revision of his iiBusiness
Mathematicsii and write a book on "Machine
Computationll . . . Relaxed in northern Wis!
consin and Canada for a short time last summer
and plans to take another brief vacation this
year. . . .
Mr. R. C. Clark . . . i"Docli to you . .
met more freshmen than ever but successfully
taught them about life . . . from the amoeba
to man . . . last summer session tried a new
course in iiGeneticsli . . . proved to be very
popular. . . His main interest is in biology,
however . . . writing workbooks in biology for
both college and high school classes . . . Took
time out to see northern Wisconsin last summer
and plans to see the New York Worldis Fair
this summer . . . Mr. J. J. Chopp, the newest
addition to the science department has completed
his second year . . . his white jacket and himr
self are familiar any place in the building . . .
hobby is to see how things run and what is going
on . . . versatility is widely known . . . magiz
cian of some repute . . . an artist . . . with
pen and with handling people . . . slmixingli
at mixers outstanding . . . Traveled last sumr
mer and plans to work on his PhD. degree this
summer. . . .
With little E"Billygl growing into a real young
fellow, Mr. R. W. Prucha spends as much time
with him as possible . i . In school, he has taken
over two classes of conservation to relieve the
congestion . . . athletic department faired well
under his work as chairman of committee . . .
Photography classes and club are ever increasing
in size . . . His summer will be devoted to study
for his PhD. at the University of Wisconsin
. . . Mr. R. J. Brooks, "chief cngineerll of the
chemistry lab and lecture room, rated a special
honor this year . . . his article on iiGas Generz
atorsw was published in the EiJournal of Chemical
Educationli . . . He is kept busy teaching . . .
taught summer session last year and will again
this year . . . does plan to find time to tour
Canada this summer. . . .
MRS. WELLS, MISS HAMILTON, MISS KNOSKER, DR. VJEBSTER
MRi BIGELOW. MR. GOFF
MR. CLARK, MR. PRUCHA, MR. CHOPP, MR. BROOKS
MISS POTTER, MISS BJORKLUND
Art is a required course for the Rural :md Primary
teachers . . . Miss Flora Potter and Miss Ethel Bjork-
lund do the teaching . . . in the west wing over the
girlsa gym is their domicile . . . Work of Miss Bjorke
lund in teaching primary children is outstanding . . .
may be seen in the art rooms and in and about the
primary rooms . . . Miss Potter is continually active in
the field of art . . . brought several famous artists be
fore the students this year . '. . made several visits to
. Miss Bjorklund studied Swedish
are when she Visited relatives in Sweden last sume
various exhibits . .
mer. . . .
Home economics falls in the line of duty for Mrs.
Mary Fricker . . . teaches cooking and sewing to
primary and high school students . . . sewI
ing and problems of home to college girls
. . . Her advice is requested and given to
faculty members and others . . . from
building homes to making dresses. . ..
Dramatics attract a great deal of attention
due to the active work of Miss Florence
Holcombe . .
. . . directs Senior Class Play . . . teaches
. directs all plays of Thespian
English and dramatics. . . .
Miss Edith Knilans this year replaced
Miss Thatcher as head librarian after Miss
Thatcheris resignment . . . Results of study
on Masters degree at University of Illinois
shown by new system of handling reserve
books . . . Miss Leora Harris was shifted into
Miss Knilansi former position . . . she formerly
ruled over the Children,s library . . . The third local
young lady member of the library staff is Miss Mildred
Brigham . . . added this year to take the place of Miss
Harris in the Childrenis library . . . graduated from
Whitewater in 1937 . . . Miss Ruth Wilkinson is zmr
other new member of the book crew . . . formerly
was in the library at Platteville Teachers College . . .
came here after studying at the University of Wisconsin
last year . . took the place of the deceased Miss
Alvord . . . plans to travel through the East and
Canada next summ er.
MISS HARRIS, MISS BRIGHAM, MISS KNILANS, MISS WILKINSON
o Entering Graham Street
Entrance, students climb
three flights of stairs to the
library to study for tomor'
GAUTHIER, JANZ, ANDERSON
is my picture O.K.? . . .
. . letters of application . . .
U. S. Post thce Dept, has boom in business. . . .
stand the seniors . . . 128 credits earned by June 9
. . . diplomas handed out then . . . much to take
care of during the year . . . must arrange classes to
complete minors and majors Iand still have some
time freeI . . actually teaching the kiddies t0
IIjump through the hoopII . . . quote from W. H.
Fricker . . . attend weekly conferences with Mr.
Roseman the attributes of a good teacher
learned to a u'Im . . . letters of recommendation
must be gathered . . . faculty members, 01d teach,
ers, minister, and others must be contacted . . .
application blanks to fill out . . personal data
sheetsw-Do I smoke?eHow many credits have I
in English? . . .
shall we have Class play or shall we have a picnic
or both , . . learn to walk with mortarrboard. . . .
must attend class meetings . . .
Jobs . . . big feature of year I . . how much money
can we get . . . where should we try to teach . . .
wear a suit in case of a
personal interview .
In a year will be alumni . . . look back at last
year . . . best class in history Of you donIt believe
it, ask themI . .
publishers, and speakers . . I
. outstanding athletes, musicians,
more honor students
than Freshmen . . . placed 50 on honor roll. . . .
Dr. Lee still sponsors class with Ed. Gauthier as
president . . . active in Pi Omega Pi, band, menIs
Chorus, Phi Chi, debate, and generally . . . Carole
Anderson chosen Vice'president . . . popular Alpha
Sigma from Whitewater . Lucille Janz . . .
W.A.A., Pi Omega Pi, Thespizm, Theta Sigma,
etc. . . . most popular girl in a38 . . . elected secre'
taryrtreasurer strictly on merits. . . .
Seniors today . . . teachers tomorrow.
LOIS JANE ADAMSON
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: A
Cappe1la Choir, 3, 4; Choral
Club, 1; Treble Clef, 2, 3;
Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Pythian Forum, 3, 4; Thespian,
CAROLE ANDERSON A2
W. A. A., 1: Commercial Club,
1, 2, 3, 4; W. S. G. A., 2, 3.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Choral Club, 3, 4; L. S. A., 1, 2.
W. A. A., 1; Commercial Club,
1, 2, 4; Pythian Forum, 1. 2, 3;
Thespian, 2, 3.
FLORENCE ARNOLD AS
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3. 4;
Choral Club. 1, 2; Treble Clef,
3: L. S. C. 5., 1. 2. 3: W. S.
G. A., 3; Thespian, 1, 2.
KENT AUSTIN $XE
Academic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: ""W
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 1VicerPresJ;
Wesley Foundation, 1, 2; Pho-
tography Club, 2, 3; Sophomore
ROBERT BAKER KAII
Photography Club, 2, 3, 4.
BARON BARKER KAl'I
Academic Club, 3, 4; Band, 1,
2; Merfs Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Photography Club, 3, 4.
HARLEY BARNEY XAP
Commercial Club, 3, 4.
Kemper Guild. 4.
W. A, A., 4; Wesley Foundation,
2, 3, 4.
Academic Club, 4; W. A. A.,
2, 3: L. S. C. 8., 4; Pythian
Forum, 4: Forensics, 4.
Men15 Chorus, 3, 4; Photog'
raphy Club, 3.
EDWARD BIEDRON dIXE
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1,
2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 4;
Pythian Forum, 4, 1PresJ.
Academic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
W. A. A., 3; Commercial Club,
2, 3: Minneiska, 3, 4: Royal
Purple, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2;
Mercier, 2, 3, 4; Photography
Club, 4; W. S. G. A., 4,
1Treasj; InterrSorority Counl
W, A. A., 1, 2, 3; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Treble Clef,
l, 2, 3.
HARVEY BRONSON ETF
"W13 Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerr
cial Club, 2, 4; Vice'President of
CHRYSTAL BELLE BRUNK
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerr
cial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra,
1, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship,
3, 4, 1Sec.-Treas.1.
VERNA BRUNS A2
Commercial Club. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Treble Clef, 1, 2.
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4. 1Vice;
Presj; Band, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra,
2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 3, 4.
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 2, 3, 4; W. A.
A., 1, 2; A Cappella Choir, 2. 4;
Choral Club, 1, 2; Treble Clef,
3: Pilgrim Fellowship, 3, 4:
W. S. G. A., 3, 4, 1PresJ;
Pythian Forum, 1, 2, 3; Inter
Sorority Council, 3.
Minneiska, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purr
ple, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club,
2, 3, 1PresJ, 4; Academic Club,
South Pekin, Illinois
W. A. A., 3, 4; Commercial
Club, 3, 4; Minneiska, 4; Piano
Club, 4; Mercier, 3, 3; Photog'
raphy Club, 4 4566.1; Thespir
an, 3, 4.
FLORENCE CONNER H5211
Minneiska, 3, 4: Royal Purple,
3. 4: Choral Club, 2, 3, 4.
GLENN COOK dDXE
Commerdal Club, 2, 3, 4: M61135
Chorus, 1, 2.
XV. A. A., 1: Primary Club, 1,
2. 3, 4: Choral Club, 1; Thespi'
W. A. A., 1; Primary Club, 1,
2, 3, 4: Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4;
Piano Club, 4.
LESTER DECK KAH
Academic Club, 3, 4; Wesley
Foundation, 4; Photography
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4TreasJ, 4.
Commercial Club, 3, 4: Men,s
Chorus. 1, 3, 4: Thespian, 7., 3,
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4;
Choral Club, 1, 2, 4; Pilgrim
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4; Minr
neiska, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4:
Men's Chorus. 3, 4: Mercier, 1,
2, 3, 4: Debate, 3.
W. A. A1, 1: Commercial Club,
1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3,
4: Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2.
ANDREW GOODMAN XAP
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Forensics,
2, 3, 4.
THOMAS GRAHAM XAP
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3Sec.r
Treasj; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3;
JANE HAHN ASE
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4Ser
Treas.3, 4; A Cappella Choir,
2, 3, 4; Piano Club, 2, 3, Uyresj;
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; Thespian,
2; Forensics, 2.
W. A. A., 1, 2; Primary Club, 1,
2, 3, 4, 1Pres3; Choral Club, 1;
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; L. S. C. S.,
ALLEN HARBORT $XE
Commercial Club, 2; M61135
Chorus, 2, 3, 4, 4Presj; Photogr
raphy Club, 2, 3.
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Minr
neiska, 3, 4; Mercier, 2, 3, 4;
Thespian, 2, 3. Crreasj; Inter
Fraternity Council, 4.
Commercial Club, 2; Royal Pur-
ple, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2;
Treble Clef, 3, 4; Thespian, 2.
Commercial Club, 1; Thespian,
1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 2, 3, 4;
Pilgrim Fellowship, 3, 4; W. S.
G. A., 2, 3, 4PresJ.
FRANCES HERREMAN A21
Minneiska, 2, 3, 4, 03611100;
Mercier, 3, 4; W, S. G. A., 1;
Thespian, 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Minneiska, 3, 4, 4Bus. Mgrj;
Men3s Chorus, 3, 4, 4Treas3;
Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4, 4Vice'PresJ.
LILLIAN HOLLISTER GET
W. A. A., 3; Commercial Club,
2; Treble Clef, 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 3; Choral
Club, 3; Piano Club, 1, 2; WCS'
ley Foundation, 1.
MARY HULL BET
Primary Club, 2, 3, 1Presj, 4:
A Cappella Choir, 3, 4: Or
chestra, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 3,
Commercial Club, 4.
MILDRED JAMES IISZH
W. A. A., 1, 2; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foun'
dation, 1, 2, 3, 4; Forensics, 2, 3,
4, 1SeCrTreas3; Photography
LUCILLE JANZ BET, IIHII
W, A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4: Commerr
cial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Mercier,
1, 2, 4; Photography Club. 4:
Thespian, 4; SecretaryTreasurer
of Senior Class; Inter'SOrority
ANITA JAQUITH AXE, HQII
Commercial Club, 2.
Commercial Club, 3, 4; Choral
Club, 1; Wesley Foundation, 3;
Inter-Sorority Council, 3, 4.
THORA JUNTWAITE ABE
W. A A., ,2, 3, 4; Commer'
c1a1C1ub, 2,3, 4,1Sec Treas. 1;
A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4;
Choral Club, 1; Treble Clef, 4;
Wesley F0undat10n,3 4; W. S.
G. A., 4.
W. A. A., 3, 4; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 2,
3, 4; Choral Club, 2, 3. 4,
1Presj; L. S. A., 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH KAUTZ CPXE
Commercial Club, 4.
IRENE KIRBY AS
Commercial Club, 1, 4; Royal
Purple, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1,
2, 3, 4; Thespian, 3, 4.
JEAN KITTLESON .1de
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3; W.
A. A., 3; A Cappella Choir, 4;
Choral Club, 3: Thespian, 2, 3
HUGO KLANN IbXE, HQH
Commercial Club, 2, 3; Men3s
Chorus, 2, 3; InterrFraternity
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3; Mini
neiska, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 1, 2,
3, 4. 3Ed1tor3; Photography
Club, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 2, 3,
MARTHA KREFT AE, HSZH
VJ. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerr
cial Club, 1, 2, 3; Royal Purple,
2, 3, 4; Band, 2; Wesley Founr
dation, 1, 2, 3, 4, 4Treasj;
Photography Club, 3; W. S. G.
LUCILLE KRUEGER A21
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerv
cial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cap!
pella Choir, 3; Choral Club, 1;
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; Wesley
Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4.
WAYNE LAITALA HQH
Commercial Club, 1, 3, 4;
Photography Club, 1, 3, 4;
Pythian Forum, 3.
Commercial Club, 1, 3, 4; Mcn35
Chorus, 2, 3; Photography Club,
2, 3, 4.
RICHARD LEE ETI', KAII
Academic Club, 3, 4; Band, 1,
2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 4;
Men3s Chorus, 3, 4; Orchestra,
1, 2, 3.
Commercial Club, 3; A Cappella
Choir, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Madrigals, 2, 3, 4; Men3s
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra,
1, 2, 3, 4.
MATT LEWEIN diXE
3133733 Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
PAUL LEWEIN QDXE
"W" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, 4Pres3;
Commercial Club, 1; A Cappella
Choir, 3, 4; Men,s Chorus, 2, 3,
4; Thespian, 4.
Academic Club, 2, 3, 4, 4Presj;
A Cappella Choir, 3, 4; Band, 1,
2; Madrigals, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra,
1, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship.
4; W. S. G. A., 2.
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1:
Photography Club, 4; Kemper
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, 4Presj;
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3,
4; L. S. A., 3, 4; Forensics. 2,
RAYMOND MCCOY XAP
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 2; WNW Club,
1, 2, 3, 4; Men15 Chorus, 1, 2,
1Vice-Pres3, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fel'
lowship, 1, 2, 4Treasj, 3, 4;
Photography Club. 4; Secretary,
Treasurer of Sophomore Class.
Academic Club, 3, 4; W. S. G.
A., 4; W. A. A., 1, 2, 4; L. S,
C. 5., 1, 2, 3, 4, 4SecJ; Photogr
raphy Club, 3, 4.
HAROLD MEYER mm
Commercial Club, 1, 4; Thespir
an, 1, 2, 3; Royal Purple, 1, 2;
Debate. 3, 4; Men3s Chorus, 4;
L. S. C. S., 1, 2, 3, 4.
Primary Club, 4.
VERA MILLIS H911
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPHINE MOE 2122
Thespian, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1;
Treble Clef, 2, 3; L. S. C. 5.,
1, 4Treasj, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A.,
1; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3;
Debate, 2; Pythian Forum, 3.
Commercial Club, 3, 4; A Capr
pella Choir, 3, 4; Men,s Chorus,
1, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club,
1, 2, 3; Pythian Forum, 2, 3, 4;
Forensics, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A.,
1, 2, 3, 03115.3; Band, 1, 2.
Commercial Club, 3, 4; L. S.
A., 3, 4; Thespian, 4, 4TreasJ.
Primary Club, 2, 3, 4: L. S. C.
S., 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Choral Club, 4; Piano Club, 3;
Photography Club, 3; Thespian,
2, 3, 4; Forensics, 2, 3, 4; Kem'
per Guild, 4, 4SerTreas3.
RALPH OTT $XE
33W" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, 4Ser
Treas.1; Commercial Club, 1, 2,
3, 4; Photography Club, 4; Jun-
ior Class President.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3; Royal
Purple, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 4;
Mercier, 1, 2, 3; Thespian, 3, 4.
Primary Club, 3, 4; Choral Club,
3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 4.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
1Pres.1, 4; A Cappella Choir,
2, 3; Mens Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4;
L. S. A., 4; Wesley Foundation,
1, 2, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 4;
Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4, 1Vice'
Pres.1; SecretaryATreasurer of
RALPH PETERSON .
Weyauwega ,1. ,, .
Commerc1a1Teachers ll 3"
Band , 11 4.16? 11326: 1,
32,4;L Wesley Mundation, 1, 2';
4 Phw Traphy C1ub,'3,
J IRENE PIPPEL A;11, 'Hszu
. 1 Commercial Teachers
W A'. A., 2, 3,4;Comm1r
.cial Cub, ,91 2, 3, 4; A
Choir, 2, 31 4 Sec'l reas.1
1Choral Club, 1; esley Fou da
tlon, 1, 2, 3, gFres. 1, 4' Inter -
FRANCIS PLYER XAP, 111211
W" Club. 3, 4: Royal Purple,
W. A. A., 1, 2; Primary Club,
1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Band,
1, 2; Piano Club, 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 4; Band, 1.
2, 3, 4; Men's Chorus, 1, 2, 3,
4, 1V1cerPres.1; Orchestra. 1, 2,
'R a1Purp1e,2, '3, 4; L. 5 CS,
2, 3,54; Photography Club,
AGNES EKCHMIDT 115111
JCommercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Royal Purple, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 1, 2, 3: Wesley
Foundation, 4; Pythian Forum,
1, 2, 3, 4.
MABEL SCHOENKE AEE
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3; Pythian Forum, 2.
Minneiska, 2, 3, 1Bus. Mng,
4; Band, 2, 3; Forensics, 1, 2,
1Presj, 3, 4; IntergFraternity
Council, 3, 4.
WILMAH SCOTT GET
Commercial Club, 2, 3. 4:
Choral Club, 2: Treble Clef, 3.
JUNE SHADEWALD ESE
W, A. A., 1, 2: Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
VICTOR SHUDLICK A410.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4:
Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Pythian Forum, 1, 2, 3; Thespi-
an, 1, 2, 3, 4,1Sch.
CHARLES SHUMAN leE
Academic Club, 2, 3, 4: Way
Iey Foundation, 2, 3, 4: Presir
dent of Freshman Class.
Commercial Club, 2. 4: Band,
3, 4: Choral Club, 4.
EUGENE SKIBBA 1IiXE
Commercial Club, 4; Mercicr, 4.
EDXVARD SKOUMAL XAP
Commercial Club, 3. 4: Men's
Chorus, 1: Wesley Foundation,
Commercial Club, 3, 4: Wesley
Foundation, 3, 4.
LAWRENCE SPEEL IHZII
Commercial Club, 4: Royal Pur'
pie, 3, 4; Mercier, 3, 4.
W. A. A., 1, 4: Commercial
Club. 1, 4; Choral Club, 1:
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4.
ADELINE STIRN IIEZII
Commercial Club. 1, 2: Piano
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
RUTH STOIK AXE
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4: Commerr
cial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 1,
2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 3.
GENEVA STONE 222, A110.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3;
Choral Club, 1, 4, 4Vice'PresJ;
L. S. A., 1, 2, 3, 4Vice'Pres3,
4; W. S. G. A., 3, 4, 4Vicer
PresJ; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4SecJ,
MILNER STOVE HQII
1Commercial Club, 3, 4; Men3s
Chorus, 1, 2; L. S. C. 5., 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Royal Purple, 3, 4; L. S. A., 1,
2, 3, 4; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4; Men1s
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4Treas3, 4;
Photography Club, 3.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Pythian Forum, 1; Y. M. C. A.,
Academic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4Vicer
Presj, 4; Royal Purple, 3, 4;
Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Photography Club, 3, 4; Thespi-
an, 1, 2, 3, 4, 4Presj.
JOHN TRUESDALE KPXE
s3W" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal
Purple, 2; Wesley Foundation,
1, 2, 3, 4Vice'PresJ, 4; Junior
High Coach, 3, 4.
JOYCE TUBBS A2
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1,
2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1,
2, 3, 4Treasj, 4; W. S. G. A.,
MARY VANCE ETA
Junior High Teachers
Academic Club, 2, 3, 4; W, A.
A., 2, 3; Photography Club, 4;
Junior High Organization, 1.
HAROLD VIETH ETF, HSZH
L. S. C. 5., 2, 3, 4, 4Presj;
Commercial Club, 4; Photog!
raphy Club, 4.
Academic Club, 4; Mercier, 4;
Photography Club, 4; Thespian,
ANABEL WALTER AZ
Commercial Club, 3, 4; Treble
Clef, 3, 4, 4VicerPres3; Wesley
Foundation, 3, 4.
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Primary
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Mercier, 3;
Photography Club, 3.
ELEANOR WENDT HQII
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4: Commcr'
ciaI Club, 1; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4.
LA VERE WILLE
W. A, A., 1, 3; Commercial
Club, 3; Photography Club, 3.
ARDITH WINTERS A2
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A
Cappella Choir, 3, 4; Choral
Club, 1; Treble Clef, 4; W. S.
G. A., 4.
ALBIN WITKOWSKI 3DXE
Commercial Club, 3, 4; Mercier,
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella
Choir, 2, 3, 4: Choral Club, 1;
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4, 4PresJ:
Pythian Forum, 3, 4; Thespian,
3; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3,
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Royal
Purple, 3, 4, 4Bus. Mng: Band,
4; Orchestra, 4; L. S. C. 8., 2,
3, 4; Photography, 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY ZEHME GET
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commerl
cial Club, 1, 2, 3; Choral Club,
2; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1; Photog-
raphy Club, 4; Thespian, 4;
InterrSorority Council, 4.
RUTH ZIMMERMAN ESE
W. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Founr
dation, 1, 2, 3.
HULICK, ROGERS, SCHULTZ
are the Juniors . . .
with a total of 62 semester credits . .
personality and character traits deemed desirable
obtained junior classifxcation
for teaching success . .
during first semester . .
semester. . . .
. required courses flnished
. Ioafmg theme of second
Activities and talent directed toward Junior Prom
election of king on February 9 sets Jim
Mullen tmost popular mam on the throne to rule
the gala affair .
romance in air . .
. . Club Moderne scenery creates
. April 28 . . . hours extended
refreshments served in the cafe
in the balcony. . t .
for dancing . . .
Harry Hulick moves one step up on class election
day . . . president . . . George Schultz takes over
social function of the class with the vicerpresidency
. . 4 Betty Rogers promised to keep the minutes as
well as the money of the class . . . Mr. R. C. Clark,
good old hDoc," Chosen to smooth the troubled
waters. . . .
Upper quarter commercial students added to Pi
Omega Pi . . . 19 in all . . . mixer sponsored in
February . . . offlces carried away by chosen few
. . . Bill Dubats adds commercial club presidency,
managing editor of Royal Purple, Phi Chi leader
ship to his laurels . . . John Dettmann . .
business manager of the Minnie . . . takes over
commercial club meetings when Bill is absent . . .
Virginia Horkan bosses IVIerCier members on Tues,
day evenings . . . Louise Bayer heads Royal Purple
staff for first semester. . . .
Football and basketball stars . . . Lyons, Dicke
hoff, Ransom, Strohacker, Schmitt, Boutelle, Karar
betsos, Koenings, Hulick, Hungerford, appear on
the rosters. . . .
Juniors, indeed, but worthy of the name.
Allen Anderson Arnold Backus Baker
Beilke Bergmann Boutelle Bower Brice Brobst
Brockhaus Bromley Brunswick BuHham Burton Carlson
Chape Chase Christiansen Crerar Davis Dawe
Dettinger Dettmann DickhOfT Dubats DuBois Edwards
Ellis Essmann Fahland Featherstone Feuerstein Fierhammer
Fleming Foss Fosterling Gage Garfoot Gaskell
Georgi Gerlach Gillis Gilman Godfrey Good
Graham Graper Groelle Haag A. Hahn C. Hahn
Haines Hanson Harper Hartcnberger Hnss Herreid
Hinkle Holtz Horkan Howard Hugill Hulick
Hungerford C. Jacobson H. Jacobson Jeffrey L. Johnson V. Johnson
Murdock E. Nelson
' Scola Sherman Simonson Slauson Smith Speck
Stamm Stacker Steiber Stein Stobie Stock
Strohacker Stromberg Sundberg Teske Tonn Torhorst
Torrey Torsrud Tyvand Vincent Walker Wutke
Weckler Weiss Welkc Welkos
West Westlake Wezeman Williams Winn
0 Every Thursday afternoon at 3:45 Mr. Roseman and the Seniors discuss Wreacher Personality,
in the High School Assembly . . . the above picture proves that most of them were there physically
but not mentally.
0 February 9 finds the Juniors casting their votes for Prom King . . . no stuffing of the ballot
box was said to have taken place but the top picture proves that Louise Bayer, Harry Hulick, and
Miriam Ellis were not constantly on the job.
completed at least 28 semester
for second year . . .
credits . . . sophomore classification . .
of large frosh class dispelled when meet even larger
class of "greeniesh. . . .
Enrollment much easier than year before . . . can
find E301 without trouble . . . know where the
bank is . . . fees up to $22.00 this year . . . include
hMinnieh . . . courses easier to lay out . . . many
familiar faces. . . .
Do not stop with end of book line . . . step right
. locate new sponsor in Mr. J. J.
Chopp . . . magical biology instructor . . . inspired
class with versatile ideas. . . .
into activities . .
Though underrclassmen, sophomores prove their
. outstanding in all activities . . . three
members on cheer leading squad . . . Glenn Keuler,
Bill Fulton, and John McCombemake more noise
mettle . .
MULLEN, BAHR, LEE
than ever heard in stadium . . . most popular boy
and girl both from sophomores . . . hSkiph Mullen
and hBeeh Brennan . . . elected by student body at
Joe Kollege Party . . . Earl Fritz and Eddie Gulan
named on AIIIConference football squad . . . others
winning letters . . . A1 Farina and Dave Wirth . .
Wilbur Sweet represented school in swimming
meet at Janesville . . . Denny Sattler and Harold
Fuchs go to Kenosha for Golden Gloves tournar
ment . . . Fuchs lost decision in final bout . . . Shatz
tuck and Farina stand out on Basketball squad. . .
February 4 Class goes social as a group . . . spon'
sored first allzschool mixer of second semester . . .
music by Karl Keppe . . . mixing by Mr. Wells,
social chairman, and Mr. Chopp . . . write your
name and hunt for your partner. . . .
Olaf Lee represents school at extempore contest
at Illinois Wesleyan University on December 2 and
Top Picture-Bottom Row: Gyland, Beighley, Gutzmer, Jerome, Adamski, Bierbaum, Aldrich, Bjorklund.
Second Row: Dunbar, Frey, Flister, Clapper, Millis, Gilbert, Chesemore, Kroken, Boyd. Third Row:
Cartier, Doering, Boos, Gardiner, Gehrlich, Bahr, Brennan, Karpen. Fourth Row: Goodman, Ford, Fulton,
Graves, Finney, Dudley, Smiley, Funk, Arvold. Fifth Row: Fry, Fridie, Fronek, Fritz, Arnold, Cooper,
Frank, Boutelle. Top Row: Fuchs, Conley, Gulan, Buckingham, Copeland, Loretti, Anich, Anderson, Curi.
Bottom PicturHBottom Row: Benn, Jacobson, Knudtson, Baron, Berg, Hummel, Farney, Henry. Second
Row: Keegan, Kuba, Haase, Ketterl, Hutchinson, Koenings, Henderson, Church, Bancroft. Third Row:
Goerlitz, Feldt, Farrow, Bullock, Jacobs, Arnold, Hanchman, Cronin. Fourth Row: Sattler, Kamnetz,
Graske, Haasl, Howe, Keuler, Hunt, Kresen, Harnden. Fifth Row: Hoefs, Heller, Fritz, Edwards, Jackson,
Coalwell, Johnson, Kolb. Top Row: Bellas, Greig, Droegkamp, Keel, Engelstad, Conforti, Helgerc, Bull,
3 . . . also won honors at local debate tournament
and discussion contest . won third place in
latter. . . .
Class led by Olaf Red Lee . . . vivacious orator
from Deeriqeld . . . active in debate . . . president of
forensic association . . . treasurer of Chi Delta Rho
. . meris chorus, and L. S. C. S. . . . James Skip,
Mullen . . most popular man . . . viceipresident
. outstanding athlete at Milton high school . . .
carried over to college . . . plays on football and
basketball squad . . . broke rib in football game . . .
member of Sigma Tau Gamma . . . A rose between
two thorns . . . Ruth Baht . . .
. . . brownteyed brunette Alpha Sigma from Doylesf
town . . . Frenchrhorn player in band and orchestra
$ec0nd only to Bis y . . .
Scholarship is no problem for sophomores . . .
placed 38 on honor roll for first semester . . . Jane
Bjorklund made straight ' A s . a class putting
in a powerful bid for recognition.
REESE, KNILANS, GREENHALGH
Mali 30221159242 gm
are the Freshmen . . . C. J. Daggett reveals results
of intelligence tests . .
tile . . . only 9 per cent in lower . . .
not iidumhh . . .
history. . . .
. 83 per cent in upper quarr
395 enroll for largest class in
Confused mob go through traditional enrollment
line . . . helped by iiBig Sisters" . . . already rushed
by fraternities and sororities . . . photographed by
"Minnieii photogs . . . standing in line over half an
hour only to find i: is the wrong line . . . cards to
. books to carry
home to give that iicollege" 100k. . . .
fill out t . . money to hand over . .
Girls taken to annual bonfire and sing at the 01d
log cabin . . . songs and dancing . . . refreshments
. and the trip to get acquainted with President
Yoder at his home . . . help to relieve that home!
sick feeling of the first night . . . allrschool mixer
the first weekend away from home . . . 110 wish to
leave now. . . .
Greenness soon wears off . . . faculty reception
at Bassett House . . . Miss Holcombe waves green
flag as she addresses iiwe greenies" . . . fraternity
smokers . . . sorority parties . . . teas . . . treated
like royalty . . . wait untilpledged . . . Soon step
out to show their abilities and talent . . . Mary Jane
Beneditz winner of national Constitution essay conr
test . . . Jesse Banta wins McMains four year voice
scholarship. . . .
Popular choice at class election . . . Ivan Reese,
president . . . City High is his Alma Mater . . .
athletics favorite sport . . . decided to Change to
music . . . member of a cappella Choir, band, orr
chestra, and merfs chorus . . . Art Greenhalgh for
Viceepresident . . . ranked 6th out of 103 in graduz
ating class at Baraboo . played football and
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work as well as scholarship . . . Dr. E. H. Evans
again chosen sponsor of beginning class. . . .
W.S.G.A. council adds Mildred Littlejohn, Elin
basketball . . . also held class offices . . , Mary abcth Henderson, Maxine Davidson, Marion Hed,
Knilans was only woman to gain office . . . product and Pat Plumb . . . athletics draw great supply of
of College High . . . outstanding in extracurricular power from Frosh . . . nine men received letters in
football . . . Jim Barker, Carl Chesnik, Art Cullen,
Karl Fryday, Howard Olson, Walter Shinkus, and
Clem Wisch . . . Basketball draws more with
Don Gau, Allen Hoyum, John Farney, Erbine
Krause, VVillard Pitzner, and Jim Henderson seeing
action . . .
In the cheering held, Marion Hed and Josephine
Stajncrt get the boys to yell . . . HO" also elected
new drum major . . . shows how to twirl the old
Bottom Row: Weber, Thingstad, XVood. J. Ward, G. Zimmerman, Wolfe, Trost, Trescher.
Second Row: Wilber, I. Zimmerman, Thurber, Taylor, VVashburn, Zander, A. Walsh, Wergint
VVentworth. Third Row: Wolfenzien, Walther, Trachte, Udey, Wisch, Thialen, Wezeman.
Wagner. Fourth Row: Tilburg, Stejani, F. Walsh, H. Olson, Serfling, Truesdale, Watrous,
Wilson. Fifth Row: Theologc, Thomas, Yelton, Traynor, Slattery, Shinkus, Thayer, H. Ward.
Top Row: Meyer, Schmidlkofer, StauHacher, Winsor, Wilson, Young, Vandermause.
baton . . . Swimming team boasts Francois Judkins,
Walter Radowski on winning team. . . .
uHell Week" for pledges find new romances . . .
result of byes'no" dates . . . new talent found as
put into action by actives . . . trips to cemetery
. . . bricks to count . . . fence posts to erect . . .
lanterns to carry . . . shoes to shine . . . floors to
scrub . . . the pledges really can take it. . . .
Give visiting debaters something to talk about
. . sponsor mixer during tournament, February 18
. music by Chappie Lefhngwell . . . journalistic
field invaded in early May . . . take over guiding
reins of the Royal Purple for an issue . . showed
how to put it on top. . . .
Intelligence proven when 48 make honor roll . . .
. College Life and
Problems outstanding . . . twice a week . . . learn
technique of library from Miss Knilans . . . life
from Dr. Nelson and visiting speakers . . . blind
school presents music program . . . braille system
explained in detail . . . Dr. Lee speaks on Crime
. . . Lieutenant Young . . . Speech Clinic. . . .
Classes come right in stride . .
Commercial students find well rounded program
. . . penmanship from bDaddyh Tice really puts
rhythm in their souls . . . Algebra and bGeneology"
from Mr. Goff as well as new parlor tricks with
figures . Phy. Ed. from Agnew and Goodhue
puts new Vigor in the muscles . . . stiffness too . . .
Henry VIII with a little English History on the
side from Dr; Evans. . . .
Academic frosh must decide what to do and
have much more liberty in choosing than do Com,
mercial . . . what to major in and how to fix out
the program to have most leisure time . . . Geoge
raphy held trips . . . nrst sign of spring fever. . . .
Miss Williams shows future kindergartners the
how,s and why,s of teaching the kiddies . , . fundar
mentals of music from hjordy" adds to apprecir
ation of music . . . playground work brings real
bliferlikeh situations and child problems to the
foreground. . . .
Rural aspirants look forward to cadet work and
. Mrs. Wheeler
actual practice in the schools . .
trims off the rough edges. . . .
Freshmen now . . . they have come to stay . . .
a place already made by them . . .
in all activities.
among the top
0 Front entrance to
basketball scenes like
the insert are common
COACH C. H. tCHICIQ AGNEW . . . Dean of Conference Coaches . . . completed twenty successful years at
Whitewater. . . . Active in handling Frosh Gym classes tupper lefo and Sophomore Gym Theory Classes
on the Gridiron every afternoon at 3:30 teaching newcomers to block and tackle tupper righD . . . getting old
and new alike in trim for action . . . Present at all games . . . rain or shine . . . s own going to field with ball
tmiddle leftt and in conferencee With Kaeser and McCoy tmiddle righO . . . Uower lefo Chick and Ernie Kaeser
in a typical pose while watching a game . . . He is always ready in case of an injury as can be seen in the lower
At his desk in the Gym Uower rlghtt . . . dark suit, white shirt. and black bow'tie . . . Director of College
Athletics . . . directs all Physical Education for men . . . Coaches football, basketball, and track . . . directs
intramural activities of all kinds . . . basketball, swimming, boxing, tennis, etce
Chick started duties at W'hitewater in February, 1919 . . . graduated from here . . . starred on football and
baseball teams while in school . . . Now rated as the oldest coach in the line of duty in the Southern Conference
. . . highly respected by coaches and students alike.
Bottom Row: Heller. VJirth, P. Lewein, DickhoE, Hulick, McCoy, Bronsont Conforti. Coach Agnew. Second Row:
Gulan, Ludden, Ott. Austin, Cullen, Olson, Koenings, Arvold, Chesnik. Top Row: Barker, Wisch, M. Lewein,
Ransom. Strohackcr, Fritz, Lyon, Plyer. Truesdale.
W0" 6M Sponwu 8W9
tournament organized for first time in school...
in keeping with motto of club "to get more
students participating in athleticsw . . . all men who
desire may enter . . . large turneout. . . .
Boxing is latest of intramural sports sponsored
by ""W men . . . tennis in spring . . . basketball in
winter . . . swimming . . . golf. . . basketball tourna!
ment largest ever this year. . ..
Besides intramural sports for college men, the
club sponsors the district class iiBii high school
basketball t0urnament...inc1udes many southern
W'isconsin high schools . . . boys are shown real
sportsmanship . . . one of many ways Club has to
induce athletes to attend Whitewater...aid the
young boys to find places to room, board, and
work. . . .
Organization is composed of twentyefive men . . .
must have earned MW in one of major sports to be
eligible for membership . A . new members receive
pins on admittance . . . group helps members in
purchasing "purpleii sweaters to back letters . . .
club pays half . . . members stand rest . . . graduate
ing seniors are awarded blankets at finish of year
Of in good standing . . . finances to back these
enterprises made by candy sales at football and
basketball games. . . .
Members meet in Hamilton Gymnasium the first
Tuesday of every month . . . heads get together to
find new ways of building the college manis
physical status , . . success is proven by activi'
tles. . . .
The meetings were led this year by Paul Lewein
. . . scrappy guard on the football team . . . hails
from Milwaukee . . . has been leader on gridiron for
four years. . . broke ankle in first conference game
this year. . . missed most of season . . . sideline is
singingr . . . melts chorus and a cappella choir
. . . and plays concertina. . . .
Harry Hulick, Junior Class President from James;
Ville was, vicelpresident . . . made his letters in
basketball . . . three years of competition already
and one more to go . . .broadcasts football games
in fall. . . .
Ralph Ott, another Senior football star from
Milwaukee . . . . . four
years of steady work in backfield is his record. . . .
secretary and treasurer .
Coach C. H. Agnew sponsored the group.
Bottom Row: Schmitt, Strohacker, Sherman, Gulan, Klann, P. Lewein, Ply, M. Lewein, McCoy, Bronson. Second
Row: Kaeser, Stejani, H. Barker, Boutelle, Huschka, Karabetsos, Wisch, Molnar, J. Barker, Farina, Agnew. Third
Row: Opitz, Fritz, Whitnall, Shinkus, Mayer, R. Koenings, Douglas, A Cuilen, Olson, Brittelli. Fourth Row: Arvold,
Chesnik, Wirth, Fryday, Lyon, Peters, Mullen, Ransom, Mathison. Fifth Row: Ferguson, Mueller, YVard, Ortmann.
Injasoulian, Tabaka, Judkins, Sattler, Jansky. Top Row: Hoefs, Austin, Shattuck, Bull, Graves, Sundberg, R. Cullen,
OW fade 7am
for third place in conference standing. ..defeats seven men donned suits for practice . . . solid
by Platteville and Milwaukee ruined chances of background of veterans including Captain Will
championship for second year...early season Sherman, McCoy, Ransom, Dickoff, P. Lewein,
prospects looked good . . .Agnew met largest turnz Bronson, Arvold, Gulan, Strohacker, Plyer, Ott,
out Of candidates in his twenty years...eightyl Schmitt. and M. Lewein . . . Freshmen turned out
in droves with many promising men...Barker,
Chesnik, Cullen, Fryday, Olson, Shinkus, and
Wisch all looked good. . . .
Coach Agnew had hard task outlined...t00
many fellows for one man to handle properly . . .
late fall made the weather too warm for real drill
...f1ghting mosquitoes added much to the task
...did manage to get the boys in shape for first
tussle . . . was able to put three full teams on
'ICaPtain Sherman calls the field against Milwaukee Extension. . ..
Wlmy, for Whltewater to k
give the team a chance to ,
clean the mud from faces, Backfield coach, Erme Kaeser, returned to help
Agnew after second game . . . had a week to put
the boys in final shape before the first conference
game against Platteville . . . October 8 . . . compe'
tition previous had been too weak for real test. . . .
Two defeats came in first and last conference
games . . . both on foreign helds. . . .
Victors tied for first honors . . . though Quakers
did not lead the conference as in 1937, they did
gain national recognition . . . Eddie Brietz, Associate
ed Press Sports Writer, mentioned the purple outfit
on three different occasions . . . the lighted tower
signifying victory made the column . . . the super
mosquitoes pestered spectators, ate up players, and
out'did any bugs ever heard ofeeven New Jersey
mosquitoesewhen Brietz got wind of them . ..a
suggestion by the columnist that professional scouts
should keep an eye on Will Sherman was taken by
the Green Bay Packers. ..result is that 11Wi1111
signed a contract to play with that 'kproai team next
season . . . first time in history that a southern
conference man has been given this opportunity
...nobody can dispute the wise decision of the
Packers if they have seen Sherman in action . ..
every play is his position . . . did more tackling and
punt blocking than any man on the local squad and
any other conference team. . . .
Three Whitewater men were placed on the
Southern iiAll'Conference" team by the annual
conference of college coaches early in December
. . . Captain Sherman was picked for center for his
superior work at that position and as a siroving
back" on defense. . . Earl Fritz was chosen at end,
and Eddie Gulan at quarterback as a result of his
excellent kicking throughout the season...Pau1
Lewein and Harvey Bronson were given honorable
mention for their work at guard. . . .
Wednesday, December 14, marked the end of
the football season with the annual banquet for
those earning letters . . . Coach Agnew presented
twat to twenty deserving men . . . Bronson, M.
Lewein, P. Lewein, McCoy, Ott, Sherman, Dick;
hoff, Schmitt, Strohacker, Farina, Fritz, Gulan,
Wirth, Barker, Chesnik, Cullen, Fryday, Olson,
Shinkus, and Wisch on the receiving end . . . six of
these men are seniors and have seen their last
action on the gridiron for W.S.T.C. . . . fourteen
will be returning to form the nucleus of a power
house for 1939.
o A forward and lateral pass combination from Gulan to Fritz to Strohacker nets ten yards against
Mission House before 1iStroii is brought to the ground.
O GlefO Whitewater line stops an Oshkosh play dead at the line of scrimmage. eRighQ Dave Wirth intercepts a
WHITEWATER 38 2 MILWAUKEE
First game of season after two weeks of fundaI
mentals . . . September 24, on home field. . . Agr
new saw the "cream" of 87 candidates in action for
flrst time . . . prospects of power . . . three full
teams saw action . . . entire Freshman team in game
by beginning of second quarter . . . scqre 190 at
half . . . veterans saw very little action . . . Frosh
standouts were Brittelli, Farina, Chesnik, and Fry
day. . . .
WHITEWATER 54 - MISSION HOUSE 7
Second game on home field . . . October 1 . . .
competition again not strong enough to test real
strength . . . Freshmen again saw most of the
action . . .visitors scored only time in first part of
second half . . . Plymouth boys could not cope with
superior ability and reserve power of Whitewater
team . . . ball in Mission territory most of game . . .
mosquitoes drove spectators home early. . . .
WHITEWATER 0 - PLATTEVILLE 7
October 8 at Platteville saw ms: conference game
. . . also nrst real competition . . . Platteville-Jldark
horsell 0f the conferenceestepped into light . . .
dampened championship hopes of Agnew and team
. . . outstanding play of local team came in last
quarter. . . Klann intercepted a Platteville pass . . .
ran sixtyeyards . . . team could not take advantage
of this opportunity . . . Paul Lewein, all conference
guard . . . left game and team for season with a
broken ankle. . . .
WHITEWATER 6 2 STEVENS POINT 0
October 15 on home field . . . Homecoming . . .
alumni in stands . . . rain and muddy field . . . tradir
tional enemy, Stevens Pointeperfect setup for
Homecoming game . . . Quakers retained reputar
tion for winning 0n Homecoming . . . only one
touchdown, but enough . . . came in second quarter
with famous lltouchdown pass play" . . . Gulan t0
Wirth for Winning score...Fritz ran 100 yards
for touchdown in third quarter. . . called back for
stepping out of bounds . . . Olsonls touchdown in
last quarter also called back...Sherman, Gulan,
and Fritz lead attack throughout game . . . Stevens
Point was outclassed in all phases of play. . . .
WHITEWATER 21 2 JORDAN COLLEGE 13
Non'conference but outstanding game of season
. . . October 22 on home field . . . Marty Gharrity,
coach of Jordan College . . . former pupil meets
mentor llChickll Agnew . . . game was all Jordanls
for first half . . . Jordanled13 t0 0 . . . superior
type of play shown . . . Between halves llpeprtalk"
spurred on Agnew'is men . . . came back like chamr
pions . . . three touchdowns in succession . . . StrOr
hacker, Farina, and M. Lewein, carried ball over
. . . Farina converted in each case . . . lack of reserve
power shown in Jordan team . . . the iimentor" still
rules his pupils. . . .
WHITEWATER 25 e OSHKOSH 14
October 29 on home fields . . . copy of last years
game at Oshkosh . . . scores on opening play . . .
Gulan ran 80 yards in first two minutes of game
for first score . . . outstanding single play of entire
season . . . second touchdown followed in next few
minutes . . . third score came in third quarter with
a Vicious passing attack down field...Farina to
Cullen brought score . . . last score in final quarter
after series of line smashes . . . Oshkosh scored
fourteen points in early part of second half . . .
could not overtake local team . . . Schmitt played
excellent defensive game . . . Sherman, Cullen,
Wisch, and Fritz outstanding. . . .
WHITEWATER 7 e MILWAUKEE 26
Last hopes of championship shattered . . . defeat
at hands of Milwaukee, cerchampions with Platter
ville , . . pass from Gulan t0 Cullen in third quarter
gave only touchdown for Whitewater. . . Farina
converted for seven point total . . . local team off
form throughout game . . . fumbles were numerous
. . . outclassed by superior punting and endwork of
0 Manager Jansky
sprays the boysi
legs with nFlit" to
keep the mosquitos
away during prac-
Milwaukee. . . failed to take advantage of scoring
opportunity in second quarter when the ball was
lost on downs 0n the Milwaukee three yard
line. . . .
A poor ending to a fair season was the last game
for Whitewater for seven seniors-Ralph Ott,
Harvey Bronson, Ray McCoy, Will Sherman, Matt
Lewein, Paul Lewein, and Fran Plyereall members
of the championship team of 1937 . . . third place
in conference standing is best they could garner
against superior playing of Platteville and Milwau'
kee, CO'ChampS of southern conference.
0 tLefO Capt. Sherman and Schmitt break up a run near the sideline with Ott ready to prevent any slips.
tRighQ Al Farina gets going on a ten yard run to Stevens Pointis 25 yard line.
Bottom Row: Farina, Krausc, Hoyum, Pitzner, Smith, Gau, Plyer. Second Row: Coach Agnew, Lyon, Shattuck,
Boutelle, Austin, Farney, Koenings, Hulick. Top Row: Hoefs, Bohlman, Radowski, Henderson, Hermsen, Koth,
94W Wei 7W in GM
with four wins and four losses . . . Coach Agnew
was faced with nearly fiverscore aspirants from
which to Choose a team . . . several key positions to
hll . . . returning regulars were Hulick, Shattuck,
Hungerford, Koenings, Plyer, Austin, and Lyon
. a powerful nucleus for a good team. . .
Out of the new material several proved to have
the hstuEh required . . . Farina tbrother 0f hPopU,
Mullen, Henderson, Hoyum, Boutelle, Hermsen,
Krause, Pitzner, and Gau...backed up veterans
and pushed them for positions. . ..
Seasonhs play opened on the local court on
Saturday, December 10. . . opposition was Aurora
College . . . didnat have power to stop Purple . . .
score ended 57 t0 6...Agnew used twenty'one
men of whom ten were new. . . much power diSt
played . . . The next game against Northwestern
on December 12 was a repetition of the hrst one
. . . decidedly Whitewaterhs all the way . . .
sion House came next on list and ended like the
Score at end was 53 to 33 Whitewater . .
two preceding . . . Whitewater by a score of 32
to 17 . . . Gau, Pither, and Hoyum outstanding
of the new men played by Agnew. . . .
Conference play started at Platteville on January
6. . . first defeat of season by score of 48 to 45
. . .Whitewater missed 14 free throws. . . Koenr
ings out of the game due to an injured ankle . . .
Austin started piling scores with sixteen in this
game . . . Plyer and Can each had eight points. . . .
Another noneconference game with Milton gave
the boys :1 chance to brush up a bit . . . won 51 to
43 . . . Hoyum, Austin, and Plyer did most of the
playing and scoring . . . Hoyum netted eight points
in three minutes. . . .
Milwaukee at Whitewater, January 17 . . .highv
est total score and most fouls called in history of
Hamilton Gym . . . Whitewater fmished flrst by
58 to 38 . . . 53 fouls were called . . . Koenings
returned to action and played a stalwart game . . .
Hoyum was llhotll . . . got 21 points. . . Austin
again netted 16 points. . . .
In a wild game at Stevens Point the local team
was beaten by a 40 to 30 score...later won
because of forfeit. . .Nimz, highrscorer of the
game, was ineligible. . . .
Avenged a defeat by beating Platteville . . .
rough game with four men going out on fouls . . .
score of 37 to 24 gave Whitewater the lead of the
conference. . . .
Lead was only temporary as Oshkosh handed
out a pretty trimming . . . 49 to 37 . . . the next
week, February 2 . 1 . Plyer, star guard, was out of
the game with an infected foot, . . .
At Milwaukee, February 14, the Gulls returned
the medicine received here . . . Hoyum watched by
two men all night A . . Milwaukee won 55 to 35
. . . Quakers off form . . . made only live of nine
teen free tosses . . . Austin netted fourteen points.
February 24, Oshkosh defeated the locals on our
floor by 32 to 29 score . . . free throws won the
game. . . Oshkosh played a superior type of ball
...C0ntrolled rebounds and outplayed Whiter
water. . . .
The last game of the season . . . Stevens Point on
local floor . . .Whitewater won by a 43 to 36 score
. . . neck and neck all through the game . . . Hoyum
missing from line'up because of "Hull. . . outstandr
ing game of season with Austinls shots from corner
catching everybodyls attention. . . .
With a total final standing of ten wins and four
losses, the Quakers placed behind Oshkosh and
Milwaukee in conference standings. . . Austin was
lldeadeeye" garnering highrpoint honors of conr
ference . . . Plyer came through with the outstandr
ing season of his career. . . both Austin and Plyer
will graduate in spring...have completed their
service for Whitewater. . . .
Shattuck, Gau, Farina, Hermsen, Koenings, and
Lyons played outstanding ball all season to con!
tribute materially to successful season , . . much
material to back them for championship team next
0 tLefO A mad scramble for the ball under Platteville's basket. tRighO Plyer, Hoyum, and Shattuck ready for the
rebound of 3 Milwaukee shot.
7W Place SW
in state meet for second consecutive year...
beaten out by Milwaukee both times. . ..
Forty cinderrlovers reported to the hrst call in
spring...f1ve letter men were among that group
...Goers, Rowbotham, Leahy, Wendorf, and
Strohacker. . . .
First competition came on April 26...trave1ed
t0 DeKalb for triangular meet between DeKalb,
Milwaukee, and Whitewater. . . Strohacker scored
only first for Purple by coming through in the low
hurdle event . . . competition was too tough for rest
of the boys. . . .
Milton College was an easy "take'1 on the local
track on May 2 . . . 88M; to 313K; . . . Fran Ludden
and Kenneth Keuper outstanding with eleven
points each . . . Ludden placed first in the 440 yard
and 220 yard dash, third in broad jump, and ran on
the winning mile relay team. . . . Keuper, Freshman
star, collected a third in 120 yard highrhurdles,
first in shotrput, and flrst in javelin. . ..
May 7 saw Oshkosh at Whitewater . . . Purple
group won with sixteen point margin . . .won
seven out of thirteen events. . . Ludden and Ken!
per again caught the laurels...each won five
events...all of the dashes, the hurdles and the
shotput. . . .
The annual Milwaukee, Oshkosh, Whitewater
triangular meet was held on May 21 at Oshkosh.
...Milwaukee won with Whitewater a close
second....Fran Ludden again came through in
the clashes . . .won the 220 yard and the 440 yard
. . . the most exciting race of the day when Ludden
nosed out Moore of Iinlwaukee in the 440...
Keuper won ten points with a broad jump of 19
feet 8 inches and a shotput 0f 41 feet...Str0r
hacker came into the light in the low hurdles
which he won easily. . . .
Competed against Milwaukee, LaCrosse, Oshr
kosh, and Stevens Point in the State meet on May
28 . . . held on local track . . . garnered 331A; points
for easy second to Milwaukee, last yeafs champs.
. . . Strohacker took the low hurdles in record
time for a first . . . Goers netted a second in the
discus throw . . . Ludden placed third in the 220
yard dash and second by less than a yard in the
440 yard . . . the relay team brought home a
Bottom Row: Strohacker, Ludden, Christianson, Funk, Leahy, Haasl, Yankow, Glassco. Second Row: Coach Agnew,
Stein, Rowbotham, Jackson, Goers, Stecker, Keuper, Bull, Koenings, Loomer, Whitnall, Kettwig.
is the theme of the Whitewater Athletic Depart,
ment under the direction of C. H. Agnew . . .
Continually working for enlarged athletic program
to include all men students . . . Between his duties
as coach of major sports, Agnew finds time to act
as director of intramurals . . . assisted by Bill Hoefs
. . . MW Club aids by sponsoring and helping
about . . . referee the tournaments. . . .
INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL is the oldest
of the allestudent activities. . . still the most pop-
ular...this yezlris tournament drew more and
better players than ever before. . . started on
January 12 . . . 140 players on 16 teams . . .teams
named after colleges and universities over the
country. . . played two games a night and two or
three nights a week . . . After four weeks of play,
four teams still in running . . . Lyola, Detroit,
Butler, and Minnesota played off championship
. . . Lyola won . . . The winners were captained
by Klein and backed by Barney, Breese, C. Arvold,
R. Arvlod, Olson, McQuade, Meyers, and Graves
. . . Butler won second place . . . Champs receive
gold basketballs while second place men get silver
medals . . . Trachte 0f the Minnesota team was
high point man of the tourney. . . netted a total
of 101 points in 6 games. . ..
SWIMMING CLUB organized for first time
last fall . . . Mr. Chopp sponsors group with Wilr
O Croph Track men get off on a 100 yard dash in meet
with Oshkosh on local Cinders . . . tSeconcD Strohacker
displays the hurdle style which gave him many points
during the season . . . tThird1 Keuper in a sweat suit
practicing his get-away . . . hBottomh Intramural Champs
show their fighting spirit under basket.
bur Sweet as coach...aroused much enthusiasm
. . . thirty conteStants turned out for the all'school
meet . . . prizes given . . . Members teach those
who cant swim the fundamentals . . . Team or,
ganized which competed against Janesville High
School and La Crosse Teachers. . . .
TENNIS again drew many aspirants with ability
. . . team finally organized which gained second
place in the state meet held at Stevens Point on
May 27 . . . rain caused a move to Oshkosh to play
on dry courts . . . Luckow and Boutelle in doubles
brought home the bacon...0ther competition
against Milton, Northwestern, Milwaukee, and La.
Crosse. . . A
GOLF fans saw their sport executed in fine style
for the second year at Whitewater . . . Veterans
Koeppen, Mode, Knilans, and Bowyer defeated
Milwaukee, Oshkosh, and Milton in early season
to make a record of nine straight wins in two
years . . . took third place in state meet at Oshkosh
on May 27 with a total of 654 strokes. . . Mode
was low man with 158 strokes . . . Mr. Bigelow
again coached teami . . .
BOXING was started for the hrst time late this
year . . . Intramural tournament took place April
19 and 20 with about twentyrfive men competing
in two nights.
0 iToph It,s a good two points for the iibare-backsi, in an
intramural game . . . iSecondh The newly organized
swimming club relaxes between iidipsii on the ledge of
the Gym pool . . . tThirdh Racqueteers Boutelle, Burch,
Baker, and Ransom pause from their practice to give the
photographer a picture . . . tBottomh Bowyer, Mode,
Koeppen, and Knilans, represented Whitewater on the
greens in nine straight victories.
under the able direction Of Miss Florence Goodhue
and Miss Marcella Thomson . . .
yearls Helen . .
sister to last
. keeping a watching eye on an
increasing number of girls is a bigger task each year
equipment kept in shape and in
. weightsmust be Checked carefully . .
watched . . .
USE. . . .
As Director of Womenls Athletics, Miss Good!
hue fmds it her job to teach the Freshmen and
Sophomores the art of various sports besides uhow
to teach themll . . . Gym Theory at 8:1? every
day . . . Gym floor work Classes go on all day
long. ..everything from PingIPong to Archery
and Hockey . . . College Seniors down to hrst
0 Miss Thomson and M?ss Goodhue inspect the
archery equipment prior to the spring season.
graders in the Training School fmd
her directions helpful and interest,
Outside of her coaching work,
Miss Goodhue sponsors W.A.A. and
W.S.G.A. . . . two most active or
ganizations on the campus . . . also
her duty to keep tab on all of the
girls who do not get home on time
.llcards" enough in her offxce to
hold a Card Party. . . stories enough
to write a book . . . at least an edition
of llCollege Humorll . . . always ac
tive in behalf of the girls of school
...llkeep them healthy physically,
mentally, and nlorally.l is motto of
Miss Goodhue. . . .
Miss Thomson replaced her sister
when the latter became the wife of
a prominent local printer . . . Miss
Goodhuels rightehand "man" . ..
takes care of the recreation program
of the rural school . . .teaches col;
lege students dancing . . . tap and natural . . . object
is graceful motion and perfection of execution . ..
swimmingr classes have increased and become more
popular than ever with her at head . . . Senior life
saving awards given for first time . . . hardly enough
archery equipment to take care of prospects...
rhythmic analysis introduced this year . . . taught
by Miss Thomson. . . .
Each year the Womens Sports become more
varied . . . added a shufflerboard court this year . . .
has proved to be popular sport . . . llTen offll pop!
ular lodging place for discs . . . tournament n60
essary to settle competltion. . . .
Womenk Athletic Association
W; 14. 74. EM
hit a new high in membership figures . . .W.S.G.A.
rooms too small to hold meetings . . . had to hold
them in High School assembly . . . Freshmen were
initiated Monday, September 19 . . . dancing, ch00
olate milk, and cookies featured. . ..
Doing a fme job of leading this group is Alberta
Martens . . . commercial senior ath1ete, musiz
cian, and debater . . . Wilma Hass was chosen
viceIpresident by group . . . Verna Mae Johnson,
secretary . . . Carol Yoder, treasurer . . . Miss
Goodhue sponsors group. . . .
Regular meetings held every iirst and third Mon!
day of month . . . business and social events dis,
cussed and carried on. . . .
Various activities are carried on and honor
points are awarded for participation...regular
attendance at meetings . . . winning contests . . .
playing in contest . . . membership on honor teams
. . . two points per hour for participation . . . all
count for total of 600 points to Win a purple W
...1000 points entitles owner to a white flannel
jacket with the later on it.
Bottom Row: Evans, Drinkwater, Dahl, Burglund, Beeten, L. Christiansen, Holtz, Jackson. Sec-
ond Row: Ewalt, Stajnert, Audley, Church, Bancroft, Folkrod, Jacobson, Kraft, Feuerstein. Third
Row: Gallagher, Engan, Fleming Cordts, Baumgartner, Frank, Addie, Cronin. Fourth Row:
Hass, Haesler, Doering, Hanchman, Gillis, Bender, Collins, Hill, Bullock. Fifth Row: Clark, N.
Christenson, Boos, Dewey, Brunswick. Bahr, Hart, Dobbs. Top Row: Hahn, Janz, Harpen Ess-
mann, Juntwaite, Brunk, Johnson, Benn, Bailey.
Bottom Row: Martens, O Connor, Zehme, Wright, Marshall, Stoik, Yoder, Millenbah, Kildow,
Second Row: Sturtevant, Zafis, Loss, Mansur, Kingsland, McKinley, Wagner, Wezeman, Goodhue.
Third Row: B. J. Rose, A. Rose, Wollenzien, Trescher, Walsh, Kallestad, J. Walker, Schunk.
Fourth Row: James, Tibbitts, Weber, M. Millis, Pepper, Moore, McMahon, McGary, Founder.
Fifth Row: V. Millis, Marks, Miller, Vincent, Marx, Tess, Scola, Keegan. Sixth Row: D. Peterson,
Koenings. Johnson, Georgi, Ward, Sundberg, M. Walker, Riesch, Zimmerman. Top Row: Beede,
Lemker, Mohns, Krueger, P. Peterson, Romaine, Sucharski, Yochum, Lough.
Letter and Jacket Women
Back Row: Kreft, Founder, Martens, Riesch, XVn'ght, Yoder, Juntwaite, Collins, Church, Pepper,
Hass. Seated: Johnson. Bancroft, Brunk, Stoik, Harper, Pippel, Keegan.
14mg 14M New 14W
All interested women may joint W.A.A. . . .over
125 interested . . . carried on more activities than
any other organization on campus . . . early fall to
late spring, . t .
First; action shown last fall by going camping
...annual trip postponed from preceding spring
. . . weekend of September 23 . . . Lake Ripley was
scene . . . r10 hroughing it". . . had two cottages
with radios and 3.11 modern conveniences...girls
enjoyed swimming, canoeing, horseback riding,
and hiking. . . .
Athletes began to get in action early. . . hockey
aspirants fought mosquitoes to begin practices . ..
learned new ways of dodging their opponents by
dodging the "buzzers". Hinterrclass competition
held as well as games among various teams picked
from group . . . varsity fmally chosen composed of:
Martens, Sundberg, Bancroft, Founder, Hass,
Koenings, Riesch, Johnson, Juntwaite, Clark, and
Fleming . . . October 18 the varsity played against
Milwaukee on the Milwaukee Downer field and
were defeated . . . November 19 they beat Carrol
on the same field. . . .
When the weather forces the girls to move in!
side, their attention turns to basketball, volleyball,
and swimming . . . participation among members in
various kinds of tournaments and contests lends
interest to the sports and t0 the group . . . Play
Days for outside competition keep the spirit up . . .
teams are picked to participate from those showing
up best in local competition...this yearhs Play
Days were at DeKalb on February 25, Wisconsin
University on March 4, and Carrol on March 25
. . . the girls send basketball, volleyball, and swim,
. . Milton college played basketball
and were guests at a social hour on March 6. in
the local gym. . . .
ming teams .
PingrPong is considered a minor sport . . . high
interest nevertheless . . . sixteen players entered in
tournament . . . Marion Marx winner. . , .
The newest sport of all . . . shufHeeboard . . .
proved most popular. . . tournament held in which
Ellen Peters and Mary Helen OhConner defeated
Mildred Meyer and Margaret McGrath for the
championship. . . .
Miss Thomson handles the pingrpong and
shufHeroard along with her classes in dancing,
archery, and badminton . . . winter season is a busy
one for the Gymnasium . . . in use at all times. . A .
With spring out come the bows and arrows and
tennis racquets . . . the knoll on Graham Street is a
0 Basketball games become most
exciting during the winter
months in the gym. Even though
girlst rules are used . . . plays
are worked out with the aid of
Miss Goodhue and the captains.
0 During the second nine weeks
volleyball games are most pop-
ular. After learning the technique
of hitting the ball, teams are
chosen and tournaments held.
0 Every first hour on Monday
and Wednesday, the tank in
Hamilton Gym is given over to
the girls interested in swimming.
Senior life saving awards were
given this year for the first time.
O Rhythmic Analysis . . . intro-
duced to the students this year
by Miss Thomson is a form of
natural dancing with the rhythm
analyzed. Tuesday and Thursday
at four oiclock is the regular
practice hour . . . but practice
outside of class is necessary if
you want to remember the steps.
0 Marion Marx . . . champion
ping-pong player for second
year is shown practicing some
trick plays. She is willing to play
anybody and will be out to win
the championship again next
0 Hockey games are played and
tournaments are held in early
fall. This year the girls not only
learned to dodge the ball, but
learned to dodge mosquitoes as
dangerous place to stroll . . . while the tennis courts
are in constant use . . . girls applying the principles
learned in classes . . . proper grip, stroke, and
stance. . . .
The girls have other interests besides active come
petition in athletic events . . . meetings held every
first and third Mondays of month are scenes of
interest . . . business is discussed . . . speakers enter'
tained . . . social hours held. . . .
The initiation party held on September 19 was a
hilarious affair. . . early in the fall Miss Thomas
lectured and showed pictures of her recent Western
Trip...on December 6, Miss Jane Whitney of
Milwaukee spoke . . . she is member of the United
States hockey team . . . told of her trip with the
team to Australia, New Zealand, and Fiji
Islands. . . .
Outstanding features of business meetings is
the lunch and fun which follow . . . games are
played, dancing, and eats. . . .
A tradition about the campus is the annual W.
A. A. Stunt Night. . . prizes are offered for best
stunts . . . $10 for first . . . put across so well that
people sit for two hours and are pleased . . . audi'
torium packed each year. . . proceeds of Stunt
Night applied to getting something that will be
useful to student body. A . .
Social life is taken as seriously as athletics . . .the
Christmas Party held in the Gym on December 5
outstanding. . . 10c gifts were the vogue . . . dolls,
cars, bottles and nipples, etc. . ..dancing, games,
and more refreshments made the affair a jolly one
for the ikChristrnas Spiritfi. . .
Milton College treated to a Social Meeting after
game March 6. . . .
March 31 is another traditional date for W. A.
A. members. . .the annual Two and Two party
...one girl dresses as a man and escorts another
iifair damselii. . . decorations and programs are
provided for this affair by girls
and iihermeni, alike. . . .
Monday, May 15 rounded off
the season for this organization
...0Hicers were elected on April
3...iina1 meeting is a banquet
. . . letters and jackets awarded to
women at this time. . . .
All taken together, W. A. A.
provides more activities and a bet,
ter rounded program of recreation
than any organization on the
campus . . . girls constantly betterr
ing themselves for their chosen
profession physically, men,
tally, and morally.
O Stance is the important feature of
archery so these girls practice faithfully
under Miss Thomsonis direction.
0 Most popular form
of entertainment on
the campus is dancing
with music furnished
by the popular colleg
swing band . . . name
1y Chappieas Campus
He ti vz'fied
Soft .L'W ad Mm
provide incentive for the Academic students at their
starlight formal November 14 . . . Eddie Theisr
senis orchestra played under the sky of blue . . .
November 17 is red letter day . . . Superintendent
F. C. Bray, Fort Atkinson, speaks . . . importance
of good study habits told and listened to . . . but
not followed. . . .
More about what is expected of a teacher . . .
annual banquet at Methodist Church, January 19
. real food . . . plenty of it . . . Professor
Jensen 0f Delavan is guest speaker . . . talent out,
side the group shown by Violin solo . . . Irene
Chape . . . vocal solo . . . Jesse Banta . . . most
important talent discovered in group singing. . . .
More dancing to give something different . . .
0 Joint parties with commercial
club feature dancing to Wayne
King and Tommy Dorsey .
Jitterbugs go into their dance
when swing music comes forth
from behind the mike.
O Irwin Nye Calls the aca-
demic students together on
the first and third Thursday
of every month to discuss
questions of vital import-
this time phonograph . . . February 16 . . . More
guest speakers . . . Professor Charles Jahn, ElkI
horn, March 2 . . . Lyman Jeffords, Fort Atkirr
son, May 4 . .
To end successful season have last big feed at
picnic May 18.. Joint meeting with Thespian
. kidsi party . . . results in short dresses . . .
hair iibbons, suckers, and dolls.
Activities planned by president, Virginia Marsh,
and assistant Irwin Nye . Edith Grapentine
holds open palm for money and dues . . Floyd
Froemming, Bruce Shattuck, George Stobie, Charles
Shuman give voice of class opinions as their reprer
sentatives . . . J. J. Chopp . . . magician . . .
Bottom Row: Wood, Stebbins, Jerome, Johnson, Jacobson. Schilt, Gutzmer. Second Row: Rankins,
Zimmerman, Hund, Ottow, Volenberg, Schauffert, Manogue. Third Row: Peach, Fanning,
Douglas, McWilliam, Conley, Chadwick. Fourth Row: Lein, Snyder. Littlejohn, Lunde, Recknagcl,
Haesler, Audley. Top Row: Gray, Ridgeman, E. Veum, Nuernberg, Beighley, Gyland, Sherman.
Kwtmjuf 1.7m RM
to American Country Life Association meeting
November 2 to 6 . . . University of Lexington
host: . . . six rural sophomores, Nora Beighley,
Vera Gutzmer, Belle Gyland, Bernice Jerome, Betty
Rankins, and Ann Schilt made the trip . . . Mrs.
I. U. Wheeler, sponsor, also attended . . . Mrs.
Guy Stroup, Mrs. R. G. Wheeler, Naperville, Illir
nois, and Miss Ruth Kutz, were chaperons . . .
took turns in driving . . . program centered
around topic, hDisadvantaged People in Rural
Lifeh . . . Visit Berea College . . . given special
consideration due to contacts with Rev. Huntingr
ton A . . once considered pastorate of local Conr
gregational Church . . . lectures and banquets
highlights . . . visit to Mammoth Cave and Man,
Initiation of freshmen October 27 . . . no
shagging . . . no duties . . . only doughnuts and
cider . . . plus ghost stories, halloween games,
childrenhs games, and dancing . . . Frances Mickele
son provided music . . . Learning to cook is one
. . human guinea pigs taken
care of at supper meeting, November 14 . . .each
member contributed to meal . . . planned before
hand. . . .
of major activities .
No troubles of raising money after selling Jelloe
six delicious flavors . . . money in bank . . .proj'
ect to become annual . . . Mexico brought to
rural rooms by Miss Beckwith at; meeting of
November 29 . . . souvenirs of recent trip dis
played . . . movies and slides shown . . . cos!
tumes in color but no bull tights . . . More trips
taken . . . tour to Europe . . . especially Switzer'
land and France . . . February 6 . . . chili sup'
per . . . Sarah Boyd talked on trip to Chicago with
the 4H Club . . . Back to Whitewater again and
election of ofhcers. . . .
Ann Schilt leads first semester . . . Betty Ran-
kins, Viceepresident, calls meeting to order only once
during year . . . Frances Conley calls herself sec!
retaryztreasurer . A . Evelyn Sherman keeps school
posted through the Royal Purple 4 . . Evelyn
Sherman elected president for second semester . . .
Anita Nuernberg and Virginia Gray were her
. Mrs. I. U. Wheeler is the
assisting ofhcers . .
sponsor. . . .
Automatlc membership when enrolled in rural
course in September . . . 38 members during pres,
ent year . . . dues 25 cents a semester . . . keep
money on hand for rainy day . . . meetings, sup!
pers, lectures, trips . . . hnally gold Alpha pin
awarded each member . . . pride and joy of rural
0 At the beginning of the year commercial club meetings were held in the girPs gym every first
and third Thursday of the month . . . President Bill Dubats called the meetings to order.
Magic edapd 6W4
commerce students to distant places . . . theme
. guest speakers
give glories of other parts of the world. . . .
of meetings is transportation . .
Freshmen learn of organization on registration
day at end of line . . . pay commercial club dues
. . . president Bill Dubats gives whyhs and where
resolutions made to
forehs . . . Further proof , . .
party on September 12 . . .
join. . . .
membership required more room . . . Program
chairman Eddie Biedron making long distant calls
to provide speakers . . . 325' members hard to
. . House committee got tired of lugging
Gir15s gym new place of meetings . .
chairs up two flights of stairs . . .
ings t0 auditorium. . . .
Harold Snell speaks on November 17 . . . as,
sistant general manager of Alaska railroad . . .
popular belief of icy country dispelled . . . flowers
and modern housing seen . . . igloos and icebergs
things of ancient history. . . .
All'school mixer in Christmas setting adds to
prestige and social life of school . . . Santa's stock
ing becomes program for dancers . . . Wally
Miller5s orchestra shOWs talent of neighbor college
. . Ferdinand the Bull comes to
life . . . starts round of spring dances on Feb
ruary 25 . . . story of the bull given for benefit of
all who can read . . . Earl Kemp plays fast and
slow to please . . . mostly fast. . . .
. . . Milwaukee .
Annual banquet at "Con" church closes season
of active membership . . . joint meetings with
Academic Club features music of Wayne King and
Tommy Dorsey from behind the mike. . . .
New amplifying system bought by club . . .
profit made by renting it out to school organizar
tions . . . music by the worlds maestroes for
dancing after meetings . . . donation to WAA,A.
for stunt night . . . true broadcasts. . . .
Magic carpet travels to Sweden under the direo
tlon of Miss Bjorklund . . . flrst showing colored
moving pictures . . . History of glasses . . . pow,
er behind the lens . . .
d0 . . . all told in moving pictures. . . .
why we see things as we
Cabinet meetings with Miss Laura Hamilton,
sponsor . . . Bill Dubats as president attended
0 President Bill Dubats . . . active in other extra curricular activities such as Minneiska,
00p left pictura . . . oint dances with academic club held in the girl,
ment after the regular meetings etop righo . . . Eating ice cream was t!
acquaintedh' parties Renter pictureh
. . . Paper ballots ate ha
semester ofhcers m the auditorium Umttoml
s gym are common entertain-
le climax to most of the hget
nded out prior to the election of second
y g llUt to V6 VICC'P dent Iolln
d5 g1 r651
ever meetln SO
, . Thora
h how her 110
u n - - last etltoget
n all e 0 h S H Clt sgene of g
Dettman a ch c t r 1 t e eaven y
- . ken . . , new
in h h ' e drmkmg bro
. d he minutes of the last meetl g f more records of coffe all to be
Juntwalte rea t . that the program was car
- ' to It
Eddie Bledronkiy Louise Bayer brought the
ried out to a - - .
club to headlines in the Royal Purple.
ecords of ice cream and p1e
broken at next years banq
by the Primary Club . .
for the group in stunt night February 10 . . .
. win honorable mention
representative of organization . . . verses and
. . J for
. M for Mullen,
. hoping he selects from the
drawings of faculty and students
hJordyf the music instructor .
the prom king .
0 At the Xmas tea held in the
halls of the training school, presi-
dent Gretchen Hammarlund assisted
by the other officers of primary club,
poured the tea and entertained the
faculty . . . The Campus A B Cs
were told by the primary girls at
stunt night as shown in the upper
right picture . . . Supervision of
the playground is only a part of
the duties of a primary senior.
kindergarten the one to rule the prom . . . short
dresses . . . hair ribbons . . gum chewing . . .
pranks . . hair pulling . . allwhile the teacher
Marjorie Klein turns her back. . .
Meetings every fourth Thursday of the month
during third hour . called by Gretchen Ham-
marlund president . . . all students in Primary
Curriculum are members . . . business matters and
social life advanced by group. . . .
Frances Mickelson tickled the ivories for the
annual reception for the freshmen in September
. . . girlls gym scene of merriment . . . circus
food for refreshments . . . pink lemonade and
cookies . . . games played . . . drop the handkerr
chief, ring around the rosy, farmers in the dell . . .
Critics were guests of the evening . . . start year
for kindergartners. . . .
Henrietta Holtz wins honor of Vice'president for
the entire year . . . plans parties, games, and 160
tures . . . Genevieve Mullen devotes her time to
the books .
ance in the account at the bank. . . .
. . Barbara Dunbar keeps a credit bale
On December 12 the halls of the training school
took on a Xmas air . . . trees decorated . . .
blackboards written with the spirit of the season
. windows carried pictures and stories of the
merry Xmas time . . . Club rooms decorated . . .
meetings . . . carols sung . . . choice of dancing
and cards . . . refreshments of ice cream and
cookies. . . .
Faculty and primary freshmen honored at annual
Christmas tea in Hall of training school . . . pres!
0 Primary club held its an-
nual Xmas party in the club
rooms at their regular meet-
ing in December . . . Games
were played and Frances
Mickelson furnished music
for dancing while refresh-
ments were served.
ident Gretchen poured . . . Christmas carols . . .
piano playing . . . Frances Mickelson and Rose
Bceten got together on duets . . . loaned tree to
music department for their pageant. . . .
Valentine's day finds new cupids . . . hearts
. . . bows and arrows . . . Danny Cupid worms
way into hearts of all who come . . . dancing and
novel games . . . Chinese checkers becomes the
fad of the entire school . . . dialect and costumes
picked up . . . slant of eyes accomplished by glue
and tape . . . Rosemary Beeten helps those with
dancing feet with piano playing . . . refreshments
in red and white show Cupid coming through the
Jello dessert, cookies, candies . . . Valentine greetr
ings in favors . . . sophomores as hosts really put
on a great party. . . .
Annual spring formal was no April Fool . . .
April 1 in girlls gym honors only primary girls
. round up season for members . . . music and
decorations . . . much fun with runs in stockings
. . . lights out . . . cards at home . . . telephone
calls . . . all for April Fool . . . end season for
seniors who graduate in June. . . .
Farewell to seniors . . . farewell to members
. . , looking forward to next year.
Seated: Connor, Henderson, Koeppen, Bisely, Herreman, Mr. Randall. Second Row: Koth, Marx, Greenhalrh, WolH.
M. Collins, Dcttmann, Sundberg, Riesch, D. Collinst Rogers, Gauthier, Bower, Hanson, Kallcstad, Weiss, Heyrman,
file 409$ 10 Galleqe
with school activities in pictures . . . groups . . .
dances . . . games . . . no privacy . . . Minnie
photogs out to get the best in pictures . . . every
thing worth taking . 4. . nose for news and eyes for
good shots . . . Registration day begins real work
. . . Editor, Frances Herreman, and student adz
Viser, Bob Schultheis, meet with Mr. Randall for
weekly conferences. . . .
Original plans gone over again . . . staflC to be
organized . . . pictures to be scheduled . . .
planks to be erected . . . then the day for the pic
tures . . . Mr. Buell out behind the gym peeking
from the big black shawl . . . not trying to hide
his camera but only himself . . . organization
editor, Bill Dubats, calling all short ones down to
this end . . . tall ones in front on the chairs . . .
not so far from the ground that way. . . .
Time out from work for a little recreation . . .
National Convention at Cincinnati . . . Fran and
Bob with business manager Donald Heyrman and
assistant editor Louise Bayer get better acquainted
. new ideas . . . better books . . . All'Amerl
ican rating on last yeafs Minnie merits picture in
Cincinnati Post . . . back again with new ideas
. new friends . . . old dummy destroyed . . .
new one drawn up. . . .
Budget flnally fixed . . . more pictures needed
. call meetings of photographers Donald Collins
and Melvin Koeppen . . . Monday evenings set
to do work . . . midnight oil burned while picture
sizes, tone qualities, and shapes are discussed . . .
new cuts to be made . . . new faculty members
to be interviewed . . . Cameras Click to catch stUr
dents unawares . . . private lives probed into to
get informal poses . . . then begin the writer
0 Editor, Fran Herreman, and business manager, Don
Heyrman get together to dlscuss both the editorial and
business side of the Minneiska.
Minnie office scene of much activity . . . files
. . best ones found on the floor . . . pic!
tures being pasted . . . wrong move of the scissors
. glue to be used again . . . this time to patch
cutework . . t business staff raising funds . . . adr
vertising to be solicited . . . students pay dollar
from activityfees . . . alumni to be contacted . . .
money to be collected . . . Comes March 31 and
only the index to be completed . . . copy sent to
the printer . . . proofs back again . . . pictures to
the engraver . . . short breathing spell until book
arrives . . . Banquet held in honor of event . . .
farewell to present staff . . . School ends and 1939
Minnie makes its play for the title, "AllIAmerr
lean . . . .
Mr. Randall meets business men and sends all
work to staff as sponsor . . . Frances Herreman
and Bob Schultheis, editor and student adviser,
respectively, bear brunt of work . . . Mel Koepe
pen, Don Collins, Bill Dubats, and Louise Bayer
see that all pictures are taken and writeeups come
plcted . . . Betty Bower draws circles and fits
school activities into it . . . Betty Jane Sundberg
and Harvey Weiss carry on in the sports world
. . . games to attend . . . snaps to be taken . . .
writeeups to be written . . . Dorothy Bisely rounds
up seniors . . . tries to crowd all their activities
111to one inch . . . Arlisle Wolff does the same for
the juniors . . Marion Marx interviews the
faculty . . . Jean Miller, Marie Collins, Viola
Hzmchman carry on as oHice llboysv . . . called in
whenever there is work to do . . . Florence Con!
nor, Anna Lou Riesch, Betty Rogers, and Selma
Kallestad see that all copy is typed and prooferead
. . . Art Greenhalgh, Lloyd Koth assist John Dette
mann who assists Donald Heyrman in the business
cycle . . . Ed. Gauthier barters for books of other
schools . . . all work to put out second AlleAmere
o Familiar scene in the Domestic Science rooms and around the building shortly after Xmas is Mr. Buell,
Lou, and the famous camera . .
. tupper lefQ . . . An All-American rating on the 1938 Minnie gave Louise
Bayer, Bob Schultheis, and Fran Herreman a chance to get their picture in the Cincinnati Post and also in
the Minneiska Gower lefO . . . Minnie photographers, Don Collins and Mel Koeppen work and then play,
but are usually too tired to play as shown in the lower right hand picture.
VOL. 39 Z-841
STATE TEACHERS COLLEQ
Interests of Many of
Interest to Many
entire school year . . . All
the news worth printing
brought to life in weekly
paper . . . ofhcial publica-
tion of entire student body
of college Editorial
board directs policies at
meetings held once a month
. . improvements in paper
due directly to board . . .
Editor Louise Bayer acts as
chairman while assistant ed-
itor Mel Koeppen keeps
permanent record of issues
discussed and decided . . .
Paper offlcials and advisors
become members of board
for one semester . . . gen-
eral appearance of paperM
how long shall the columns
be?ewhat size type shall
be used?ewhat style of
headlines ? e changing the
banner head on front page
to give more roomeall de-
cided by the big six. . . .
Circulation manager Hen-
ry Yankow greets all stu-
dents with a smile and a
paper during the noon peri-
od and fifth hour on Monday
. . . Faculty find papers in
boxes as work of "Hankb
and assistant George
Schultz saves some
worry for Art Ransom
business manager When he
totals the figures on the
expense division of the bud-
the second semester to give out the usual assignments . .
at the Press office on Saturday morning is shown in the bottom picture . . .
Naomi Yochum, Mel Koeppen and the Lintoype setter are hard at Work.
Mel Koeppen calls the Royal Purple meeting to order every Monday night of
. The usual scene
get . . . expense column decreased
by personal handing out of pa-
pers. . . .
Alternating between four and six-
page paper . . . due to overselling
of advertising . . . ttRagged Ann"
headlines make first appearance in
attempt to wipe out balanced front
page appearance . . . causes much
disturbance in Journalism classes
. . . gives something to be criti-
cized and commented upon . ..
worse than pulling teeth . . . try-
ing to please most readers . ..
Fan mail increases . . . contribu-
tions for Campus Crier even from
out-of-town readers . Eldred
Speck deviates from his sport page
to give the ttgals" a break on his
HDissertation on Women,s Hair't
. . . Trouble in gaining admittance
to athletic contests dispelled when
press cards become possession of
MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1939 N0. xx
New Ideas Gained
when staff higher-ups decide to
Work during Teacherts Convention
. . . November 5 becomes big day
as classes are cut to udrive to Cin-
cinnatii, . . . Two days of discus-
sions, newspaper critical clinics,
field trips, bus tours, view of Cin-
cinnati University, walks to Gov-
ington, Kentucky over toll bridge
where toll of 2 cents just about
breaks business manager and keep-
er of finances Art Ransom. . . .
Work during: the day . . . lec-
tures to attend during the evening
. new acquaintances to be made
. . new ideas to be tried out on
the folks back home . . . banquets
and dances . . . and the trip back
when first issue makes its appear-
ance . . .divides time between jour-
nalism and photography
brings action shots into paper . . .
Henry Yankow takes over duties
of selling the advertisers and col-
Second ROWeOwczarski, Stritzel, Schaefer, Schmidt, Speel, Ellis, Kreft, Pepper, Wolff, Yochum, Marx.
lecting from them later on . ..
George Schultz decides to supervise
dor system assisted by Bernard
Tolzman . . . Howard Olson gets
into step as circulation manager
. . . new system of exchanges in
the college library kept in trim
order by ttOleh . . . William Du-
bats becomes Melts first right hand
man in the position of assistant
editor and secretary of the editorial
board. . . .
Two new positions created to give
editor more help down at the
ttPress" Eldred Speck and
Larry Trovinger become ofiice boys
with the official title of Associate
Editors . . . Harvey Weiss seeks
new glory in Whitewater through
his columns in the sport depart-
ment . . . reigning as sport editor
he keeps all the boys working. . . .
Proof to be read as the ink seeps
into the best clothes . . . argu-
ments to be settled with the press
man . . . Are there two "pts" in
A Cappella? . . . press man al-
ways wins out . . . final publicity
. hounds who just must get their
story in the paper . . . no consid-
eration even if the paper had been
put to bed.
Bayer, Mr. Goffn Dubats, Trovinger, Weiss, Fronek, Norregaard, Serfling,
Speck, Cory, Collins, Schultz, Brown, Yankow, Hulick, Ransom.
Puzzle Addicts Honored
at Annual Banquet
when cash prizes given to winner
of most correct solutions . . . free
theatre tickets for first two correct
solutions handed in . . . lined up
by Mr. Goifis room as fifth hour
bell rings . . . mad scramble to
reach the man of the moment . . .
papers 10st . . . results to be tab-
ulated. . . .
New pins presented to two edi-
tors of year . . . new stone sets
on gold "wish for editor and busi-
ness manager . . . first time pin
given to business staff member
. . . Five- and six-semester staff
in e m b e r s honored with gold
pins. . . .
Dr. Evans and Mr. Goff serve as
faculty members of the editorial
board for another year . . . Mr.
Goff serves as publicity sponsor too
. . . No information gotten from
him as to who wrote the story on
the debate trip . . . who edited the
Campus Crier . . . or who had a
peeve against the assembly speaker
. . . Always the editofs best friend,
Mr. Goff stands as the diplomat
between the staff, the student body,
the faculty, and the administrators.
Bisely, Frank, Conner, Heide, Koeppen, Kirby, Chase, Ketterl, Bergmann.
McComb, N ye,
rather than educate at their annual concert before
the college auditorium on Wednesday, January 18
. modern music was played -. . . went back into
history and geography . . . illustrated in music the
evolution of modern llHarlem Swing" from the
African jungles . . . Composition and score by a
modern composer, David Bennett . . . other scores
played were llBallet Egyptianll a concert suite by
Alexandre Luigini, a medley of fine old Strauss
waltz melodies, isussian and Ludmillall by Glinka
. outstanding number by group was song hit
of todaye"Deep Purplellehrst attempt at serious
music by Peter de Rose, composer of many modern
pieces of music . . . Rex Mack entertained With
his golden trombone during intermission. . . .
This year, for the hrst time, the band entered
an act in Stunt Night . . . first on program and
got the crowd into a fine humor . . . Chappy
LeH-"mgwell had the directors baton leading ten
members in llHumoresqueeWhols Next?"eboys
sometimes counted 5A3 time instead of 3A but did get
laughs. . . .
Group composed of over seventy members ree
hearses on the auditorium stage every Wednesday
hfth hour . . .
every member is an accomplished
musician from leading high school bands of the
state . . . do much sight reading and explore all
types of music . . . Besides rendering concerts,
band is active during the various athletic contests
. . . lend music for all football games . . . lead
the activities at Homecoming from time of bonfire
until the game is over the next day . . . play at
basketball tournaments . . . generally make them!
selves useful. . . .
Inspiration for music stands out on the diminw
tive director, S. E. llEddiei, Meat . . .
netist from 5way back . . . has played in every
thing from Sousals band and symphony orchestras
t0 circus bands . . . knows all kinds of music thore
oughly . . . He was one of the original members
of the American Bandmasterls Association Which
was formed in Boston in 1930 . . . composed of
bandmasters of United States, Mexico, and Canada
. admittance is by outstanding achievement in
the field and passing a rigid examination . . . Mr.
Mear directs college band, city high school band,
and the city band . . . has assisted at the Uni!
versity of Wisconsin summer clinic for the past
ten years . . . always plays an outstanding part in
national music conventions . . . a fitting man to
prepare musicians to carry on their trade.
0 Grouped around the baton of Director Meat. over seventy members get into their groups
to take a few warmrup notes before a concert. Membership includes: Comets: Boutclle, Graske,
Nelson, Keuler, Klein, Salverson, Krueger. Bass: C, Jacobson, Mikkclson, Sullivan. Baritone:
H. Jacobson, Niere, Biedrom Hoefs. Clarinet: Dewey. Millis, Prust, Lee, Sucharski, Hartenberger,
Cartier, Benzer. Helgeson, Langager, Leffmgwell. Oleary, Martens, R. Peterson, Schroeder,
Rose, Ryan, Wendt. Flute: Hanchman, Howard, Robinson Tubbs. Saxophone: Hungerford,
Yankow, Wiedenhoeft, Simonson. Serfling, Milligan. Fero. Alto: Aplin. String Bass: Wilbur.
Drums: Francis, Reisenauer, Graham. Fulton, Bromley. Mellophone: Founder, Dobbs, Todd,
Doering. French Horn: Powell, Dougherty. Bassoon: Keuler. Trombone: Clark, Stocker, Winnie,
D. Peterson, Mack, Lowe, Keefe. Johnson, Featherstone, Dettmann. Drum Majors: Hinkle,
Front Row: V. Marsh, Chape, Biedron, Martens, Skibrek, Howard, Leffmgwell, Hanchman, M. Marsh, Tubbs
Peterson, Nerbovig, Coon. Back Row: Folkrod, Hull, Brunk, Marx, Panzenhagen, Pas, Capper, Mr. Mear, Hunger,
ford, Lowe, Dettmann, Wilbur, Fulton, Honzik, Wezeman, Georgi, Dewey, Dougherty, Bahr, Dobbs, Nelson, Graske.
Mwu'c- 71w spice of Lye
is theme of members of the College Symphony
Orchestra . .
as possible . . .
need for audiences to be kept quiet and satisfied
. . . Among appearances this year were all of the
. try to provide spice as thoroughly
seen in action every time there is
Thespian productions . . . before, between acts,
and after . . . accompanied the assembly program
on December 14 . . . Childrenk Theatre Play
skKing 0f the Golden River" .
for Christmas Tableau . . . February 2 played a
short but pleasing concert for an open assembly
. . provided music
. . . Florence Folkrod, pretty freshman Violinist,
made her fiddle htalkh, in solo . . . hLiebesfreudh
. . . for an encore she thwung out" With hHow
You Going to Keep hEm Down on the Farm?" . . .
anyway that is what was announced . . . a swiftly
moving concoction of accidentals. . . .
Freshmen bolstered ranks considerably to make
better group than last year . . . lost the services
of h'Bis" and her French Horn, but rounded out
. backed up
organization with new instrumentation . .
fiddles gave out soothing effects . .
With three golden saxophones. ,two mellow
horns . . . two tubas and the "slappingh of a
hdoghouse" tmodern jargon for bass VioD . . .
three comets for brass requirements . . . three
. three Clarinets gave mel;
. three soft but firm trombones back,
ed the comets . . .
flutes for obligattos .
low tones . .
an oboe and bassoon for weird
effects . . . piano and drums for rhythm . . . a
wellerounded setup of expert musicians to handle
any type of music. . . .
With Walter Graske and Eleanore Dougherty
handling the music, the orchestra was kept well
supplied With all types . . . from marches to high
symphony . . . Sousa proved most popular com,
. played his hEl Capitanf
hNeW York Hippodrome," and uStars and Stripes
. wThe March of the Little Tin Sole
diersf by Pierve . . . hLes Patineius Waltz tThe
Skatersy," by Waldteufel . . . First Movement
from the hMilitary Symphony," by Hayden . . .
poser 0f marches . .
Forever" . .
hkSymphonie Miniature No. 2 in D Minor,, . . .
Ferde Grofds hMississippi SuiteH .
pling of the many numbers prepared and rendered
. . just a same
on various occasions. . . .
Orchestra was led through tough spots in music
by Director Mear during rehearsals every Wednesi
day at 3:45 on the auditorium stage . . . student
directors wielded the baton at most of concerts.
8W Jaw; W 5W
with the expert movement of fingers and wrists
. . . piano music is the result . . . such is the
pastime of members of the Piano Club . . . a dozen
quiet, unassuming members of the feminine sex
. really active when facts come out . . . meet!
mgs held on Monday nights with varying program
. . . October 17, Miss Hazel Peterson, local piano
teacher, played for the group . . . November 28,
started a series of topics on the life and work of
Chopin . . . Frances Arnold presented the hrst 0f
the group . . . Perry Hackett, child virtuoso, play'
ed some of Chopints works . . . December 5, got
away from serious music for a Christmas Party
for members in the Music Room . . . January 9,
Bunco Party . . . cookies and orangeade. . . .
February 13, Miss Lorna Rhodes from city high
played selections from MacDowell and Grieg for
group . . . February 27, the group entertained at
Seated: Harper, Nerbovig, Arnold. Second Row: Swanson,
Collins, Specht, Carlson, Meyer, Kingsland, Bronson,
Streeck, Holtz, Miss Jordalen.
a party at the home of Miss Hazel Peterson . . .
cards, Chinese checkers, and refreshments . . .
March 26, presented a Sunday afternoon musicale in
the College Auditorium sponsored by the Federae
tion of Women's Clubs. . . .
Group was led the first semester by Marcella
Nerbovig with the gavel; Charity Krumdick, vice,
president; Frances Arnold, secretary'treasurer . . .
Second semester officers were Alyce Schunk, Janis
. Miss Jordalen,
music instructor, has sponsored the group . . . ree
Swanson, and Berniece Harper . .
placed Miss OhMalley who resigned upon her mar!
riage to Dr. Wiedman . . Mrs. Roxa Pritchett
and Mrs. Geo. Ferris acted as patronesses . . .
Piano Club is the only organization on the college
campus that is a member of the Whitewater Fed!
eration of Womengs Clubs. . . .
Finer appreciation of the piano and its music
and better poise before an audience are the aims
of the Piano Club.
A Cappella Choir
Bottom Row: Haferman, Adamson. Pippel, Dettingert Dunbar, Jacobson, Sylvester, Kittleson, Wiedenhoeft. Nerbovig,
Mickelson, Schroeder. Second Row: Rose, Stromberg, Trost, Hahn, Henderson, Schley, Mr. McMains, Lean,
Holtz, Bjorklund, Rogers, Winters. Third Row: Juntwaite, Koenig, LeHingwell, Gilman, Banta, Wright, Marshall,
Hull, Knudtson, Gardner, Marsh. Top Row: Lewein, Bronson, Lee, Place, Prust, Thayer, Dettmann, Muir, Makholm,
Zingle, Loreti, Tyvand, Tesmer.
eancew, decadd, ancz Rectum
all come in the line of duty for singers of A Cappella
. . . fortyeeight voices produce music of a delicate
tone quality and blend . . . none better in the
state . . . newcomers strengthened the tenor sec,
tion which suffered from graduation last spring . . .
new white satin stoles added color to uniforms and
beauty to group as a whole. . . .
Organization led this season by Arthur Koenig,
Edson Gilman, and Irene Pippcl, backed by a board
of directors composed of Koenig, Johnson, DeGraff,
and Marsh . . . Mr. McMains led the Choir for
the third year of its existence. . . .
Library of choir is made of best of choral music
literature . . . among the numbers sung are icGlori
Patriii by Palestrian, ikGIory to the Trinityai by
Rachmaninoif, iLBless the Lordia by Ivanoff . . .
contemporary composers contributed uHymn t0 the
Night" by Noble Cain, iiDark Waterii by James,
and iiLover Come Back to Meii by Sigmund Rom,
berg. . . .
Besides singing, the Choir held a scavenger hunt
on October 3 . . . members hunted in weird places
for silly objects . . . prizes were given and re
freshments served . . . October 15, Homecoming,
A Cappella held openrhouse at McMainsi studio for
returning members. . . .
Broadcasts over Milwaukee, Madison, and James,
ville stations were made in spring in coordination
trips to Milwaukee iSimpson M. E. ChurchL Burr
Iington, Fort Atkinson, Palmyra, and a iinal home
with annual spring concert tour . . .
concert. . . .
Newest field to conquer was the making of reef
ords from the University of Wisconsin radio station,
WHA . . . hrst time attempted was this year. . .
Finest music written rendered by this group . . .
highest sopranos t0 the lowest of the basses . . .
singing together in perfect harmony without ac!
Bottom Row: Brockhaus, Christiansen, Burglund, OiCOnnell, Simonson, McGrath, Lean, Moan. Second Row:
Stone, Leucinger. Trost, McGary, Hass, Pounder, Day, Rankins, Mr. Sayre. Third Row: Francis, Hillier, Rose,
Crerar, Gyland, Cordts, Haesler. Pedley. Fourth Row: Audley, Hund, Emmett, Haag, Kallestad, Littlejohn, Wollenzien,
Wagner, Gumble. Fifth Row: Anderson, Bronson, Wolfe, Koenings, Haines, Krueger, McLernon, Van Hoof. Sixth
Row: Naegele, Johnson, Nuernberg, Masche, Owczarski, Norton, Hart, Campbell, Clark. Top Row: Gillis, Jacobs,
Hahn, Mullen, Kirby, Baron, Hutchinson, Stebbins, Ketterl, Hammarlund.
Wlum Women 4W aMw
it is news in any manis town . . . such is the case
with Choral Club . . . Mr. Sayre 0f the City High
School successfully leads group for second year
. some fifty womenis voices follow his every
move tof the batony . . . group meets for re,
hearsal every Wednesday afternoon in the club
rooms. . . .
Organization led by Selma Kallestad, a veteran
of four years . . . Geneva Stone another senior is
Viceepresident . . . while Bunnie Koenings, sophoI
more, collects the dues of fifty cents a semester and
records events in the little book. . . .
Honorable mention was more than earned on
February 10 at the W.A.A. Stunt Night . . . the
alligirl orchestra led by Hazel Brockhaus conducted
styled after the
. questions and an,
a iECampus Quiz" program . . .
numerous radio broadcasts . .
swers in music . . . students were too smart . . .
didnit hear the gong at all. . . .
Accompanied by Lucille Francis at the piano . .
group presented several concerts during year . . .
gave a rendition before the student body . . . pre
sented the annual joint concert with the menis
chorus in May . . . feminine voiceslend the beauty
required in every manis life . . . musical or other!
wise. . . .
Choralists have always tried to bring out the
beauty of old and new songs . . . Choice is not
on technicality but opportunity of soft and sweet
blending of tonal quality . . . sing music of come
posers of the 01d schooleSchubert and MendeISr
sohneand modern writersiEdwards and Victor
Herbert . .
Song" and iLI Love Life" typify music handled. . . .
. popular favorites like i'Gypsy Love
Choral Club is a new organization . . . in its
second year . . . was made of the enthusiasts left
when Miss Baker retired and disbanded her group
. . . Mr. Sayre, popular menis chorus director and
amateur radio enthusiast called in to lead the group
. . . his one chance to lead women.
ne Alone 1 x
tenors have a
. . . Chappie
. new ideas
p'ear before assembly of City High students
. college assembly . . . best and biggest thrill
r015 . . . introd Cwidian - , to sing before own people . . . Madison East High
baritones chat to p1. School wins new admirers for group . . . state
new members ad ed ction . . hospital for insane . . . all return . . . no strag
ing shown by old me ers W glers on that trip . . . talk about the poor fellows
. sometimes think of themselves . . . sing again
xDJs t ong" really puts on the of the desert and again . . . until the end of the year.
Bottom Row: Schenk, Reisenauer, LefH gwell, Harbort, Muir, Demerath, McCoyyMiss Carlson. Second
Row: Wilson, Rennemo, Koenig, Welkos, Mullen, 0. Lee, Reck, Graske, Mr. Sayre. 1rd Row: Poulos, Howard,
McGraw, Bull, Thayer, Heyrman, Dettmann, Peterson, Hinkle, Reese. Top Row: Helgert. Bronson, Su den, R. Lee,
Gauthier, Cory, Oppriecht, Niere, Engelstad, Honzik, Tesmer. ,5: M Q
Bottom Row: Harper, E. Marshall, Berg, Wright, Miss Jordalen, E. Henderson, Knudtson, Krueger. Second Row:
Haferman, Mickelson, Onsrud, Wezeman, Oberg, Langager, Kingsland, Webb, Voegeli. Third Row: Dunbar, Roherty,
Weber, Schroeder, Hanchman, Keegan, Dettinger, Thomas. Fourth Row: Feldt, Gerlach, Mansfield, Nerbovig,
Skibrek, J. Henderson, Gyland, Murphy, Trost. Fifth Row: Dobbs, Meissner, Roberts, Bjorklund, Baht, Arnold,
Walter, Puerner. Sixth Row: Chape, Nelson, Fahland, Holtz, Hammarlund, Pokrandt, Hull, Goelzer, Bayer.
Top Row: Johnson, C. Marshall, Juntwaite, Specht, Hollister, Heide, Richardson, Bender.
hgamem" Game 5W
cast over WHA . . .
at our wee small door . . . someone came singing,
Iim sure, sure, sure . . . Who was it? . . . the
Treble Clef . . . first time in history made public
appearance outside of spring concert . . . comper
tition strong . . . many try out . . . 60 members
in organization . . . few new members. . .droves
of old members returning . . . only superior voices
added . . . Miss Jordalen again sponsor. . . .
Singing disbanded for one night . . 4 had
Thanksgivmg party to honor new members . . .
get acquainted with your neighbor . . . turkey
favors, bingo, prizes and dancing . . . members
prove ability to play piano as well . . . take turns
to provide music . . . Chinese checkers for those
with eyes to see . . . jumps to make . . . marbles
to move . . . refreshments in form of iigreen spot"
and cookies . . . then down to work. . . .
Special part practices for each group of voices
. sing with your neighbor . . . blend your
tones . . . entire practices . . . flnally concerts
. to appear before Wisconsin Teacher"s Conr
vention at Capital Theatre, Madison, February 18
. icy roads prevent trip . . . few make it . . .
busses stalled in Whitewater . . . compensation
came in spring . . . sing before state convention
of superintendents at Madison . . . radio broadr
mothers tuned in to hear
daughters . . . sweethearts listen for that one voice
. recording made of broadcast . . . played and
replayed . . . improvement when hear own voices
. used in practices. . . .
Glory in Whitewater . . . sing for Kiwanis club
at Hotel Walworth, March 7 . . . encores . . .
"Someonew favorite of pieces sung . . . iiVirgin
Slumber Songqi sung at Christmas pageant . . .
"Snowii and uStorm Songii . . . soft and sweet
. rough and stormy . . . voices carry equally
well . . . appear before home audience in prelude
to special assembly . . . spring concert in May
. mothers and fathers guests of group . . .
iiEcho Song" rings through auditorium . . . letis
sing then . . . and they did . . . over and over
again. . . .
Combine with music organizations for spring
formal . . . president, Arline Wright, leads the
way . . . Anabel Walter, assistant, first in line
. . forms part of echo choir . . . Ruth Bahi-
sees action as secretary . . . Marcella Nerbovig
collects 50 cents each semester . . . dispensing
much of it for new music . . . Ruth Johnson
sounds pitches . . . With a song in their hearts
they lead the way.
o LefEngwell, Banta, Schley,
D u n b a r , Mr. McMains,
Chape, Marsh, Tyvand,
is practiced in traditional manner by eight mixed vidual appearances over radio stations WCLO and
voices . . . sing in old informal manner about table WHA . . . educational and interesting music . . .
. old love songs restored in present day . . . bring back music and singing of early centuries in
Third year of the organization . . . furnish popr various countries . . . All members soloists . .
ular interludes for all Choir concerts . . . indig Paul McMains directs.
Studentsh Open F 0mm
is topic of speech by Dr.
Beery Which drew biggest
attendance of year at Open
Forum meeting . . . Dr.
Evans spoke on be Henry
VIII Should Returnh . . .
Alonzo Pond, archaeologist
. Mr. O. E. Loomis 0f
Rockton, Illinois . . . A11
go into making the open
forum meetings an interr
esting place to be . . .
Credit due to Gerald Muir
as president first semester
and Jess Miller who did the
arranging for the rest of
the year ' ' ' C' H' Well- Seated: Hinkle, Schley, Muir, Yochum, Mr. Wellers. Second Row: James, Wright,
ers acts as sponsor. Bellas, Thompson, Lough,Mi11er.
W. S. G. A.
In em of Gallege
cue for W.S.G.A. mail service provided for stur
dents . . . twice a day, on arrival of mailman,
mail is sorted . . .
on bulletin board . . . one of many services to StU'
dents of this organization . . . Organize shbig
sisterh movement to help the floundering freshman
girls . . . show them about town, school, etc. . . .
get them acquainted with other students and school
life . . . Sponsor annual "Sing" and bonfire by
the log cabin on September 8 . . .
get Frosh acclimated . . . flrst mixer included in
this program . . . Johnny Kurtz provided music
. . . broke up stag line by sitting near door. . . .
names typed on slip and posted
another aid to
During year daily duties include the mail SEIV'
ice . . . poviding telephone for students, use
. selling typing pads and notebook paper . . .
and handling a hlost and foundh department . . .
notices posted on bulletin board and advertised in
Royal Purple . . . keeps the Graham Street bullea
tin board in shape . . . organized manner of post!
ing notices with printed signs for each organization
.arrange shGuest Tickets" for mixers . . .
Bought new tables and chairs for club rooms. . . .
Womerfs Self Government Association is comr
works for bet'
terment of conditions in school and in woments
posed of all women in college . . .
boarding and rooming places . . . each woman is
entitled to a vote on policies . . .
composed of representatives from each class . . .
new Frosh elected this year were Mildred Littlejohn,
Elizabeth Henderson, Maxine Davidson, Marion
Hed, and Pat Plumb. . . .
Besides daily duties, girls try to provide benee
ficial programs for girls . . . sponsor speakers for
assemblies . . . sometimes invite men . . . Mr.
Sanford, author and lecturer, spoke on EhVocations"
on February 9 . . . Mr. Pescheret, etcher from
at Marquette Univcr51ty. . . .
. . Miss Mannix, dean of women
Miss Goodhue sponsors group who elected three
tiansen, popular academic senior, president . . .
member of Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Sigma, and A
Cappella Choir . .
. . . Dorothy Bisely, treasurer A . .
seniors and a junior for ofhcers . . .
. Geneva Stone, vicerpresident
Seated: Marx, Anderson, Bisely, Christiansen. Roherty,
Arnold, Littlejohn. Second Row: Hed, OhBrien, Messer'
schmidt, Mikkelson, Plumb, Davidson, Kreft, Henderson,
Stone, Rogers, Juntwaite, Fosterling, Mickelson, Tubbs,
hWic" 5W QM WP
to play the part of the old man in Thespianis prize!
winning stunt on February 10 . . . iiVic" pan'
tomimed passages from the current favorite iiOId
Folksi, . . . a one man display of excellent prin'
ciples learned as a member of Thespian dramatic
organization . . . under Miss Holcombeis direCr
tion, club learns the inner secrets of acting and play
production . . . every detail is covered thoroughly
from building a stage setting to waiting for applause
after a good "crackh. . . .
Group meets in the dramatic work shop on
alternating Wednesday evenings . . . regular busi'
ness at meetings is the planning of major prOdUC'
tions . . . following business fields is always an
excellent diversion . . . educational along the
dramatists line . . . Lectures on various phases of
playxproduction are presented . . . practice in
makeup, lighting, staging . . . actual one'act plays
presented frequently . . . every member of the
group gets his chance to display particular talents
. . . Play reviews are presented by members and
guests . . . on November 2, Mrs. R. H. Dixon
presented a review of de Rather Be RightH by
George Kaufman . . . humorous takeeoff 0n Presi
dent Roosevelt and his administration . . . at in
tervals entertainments are given . . . songs, instrue
mental selections, and refreshments. . . .
While work is going on at all times, major pro,
ductions are given before the public . . . uDouble
Door" on November 15 . . . life of the Van Brets
ruled by Victoria . . . Virginia Peters took the part
of Victoria . . . January 31, Martin Richmond
tWoodrow Stangld jumps ahead of time twenty
years in "Thunder on the Leftii . . . modern life
and love was portrayed on March 7, in iiLavender
and Old Lace" starring Jean Schroeder as Hepsey
. . . Popular student price of 20c instituted for
first time . . . while not a major production the
entire stage production of HHot Lemonade" is
significant in work of group . . . held on the
auditorium stage, the evenings work consisted of
the entire production of the play . . preparation,
staging, makerup, acting, and tearing down the stage
setting . . . a faculty reception was held on the
stage after the production . . . punch and cookies
provided the refreshments to go With the pause
. . . Intimate touch with the professional theatre is
gained by attending plays at the Davidson Theatre
in Milwaukee. . . .
Thirty-one prospective dramatists and dramatic
teachers were initiated into Thespian on October
7" . . . met first the acting oiiicers . . . Lawrence
Trovinger, president; Frances Arnold, Vice'presi!
dent; Alma Keegan, secretary; Keith Walsh, treaSI
Both first and second semester ofhces of the
Thespian dramatic club gather together for a
picture . . . Bottom Row: Hctt, Brockhaus,
Peterson, Nelson. Top Row: Owczarski, Trovr
inger, Arnold, Keegan.
acting Hower Ier . . .
urer . . . SeCOnd semester officers installed at Val!
entinek party . . . Hazel Brockhaus, president, Social life provided by social hours after meet!
with Victor Shudlick, and Myrtle Nelson aiding ings, parties after plays, and topped off by the
her. . . . annual spring formaL
XVhitewate'r F o're'nsic Association
Seated Row: Powell, Martens, Norton, Bjorklund, Belitz, Haines. Second Row: Goodman. Dr. Evans, Williams,
Eeske, Kelley, Conforti, Norregaard, Dubats, Koenings, Lee, Gauthier, James, Mead, Chase, Bull, McGraw, Edwards,
Pm am! 60444 W01 ZW
this year as has been the custom of the Forensic
Association in the past , . . Whitewater debaters
irked their brains with at least four different QUCS'
tions this season . . . Decks Cleared for action first
time at Discussion Contest at Bloomington, Ill. . . .
Lee, Dubats, and mentor Evans make trip . . .
Dubats placed third . . . Lee fifth. . . .
Call to debate tournament at Normal, 111., Jana
uary 13 and 14, answered by four teams . . .
Muir, Dubats, Lee, Goodman, Chase, Norregaard,
Teske, and Conforti, accompanied by Dr. Evans
and Dr, Vv'ebster, represented Whitewater. . . .
WThe American women are even more beautiful
than I expected!" . . . so stated Christopher Mayr
hew, dynamic Oxford debater, when the Oxford!
Cambridge team visited Whitewater for a debate on
November 1 . . . hI would like to see your three
shelves of books on speecheamazing, really amaze
ing," added Philip Noakes of Cambridge . . . Muir
and Dubats participated for the Purple in the in,
ternational debate. . . .
An audience of 500 Wisconsin retail dealers and
representatives meeting at Milwaukee gave Schulf
theis and Lee an audience shifteofropinion decision
in a debate against Beloit College on November
9. . . .
hDoc" Evans in a dither for weeks now . . .
Whitewater tournament is just around the corner
. must have judges . . . Mrs. Dahle calling
. , . hHave you any rooms there for the debaters?
. . . Please have your pledges on hand . . . need
timekeepers . . . The big moment arrives . . .
205 participate . . . getetogether in auditorium
precedes first round Friday afternoon . .
tana takes home the Kiwanis shield . . . Oshkosh
cops coveted Governor Heil trophy . . . Platte,
ville was second . . . Charleston and Augustana
tied for third . . . Fairchild of Charleston wins
Dlscussion Contest . . . Gilman of Augustana seer
ond . . . Lee of Whitewater third . . . Banquet
at Guild Hall sets record . . . no speeches either
before or after dinner . . . where else but at a
debate tournament could this happen? . . .
St. Paul tournament at St. Thomas College . . .
Lee, Goodman, and Dubats accompanied by Dr.
Evans left early Sunday morning, February 26 . . .
return on March 1 . . . Details lacking 0n tourney
ment, but reliable source reports that Lee made
stops at several towns on both ways of trip . . .
Coach Evans refuses to comment . . . Leess EXt
tensive acquaintance With members of the opposite
sex gives rise to conflicting rumors regarding
stops. . . .
Junior debaters have their fling . . . Chase,
Norregaard, Bull, Engelstad, Williams, Korpal,
Teske, Comforti, Mead, Kelley, Koenings, and
McGraw debated in the junior division of the Delta
Sigma Rho tournament held in Madison on March
24 and 23' .
first time in this tournament .
. . Team entered in senior division for
. . Lee and Dubats
get the call . . . They also compete in Discussion
0 Forensics members take
time out debating for their
annual banquet, as seen in
upper left picture . . .
team visits Whitewater
and picture taken of DU'
bats, Mayhew, Mr. Carl,
son, Noakes, Muir . . .
Debate tournament trO'
phies shown before they
leave Whitewater in hands
of winners . . . Debaters
at Normal, Illinois, are
Goodman, Lee, Conforti,
Dr. Webster, Norregaard,
Dubats, Muir, Chase. and
Dr. Webster in lower right
Contest and both get to semi'finals before elimz
inated. . . .
Finals of local Discussion Contest are held March
30 . . . Muir gets hrst place . . . Lee second . . .
Mead third. . . .
Season is wound up with miscellaneous discussion
panels and speaking engagements . . . All activity
climaxed with Annual Forensic Banquet in April
. . . debators and orators are awarded iiWh keys,
cups, and a kind word from Coach Dr. Evans and
Assistant Coach Dr. Webster . .
cers were Olaf Lee, president, Bill Dubats, Vice!
. departing ofiir
president, and Mildred James, secretary and treaSr
urer. . t .
Statistics: Lee iiviewed with alarmh on an aver,
age of 17 times per debate . . . Dubats iipointed
out thatii for an average of 21 . . . Muir iimy
friendeclis quite consistently at an even 20 per . . .
Goodman iiarummed" to the tune of 71 per contest.
ll Wiewfincfw" PM
for first time this year by Photography Club . . .
dittoed circular with information relative to ph0r
tography and the doings of the club members . . .
want ad section most popular . . . only Club on
campus that publishes its own edition. . . .
Organizatlon formed three years ago under direCz
tion of Mr. Prucha . . . worked on lidark roomll
along with photography classes . . . today the
room is one Of best equipped in school . . . memr
bership is limited to forty . . . hlled to limit all
of time . . . idea is to further the art of picture
taking . . . members have their own cameras and
take pictures . . . dark room is theirs two days
a week for developing and printing their own
pictures. . .
Business meetings held twice a month . . . edur
cational phases of the photo line are hashed and
rehashed . . . a series of lectures provided by the
Eastman Kodak Company were given by different
members of the group . . . topics such as ilCrimI
inal Photography" and iiPolarized Lightll were
handled . . . lantern slides illustrated the topics
and gave further interest. . . .
Views of school, trees, animals, and People seen
posted over the bridge on both the second and
third floors every spring and fall . . . Photography
Clubls biennial exhibit . . . Members print up
their favorite hshotll in the best possible manner
and compete for prizes . . . flattery of the weaker
sex surely draws much publicity. . . .
Group takes part in various exhibits . . . largest
one this year was one covering the entire state of
Wisconsin held at the Hotel Pfister, Milwaukee, on
March 10 to 12 . . . competed with outstanding
photographers of state. . . .
Though difiicult for the true camerabug, the club
does deviate from serious side of life . . . hold ane
nual picnic in spring . . . dandy opportunity for
shutterbugs to get views of candid cameraists who
shoot pictureetakers who look for bathing beauties
and other sights of interest . . . llWatch the
Birdiew during Stunt Night developed the art of
picture takingefrom stiff neck for subject to stiff
neck for photog. . . .
Mr. Prucha still sponsors the organization . . .
oiiicers leading the group first semester were Al
Teske, Rhode, Bisely, and Millis . . . Second semz
ester leaders were Carl Hanson, Edwards, Collins,
Bottom Row: Bisely, James, Mr. Prucha, Groelle, Zehme, Marshall. Second Row: Collins, Marks, Thayer, Vance,
Messerschmidt, Webb. Third Row: Barker, Funk, Sullivan, Harbort, Goodman. Fourth Row: Deck, Klein, Nicholas,
Wilson, Millis, Koeppen. Fifth Row: Trovinger, Stobie, Peterson, Mode, Rohde, Brown. Top Row: Carlson, Wirth,
Teske, Welkos, Hanson, Baker.
Pythian F 0mm
Seated: Chase, Schley, Keegan, Biedron, Rose, Mr. Wellers, Muir. Second Row: Dubats, Masche, Wright, Klein.
Alft, Kruegcr, Meuler, Lau, Hahn, Christiansen, Duehning, Lloyd, Trovinger, Bayer, Edwards. Third Row: Zimmerr
mann, Powell, Schmidt, Stock, Bierbaum, Brennan, Bahr, Haines, Van Hoof, Leucinger.
as shown in October at Lake Koshkonong . . .
Pythian Forum members rollic on the greensward
round about Mr. Wellersi cottage . . . enthusiastic
reports continue to roll in long after the last leaf
has fallen . . . no flat tires. . . .
Edward Biedron elected president . . . Alma
Keegan is vicerpresident . . . Betty Jane Rose
writes the minutes and handles the money, if any
. , . Hazel Schley turns on high pressure as befits
a publicity chairman . . . Ruth Meuler, program
chairman, hunts talent. . . .
Barn dance in girls gym is big success . . . DUr
bats has to be scissored out of Chaseis Overalls,
borrowed for the occasion . . . McKenna, as baree
foot boy With shoes on, succeeds in snagging three
members with hook on his fish pole when he swings
around, . . .
Debate team composed of Alma Keegan, Janet
Powell, and Marjorie Klein Wins over'Marquette at
Milwaukee . . . Girls still talking about Marquette
hospitality. . . .
Ethel Alft wins prize tone candy bar slightly
usedi for writing best Christmas poem . . . all
copies have been lost, luckily. . . .
Kids party in girls gym is too realistic . . . jane
itor refuses admittance to three members on the
grounds that they should be home in bed . . .
lollypops are distributed . . . Carmen Steiber cries
because she didnt get two . . . Chase forgets
about the stick in his and swallows it in toto
iiPeckis Bad Boyw benefit movie for the forum
gives members a chance to demonstrate salesmam
ship. . . .
Bob Chase elected president second semester . . .
Cable Edwards, vicelpresidnet . . . Margie Klein,
secretary and treasurer . . . Janet Powell, program
chairman . . . Louise Bayer, Royal Purple reporter
. . . Arline Wright, publicity chairman. . . .
Stunt night is Pythianis night to howl . . .
Evans pushes his baby carriage . . . Tice gets a
perfect pushrpull, with a lawnmower . . . WellI
ers staggers under a load of tools . . . Webster
gives a demonstration in unnatural walking . . .
Fischer manfully tries to extricate his foot from a
waste paper basket by swatting himself on the head
, . . Ethel Alft guiding genius. . . .
Marquette debaters pay a return visit to meet
Alma Keegan, Ethel Alft, and Marjorie Klein . . .
Marquette, the victor, stays for dance held in its
honor. . . .
Season wound up with picnic in April . . .
swimming, food, and what have you.
Sealed: Nelson, Gil!
man, Marshall, Fulton.
Second Row: Mikich,
is Kemper Guild . . . pioneer organization of Stu!
dents of St. Lukeis Episcopal Church . . . r10 dues
levied and everybody is welcome to come to the
meetings . . . held every Sunday night in the
Guild Hall . . . business meetings followed by 50'
cial hour . . . games of new and novel types
played. . . .
Kemper Guild is the newest of student religious
organizations . . . organized this year for the first
time . . . under direction of Reverend Barr . . .
Named after Bishop Kemper, a pioneer missionary
in Wisconsin . . . has descendants living in White;
water . . . First organization of Episcopal students
on campus . , . localin character . . . have drawn
up a constitution for a permanent organization
. . . Janet Nelson, daughter of Dr. G. H. Nelson, is
responsible for most of it . . . she is only a High
School student but is active in the church. . . .
Organization is new and has a very limited memr
bership at present . t . seldom more than a dozen
. . . however, it has founded something and 13109
pects of rapid expansion are prevalent . . . already
active on behalf of members . . . Picnic held at
Wellersi cottage on November 20 . . . Meetings
ordinarily taken up with business, such as framing
constitution . . . invariably followed by social
hour . . . meeting devoted once a month entirely
to social purposes . . . others for the purpose of
increasing knowledge of religion and world affairs
. . . Speakers introduced include Mr. Fischer, with
a movie and talk on his recent eastern trip . . .
Dr. G. S. Beery, new education professor, spoke
on iiImproving your Personality", on March 5. . . .
OHicers are elected once a year for a full yearis
term . . . William Fulton held the presidentis chair
this season . . . Edson Gilman was elected vice!
president . . . Betty Marshall was secretary and
treasurer for the first semester, with Ruth Norton
taking over the duties for the second semester . . .
Dr. Weidman, lanky history professor, sponsors the
group. . . A
Truly a pioneer organization . . . first of its
kind on campus . . . named after a pioneer Bishop
. . , promises to live and give competition to any
religious organization in the line of activities and
benefits to members.
Bottom Row: P. Peterr
sen, Stritzel, Knudtson,
M. Marshall, Jerome,
Schilt. Second Row:
Mikich, C. Jacobson,
Flister, Cordts, M. JaC'
Stone. Third Row:
Gyland, D. Peterson,
Fourth Row: Swanson,
E. Nelson, C. Marshall,
Martens, M. Nelson,
Bender, Lunde. Top
Row: Stove, Froemr
ming, Johnson, Fritz,
K. Peterson, Tyvand,
eWW 80W W filming
is general topic of discussion at Lutheran Students activity all over the country among Lutheran
Association held every second Sunday of the students. . . .
month . . . various phases of subject led by difr
Eleven members attended the Regional Confer,
. whole rou enters into dis; . . . .
g p ence held at the Memorial Union 1n Madison on
ferent students . .
cussion . . . settle every phase of our living. . . .
December 4 . . . kept Up'tO'date on activities of
Meetings of the group do not only include dis, other groups in this part Of the country - - . give
and take ideas . . . those attending the conference
were Ken Peterson, Fred Norregaard, Milner Stove,
Myrtle Nelson, Marilyn Marshall, Marcella Nerr
bovig, Elaine Nelson, Carol Jacobson, Valborg
Knudtson, Margaret Johnson, and Lyle Johnr
cussions . . . September 11 was first meeting to
welcome new students . . . after introductions
around, refreshments were served and games played
. . . September 22, iiweinersii were the Chief in!
terest on the breezy heights of the bluffs . . .
October 23 called for a Halloween Party with deer SOH- . . -
orations and pumpkin pie With whipped cream ' ' ' Lyle Johnson was elected president for the cur;
though delayed somewhat the true Valentine spirit
rent year and took charge of the meetings . . .
W35 aroused 0n February14 - ' - Topped OE activ' Milner Stove as Vicerpresident was always ready
ities with a banquet in spring. . . . to take over . .
. Inga Flister handled the money
and the duties of secretary . . . Miss Benson re!
turned as sponsor after her absence of a semester
while attending Northwestern last year. . . .
Guest speakers gave variety to the meetings theme
selves . . . Dr. Lee gave out on iiBad Boys of
Wisconsinli on October 2 . . . no insinuations
. the history and work of the L. S. A. through All Lutheran students are welcome to join L. S.
out the United States was explained by Rev. F. A. A. . .
Shietz, national advisor 0f the organization . . .
. without initiation or anything . . . meet!
ings held in church parlor . . . Sunday evening
though comparatively new on our campuseorganr
ized since 1935-the organization is a flourishing
entertainment of a religious, educational, and social
value all mixed in one.
11PW Que," Rm 6W
at Mercier meetings . . . Arlene Lohstreter acted
as chairman on February 21 . . . questions on
religion, current events, jokes, popular songs . . .
much difiiculty caused among members . . . Ethel
LeClair caught the highest number of answers With
George Sullivan running a close second . . . One
of many ways in which the Mercier members keep
amused and uprtOrdate. . . .
Meetings held in the club rooms every first and
third Tuesday of the month . . . variety is spice of
meetings . . . open forums on religion . . . dis'
cussions of current events . . . Father Downs and
Father Miller asked to speak to group on occasions
. meetings usually end in girlis gym With danCr
mg and mixing . . . iiNickii Nickolas kept busy
polishing the ivories. . . .
Probably the oldest young peoples religious or
ganization on the campus . . . been in existence for
over twenty years . . . member of national organ,
ization named after Cardinal Mercier . . . groups
in most schools throughout the country . . . A11
Catholic students may join . . . dues 50 cents a
semester . . . keep organization on top. . . .
Local group knows how to do things outside of
meetings . . . early morning breakfasts seeming to
be their specialty . . . December 11 brings group
together at Aunt Mattieis after early Mass . . .
ham and noodles and hot cross buns enough en!
couragement for anybody to get up on a Sunday
morning . . . Lynn Jeffords, graduate of White
water in 1911 speaks at breakfast . . . now on
faculty at Fort Atkinson . . . St. Patrickis day calls
for another occasion . . . another breakfast . . .
members received Holy Communion in 3. group
during 8 oiclock Mass . . . fill Aunt Mattieis pi'
oneer room for the traditional feast . . . Herman
Rauch of Milwaukee spoke to group . . . director
of conciliation for the Wisconsin labor board . . .
Easter breakfast again held . . . details not avail;
able as this book goes to press. . . .
Late nights contrast with early mornings . . .
besides mixers held after meetings, C.Y.O. party
given at the K. C. hall . . . refreshments and bingo
featured . . . Annual formal held on December 3
0 Receiving line at Mercier formal shows president Virginia Horkan and escort bidding tthowdyh to Larry
Trovinger and Ethel LeClait.
in the Meds gym . . . flrst formal of school year Virginia Horkan acted as president for the cur
. . . Babe Schonath and his masters of modern rent year . . . Donald Heyrman, John Graham,
syncopation from Watertown furnished the music Bob Mead filling the other leading positions of
to a packed floor. . . . Mercier.
Wesley F oundation
O Wesleyans change to candy manufacturers as Martha Kreft and John Dettmann try it out . . . Bob
Chase and Joyce Pfefferkorn munch on their cake while riding the streets in the Homecoming parade . . .
Wesley basketball team brings home the bacon as members Allen, SerHing, Banta, Knilans, Jeffrey, Nolop,
Somsen, Loomer, Truesdale, Mr. Randall have their picture taken.
certainly does not describe the work of Wesley
Foundation 132 young Methodists . . . full
force meets in church every Sunday evening at
7:00. . . .
Started year With Mr. Randalrs advice to new
students on September 11 . . got acquainted the
second week hunting for beans . . Panel dis
cussions prove effective with large group . . .
topics under theme of WThe Marks of an Educated
Manh . . . Speakers imported . .
Clark, Dr. Beery, Mr. Schuller, Mr. Fischer, Rev.
Vander Graff, and Rev. Beers . . Parties light!
ened spirit at intervals . . Halloween with corn,
pumpkins, and cider . . . Christmas with carols
and skSant:yh Clark . . . dancing in girls, gym on
. included Mr..
january 6 . Chinese checkers and schottisches
. . . Valentine Party . . hhheartsh decided by
dice . . . Joint dancing party with Pilgrim Fellow;
ship on March 24.
Suppers and songefests . . . January 15 mixed
quartette concluded meal with hThe End of a Per,
fect Dayh, . . . joint meal and meeting with Pilr
grim Fellowship on February 26 . . . Homecoming
spectators saw WesleyB generous thlympuf pass,
ing out cake . . Werenht satisfied with hhhectic"
homecoming . . . hiked to Warnefs cabin on
Sunday . . swatted mosquitoes. .
Plays directed, staged, and presented . . . 0A
Certain Just Manh on October 23 . . . Mrhe
Christmas Party" with HaZel Schley as the sophistiz
Bottom Row: Bailey, Jacobs, James. Brockhaus, E. Johnson, Juntwaite, Dougherty, Bahr.
Second Row: Folkrod, DeLange, Gerlach, Hanchman, Henderson, Dettinger, Hillier,
Day, Gumble. Third Row: Chadwick. Feldt, Douglas, Crerar, Deininger, Kreft, Foss,
Bromley. Fourth Row: I. Anderson, Ellis, W. Bronson, Chape, Chase, Brunswick, H.
Jeffrey, Hugill, Goodman. Fifth Row: Boutelle, Howard, 0. Anderson, Deck, Banta,
P. Johnson, Dawe. Allen. Top Row: Edwards, F. Bronson, Capper, Luckow, Welkos,
Oppriecht, Peterson, Dettmann, Hungerford.
Bottom Row: Schley, West, Specht, W'right, Wentzel, Lean, Richardson, Stebbins.
Second Row: Wentworth, Lensing, Pfelferkorn, Peach, Lowe, Oberg, Pippel, A. Rose,
Trost. Third Row: Littlejohn, Washburn, Powell, Taylor, Masche, Nelson, Lemke, B. J.
Rose. Fourth Row: Stromberg, Schmidt, Torsrud, Vincent, Lloyd, Schuhmacher, Zimmer'
mann, Wolfe. Fifth Row: Palmer, Knilans, Nye, Shuman, Speck, Brown, Fosterling, Walter.
Top Row: Remeikis, Thompson, Graves, Shudlick, Somsen, J. Truesdale, C. Truesdale,
cated llCamillall and her kid brother llGus" played . made out last
ning each activity on calendar . .
by Ken Brown, will long be remembered . . . Drs.
Jeffrey and Hanchman cure all in the Church Night
play . . . Conclude with Easter play in auditorium
. other college groups invited. . . .
uCathedral in the Pinesll . . . second prize in
Stunt Night . . . Basketball team practiced every
Tuesday night in the girlsl gym . . .
Eight o"clock every Tuesday morning . . . 01hr
cers gather in E208, room of their sponsor, Mr.
Randall . . . Cabinet guides activities . . . John
Dettmann, president, gets aid of all officers in planr
spring and followed closely . . .
Kenneth Allen, asks appropriations for basketball
trips . . . Martha Kreft obtains the necessary
checks . . . Hazel Brockhaus suggests committees
for next party . . . program chairman, Irene
Dettinger, and music director, Irene Chape, confer
over program details . . . Cable Edwards, secrer
tary, and Ruth Baht, membership chairman, plan
for a good turnout at next meeting . . . Arlisle
Wolff promises good bulletin board publicity . . .
Success is a mle with Wesleyans.
L. S. C. S.
steady as a rock . . . L. S. C. S. members prove Claus . . . club took on new form . . . llDaddyll
what can be done by a church organization . . . Tice gave out all presents . . . including the stag
in its second year, membership boosted to over tionary to write home . . . fireplaces, cookies, and
forty . . . meetings held every second and fourth carols were send'ofls for the Christmas season and
Thursday of the month . . . church parlors scene the trip back home. . . .
of open discussions on world affairs . . . Divorce
. . . Suicide . . . Church and State . . . Every Parties planned bY committee aPPOinted bY pres;
second Thursday . . . second meeting of month ident Harold Vieth . . . Louise Bayer, vicerpresir
shows good fellowship . . . and food . . . main, dent, as chairman of all social groups gets committee
stay of college students . . . special meetings once members and subIchairmen working - - - Irma-
a month sponsored by the college group. . . . gard Messerschmidt completes four years as secree
. , . taryetreasurer of the group . . . first when only a
Hlkes to Warmers cabln . . . watermelon races . .
f b 11 b .1 ll local orgamzatlon . . . then when college group
...oota ames...osvs.1rs...1rs . . . l
, g ye g , g comes 111t0 belng . . . llDaddyll Tlce helps w1th
commg out on top . . . sleddmg and skatmg par! .
. . . humor and adv1ce. . . .
t1es . . . recept1on for new members 1n September
. anniversary celebration for silver wedding of White elephant party:everyone wearing old
Rev. and Ivlrs. Loeper in October . . . mock wed, clothes and trying to sell all they have; George
ding with Alfred Teske as the studious young pastor Washington party with flags, stories, and conse'
. . . Norbert Loeper as the feminine light . . .
uences; s ellin bees . . . ori inalit . . . wra ,
highlights of their life given. . . . q p g g y p
sody . . . dogs vs. cats . . . all come out know'
Thanksgiving and turkey . . . special party in ing how to spell - - - alumni given banquet in May
church parlors . . . turkey runs . . . turkey faV' - - . honor graduates . . . firm as an oak is the
ors . . . but only chicken dinners for lunch . . . theme . . . farewell for Herbert Schaefer . . .
lcandy bars at thatl . . . Christmas brings Santa founder of group.
Bottom Row: Asplund,
Tonn, Belitz, Berg!
mann, Lau, Nuern'
berg. Second Row:
Revs Loeper, M. May!
er, Goerlitz, Frey, Hed,
Leucinger, Mr. Tice.
Third Row: Messer'
schmidt, Bayer, Grune'
wald, Meuler, Niebuhr,
Wawirka. Fourth Row:
Marks, Georgi, Hahn,
Schauer. Top Row:
Schaefer, Lee, Makr
holm, Teske, H. Meyr
er, Vieth, Frank.
Pilgrim F ellowship
4W 8W Reaiaecl
when the members of Pilgrim Fellowship traveled
around the world in two hours . . . meeting of
. . . October 23 the country air called . . . group
went for a hay ride . . . when straw was shaken
from ears, they wound up eatingecup cakes and
. . . Japan, Fan Ball; China, Cup of Tea; Africa, cocoa . . . Fishing Pond at church bazaar on De
Game Hunt; England, Shakespearean Wedding; cember 3 caught many a sucker . . . donations
Ireland, Potato Relay; and San Francisco, cranberry . Christmas calls for
February 5' . . . countries visited by playing games
made enterprise profitable . .
carols and the Pilgrims furnished them on Decemr
ber 11 . . . cocoa heated after the cool air . . .
November 20 . . . 25 cents . . .
many fills were eaten when
sherbet and cookies. . . .
Other meetings equally interesting . . . speak,
ers such as R. E. Ladd of Evansville; Hilton Hanna, home cooking . . .
26g? hsmdfint tOf $3116 Univeisity; PNiYEZi Kirani guest saw the meat loaf, banana bread, and pumpkin
ur 15 Ste :zte:ain:::::1:;; :2: 0::pngZdOE; pie . . . such Is the versatile life of members of
eat your fill of
etcher - - Pilgrim Fellowship. . . .
magical hand . . . movie of the early Congregai
.group discussions on Organization is composed of Congregational
tional Church in America . .
. iiWhat shall we do when we
. . . brought interesting
young people . . . no definite membership as
everybody is welcome to meetings . . .
attendance of 30 every Sunday evening in the
various subjects . .
have nothing to do?" average
ideas of idle time . . . surprising the number who
church parlors . . . meetings were presided over
this year by Henrietta Holtz . .
for many of the ideas leading to the various actiVI
overlooked the item of sleep . . . social hours at
intervals with the playing of Chinese checkers, ana' ' she 15 respon51b1e
grams . . . refreshments of pop corn, hO'made H '
1t1es . . . Wilma Hass was present every Sunday
to take over iiin caseii . . . Crystal Belle Brunk
transcribed the minutes of meetings and handled
candy and apples . . . all go into making the meet
ings something to look forward to. . . .
the cash taken in . . . Mr. Bigelow is sponsor.
Hosts of activities carried on outside of meetings
Bottom Row: Poke
randt, Holtz, Christianr
sen, Brunk, Marsh,
Skibrek. Second Row:
M. Thomas, Musgrove,
Reid, Streeck, Benee
ditz. Third Row: Trost,
Prouty, Gillis, Johnson.
Top Row: Biedron,
P l a c e , Wilson,
Delta Psi Omega
Bottom Row: Stone, Shudlick, Brockhaus, Keegan, Owczarski. Second Row: Dettmann, Trovinger, Peterson.
Standing: Dubats, Kittleson, Collins, Henderson, Arnold, Scola.
tScMWa "3W ancl WW4
go to prove that dramatists have other talents . . .
September 27 was the date and the members were
the cooks . . . iiWork if you want to eat,, was
motto . . . after doing the dishes the group saw
iiLove Finds Andy Hardyii at the local Strand. . . .
October 28, members of Delta Psi fell right in
the midst of Homecoming on Langdon Street . . .
"Ceiling Zeron by Frank Wead was idea of trip
. the University of Wisconsin players did the
acting . . . Chocolate Shop provided refreshments
for the group . . . March 31, the outstanding
event of the season . . . trip to Milwaukee to see
iiThe Sea Gull" with the Lunts . . . Mrs. Lunt
was formerly Lynn Fontaine . . . play at Pabst
Theatre . . . February 14, group went local . . .
saw iiHonolqu" at local theatre. . . .
Eating seems to be the favorite sisportii of Delta
Psi . . . cooked their own breakfast in Workshop
annex . . . November 29 held a dinner at Aunt
Mattieis . . . ham, sweet potatoes and iiiixinsii
. . . Chase and Trovinger provided entertainment
. . . Chase had advantage . . . he carried the
coffee . . . December 14 was date of novel Christi
mas party . . . after cooking and eating bacon and
eggs, gifts were exchanged . . . dishes had to be
washed before classes . . . Again on Valentines
Day . . . cooked own meals at workshop . . .
comic valentines exchanged . . . Miss Holcombe
tagged iigossipii. . . .
Delta Psi Omega, first honorary Greek organ!
ization on campus . . . continues to maintain rigid
standards . . . limited membership of twenty . . .
must belong to Thespian actively and must have
some outstanding dramatic ability . . . Miss Hole
combe was one of the original charter members
of the local chapter and still acts as director . . .
her life is devoted to dramatics and she misses no
opportunity to provide the best of dramatic ex'
hibits to the members of Delta Psi . . . Group
works for the better things in drama . . . keeps
in touch by actually visiting and watching famous
actors at work. . . .
Specially recognized on November 29 were Marie
Collins, Celia Owczarski, Alma Keegan, Frances
Arnold, and Hazel Brockhaus . . . after serving
their apprenticeships in Thespian . . . showed that
they were worthy of membership in Delta Psi . . .
Ceremony was conducted by director, Miss Hol-
combe; stage manager, Geneva Stone; assistant
stage manager, Kenneth Peterson; and business
manager,John Dettmann . . . oihcers of the organ.
ization . . . named after leaders in actual produo
Kappa Delta Pi
lem 04am 144a fbue
honors are given . . . Kadelpians . . . all Acar District convention in Milwaukee, March 10 and
demic students with averages above upper quartile 11 . . . Mr. Daggett and members attend . . .
mark h ' ' Jumors and Semors e ' e 1ntend to care sessions on education and trends in Wisconsin . . .
r n ' cai . . . ' . . . . . . .
y 0 1n field Of edu ton newest fratermty partlcularly 1n dlstrlct . . . latest actxvmes me
on campus . . installed January, 1938 . . e four
. . . sented . . . back home with new ideas to try out
charter members 1n graduatlng class thls year. . . .
in future schools . . . if they get jobs . . . n0
First social highlight . . . homecoming break!
fast . . . Sunday, October 16 . . . initiate six new
members . . . and entertain alumni . . . climax of Oiiidating With gavel during fifSt semester was
homecoming activities . . . Mr. Clay Daggett, job of Baron Barker . . . Irwin Nye takes over
sponsor - - - suggest plans for Kadelpian trip to for second half . . . Alice Christiansen did the
Europe in 1940 . . . members think of staying in
worry . . . upper quartile . . . always work. . . .
penIandrink work . . . Richard Lee carried the
sch 1 . . . r m m ' . .
00 . e e her good standmgs necessary bank book .Walter Mode, h1storlan, pasted
. dec1de to teach . . . come back as alumm , .
. plctures . . . kept notes for future generatlons 0f
. perhaps take trlp anyway. . . . . '
. Kappa Delta P1 members . . . rev1ew progress and
. Leadlng actlxvzlty 0f the year 15 Pubhcatxon Of growth of fraternity . . . book grew . . . new one
Issues of bulletln, "AModern Trends 1n Educatlon . e .
. . . , purchased . . . pxctures . . . chppmgs . . . bull
. school admlmstrators, supermtendents, prm' . . .
. .. . letm Issues . . . proud possessmn of Delta Nu
Clpals, teachers . . . all crltlcs 0f magazmes . . .
latest activities in education throughout the nation chapter e ' n boast Of alumm n ' ' future members
. one issue gives qualiiications of graduating - ' - present members - - - to carry on work begun
Academic seniors . . . published each year. . . . this year.
A 1 ?ga A3
A Js Ky ivfkhrlstl ,Mer 91er i559: Secoljyiiq W ers, Biker ?inlleraDefk N;
v '5, w
, :1 A A3! X y A
Wx V . A :4 x -
.JN , Jr: XL w ,
:.,J A ??Vfwvf q, wAL'J AX Mr Li; A XX WJ
x5 Km j Np jy ff ' .3qu .
Pi Omega Pi
Seated: Connor, Hastreiter, Bisely, Gauthier, Miss Hamilton, Heyrman, Schmidt, Jaquith. Second Row: Wendt,
Millis, Godfrey, Fleming, Rose, Scola, Stock, Brobst, Lewis. Third Row: Pippel, Stirn, Pepper, Heide, Groelle, James,
Lloyd, Edwards, Sundberg. Fourth Row: Kraft, Bayer, Janz, Bergmann, Moan, Yankow, Vieth, Klann, Wolff.
Top Row: Stove, Plyer, Sugden, Laitala, Dubats, Speck, Koeppen.
6W 20 em
to become members of Pi Omega Pi . . . honr
orary fraternity for commercial students . . .
meetings on the third Monday of the month . . .
only B average students invited for membership
. work of two years counted for admission . . .
transfers may have three years to boost grade
Alumni file one of projects of year . . . all memr
bers have groups to locate . . . former members
. . . home town . . . place of business . . . honr
ors since graduation from Whitewater . . . when
completed will show history of members since orr
ganized in 1932 . . . Miss Hamilton takes over
sponsorship . . . Mr. Carlson on leave of absence
. . . Mr. Crouse has life membership . . . spoke
on chapter at Ball Teachers College in Indiana at
November 16 meeting. . . .
Twentyrtwo members initiated on November 9
. . . first group guests of fraternity at movie llRich
ManePoor Girl" . . . sponsored by organization
. whole student body help in ticket sales . . .
The Bulletin discontinued this year . . . contained
news of year and alumni . . . file to take its place
. . . Other chapters organized during year . . .
One at Pennsylvania . . . subject to approval of
all other chapters. . . .
Of the midryear graduates first to be placed were
members of fraternity . . . Vera Millis at Neenah
. . . Hugo Klann at Viroqua . . . placed at end
of first semester . . . Jean Henderson secured posir
tion at Jefferson . . . succeeds Irma Biggin, former
president of group, who accepted a. new posir
tion at Milwaukee Vocational. . . .
Ed. Gauthier led group for the past year . . .
Donald Heyrman, Viceepresident, helped when
needed . . . live at same house . . . in direct con!
tact with each other . . . Dorothy Bisely, secree
tary, informs alumni and chapters . . . Bernard
Hastreiter keeps national dues paid, and leaves a
balance in the bank for the local group . . . Agnes
Schmidt as historian attends to the alumni hle and
social functions of the group. . . .
Climax of years activities was the formal bani
quet at Heaven City . . . seniors leave guiding
reins to next yearls cream of the crop.
Sigma Tau Delta
Seated: Vance, Heide, Miss Knosker. Second Row: Thompson, Miller, Sugdcn, Holtz, Capper.
appear in English fraternity members . . . twelve
to fifteen juniors and seniors with major or minor
in English . . . chosen by Miss Knosker, director
. must carry upper quarter grades in English
. . . divided in
two sections . . . one open for present members
and alumni of Sigma Tau Delta. . . . other allows
WOI'k . . . sponsor prose contest
any member of student body . . . Miss Beulah
Charmley, sponsor, judge of material submitted
. winning contributions published in Rectangle,
official magazine of the fraternity. . . .
Meetings held second and fourth Wednesday of
month . . . Miss Knosker's room scene of readings,
plays, and poetry presentations . . . between 4 and
5 o1clock . . . Begin year activities with picnic at
Log Cabin on November 9 . . . ribbon pledging
. . Elsbeth Miller, Henrietta
supper on November 15 was beginning of formal
of new members .
Holtz, Loren Thompson, Harry Sugden . .
mitiation ceremony . . . candlelight service . . .
book reviews . . . included Miss Charmley1s latest
work, 11Fly1'ng Joy" . . . new members receive
crimson rose, the symbolic emblem of the fra'
ternity. . . .
Founders1 Day celebrated with banquet January
19 . . . attended plays in body . . . traveled to
Milwaukee and Madison . . . saw Helen Hayes
and other stage celebrities . . . Miss Knosker see
Iected national historian of 62 chapters in United
States . . . Volume of contemporary literature
awarded winners of each division of prose contest
. contains works of other chapters. . . .
Margaret Heide selected by Miss Knosker to lead
group V . . portrayed queen of England in Stunt
Night production . . . Loren Thompson saw wit
of Americans as king of England . . . reviewed
campus activities of American collegesaWhiter
water . . . Original book reviews submitted by
each member for criticism ..
chatting about them. . . .
. spend evening
Mary Vance keeps record of meetings conducted
by Margaret Heide . . . Miss Knosker, director,
and Miss Charmley, sponsor, carry on work of
Seated: Johnson, Mill,
enbah, Yoder, Zehme,
Row: Pippel, Hahn,
Bayer, Bisely, Sund'
berg, Krueger, Hen,
is the InterrSOrority Council . . composed of two
representatives from each sorority and their presie
dent . i . ofhces rotate each year . . . Toni John-
son takes over meetings this year . . president
of Theta Sigma group . . . Dorothy Bisely, Delta
Sigma president was secretaryftreasurer.
Began season with freshmen tea in September
. set rules for semester rushing . . see that
all abide by rules . problems of sororities dis'
cussed at meetings . . friendly cooperation air
0 Novelty rush parties
like the Tri Sigmas
put on last fall are but
one of the results of
the work of the Inter-
of all meetings no rivalry here . . . Really
big event is interesorority dance on January 14 . . .
honor all new pledges and actives 0f the four groups
music by Larry Travis . decorations in top
hat motilf . . . hats and canes . . dancing silr
houettes . waltzers minuets no jitr
terbugs . close another semester with close hare
mony among members.
Rushing rules, pledging, Alvord trophy, bowling
all activities of Council.
Seated: Schultz, Ott,
Hastreiter, Weiss. Sec-
ond Row: Schultheis,
0W Men 6W9
to formulate plans for annual ball and other fraz
ternity actlvities . . . February 11 was important
date . . . Hamilton Gym decorated in red and
white with hearts and cupids . . . Wally Millefs
popular Milwaukee orchestra gave out khsweet
swingh from a huge heartrshaped bandstand at the
north end of the gym . . . three presidents and
guests met dancers as they entered through heartr
studded archway. . . .
o Cupid given the
run-around when Mar-
tha Kreft, A n d r e w
Goodman, Ethel Alft,
Bill Dubats, Marthann
Walker, and Harvey
Weiss see Carol Yoder
and George Luckow
through the line at the
Third year of existence for this organization . . .
big feature is the EtBallh Which attracts as much
attention as the Prom . . . work for future frae
ternity beneflts of mutual goodwill and cooperaI
tion . . . carry on other activities . . . Interfra'
ternity bowling on three Sundayts in March . . .
Touch football in fall keeps the boys warm . . .
Spring brings competition in soft ball.
Seated: Lohr, Krueger, Tubbs, Ellis, F. B. Arnold, Rogers, 1. J. Anderson, J. Roherty.
Second Row: Mikkelson, Stromberg, G. Richardson, Simonson, R. Roherty, Kroken.
Third Row: Flood, Ewalt, Bahr, F. R. Arnold, OhBrien, Koenings. Fourth Row: OhConnor,
Groelle, Mullen, Stieber, Kirby, Henry, D. Richardson.
Seated: Church, C. Anderson, Walter, Bruns, Kreft, Winters, Herreman, Hed. Second
Row: Broughton, Winn, Mansur, Pepper, Schoenmann, Wolff, Smith. Third Row: Chape,
Gaskell, Saunders, Bower, Sundberg, Bierbaum, Davidson, Meyer. Top Row: Duehm'ng,
Dolan, V. Peters, Zimmermann, Henderson, Palmer, Stocker, E. Peters.
Welcome to 0144 JW
greeting of Alpha Sigma sorority in September
. nowlocated 0n Cottage Street . . . and proud
of it too . . . Didnht give much time for girls to
catch their breaths before they had Open house
party . .1 . September 18 to be exact . . . played
cards and served refreshments. . . .
A buffet supper and scavenger hunt marked the
flrst rush party . . . final directions of the evening,
hNow go to where Greek letters shine, to meet
true friends and also dine," . . . so girls returned
to WThe Househ . . . prizes awarded and pieralae
mode served . . . Bassett House scene of next gete
together . . . Formal dinner is second rush party
. . . background of candlelight . . . Irene Chape
played violin solo . . . Rubensteinh uMelody in 1:m
. welleknown Alpha Sigma Trio rendered medi
ley of songs . . . group singing also on the program
. . . Mildred Meyer accompanied. . . .
HOMECOMING . . . that word spelled forr
tune for the Alpha Sigmas . . . won hrst place
on their house decorations and on their float decorar
tions . . . Float entered in most original division
. . . depicted spider tWhitewateQ ensnaring a fly
tStevens PoinQ in a web . . . Caption, uThe
catch of the season11 . . . House has canopy lead!
ing from porch to sidewalk . . . 11Welcome Alumr
n1", . . . footballs on each side of the house . . .
part: of decorations . . . not for use . . . Floodz
lights illuminating house makes it most effective
. . . More than eighty attend Homecoming lunche
eon . . . forty were alums . . .Lorrain Winters,
secretary of Alumni Association gave response . . .
Mrs. Cleo Goff Bartels who was president of
Alumni acted as Chairman of afternoon . . . Alpha
Sigma trio of a few years back rendered selections
. . . Dora Duerst, Dorothy Burgdorff, Charlotte
Saalsaa t . . Luncheon prepared by two of mothers
. . . Mrs. T. T. Goff and Mrs. MCKeand . . .
Informal reception at house after game . . .
doughnuts and coffee help "warm up". . . .
October 13 sees formal pledging ceremonies . . .
seventeen new pledges for group . . . Buffet supr
per after pledging . . . October 29 hold allrschool
mixer amid autumn atmosphere of corn shocks,
pumpkins, scare crows . . . Swingrcopaters of
Hartford furnished the music . . . Regardless of
0 Alumni honored at Homecoming banquet when Alpha Sigma actives play host . .
at the tthouseh with refreshments .
school activities pledges found time to give dinner
for actives . . . after the dinner girls completed
sewing project for needy children. . . .
Hell Week . . . joy of every sorority on the
campus . . . Alpha Sigs didn,t forget trip to cemr
etery . . . n0 makeup for pledges either . . . um!
brellas and overnight bags as usual . . . plus a
night of makefbeh'eve freckles and braided pigtails
. stunts to be given . . . College Grill set as
stage. . . .
11C011egc Specialh leaves on time . . . just long
enough to give third place to entry in stunt night
performance . . . May 19 sees spring formal in
the Melfs gym . . . July 22 is summer formal at
Riviera . . . Del Courtney doing the honor. . . .
Hats off to Frances Herreman editor of Minneiska
. . . Anabel Walters, Miriam Ellis, Irene Chape
. trio with Mildred Meyer as accompanist . . .
three Class secretaries from sorority . . . Carol Anr
derson, Betty Rogers, Ruth Bahr . . . Joan Roherz
ty secretary of W.S.G.A. . . .
Officers for the year: Lucille Krueger, president;
Florence Arnold, vice'president; Miriam Ellis, sec
retary; Betty Rogers, treasurer; Joan Roherty, corre'
sponding secretary; Iva Jane Anderson, and Gen
Mullen, Sergeantzatrarms; Joyce Tubbs, pledge mas;
ter; Mrs. Fricker, sponsor.
. Pledge party ends
. . Alpha Sigs out for a little air and get their pictures taken . . .
Simonson, Herreman, Pepper, Anderson, Smith, Wolff, Roherty, Saunders watch the birdie . . . The
Web and the Spider find the girls hard at work on prize-winning float.
Chi Delta Rho
Top Picture, ActiveSe
Seated: Mr. Prucha, Hastreiter, Rennemo, Barney, Goodman. Second Row: Plyer, T.
Graham, Lee, K. Peterson. Sullivan, Christianson, Bertodatto, Demerath, Hassl. Third
Row: McCoy, Hinkle, Slauson, Tesmer, Skoumal, L. Petersen, Beilke, Arnold.
Bottom Picture, Pledges-
Seated: Koudelik, Theologe, Shattuck, Poulost Winsor, Olson. Second Row: Remeikis,
Kenzler, Austin, Harrison, Oppriecht,
but the Chi Delts caught the tail end of winter for
a sleigh ride . . . March 6 was the day . . . cold
snap following the heavy snow . . . two horses, 3.
hayrrack, and guests made up the party . . . re!
ports were that iipeople have more fun than any,
body." . . . first time the boys have tried such a
party but not the last. . . .
Term started off for the boys on September 8
with a smoker for new and 01d fellows alike . . .
over fifty fellows played cards, sang, ejaculated the
bovine, and did nothing in the crowded chapter
Hartel, Hittesdorf, Helwig, Turner, Meyers.
room laden with the bluish haze of Turkish t0,
baccos . . . lunch and a general songfest wound up
the evening of welcome for newcomers to the
campus . . . Another smoker for formal pledging
was held in September when eighteen fellows were
presented with the black and gold shields. . . .
Came Homecoming and 609 Main was again the
scene of hilarity and what have you . . . decorae
tions supreme tuntil the raim . . . alumni with
their clothes getting mixed taccidently or otherr
wisei with others . . . Banquet at the house at
supper time . . . attended by all actives, some
pledges, and many welcome old faces . . . Bilkey,
Hickey, Daggett, Bruns, Reese, Davidson, Winsor,
Holt, Dike, Erickson, Hafeman, Jones, and Koudelik
all present and eating . . . when finger'bowl was
passed, found out where the actives first contacted
their traditional line. . . .
Quiet a necessity for some time after that week
end Uinancesl . . . the boys made good use of
the fall weather to play touchefootball on Sundays
. . . did some studying, too. . . .
December 4 saw Barney, Rennemo, Schultheis,
Sullivan, and Tesmer traveling to Madison to at
tend the State Conclave held in the Memorial
Union . . . no new oilicers were elected . . .
Barney retained position of Bursar and Schultheis,
Grand Historian. . . .
The following Friday in the girls gym, the annual
pledge party again held as a Christmas affair . . .
crest surrounded by blue lights and a Christmas
tree with colored lights in each corner for atmos'
phere . . . repair crew always on hand to replace
burned bulbs . . . ran out of new ones early . . .
Moonlight Waltzes without a moon . . . gifts for
pledges and guests . . . Mr. Beery seemed to em
joy his little car . . . and the rubber panties for
Mr. and Mrs. Prucha . . . Another party on Jan,
nary 11 and 12 . . . a movie party . . . for lie
everybody was invited . . . "Going Placesll at
the Strand Theatre . . . packed house both
nights. . . .
Then came llhelleweek" . . . so many meek little
lads offering toothpicks . . . llYes Sir? llI would
be glad to, Sirll . . . similar unfamiliar remarks
heard . . . lanterns and specially designed paddles
always present . . . the joint llyes and noll dates
with the Alpha Sigma pledges . . . llHay Foot,
Straw Footll. . . .
80 went the year for the fellows from the brown
house at 609 Main . . . came spring and summer
near . . . June 3, the date . . . THE event . . .
the annual spring formal . . . Saturday noon start,
ed the affair . . . shoes to clean, trousers to press,
corsages to order, etc., etc., . then off to the
party . . . eat, spreadethe usual, and dance . . .
and finally home . . . when? . . .
Another completely successful year for this
group . . . outstanding men all over campus . . .
Schmitt, Plyer, and McCoy on football squad; Plyer
star guard on basketball team; Olaf Lee, Andy
Goodman, and Schultheis in forensics . . . Olaf
brought home honors in discussion contest . . .
Ken Peterson still generally holding honors; Bill
Tesmer getting lower than ever with his bass voice
. members found in menls Chorus and band and
others. . . .
thcers for first semester: Schultheis, president;
Barney, vice'president; Goodman, treasurer; Ren-
nemo, secretary . . . Second semester: Goodman,
president; Christianson, Vicerpresident; Lee, treasurr
er; Tesmer, secretary; Mr. Prucha, sponsor.
1"This is no bulPl and Koudelik picks up ax to prove it . . . Out on the porch Arnold, Lee, Barney, McCoy, Slauson, Christianson,
and Schultheis are shotewith the camera.
Delta Sigma Epsilon
second consecutive year
in running for the trophy . . .
year winning it . . .
in possession of Delta Sigma sorority . . .
of the sorority groups . . .
scholastic . . . social . . .
little sister somebody to notice. . . .
Freshmen rushed at buffet supper, sing, and the!
atre party . . . September 20 is first rush party of
season . . . Domestic Science rooms scene of aC!
tivity . . . walls foretell cooking ability of Delta
Sigs . . . meals do too . . . adjourn to theatre . . .
full stomachs . . . no aches and pains . . . about
60 girls make up list entertained . . . Three days
later celebrate Founderqs Day . . . wear sorority
colors . . . special courtesies to students and faC'
ulty . . . no apple polishing meant. . . .
October 4 marks final rush of first semester . . .
Mother Goose comes to school . . . drawings, figl
. . Mrs. O1Connor1s dancing school
. . . dancing feature of evening . . . Jack and Jill
separate . . . Woman who lived in the shoe forgets
trouble for one evening . . . Mistress Mary,
though quite contrary, promotes good fellowship
and brings out the sun at the dance . . . Humpety'
ures, favors .
Seated: Pippel, J; Hahn, Owczarski, Bisely, Stoik, L. Christiansen, Fosterh'ng, Juntwaite. Second Row: Sylvester
Dumpety is put together . . . but broken again at
the end of the party. . . .
Pledging takes place October 19 . . . eleven
make vows to be true to Delta Sigma . . . pledge
duties already piled up . . . one week of rest when
hell week begins for last yeafs pledges . . . OCtO'
ber 26 marked end of activities as pledges for five
. . . Duties given again to eleven new pledges . . .
yellow ribbons . . . no makezup . . . shoes to
shine . . . waituntil11yesIno" dates . .
ances at the house every evening . . . new rhymes
to remember . . . new courtesies to be extended
. . . final initiation .
ter members .
. new glory in active chapz
. . Homecoming brings results . . .
first alumni return for game . . . honored by win!
ning first prize in most beautiful float division . .
Victory the goal of Whitewater . .
formals . . . football heroes .
. girls in
. . forecast result
of game in afternoon . . . Luncheons and dinners
planned for first alumni . . new actives meet
. new pledges congratulated
with more duties . . .
former members . .
more fun for the ac;
tives. . . .
Crerar, Feldt, DeLange, Chesemore, Beneditz, A. Hahn, Viskoe. Third Row: Zander, Roberts, Wawirka, A.
Christiansen, Doering, James, Hron. Top Row: Sanders, Alft, Asplund, Wentzel, Jaquith, Schoenke, Schley.
Dorothy Bisely, blonde senior, was chosen as
president . . . handled the position with same pre'
cision noticeable in other activities . . . Minneiska,
W.S.G.A., W.A.A., etc. . . . Irene Pippel as vice
president puts pledges on best behavior . . . Celia
Owczarski sees that the alumni are informed about
activities and takes care of the business writing as
corresponding secretary . . . a bit proud of
. . Jane Hahn records the minutes
of meetings and preserves the records . . . Ruth
Stoik sees that all bills are paid . . . does not hesir
tate When there is money to be collected . . .
Sergeant'atrarms, Ruth Fosterling, helps historian,
Alice Hahn, write down the news and keep an ac!
curate story of the life and working of
Delta Sigma .
served as chaplain this year, while Thora
Juntwaite kept the girls entertained with
parties, teas, etc, as social chairman . . .
. Lorraine Christiansen
. . . Helen Roberts, assistant treasurer
. . . Anita Jacqulth, alumni secretary . . .
Pledges elect ofEcers too . . . Ruth Ches-
more in charge of meetings . . . Dorothea
Hron sees that all doings are told to active
Chapter through her minutes . . . Mrs.
Wells served as sponsor for group. . . .
With the dawn of a new year, D. S. E.
took advantage of the snow to invest in a
sleigh ride . . . Mrs. OiCOnnor,patroness,
and Mrs. Wells, sponsor, entertained at the
OSCODHOF home after the ride . . . fire!
place, weiners, and marshmallows . . .
Mr. O'Connor showed model City . . . in'
terests girls in architecture and sculpture
. . . January 18 began social life.
Actives pity pledges . . result is a the!
atre party . . . iiFour Daughters" puts
new ideas into little sisters .
to use them though until after hell week
food . . .
. no chance
in February . . . fun and
0 Delta Sigmas entertain rushees in Mrs. OtCon-
noHs studio . . . Bisely, A. Hahn, Christiansen,
Prouty, J. Hahn, Owczarski, Schunk, and Chese-
more stop for a while on their porch . . .
Victory won for group in Homecoming parade
while Owczarski, Juntwaite, and Prouty hold up
the football for victory.
double iifis'i for D. S. E. girls . . . must obtain
them some place as they are never on report cards
. reason for scholarship trophy. . . .
Winter wonderland carries over until February
10 . . . win first honorable mention in stunt night
. snowballs tcotton, they told afterwardsy . . .
snow men . . . Christmas trees, wonder is Where
they found the trees at that time of the year . . .
Harmony trio makes first appearance . . Irene
Pippel, Thora Juntwaite, and Violet Feldt . . .
Walking and singing . . . Then wind up season
. annual spring formal . . . May 27 . . . end
of third year for sister sorority.
Phi Chi Epsilon
Bottom Row: Stangel, Biedron, Chase, M. Boutelle. Second Row: Somsen, LeHingwell, Dubats, Klannt Gauthier,
Mr. Goff. Third Row: Reisenauer, Arvold, Fischer, Allen, Hunt, Millis, P. Lewein, Korpal. Fourth Row: Jansky,
Knilans, Sharpe, Nye, Sweet, Baker, Torhorst, Cook, Koeppen. Fifth Row: Harbort, Witkowski, Heyrman, Shuman,
Jacobson, Droegkamp, Ransom, Ott, Capper. Top Row: Schultz, Shattuck, Hulick, E. Boutelle, Austin, Mead,
M. Lewein, Dettmann, Hungerford, Thompson.
in spring to wind up a full year Of Phi Chi Epsilon
. . Crystal Ball Room of Hotel
Schroeder was the scene . .
social activity .
. more than seventy
five actives and pledges swung their fair ladies
. alumni, well represented, did a little swinging
of their own . . . dividends paid on glee clubis
half hour practices before each meeting . . . Chap!
py Leifingwellis warblers rewarded with nice hand
. . . Kautz accompanied on the ivories. . . .
Warm glow of Homecoming properly wound
up with a banquet at Guild Hall before the home
coming dance . . . alumni and actives out in full
force . . . each member invited his father 01' a
male guest . . . Master of ceremonies, Hugo
Klann, called on Gasper Farina and Kermit Schultz
. . Mr. H. C. Lefiingwell
spoke for the fathers present . . . Mr. P. A. Carl,
son and Mr. Dwight Warner addressed the assemr
bly . . . iiChapii led the boys in group sing!
to speak for alumni .
ing. . ..
Rain during the night changed exterior house
decorations . . . crepe paper color ran slightly
. . . Phi Chis resurrect horse drawn hearse of am
cient vintage for parade float . . . pledges equip;
ped with paperemache heads and blankets play
horse . . . mourning buggy preceded by six paII
bearers in black robes . . . sign over hearse reads,
"Here Lies Stevens Point" . . . everything come
plete down to and including the corpse . . . wins
first priZe in most humorous division of parade. . . .
Pledge party in honor of the new actives and
pledges held on November 18 . . .
orchestra furnished the music ..
consisted of paddles over the entrance . . . symr
bol 0f the past for some, of the future for
others. . . .
Hell week found pledges running around with a
bottle of catsup in hip pocket . . . tense moment
in Miss Bisbeeis shorthand class when pledge
bounces bottle on the floor . . . bottle didnit break,
but . . . llIlll make the president Clean it up if itls
. . Whisk brooms and hair
ribbons add to charm and poise 0f pledges . . .
all over the floorll .
Chesnickls hair ribbon particularly becoming. . . .
Sponsored WThe Girl Downstairs," movie benez
fit . . . not a new version of llWhy donlt you come
up some time?" . . .
Mel Koeppen selected as editor'inrchief of Royal
Purple for second semester . . . Bill Dubats man,
aging editor. . . .
Irwin Nye elected president of Kappa Delta Pi,
academic honorary fraternity . . . Bill Dubats,
president of commercial club . . . John Dettmann,
Vice'president . . . Edward Gauthier elected preSr
ident of senior class . . . Harry Hulick, president
of junior class . . . Ivan Reese, president of fresh!
man class. . . .
Stunt Night . . . auctioned off and soldarestriC'
tive wearing apparel item to a male member of the
faculty . . . didnlt know they used them . . .
described as no stoop, no squat, n0 squint . . .
Telescope equipped with searchlight for night work
sold to dean of women . . . pitch fork sold to
member of the faculty, who, according to his own
motion pictures, knows how to use it . . . memory
from feminine faculty members sounded suspiciou5r
maybe the ladies had
course sold to another faculty member . .
1y like pledges . . .
colds. . . .
Fraternity basketball team plays in Janesville
tournament . . . Kent Austin selected hall tourna'
ment man" and awarded trophy . . . Kent se'
lected as center for all star team of southern con,
ference. . . .
Hugo Klann was president hrst semester . . .
. Raymond Somsen, treas!
Edward Gauthier, viceapresident
Reisenauer,secretary . .
urer . . . Kent Austin, corresponding secretary
. . . George Schultz, historian . . . Maurice Bou-
telle, sergeant'atearms . . . Art Ransom, pledge
master. . . .
Second semester, William Dubats was elected
. Chapman LeH-ingwell, Viceepresident
. . Allen Har-
. Irwin Nye, corresponding SCC'
president . .
. . . Raymond Somsen, treasurer .
bort, secretary . .
retary Melvin Koeppen, historian
Harold Droegkamp, sergeantratearms . . . Art
Ransom, pledge master.
Seated: Tyvand, H. Barker, Dudley, Reese, Greenhalgh, Loretti, Eastman. Ransom. Second Row: Trachte, Powers,
Wilson, Froemming, Halgeson, Kutz, Myre, Kautz. Third Row: Speck, Huschka, Olson, Gehri, J. Barker, Derivan,
Injasoulian. Fourth Row: Molnar. Benzer, Douglas, Truesdale, Erickson, Radowski, McQuade. Top Row: Nolop,
Wirth, Yach. Gullickson, Hill, Mayer, Chesnik.
Sigma Sigma Sigma
Seated: Yoder, Stone, Millenbah, Henderson, Brennan, Goelzer, Boyd, Second Row:
Dahle, Knilans, Webb, Onsrud, Gage, Lewis, Tibbitts. Top Row: Hammarlund, Mathison,
Yochum, Burton, Marshall, Benn, Murdock.
Seated: Brobst, Good, Steger, Shadewald, Moe, Zimmerman. Second Row: Carlson,
Lavering, Engebretsen, Dunbar, Voegeli, Grosinski, Walker. Top Row: Wiedenhoeft,
Schmid, Peterson, Dewey, Plumb, Dobbs, Walther, Marx.
5';me 649p 8W
fireplace of Alpha Xi chapter Sigma Sigma Sigma old fashioned food . . . Cider and doughnuts . . .
sorority . . . mark Chapter as most efficient . . . September 22 marks rushing period . . . Octoberi
sorority duties . . . consider activities and the way give final party . . . formal dinner at Aunt Matr
they are carried on . . . hope to retain permanent tie s . . . rushees on best behavior . . . seek to
possession . . . Summer formal at Riviera on Lake impress actives . . . show they Will be worthy of
Geneva . . . prove one of efficiencies . . . keep membership in most eiflcient. . . .
group together durmg Vacatlon. . - - White and purple Chrysanthemums . . . money,
Entertain rushees at bay ride in country . . . making scheme . . . Homecoming celebration in'
old fashioned party . . . old fashioned fun . . . complete without TriSig pompoms . . . alumnienr
tertain'ed at dinner at Green Shutters . . . game In
afternoon . . . tea at house after game to end
week of activities and planning . . . wait until
next year for big reunion. . . .
Regional meet in St. Louis calls seven actives
and Miss Benson to Missouri over Teachersa Cone
vention in November . . . Marion Carlson, Jean
Henderson, Marion Marx, Mae June Millenbah,
Geneva Stone, Marthann Walker, and Carol Yoder
. shopping tours, ceremonies . . . round table
discussions . . . home and back to social life again
. . . Sponsor entertains at informal tea November
20 . . . actives and pledges all invited. . . .
Joe Kollege Jig . . . November 19 . . . most
popular Jimmie Mullen Wins girlsa hearts . . . boys
give allegiance to Beatrice Brennan, Tri Sig candi'
date . . . music by Johnny Kurtz . . . grand
march . . . pompoms for Greek letters . . . spot
lights . . . everyone out . .
ular for one evening. . . .
. reign of most pop,
Alumni and pledges honored at sorority house
December 10 . . . then thoughts turn to Christmas
. . . Kris Kringle . . . Santa Claus . . . gifts to
exchange . . .lunch to serve . . . hearts to be
played kards usedh . . . them home to mothers
. . . friends . . . sweethearts . . . Back again to
hnish season . . . Valentine party on February 5
o Brennan, Voegeli, Goelzer, Steger,
Burton, Millenbah, and Moe sit and
watch the people go past . . . Joe
Kollege Jig finds each girl voting for
her most popular man . . . Cocktail
party at House entertains rushees.
. more hearts ths time on cardboardh . . .
Practice makes perfect . . . next victim? . . .
human hearts? . . .
New pledges, new actives come into being dur'
ing second semester . . . candlelight ceremony at
house . . . then came Honolulu . . . rather the
girls went to HHonoluluh . . . only the picture
show . . . pop corn balls made afterwards . . .
thrown and eaten . . . pledges then decide to en!
tertain . . . Party given in girls, gym . . . couple
affair . . . guests include Miss Benson, Miss Hamr
ilton, and Mr. and Mrs. Weidman. . . .
Officers of sorority showed Jean Henderson, preSr
ident . . . Mae June hallienbah, vice'president,
took over When Jean accepted oosition in Jefferson
High School . . .
. corresponding secretary, Geneva Stone . . ,
. keeper of grades, La Vernabelle
adviser, IVIiss Benson. . . .
recording secretary, Carol Yoder
treasurer, Beatrice Brennan . . .
arm Walker . .
Goelzer . . .
Rummage sale on March 4 gives extra Shekels
in the pocket . . . adds to gala aHair in spring
. annual formal in mengs gym . . . May 6 is
red letter day for past, present, and future memr
bers . . . another season drawn successfully to a
Sigma Tau Gamma
6W RM Z0 70p
in milk can . . . bowling trophy given by Phi Chils
during stunt night performance . . . Dr. Lee uses
for waste basket . . . turns tables on brothers who
thought they had llput something overll . ..
bowling tournament won by Sigmas this year . . .
possession of real bowling trophy . . . Sigma
Shambles puts rhythm in the bones . . . stunt
night entry receives honorable mention for Sigma
chorus . . . stage director Richard Lee drills in
dance routines . . . originaltoo . . . chorusllgalsll
drill . . . Sigma swing band makes first appearance
in music for the act . . . ballet dancer, Bill Breese,
comes and goes . . . pledges get chance of life
time to boo actives . . . planted in crowd . . .
cheer Breese as he goes through acrobatic
stunts. . . .
Fraternity moves next to Phi Chi house . . . no
need for spyrglasses now . . . no broken windows
or neighbor feuds . . . at least not to mention
. cats found on stairs . . . balls thrown on
lawn . . . all go into making life more interesting
. . . Social activities begin With smokers, pledge
parties, banquets, dances . . . forty members . . .
twenty'flve pledges show large variety of interests
and talents. . . .
Homecoming banquet October 15 revives old
brotherhoods . . . alumni guests of honor . .
speeches . . . toasts . . . Walworth Hotel scene
of action . . . enter float in parade . . . pledges
decorate house with lighting effects featuring huge
purple llWll . . . then back to work again. . . .
But not for long . . . pledge party on November
11 brings back more Old friends . . . music by
Earl Galle and orchestra . . . decorations With
silver stars and midnight skies . . .
attendance over seventy couples . . .
pledge paddles serve as dance programs . . . not
used for paddles during evening . . . only a place
to sign your name. . . .
On January 28 new idea for get'together . . 4
informal dance in girlls gym . . . same month sees
smoker for actives With sponsor Dr. Lee serving as
host . . . Interrfrat ball in February keeps presir
dent Harvey Weiss on the g0 . . . hearts to be
cut . . . cupids to be made lpaper onesy . . .
streamers to be made . . . Pledges again honored
. this time at slBoweryll dance . . . Girls gym
Seated: Dr. Lee, Bull, Bronson, Weiss, Yankow, Fronek, Koenings. Second Row: Spencer, Tabaka, Smiley, Gilman,
Funk, Strohacker, Klein. Third Row: Kelley, Jost, Kolb, Lee, Vieth, Reynolds, Sundberg, Whitnall. Fourth Row:
McGraw, E. Fritz, Jackson, Stobie, Conforti, Tolzman, A. Fritz, Luckow. Top Row: Trovinger, Norregaard, Hanson,
Peters, Stecker, Mullen, Teske, Keel.
turnedinto club . . . flickering candles . . . tables
. music by llJoe Phonograph" . . . Harold
Vieth as bartender . . . old clothes and costumes
. wild and woolly . . . prigs never had a
chance . . . Breese shows off strength . . . sweep
girls of? feet . . . only to prevent his toes being
stepped on . . A jitterbugs try to outdo each other
. swell time was had by all . . . ready for
more. . . .
National Convention at Cleveland, Ohio, calls
Harvey Weiss, December 27 to 30 . . . brought
home new ideas . . . try them at next meetings
. . pledges get whiff of new fangled tones at
hell week initiation . . . Sentinels seen walking
around school with guns . . . courtesies at the
door while a llgentleman" opens the door . . .
bricks to count . . . tombstones to find . . . dates
to bring back . . . then real dates for the boys
. relieved after not talking to girls for week
. then find out they cannot talk on this one night
of nights . . . try to give actives the slip . . .
think they succeeded until next meeting . ..
swats tell different story . . . Informal initiation
postponed because of cold weather . . . February
13 actives think it about time . . . colder still . . .
fine night to be out in the cold . . . "We wont
be home until morning" . . . rather surprised be
cause they werenlt. . . .
Unusual group? . . . definitely yes . . . Harvey
Weiss as sports editor of Royal Purple . . . presie
dent of interrfrzlt council . . . next yearls president
of commercial club . . . James Mullen, most pop,
ular man and prom king . . . Harold Vieth, presir
dent of L.S.C.S. . . . Henry Yankow, business
manager of Royal Purple . . . Alfred Teske photo
clubss president for first semester . . . Robert
Strohacker assistant in the school bank . . . Rich!
ard Lee, favorite saxophonist . . . Lawrence Troy,
inger, associate editor of Royal Purple as well as
Thespian head . . . Football, too, calls its heroes
. . . Strohacker, Mullen, Bronson, Sattler, Sundr
berg, Koenings brothers, see action during the
season . . . Basketball gets its share with Koenr
ings, Gau, Krause, Henderson. . . .
thcers responsible for the success of the year
. . . president, Harvey Weiss . . . ViceIpresident,
Harvey Bronson . . . secretary, Henry Yankow
. treasurer, Tony Koenings . . . corresponding
secretary, Fred Norregaard . . . correspondent,
Walter Smiley . . . historian, Given Klein . . .
sergeant'at'arms, Ervin Fronek . . . chaplain, Al-
bury Bull . . . sponsor, Dr. Lee.
0 Sigma boys stand on porch the better to see you . . . Hanson:
Gilman, Stecker, McCraw, A. Koenings, Klein, R. Koenings, Conform
are the guilty ones.
Seated: Koenings, Breese, Henderson. Second Row: Adams,
Vandermause, G. Rath. Meyer, Achen. Third Row: Clowes,
Klonowski, Holloway, Traynor, Ortmann, Walker. Top Row:
Bronson, Stauflacher, Honzik, Prust, Li Rath.
Seated: Peters, Coach Spencer, Klein. Standing: McGraw,
Theta Sigma Upsilon
Seated: Bayer, Hull, Johnson, Horkan, Hugill, Hammarlund, Janz. Second Row: Engan, Lowe, DuBois, Ketter,
Garfoot, Scott, Priske. Third Row: Feldschneider, Moore, Addie, Meuler, Torsrud, Nickos, Thingstad. Top Row:
Prielipp, Lough Thayer, Evans, Zehme, Brunswick, Hollister, Cartier.
7am 5W 74m
from Theta Sigma group . . . Lucille Janz Wins
. . highest scholastic average
. Mary Hull
. president of Treble
commercial honor .
of sorority girl this year also . .
chosen primary senior ace . .
Clef also .
and sorority crests . .
. . Rose sweaters with silver shields
. new idea of Theta Sigmas
this year . . . attracted attention of entire school
. worn on all sorority holidays and special occae
sions . . . Good oldrfashioned picnic marked first
pledge party held at City Park . . . traditional
Wiener roast and marshmallow roast, too . . . G0
in for oldrfashioned theme in a big way . . .
Homecoming float won honorable mention . . .
oldefashioned girleToni Johnsonwperched on top
of car . . . afraid of falling off . . . almost wrecke
With slogan, llWe did
it then; we can do it againf helped Whitewater
ed in downpour of rain . . .
on to victory . . . Afterethergame tea at the house
for the alumni and teterartete . . . Homecoming
banquet at Aunt Mattiels. .
Highlights of social activities . . . Mrs. Leflingl
Well and Mrs. Carlson entertain at pop corn feast
. . . Early morning breakfasts given by Mrs.
Bigelow and Mrs. Daggett . . . Christmas party
at Miss Leflerls home . . . Chinese checkers . . .
the game thatls all the craze . . . Authors . . .
to inspire the literature lovers Cl . . . Anagrams
to help improve vocabularies tmaybel . . . to top
it all off ice cream designed With Christmas
trees. . . .
Chili supper to provide for that Sunday evening
meal problem . . . large turnout . . . so large in
fact the sorority girls had to go out to supper
after it was all over With . . . held the Sunday
. another on the Sunr
day before Easter vacation . . . Ten baskets for
poor families as Christmas gifts kept girls busy
wrapping packages buying groceries
some boy made happier with marbles . . . balls
. . . dolls for the girls . . . food for the par;
evening before Christmas . .
ents. . . .
Hell week with its sorrows and joys . . . sorI
rows for the pledges . . . joys for the actives . . .
rooms cleaned . . . shoes polished . . . dresses re'
made . . . skirts shortened . . . fingers pricked
. girls seen carrying torches . . . but not for
the purpose the ordinary reader might think . . .
rose ribbons and candy pleased actives most. . . .
Tea for faculty members at the house on Feb,
ruaryS . . . Patronesses, pledges, sponsor, sorority
presidents, and faculty are honored . . . Allr
college mixer, too, brings sorority into school limel
h'ght . . . Dr. Beery serves as trafhc manager and
mixer . . . Music by Larry Travis . . . Christmas
trees provide atmosphere for mixer December 2
. . . Every now and then a rummage sale or a
candy sale helps to raise money . . . A11 goes toI
ward buying the new sign . . . proud of the rose
letters on silver backgrounds. . . .
Final spree 0f the year . . . spring formal in
Romeo and Juliet settings aid to show alumni how
. . farewell for graduates . . .
plans made for summer formal . . . Duty of con!
welcome they are .
ducting meetings given to Antoinette Johnson . . .
elected president of the sorority . . . besides which
her duties as prexy 0f Interrsorority council keep
her busy . . . When Toni isrft there Virginia
Horkan takes over . . . pledges really get to know
this ofhcer for she rules supreme as pledge master
. . . Mary Hull had the task of taking the minutes
. Betty Hugill kept the bank
always hounding for money . . .
at the meetings . .
balance . . .
Louise Bayer as editor brought the sorority news in
. . Miss
Bertha Lefler as sponsor made herself fond in the
printed form in the national magazines .
memory of the chapter. . . .
Lucille Janz awarded sorority scholarship brace,
let . . . custom of local chapter . . . givi
em to outstanding student each semester
. . . Louieas fourth chance to wear the
bracelet . . . most popular last year . . .
secretaryrtreasurer of senior class . ..
Theta Sigmas well represented in school
activities . , . Virginia Horkan, president
of Mcrcier . . . Gretchen Hammarlund,
president of primary club . . . Dorothy
Ketter, court of honor . . . Louise Bayer
editor of Royal Purple . . . 29 actives and
9 pledges make up chapter roll.
0 Theta Sigs entertain at formal ban-
quet at Aunt Mattie,s . . . The pause
that refreshes finds Prielipp, Garfoot,
Hugill, Torsrud, Horkan, Nickos,
Johnson, Ketter, and Zehme out in
First allzschool mixer gives boys chance to show their ability and strength in push!
ing through . . . John Hickey and Lorraine Haase shown on steps of court house just
after obtaining the license . . . Phythian Forum entertains at Barn Dance in girls, gym
in lower left corner . . . Yes'N0 " dates line up before going to picture show .
count DOSES . . . count OH.
o The north wing of the college Wiewed from Graham StreeO houses most of the College High classes.
of Mr. Elmeris sojourn at Whitewater College
High School celebrated this year . . . Throughout
his stay he has won the admiration of both teachers
and students, especially students . . . College
high iikids" think he is just about iitopsil as far as
principals go, especially in letting them go to
college assemblies and signing their excuses so
cheerfully the hrst period of each school day. . . .
Student Council members: Seated:
Fish, Hill, Perry, Thayer, Farnham.
Back row: Miles, Friemoth, Bollerud.
Although very modest and anxious to give
credit to others whenever possible, Mr. Elmer is
really the iiWorks,a that runs the big Clock of the
daily college high routine . . . Many problems
from day to day, students being excused to visit
deceased dentists, all solved ably and with a smile
where others would frown. . . .
Students are justly proud of their principal . . .
graduating seniors will be regretful to take leave
of him in June . . . Lifelong friendships with
everyone in the senior Class tells the story better
than too many words. . . .
One of the most active organizations in the
makeup of the College High School is the Student
Council . . . Made up of each class president and
a Chosen student council member . . . a total of
eight members. . . .
Work of the organization is to take care of
entertainment and student activities in the course
of the school year . . . Members this year have
cooperated and really worked i . . result being
one of the most successful years on record . . .
By Easter of the current year seven mixers had
been sponsored . . . acclaimed iihowling suc'
cessesH. . . .
A social chairman takes the lead in organizing
mixers, informal parties, and assemblies . . .
Doris Thayer filled the position this year . . .
Students elected Effie Perry to call the meetings
of the council, and with the help of the entire
council, contributed to the many social activities
which were presented.
0 Mr. Elmer tupper righO keeps a watchful eye on his iihel'd" from the main
entrance as they carry through their school life . . . Margaret Powell, Roberta
Larkin, Lorene Kell, Ann Hickey, Marion Hill and Virginia Perry disregard
sidewalks in preference of the driveway . . . Thanksgiving gave Bernice Taft,
Janet Nelson, Marion Hill, Darlene Skindingsrude, Margaret Walsh, and Miss
Thomson an opportunity to show their spirit by distributing baskets to the
poor . . . Willis Farnham doesn,t seem to mind the snow and cold as he
poses for a picture on the steps of the Junior High entrance . . . Come spring
and amateur dramatists, Jim Bower, Art Carlson, and Frank Wilcox, rehearse
their murder scene in the open.
Hill, Bower, Calkins, Fish
wen 4d 7W"
is final activity of senior class as a group . . .
given on May 3, class play characters were seen
as iiJack, the little big shotm instead of Jim
Bower . . . the Perry as the thirteen year old
iiwould be" actress is stage struck, but good sense
is given by grandmother who during her life was
Bernadine Breidenback . . . Art Carlson showed
how a. stern father would act . . . directed by
Mrs. Wells, the cast gave the best in dramatic
productions. . . .
Besides the class play, activities centered around
graduation and final exercises . . . Candy sales
held during the year netted profit to be used for
the alumni banquet in early June . . . The class
picnic at Waukesha Beach during the last week of
school ended social functions . . . Wednesday,
June 7-egraduation . . . Class day exercises held
at night instead of a speaker for first time. . . .
After the class elections Marion Hill emerged
as president . . . an honor student . . . she was
chosen as the D.A.R. good Citizen girl . . .
award given at graduation . . . athletics 0n the
side, with special interest in tennis and swimming
keep her busy . . . James Bower, vice'president,
little "big shot" of the class play took every
activity in the school . . . Arthur Calkins suc'
ceeded in cornering even the worst Scotchman in
class for dues . . . receiving his oratorical ability
when his oration, iiDonit Let It Happen Herew
gave him a chance to enter the district tournament
. . . Bruce Fish came over from City High to grab
the position of student council representative . . .
his motor scooter plays only second to aviation
which is his main interest.
uLost and Found"
Lambda P51, 3, 4; Newspaper
WThe Love Bug W111 Bite You,a
Dramatics, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2;
G.A.A., 1, 2, 4; Lambda P51,
2, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 4; Opere
etta, 2; Junior Band, 2, 4;
Declamatory, 2, 4; Hockey
Team, 1, 2.
."This Can1t Be Love"
Vice'President of Senior Class;
Secretarerreasurer of Junior
C1ass; President of Sophomore
Class; Operetta, 3; Glee Club,
1, 2, 3;Footba11, 3;Basketba11,
1, 2, 3, 4; Paper Editor, 1; ""W
Club, 1, 2, 3; Lambda P51, 2, 3,
4; A Cappe11a, 4; Kittenball, 1
2, 3: Dramatics, 4: Quartet, 1,
uYou1re a Sweet Little
Lambda P51, 3, 4; Glee Club,
3, 4: A Cappella, 4: Trio, 4;
G.A.A., 3; Declamatory, 3, 4.
13D0n1t Drop a Slug in the Slot"
Lambda P51, 1, 2, 3, 4; Footr
ball, 1, 2, 3.
uNice Work If You Can Get It',
G.A,A., 3, 4; Band, 3, 4; Girls,
Conference, 3, 4; Camera Club,
3, 4; Lambda P51, 3
HARRY CAIR D
uYou Must Have Been A
4; President of Junior Class;
Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4, Sec.
Treas.1; Operetta, 3; Basketball,
, W1, Club, 2, 3; Glee
C1ub,1:i 2 3, 4; A Cappella, 1,
2, 3, Quartet, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Tennis, 43; Dramatics, 4; erY, 2;
President of Freshman Class;
Iviinneiska StafT, 4; Kittenball, 1,
"Love Thy Neighbor"
Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Kittenr
ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 3, 4;
"W1, Club, 3, 4; Student Coune
C11, 1: Secretary and Treasurer
of Senior Class; Glee Club, 4;
A Cappella, 4; Declamtory. 4;
HiaY, 2; Dramatics, 4; Track, 4.
"1 Get Along Without You
Camera Club, 3. 4; Lambda Psi,
2, 3, 4; Operetta, 3; Minneiska,
3, 4; Newspaper Editor, 1;
Dramatics, 4; Quartet, 1, 2, 3, 4:
Mixed Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Glee
Club, 1, 2; A Cappella, 4.
11Fcrd1nand the Bull"
Football, 2. 3: Basketball, 2, 3;
Track, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Student Counc11,4: Quartet,
2, 3; Lambda P51 2, 3, 4,
Dramatics, 4; W" Club, 2, 3, 4.
those Funny Old H1115"
G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, 1V1cerPres.1;
Lambda P51, 2, 3, 4Sec:Treas.1,
4; Girls Glee Club, 1, 2; Declam'
atory, 1, 2, 4; Dramatics, 4:
Student Council, 3; President of
Senior Class: Camera Club, 3,
4. 1Pres.1: Hockey Team, 1, 2,
3: Volleyball Team, 2, 3, 1Cap'
tain1: Girls1 Conference, 2, 4:
Mixed Chorus, 1; Newspaper
ION E KA KAC
"Shes the Girl Friend Of the
Glee Club, 4; Lambda Psi, 4;
ELA INE KELCH
"What Have You Got That
Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee
Club 1, 2; President of Fresh,
man Class; Girls3 Conference, 2,
3, 4; G.A.A., 1, 2.
3"Sleepy Time Galu
Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4; Cirrs Glee
Club, 1, 2; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4:
Camera Club, 3, 4; Declamatory,
1; Hockey Team, 1, 2; Volley,
ball Team, 1, 2; Girls3 Confer
ence, 2, 3, 4: Newspaper Staff,
1, 2, 3; Dramatics, 4; Mixed
Chorus, 1, 2.
"Say It With Music33
Trio, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mixed Chorus,
1, 2, 3; A Cappella, 4; Lambda
Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 3;
Dramatics, 4; G.A.A., l, 2, 3;
Hockey Team, 1, 2; Girls3 Con'
ference. 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3,
1Sec:TreasJ, 4; Band and Orr
uI'm Putting All My Eggs in
Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club,
1, 2; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Band, 1;
Mixed Chorus, 2; Declamar
33After Looking At You"
Glee Club, 1; Dramatics, 4;
G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, 3PresJ:
Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; Camera
Club, 3, 4, 4Sec.rTreasJ; Hockr
ey Team, 1, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball
Team, 2, 3; Girls3 Conference,
2, 3, 4; Newspaper Staff, 2, 3.
LA VERNE LEIN
uXVhile a Cigarette Was
Glee Club. 1, 2: Mixed Chorus,
1; Philo Sophie, 1, 2, 3, 4; Kit
tenball, 1, 2, 3, 4: Secretary and
Treasurer of Freshman Class.
uAfter Talking It Over"
G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club,
1, 2, 4; Philo Sophie, 2, 3 4;
Camera Club, 3, 4: Girls3 Conr
ference, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball
Team, 1, 2; Hockey Team, 1 2:
Dramatics. 4: Mixed Chorus.
uWhere Are You?"
Philo Sophio, 2, 3 4; Girls' Con;
ference, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A., 1, 2.
3, 4: Camera Club, 3, 4; Hockr
ey Team, 1, 2, 3: Volleyball
Team, 2, 3: Dramatics, 4.
33Show Me The Way To Go
Basketball, 2; Football, 1, 2, 3,
4; Glee Club, 1; Dramatics, 4:
Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; News'
paper, 3, 4Editor1; "W31 Club,
"Now It Can Be Told33
Glee Club, 1, 2; Declamatory, 3:
G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4: Camera Club,
3, 4, 1PresJ; Philo Sophio, 2,
3, 4, 1Pres.1; Hockey Team, 1,
2; Volleyball Team, 1, 2; Girls3
Conference, 2, 3, 4: NeWspaper
Staff, 1, 2, 3; Dramatics, 1, 4:
Mixed Chorus, 1, 2.
"Dinner For One, Please Jamesn
Glee Club, 1, 2; Dramatics, 4:
Dclamatory, 1. 4: G.A.A., 1. 2,
3, 1Sec.rTreasJ, 4: Philo Sophia,
1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska Staff, 3, 4,
3Editor1; Camera Club, 3,
4VicerPres.3, 4:Student Council,
4, 1Pres.1: Secretary and Trea5r
urer of Junior Class: Hockey
Team, 2; Volleyball Team. 2:
Girls3 Conference. 2, 3, 4: NEWS'
paper Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4Editor3.
s3Let Yourself 0031
Philo Sophio, 2. 3, 4: G.A.A., 3:
Girlsq Glee Club, 4: A Cap,
o Doris Thayer and Mr. Elmer keep hard at
work at the latteHs desk while Effie Perry takes
it easy during an off moment.
wThe Day You Came Along"
Philo Sophie, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club,
1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella, 4; Operr
etta, 3; Kittenball, 1, 2, 3, 4.
"When Paw Was Courtixf Maw33
Philo Sophie, 1, 2, 3, 4, 4Vicer
PresJ; Camera Club, 3, 4, 1Sec.r
Treasj; Declamatory, 4; Dram!
3Tm An Old C0whand3,
Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; Football,
2; Glee Club, 1; Kittenball, 1, 2,
uShe Done Me Wrong"
Boys' Glee Club, 1, 4: Philo
Sophie, 2, 3, 4: Football, 2:
Basketball, 2, 3: Track, 3, 4:
Kittenball, 2, 3, 4.
.11 Got Rhythm"
Philo Sophio, 3, 4.
hI Won't Dance"
G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Student
Council, 2, 4; VicerPresident 0f
Sophomore and Junior Class;
Minneiska, 3, 4; Newspaper, 2,
3; Girls, Conference, 2, 3, 4:
Camera Club, 3, 4: Hockey
Team, 2, 3; Volleyball Team, 2,
3; Glee Club, 1; Dramatics, 4.
t3An Old Flame Never Dies"
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Mixed
Chorus, 2, 3; Glee Club, 3,
1PresJ; A Cappella, 4; Lambda
Psi, 2, 3: Operetta, 3: G.A.A.,
2, 3; Girls3 Conference, 2, 3;
Declamatory. 3: Dramatics, 4.
PROM KING election causes excitement
among the juniors 0f the College High
School . . . Don Walsh receives the
honor and immediately sets out to do his
best in making it the ureal thingh
Raising the evasive bucks to hire hTommy
Temple" for the From was a job for
neither man nor beast . . . however he
did succeed in doing it. . . .
gets to be the all,
important thing 0 Juniors elected deft to
with the juniors righO Willis Farnham,
. president; Donald Belk,
- C1355 rlngs vice-president; Daniel
are to be selected Davis sec.-treas. . . . Don
Walsh, student council
and many heated member does not appear
arguments are sure 0" Plat"?-
to result . . .fmal
voiced and the president sets about to
order both pins and rings . . . no argul
ment when they are finally distributed
. everyone goes home with a feeling of
"prideh in their selection. . . .
Juniors all do their part in preparing
the stage and collecting flowers for the
graduation exercises . . . Two junior girls
are selected each
year to lead the
semors 1n the blg . Keith Marshall, sec.-
event. . ' . treas. and Paul Hodge,
, vice-president, backed up
At the beame Bob McGinn,presigent. in
' runnin the So omore
nlng Of each year class tfith Williafn Miles
the fTESthn and representing them on the
sophomores meet student council.
to elect their 0er
cers and class
sponsors A . . with elections over, they
sit back and forget class meetings until it
comes tune to make a httle money.
The big problem of each class 15 how
to make money . . . Candy sales come to
the aid and every class has its turn . . .
much running around results before the
tables and chairs
0 Freshmen officers were
prohlems as to se Ueft to righo Ivy Weav-
leCtlng the best er, sec.-treas., H o w a r d
- , Bollerud president, Bon-
salesmen really 1m nie Friemoth, student
portant . . . prOf' council member . . . vice-
its help pay for the Eggssltierlfn,d::::trgptiz;
. . 7
anelska pages. on picture.
711a; em, 7w, saw
and finally, they conquered . . i llMinniell staff
chosen at the beginning of the year find work a
bit easy at first . . . but later oneoh! my! . . .
They met at Perryls at the bend in the road tPrairie
Streeo and got to work after getting a swell
Thayer, Belk, Hickey, Caird,
lkswing" band on the
radio. . . .
llDopeli was gathered
for each of the seniors
and various activities writ
ten up in their own style
tinimitable, they call i0
. . . News and what is
itkeverything from soup
to nuts discussed . . .
everything and everybody
. . . Money to pay for
pages and subscriptions
did not enter into the dis,
. . Art Carlson had that all taken care
0f. . . .
The 1939 College High Section . . . best ever
. . . If you dont approve, give the staff ten min,
utes head start.
this year is the College High School Camera Club
. . . began last fall with members from the physics
and chemistry classes only . . . Since then restriCI
tions have been modified . . . Membership fee for
new members was set at fifty cents . . . old memr
bers, twentyrfive cents . . . it
pays to join early. . . .
In January, the club had its first
exhibit . . . prizes offered from
the funds of the group . . . Mr.
Clark and Mr. Chopp, as judges,
selected Marian Hillls exhibit for
Bottom Row: Rowley, Carlr
son, Mr. Brooks. Caird,
Walsh. Second Row: Miss
Marsh, Buening, McGinnis,
Perry, Kell, Larkin, Houghr
ton. Top Row: Hickey.
Thayer, Hill, Morgan, MC'
first place . . . Ann Hickey received second and
Dick Rowley third. . . .
Oilicers elected were Marian Hill, president;
Donald Walsh, vicezpresident; and Dick Rowley,
M usic Groups
practice takes much of the time of the various sing,
ing organizations in the College High School . . .
The Girls, Glee Club, composed of twentyrsix
members and directed by Miss Marion Jordalen,
meet once a week under the accompaniment of
Margaret Heide . . . prepare for the Christmas
recital and spring tourney. . . .
Throughout the entire year, the student body of
the College High enjoys the chorus activities pree
credit is due to Miss Jordalen for the success of this
sented in their assembly programs ..
group. . . .
Another organization that won recognition in
the musical world was the Boys Glee Club . . .
Every Tuesday, fifteen boys meet with Miss Jor'
dalen to exercise their vocal chords . . . Accom'
panied by Carmen Stieber, they entered the con,
Girls Glee Club-
test at Milton against a very high grade of com!
petition . . . though small, they showed an interest
and enthusiasm which brought them through with
flying colors. . . .
Under the capable leadership of iiJordy," other
wise known as Miss Marion Jordalen, A Cappella
Choir, the third music group, got under way early
in fall with about Sixty reporting for duty . . .
members from both junior and senior high schools
. . . plans laid from the beginning of the year to
enter the music contest at Milton in the spring
. . . Meetings were held only once a week-Frir
day . . . individual work was necessary to accome
pIish the high peak hoped for. . . .
XVith due cooperation, they have worked into
one of the finest a cappella choirs in southern
Bottom Row: Breidenbach, Gehri, Shuman, Rogers, Dixon, Powell, Kakac, Jones. Second Row: Miss Jordalen,
Nelson, Kitzman, Hickey, Schoenke. Kyle, Kalb, Perry, Ridgeman. Top Row: Piepenberg, Retrum, Houghton, Bales.
Rebenstorf, Frey, N. Uren, Furley, M. Uren,
Top Picture, Lambda Psie
Bottom Row: Ione Kakac, Gehri, A. Hickey, Hill, Bidwell, Kyle, Kalb, B. Friemoth, Kitzman.
Second Row: Huth, Barker, Bennett, Bales, Frey, Dixon, Furley, Kinateder, King, Graham.
Third Row: Kelch, Houghton, Buening, Kraus, E. Friemoth, Kell, Irma Kakac, Haferman,
Cummings. Fourth Row: Baumgartner, D. Bushey, Holman, Hand, Jones, B. Breidenbach,
Draeger, Hackett, Kraus, Baker. Fifth Row: Barth, Bollerud, Hare, L. Bushey, Caird, Carlson,
Calkins, Bystrzychi, J. Breidenbach. Top Row: Hodge, Davis, Fish, Felch, Farnham, Bower,
W. Breidenbach, Belk.
Bottom Picture, Philo Sophio-
Bottom Row: Powell, E. Perry, Morgan, Thayer, Schoenke, V. Perry, McLean, Madsen. Second
Row: Retrum, M. Walsh, N. Uren, Piepenburg, M. Larkin, Littlejohn, Nelson Taft, M. Uren.
Third Row: Higgins, D. Shuman, C. Larkin, Weaver, R. Larkin, C. Rebenstorf, V. Ritsema,
McCune. Fourth Row: Miles, Marshall, McGinnis, Rabenhorst, Rogers, Winkleman, Meisner,
E. Mitchell, Riesen, Fifth Row: McGinn, Meske, Revi, Luebke, Schaller, Wutke, Witkunski,
D. Mitchell. Top Row: Reid, Rowley, Sturgis, H. Rebenstorf, C. Ritsema, J. Wilcox, F. Wilcox,
Trewyn, D. Walsh, N. Shuman.
mm aWw - 3W
into two groups . . . Members with surnames be! Philo Sophio is the other literary organization
ginning with A through K may become members of the high school . . . thcers of this organize:
0f the Lambda Psi . . . OHicers for this year in! tion are Virginia Perry, president; Richard Rowley,
cluded Ann Hickey, president, who called meetings vice'president; and Donald Walsh, secretary'treas!
to prepare and practice for assembly programs . . . urer . . . All students whose names begin with L
Cyril Schaller, as Vice'president, took charge of the through Z are eligible to join . . . This year both
social functions of the group . . . Arthur Carlson, of the societies wound up in grand style, having
as secretaryrtreasurer, took charge of the funds . . . successfully presented many Monday morning 35'
Meetings held to plan programs. . . . semblies.
Spring Air Attracts Students
0 Spring has come-much to the sorrow of Frank Wilcox, Art Carlson, and
Jim Bower, who find it difficult to part with their toboggan for the summer
. . . Lorene Kell, Effie Perry and Doris Thayer tupper righQ dontt seem to
mind, however, as they pose without coats . . . Harry Caird Gower lefo finds
it necessary to work on Saturdays, but the chicken dinner he is fixing keeps
him happy . . . The final step in spring is the school picnic and Kenneth
Adsit, Bruce Fish, and Edward Mitchell dress for the occasion.
Bottom Row: McLean Davis, D. Mitchell, York, Hodge, Wilcox. Second Row: Farnham, E. Mitchell, Meisner,
Krueger, Miles, Mr. Ritzman. Third Row: Schaller, Walsh, Calkins, Luebke, Meske, Swallow. Top Row: Reid,
Rebenstorf, McCaslin, Hare, Busher, Barth.
3M Wm in feague
for the College High boys shows that it was the
size of the opponents rather than the caliber that
caused the downfall of the football squad . . .
Entering the Rock Valley Conference last year,
enthusiasm ran high before any league games were
played . . . Again coached by iiFritzt, Ritzman,
a squad of thirty reported for duty at the be
ginning 0f the year. . . . L
Due to the loss of nine men from last yearis
squad, the team was handicapped by a lean season
. . . Starting with a bang, the boys defeated the
Watertown iiBii team 12,0 in their hrst game . . .
Due to the size of the competing schools, the .
Opposing teams were able to back up their regulars
with a much stronger string of iisubsii than the
College High had to offer. . . .
A game bunch of boys suffered defeat through
the conference competition . . . lost to Milton
Union 1616 . . . In the contest with Evansville,
College High again came out on the bottom with
a defeat of 13,0 . . . Jefferson took them into camp
with a score of 390 . . . Lake Mills handed them
their worst defeat of the season with a iinal score
of 440 . . . It was not until their final game that
they battled their way to the top, winning the
Brodhead game by a score of 2019 to close the
season with four defeats and two wins . . . the
first and last game giving their only wins. . . .
Only two men will be lost from the squad this
year . . . these two, however, are a couple of the
most valuable players College High has witnessed
. . Captain Dan Mitchell and
Arthur Calkins played their last game for the
in recent years .
College High . . . Captain Dan Mitchell is one
of the few to have four letters to his credit.
C. H. S. ...................... 12 Watertown iiBii ........ O
C. H. S. ...................... 6 Milton Union ............ 16
C. H. S. ...................... O Evansville .................. 13
C. H. S. ...................... 0 Jefferson 19
C. H. S. ...................... 0 Lake Mills .................. 44
C. H. S. ...................... 20 Brodhead .................. 9
Seated: Krueger, Walsh, Bower, Farnham, Wilcox, Caird, Barth. Second Row: Essock, Rebenstorf, Davis, Marshall,
Mitchell, Henderson, McGinn, Hodge, Swallow. Back Row: Perry, Meisner, McLean, York, McCaslin, Schaller,
Reid, Mr. Ritzman.
this year are the College High basketball players
. . . It is believed to be the most successful season
in the history of the school . . . The boys lost
their two warmrup games, but the cooperation
prevalent brought steady improvement . . . The
preps came out on a very long end of the season
with eight wins and two losses in conference com!
petition . . . entitled the boys to the COICham'
pionship With Lake Mills. . . .
The preps went through the first half of the
season undefeated only to be upset by a powerful
Lake Mills five and the "giant killing" Jefferson
team. . . both games were played away from
home . . . undefeated on local court . . . The
smooth working team was an unexpected xidark
horse" in the conference . . . only team to beat
Evansville, Rock Valley Conference Champions of
last year, twice. . . .
Winding up a fine season, the team turned to the
although highly fav'
ored in the betting, they started in a somewhat
feeble way . . . ranks had been weakened by the
. . When they played Juda, it was
Brodhead tournament . . .
flu epidemic .
the first time the team had been together for a
week . . . They beat a surprisingly good Juda
team and lost to a strong Brodhead team by one
point, although they trounced Brodhead twice in
conference competition . . . Playing for third
place, the boys lost to a championship New Glarus
team. . . .
The Quaker preps lose Jim Bower and Harry
Caird, two regulars, by graduation
C. H. Marshall .................... 18
C. H. Marshall .................... 24
C. H. Lake Mills .................. 8
C. H. JeHerson .................... 9
C. H. Evansville .................. 22
C. H. Milton Union ............ 12
C. H. Brodhead .................. 10
C. H. Lake Mills .................. 29
C. H. JeEerson .................... 20
C. H. Evansville .................. 16
C. H. Milton Union m.....34
C. H. Brodhead .................... 18
Junior High School
Mr. Ritzman, Miss Langemo, Mr. Schuller.
ably directed by hands of three ofEcials of Junior
High School Department . . . Keeping school inr
teresting . . . developing new habits of skill . . .
teaching how to follow instructions . . . forming
new extrarcurricular clubs . . . all worked out in
greatest detail by Mr. Schuller, principal, and his
two assistants, Miss Langemo and Mr. Ritz!
man. . . .
Besides his work as oflicial of the department,
Mr. Schuller directs the orchestra, sponsors the
student council, and still finds time for his outside
interests . . . His chief interest this past year was
the survey he made of the Wisconsin junior high
schools . . 86 schools throughout the state were
used as material ., . .r divided into several divir
sionS, such as administration, staff, curriculum,
visual and radial instruction, programs, extra;
curricular programs, and trends were all studied
. . . The results were published in a form of a
bulletin and sent to all the junior high school
principals and all city superintendents and other
parties who were interested. . . .
Dramatics under Miss Langemols direction are
tended beyond the classroom . . . Her work in
English culminated in the creative work of her
students in the publication of the Junior Journal
. . . Received her master's degree from the Uni
versity of Wisconsin . . She plans to attend the
University again this summer to help here with
her work as the friend to the Junior High Depart'
ment. . . .
Mr. Ritzman not only developed a junior high
school basketball team, but has sponsored a new
organization, the Science Club, during the past
year . . . His extra activities include his work
on his masterls degree to be completed this year
at the University of Iowa.
44W in Wed, 4W jnJeec!
are the members of the junior high faculty to the
junior high students . . . helping them through
the trying years of their upper class activities, the
faculty meet the students on their own level to
guide and direct them in their school life both in
and out of the classroom. . . .
Miss Bjorklund supervises all the art work in the
department . . . creative ability and special art
interest is followed in work by each student inr
. Mr. Schuller helps with all sub
jects, teaches classes, and directs the orchestra and
dividually . .
student Council. . . .
MiSS Langemo, in the English work, helps
students develop their own special ability in the
journalistic lines . . . Miss Lefler teaches general
languages to the eighth graders as well as starting
the ninth graders with a course in French. . .
General business supervision is the work of Mr.
Randall while English is the special line followed
by Mrs. Wells .
for the soul is advanced by Miss Jordalen . . . A
. . Music to the ears, and music
Seated: Bjorklund, Schuller,
Langemo, Lefler. Standing:
Randall. Wells, Jordalen,
Fricker, Beery, Ritzman.
special feature was the establishment of the junior
senior a cappella choir this year . . . both glee
clubs are under her able direction . . . Teaching
the girls how to cook and to sew is the duty of
Mrs. Fricker .
receive training in the home economics necessary
. . Not only girls but boys, too,
to live. . . .
Mr. Beery took over the work of Mr. Bigelow
in the math department . . . Algebra was made
easy even for the busiest pupil under his direc'
tion . . . Mr. Ritzman, besides his work with the
basketball and football teams, gave the boys swime
ming lessons, tumbling practice, and various ball
games . . . Other junior high faculty members not
appearing in the picture are Mr. Wellers of the
speech department who shows the boys the whys
and wherefores of manual training . . . from
pounding a nail in straight to sawing a board with
the grain . . . Miss Thomson, shows the girls how
to keep fit in the physical education work she
The Student Body
Bottom Row: Albright,
Hinds, Johnson, Mor'
gan. Second Row:
Lemke, Hinish, Bulkr
ley, Hansen, Rutoski,
Third Row: Kling,
Albrecht. Fourth Row:
Thayer, Nelson, Dav,
Lein, Swallow, Krue'
ger. Top Row: Perry,
Brown, Wellers, York,
Bottom Row: Hinish,
Eklund, Lewis, Saund'
ers, Rutoski, Brown.
Second Row: Stamm,
Stone, Farney. Third
Row: Schaller, Skin!
dingsrude, Reid, Barr,
Albright, Warner. Top
Row: Bower, Hurlbut,
McLean, Olson, Hack!
ett, Buening, ChenOt
Bottom Row: Miller,
Wellers, Nelson, York
Dow. Second Row:
Bromley, K a d i n g.
Third Row: Daggett,
Rogers, Larkin, Sho'
ber, Meisner. T o p
Row: Clark, Furley,
o Handicraft club gives students chance
to prove special ability in special lines
of art work.
0 Science club one of new organiza-
tions this year . . . Aim of club given
in motto of National Science Forum of
which it is a member.
0 Special plays presented for programs
by dramatic club . . . oral expression
in debate and declamatory work offered
for those specially talented.
0 Use of the dark room given to the
photo club . . . new this year, mem-
bership limited at first to science stu-
dents . . . later open to any interested.
Front Row: Farney, Hackett, B. Albright, Bromley, Clark, Bower. Second Row: Warner, Stone, Schaller, Tarpley,
E. Hinish, Kading, T. Winkleman, Rogers, J. Winkleman, R. Mitchell, Nelson, Miller, Curry, B. Mitchell. Third
Row: B. Albright, Perry, Henderson, Skindingsrude, Hinds, Rennemo, Ried, Bulkley, Miss Langemo. Back Row:
R. Hinish, Williams, Ecklund, Davidson, Chenoweth, Buening, Huie, Albrecht, Mikkelson.
educate in two ways . . . both the group and the
individual have the opportunity for achievement
. . . The Handicraft Club promotes the recrear
tional spirit and the practical appeal of making
things for themselves which are useful and beaUr
tiful . . . The art club also helps the student to
discover any special ability or special interest in
some field of art. . . .
The Science Club meets each week on Thursday
the fourth hour . . . boys get together to talk
about events in the field of science and to observe
simple scientific projects . . . The club has re
ceived a Charter from National Science Forum and
each boy received 21 Science Forum button signifyr
ing that he is a fullefledged member of the
club. . . .
The Junior High Dramatic Club is one of the
new organizations of the past year . . . Students
having a special interest in dramatic productions
are members . . . Besides producing several plays
for programs, members have pursued private inter
ests in oral expression by doing some work in
informal debate and declamation . . . the club has
functioned under the joint sponsorship of a facule
ty member and student teachers. . . .
Photography Club also organized this year . . .
fourth hour on Thursday is meeting day for photo
enthusiasts who listen to lectures on photography
. . . A dark room has been built and supplies
needed for developing and printing are furnished
. . . Hikes give opportunity for pictures . . .
thcers elected were Gordon Henderson, president;
Robert Lee, vicerpresident; Allen Rogers, secretary;
Jean Hinds, treasurer; and Irmagard Messer-
schmidt, student advisor.
The students of the college junior high have
continued through the past year the publication of
the Junior Journal, a venture which was first inaul
gurated February 17, 1937 . . . This literary
activity affords an opportunity for those interested
in doing original writing to submit school news
items, editorials, features, humorous material, and
other contributions appealing to junior pen,
men. . . .
The staff is organized into various departments
. . . These operate under the direction of the
editorrinlchief who this year was Barbara Albright
. . . Her two assistants, the associate editors, were
Beverley Lewis, and Charles Wellers . A . The
project is supervised by Miss Langemo.
Bottom Row: Saunders, Ecklund. Bromley, Wilson. Mitchell, Curry, Miller. Second
Row: Wiemer, Tarpley. Kading, Brown, Winkleman E. Hinish, Entress, Lempke. Third
Row: Hickey, Skindingsrude, Williams, Clark, Hinds, Johnson. Rennemo, Madson,
Morgan, Miss Jordalen. Top Row: R. Hinish, Rutoski, York, Kling, Nelson, Mikelr
sen, Albrecht, Albright, Huiei
Bottom Row: Meisner, Daggett. Shober, Skindingsrude, Rogers, Stone. Farney. Second
Row: Hurlbut, Hackett, Bower, Perry. Chenoweth, Reid, Barr, Miss Jordalen. Top Row:
Kraus. Winkleman, Schaller, Clark, Lee, Krueger, Swallow, Furley, Warner.
in both glee clubs of the junior high school division
. . . Girls" Glee Club raised to over 30 members,
while Boysi Chorus, 3 new venture 0n the campus,
claims 25 for their group . . . A new group just
organized is the A Cappella Choir composed of
both junior and senior high students . . . with
5'0 members they planned to enter the contest at
Milton the latter part Of April . . . selections
were to be "Ding Dong Merrily" by Davis, and
iiSun Beams from Heavenii by Christianson . . .
The concert at Whitewater in connection with the
Treble Clef of the college department was their
first appearance before a home group. . . .
Another representative of Whitewater at the
Milton contest was the girlsi glee club of 30 mem'
bers . . . HButterflyb by Jenkins, and iiNight
Song" by Closkey were the numbers presented for
approval which won recognition for the girls . . .
Practices every second hour with Miss Jordalen
directing, and Margaret Heide and Carmen Stieber
accompanying brought forth the hoped for results.
by addition of more strings, a flute, clarinet, and
two more cornets making a well'balanced total of
25 pieces . . . An important change was instituted
when the senior high school schedule was adjusted
so as to permit students to take orchestra and band
. seven senior high students played this
Engagements during the year included a Parent,
Council meeting in November, the Christmas pro!
gram, the Hobby Show in March, the junior high
school spring program in May, and promotion day
exercises . . . In the district music festival held at
Milton on April 27r28 the orchestra competed in
Class C, one step higher than in 1938 . . . hThe
Mignonette OvertureH by BaumanneSeredy, the
hhMinuet" from Mozartk El; Symphony, and the
tLGavotte" from hIphigenia in Aulist, by Gluck
were the contest numbers.
Student Council members form the executive
board for the junior service league which includes
all students in the junior high school . . . Newly
organiZed last year, main activity is finding some!
thing interesting for the students. . . .
Sponsored the hobby show in March, and plans
made for a bulletin to be published and sent
to the students and anyone interested , . . Coune
cil members elected by ballot and included three
from each grade . . . include presidents and
council representatives from the classes . . . Mr.
Schuller sits in on most meetings offering advice
. . student opinion and voting rules however
. , . Henrietta Albrecht served as president this
year assisted by Beverly Lewis, secretary.
0 Under the direction of Mr.
Schuller, the enlarged or-
chestra won recognition at
the music contest at Milton
in April . . . seven senior
high students joined orchestra
after the new arrangement of
0 Lee, Tarpley, Huie, Bower,
Williams, Albrecht, Nelson,
Clark, Rogers, Farney repre-
sent classes on the Junior
High Student Council.
Seated: Truesdale, Bower, Reid, Olson, Buening, McLean. Second Row: Thayer, Winkleman,
Albright, Lee, Schaller, Farney, Meisner.
SW 3141 SucceMM
was the season for the junior high basketball team
. . . Practices under the direction of Mr. Ritzman
and John Truesdale were held in preparation for
the tournaments to be played at Fort Atkinson,
Walworth, and Whitewater.
Overtime games seemed to be the fashion as far
as the junior high basketeers were concerned . . .
Every game went into overtime periods with the
Whitewater boys coming out on top most of the
time . . . Winning from Fort Atkinson 18'17
after one overtime period the boys took on Edger-
ton only to play two extra overtime periods before
they emerged the Victor by a score of 18,15
Palmyra was another easy victim for the boys when
they took them after another overtime period
2420 . . . Then came defeat.
Traveling to Edgerton they received their first
.Jeiferson handed the
second defeat while on Whitewatersl home court
defeat of the season .
. . . Both games were hardrfought and decided
only through overtime periods.
The influenza epidemic which hit this section of
the state about the middle of February was so
severe that all games remaining were cancelled as
were the tournaments at Fort Atkinson, Walworth
Howard Buening was the llhot shotll of the
team getting the larger percentage of points in
about every game . . . This years team was une
usually large . . Gerald Olson topping the team
with his 5 feet 10 inches . . . Arden McLean
as guard played his last game with the junior
high team this year . . Dave Bower and
Lawrence Reid will also be serving notice on a
few of the positions on the high school llBll team
for next year.
Although the team belongs to the Y.M.C4A.
the games are scheduled separately by the coaches
. . . As was the case last year, most of the team was
drawn from the eighth grade, the four mentioned
above being the only ninth graders making the
squad . . . As compared with last year, the season
was unusually short but equally as successful.
0 First graders proudly explain their display during the Christmas festivals in the upper left hand picture . . .
Stopping just before they reach the building, first graders wait until no danger before crossing the street in the upper
right picture . .
. In the lower left picture, the fifth grade carolers are entertaining during the Christmas Pageant
. . . First graders sit down for a lesson in writing in the lower right picture.
followed in training school . . . subject correlar
tion in social science, art, music, history, and
geography, blends courses into one main idea . . .
preparing for life with lifelike situations . . . No
individual courses are given . . . only one course
with different lights and side'lights. . . .
Twentyefive children in the kindergarten under
Miss Tuttis supervision are the first ones to gain
experiences in schools. . . .
A glance through the kindergarten door might
reveal a group very busy in the doll house, trying
to keep house as good housekeepers do . . . AnI
other group may have been noisily sawing and
hammering at the construction of a boat large
enough for several Children . . . On another day
the children may have been gathered around a
live rabbit or some other pet, or they may have
been intently listening to a story . . . Whatever
the business of the hour, smiling faces showed
that school is fun . . . They have learned to work
together and to obtain habits that have made them
ready to be big iiGrade Oneh folk at the end of
the year. . . .
Special teachers and visitors through the year
have complimented the first grade in its happy,
cooperative, good conduct . . . Stories, a farm,
a post ofhce, a bank, and other community projects
have kept the children busy and provided them
with information and an opportunity to practice
the three Ris in ways that have been fun . . . A
special feature of the year was the use of the
typewriter . . . The children started by typing
individual words, guidance being given in the
correct position of the fingers on the keys . . .
they unconsciously developed a knowledge and
interest helpful to them in their readings, spelling
and writing. . . .
The major interest in the second year was scie
ence . . . In a just having fun way" they learned
about the weather and the many Changes that take
place in the great outtofrdoors during the change
of seasons . . . They did their bit in helping
iiBilly" beautify the park near the log cabin . . .
Under his direction, they transplanted the wild
flower specimens used in the garden unit . . .
Their marker near the tree they saw being planted
shows the grade and the year it was planted . . .
In this way, they have a record of their activity in
future years. . . .
In the social studies program of grades
three and four, emphasis is placed on ere,
ative expression . . . The third grade de
veloped the study of various types of
Indians located in the United States in
early day pioneer life . . . Wisconsin and
particularly Whitewater life is portrayed
. . . Their activities included the cone
struction of a miniature log cabin, dressing
dolls as pioneers, molding Indian bowls,
making booklets containing original stories
and pictures, and filling in outline maps of
the state of Wisconsin. . . .
The fourth grade Course consisted of
the study of the life of the people in
various faraway lands representing ex!
tremes in geographical location . . . As
much as possible, the idea that people
live as they do because of their environe
ment was stressed . . . construction of
Viking boats, writing diaries of trips,
dressing dolls, making miniature Eskimo
igloos, and others helped to maintain in!
terest. . . .
Discovering what has made America a
great nation was the work of the flfth
grade . . . Building a frieze depicting the
lives of the early explorers, writing and
producing plays about Columbus, southern
plantation building, pictures and models
of all types of transportation and comr
munication facilities that grew out of the
development of the west kept them busy
and contented . . . In studying iiAmerica
Todayw the chief interest was the relation
of the United States to Other nations and
the responsibility of citizens in developing
world friendships . . . Music, in folk
songs, enlightened their course. t . .
Castles and Mohammedan life was the
interest of the sixth grade . . . during the
unit on the Middle Ages, original plays
were written and produced . . . Sea life,
the second unit, brought Francis Drake t0
the children through stories, poems,
pirates, and treasure hunts . . . New
York City and the difference between
living in a large and a small city brought
the season to a close after the conservation
unit stressing Wisconsin forests.
0 Francis Drake was of special interest to these students of the sixth
grade in the top picture . . . First graders go marketing at their
vegetable market in the second picture . . . The library corner is
popular among the second grade students shown in the third picture
. . . Typing is first interest of this first grader in the bottom picture.
' ' Students notice and appreciate these merchants
Who display the blue and White placard of
WW 4M 71m 1939 MW"
A E? P FOOD STORE
Owned and Opyrated by the Great 4tlantir
and Pactfc Tea Co.
AUNT MATTIES COTTAGE
Uyhere Ewery Student is a Guest
ILA M. BAYER, O. D.
Glasses Scientfmlly and Accurately Fitted
BAYERhS JEWELRY AND GIFT SHOP
Wxatch and Jewelry Repairing
BRICK'S HILLTOP DINETTE
Candy, Sandwiches, and Plale Lunches
CHADYhS JEWELRY STORE
Jllusic and Instrumentx
Clofhing and Show
CUMMINGSh MOTOR COMPANY
Roy J. Cummings, Proprietor
Chevrolet-Oldsmohile Sales and Servit'e
CURRYhS WALGREEN SYSTEM
Drugs With a Repulation
DOYONIRAYNE LUMBER COMPANY
Phone 5Ih111 Center Street
DUFFINhS REXALL DRUG STORE
Save with Safety
EVERHARDT AND COMPANY
Ford, Ihlerrury, and Lincoln Sales and Service
ELLA CHAFFEE FAY, M. D.
FIRST CITIZENS STATE BANK
Real Banking Service
FISH LINE STORE
Groceries, Meats, Fruitx, and Candfes
R. L. Fish, Proprietor
Corsages-Flowers for All Owasiom
DR. E. W. GOELZ
GOLDEN RULE SHOE SHOP
hVe Jim to Please
GEBHARDT PLUMBING AND HEATING CO.
I'IACKETTB FOOD STORE
Groceries, Frexh Fruits, and Frosled Foods
The Quality Store
HILLhS SHOE STORE
Baxter Brown and Brou'n-Bilt Shoes and
Hosiery for the Family
HOL'TS FIVE POINT GROCERY
Fresh Vegetables, Meat, and Groreries
Just a Real Market
LEONARDhS RESTAURANT AND BOWLING
Steaks and Lunches
LEVANETZ THE PLUMBER
Modern Plumbing and Heating
MAYERS STANDARD SERVICE
One Stop Does It 1111
Sellers of Smart Shoes and Hosiery
MIDrCITY BARBER SHOP
The Students; Shop
DR. RUSSELL H. MILLER
OCONNOR DRUG STORE
Boole: and Stationery
BARNEY OWENS-CITIES SERVICE
Where Service Prevailx
Quality Baked Goods Phone 488
PARKERS FIVE POINT GROCERY
THE PFEFFERKORN STUDIO
Student Photographs our Specialty
DR. E. O. SCHIMMEL
SKINDINGSRUDE AND LEIN
Furniture and Funeral Service
THE STUDENTS AND THE STRAND
R. L. Burch 0il Burners, Furnaces
Quality Price Friendly S ervice
W'ELTYS BEN FRANKLIN STORE
The Best School Supplies at Loweyt Prices
When Away From Home Illalee This Your
WHITEWATER COMMERCIAL AND
Accurate anl Dependable
Consumers Cooperation -the way to Economic
WHITEWATER GARMENT COMPANY
WHITEWATER LUMBER COMPANY
Jerome Baker, Alarmger
Beauty Shop-School Supplies
THE WHITEWATER REGISTER
Printers and Publishers since I857
WINCHESTER HARDWARE STORE
WISCONSIN GAS AND ELECTRIC
dlways at Your Service
0 In appreciation of their services to the 1939 Minneiska":
U'hitewater, W isromin
FOWLE PRINTING COMPANY
0 The main business district of Whitewater .
JAHN Es? OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY
NORTH AMERICAN PRESS
. . looking east from the
ADMINISTRATION AND FA!
CULTY .................... 17
College Faculty 20'26
Elmer, J. U. ...................... 130
Junior High Faculty "144,145
Library ........................................ 26
Physical Education for Men ........ 56
Physical Education for Women.... 67
Primary Department Faculty ........ 21
Agnew, C. H. .. 56
Basketball .. "6263
Boxing ........... 66
Football ........ 1.58r61
Gir1s1 Athletics . "67,72
Golf .................................. . 66
Goodhue and Thomson .. . 67
Letter and Jacket Women
. A1 A. ..
15W" Club .................................... 57
BOOSTERS ............................ 154,155
CLASSES ........................................ 27
Freshmen ............ ..50r54
Freshmen Officers ..... 50
Juniors ................ 4046
Junior 0111cers .. ..... 4
Seniors ............. "2839
Senior Ochers ..... 28
Sophomores ............... "47'49
Sophomore Officers .................... 47
CLUBS, HONOR FRATS,
Academic Club .
A Cappella Choir . 88
Alpha Club .............. 75
Alpha Sigma ................ 114,115
Band ................................... 84,85
Chi Delta Rho .116v117
Choral Club ................................ 89
Delta Psi Omega
Delta Sigma Epsilon .....
Inter'Sorority Council .
Kappa Delta Pi ..........
L. S. A.
L. S. C. S.
Men,s Chorus .........
Phi Chi Epsilon ......
Photography Club .
Piano Club .............
Pi Omega Pi ........
Pythian Forum .
Royal Purple ..........
Sigma Sigma Sigma .
Sigma Tau Delta .........
Sigma Tau Gamma ........
Students, Open Forum
Theta Sigma Upsilon .
Treble Clef ....................
Association ................................ 9697
W. S. G. A. ................................ 93
INDEXES ...................................... 156
General ................ ....156
Student Personnel ................ 15'7r160
TRAINING SCHOOL .................. 129
College High School 130143
Junior High School ....... ".1144'151
Primary Department ............ 152'153
VIEWS AND CAMPUS LIFE ...... 1
Alumni ........................................ 16
Campus Activity ..
Campus Scenes ..... 2'3
Senior Aces": ................................. 15
9W of SW PW
INCLUDES COLLEGE STUDENTS ONLY
Achen, Francis, 125
Adams, Alan, 51, 125
Adamski, Ruth, 48
Adamson, Lois Jane, 29, 88
Addie, Betty Jane, 51, 68, 126
Aldrich, Carol, 48, 103
A1ft,Ethel, 51, 99, 113, 118
Allen, Kenneth, 41, 104, 105, 120
Anderson, Carole, 14, 28, 29, 112, 114,
Anderson, Doris, 29, 89
Anderson Iva Jane, 41, 93, 105,114
Anderson, Maxine, 29
Anderson, Oris, 48, 105
Anich, Mathews, 48
Aplin, Joyce, 51, 85
Arnold, Allison, 48
Arnold, Florence, 29, 114
Arnold, Frances, 48, 87, 91, 93, 94,
Arnold, Gilbert, 41, 116, 117
Arvold, Curtis, 51, 58
Arvold, Russell, 48, 57, 120
Asplund, Lillian, 51, 106, 118
Audley, Harriet, 51, 68,75, 89, 100
Austin, Kent, 15, 29, 57, 62, 120
Austin, Morley, 51, 58, 116
Backus, Inez, 41
Bahr, Ruth, 47, 48, 68, 86, 91, 99, 105,
Bailey, Ruth, 51, 68, 105
Baker, Robert, 29, 98, 109
Baker, Victor, 41, 66, 120
Bancroft, Leone, 48, 68, 69
Banta, Jesse, 51, 88, 92, 104, 105
Barker, Baron, 29, 98. 109
Barker, Harold, 51, 58, 121
Barker, James, 51, 57,58, 121
Bar-ney, Harley, 29, 116, 117
Baron, Albina, 48, 89, 103
Barrett, Helen, 29, 100
Bartsch, Rodney, 51
Baumgartner, Gloria, 51, 68, 107
Bayer, Louise, 6, 41, 46, 80, 81, 83, 91,
Beach, Elenna, 51
Beck, Ruth, 51, 103
Beede, Elgie, 29, 68
Beeten, Rosemary, 51, 68
Behnken, Helen, 51
Beighley, Nora, 48, 75
Beilke, Emmet, 41, 116
Belitz, Elizabeth, 29, 96, 106
Bellas, Harold, 48, 92
Bender, Ione, 68, 91, 101
Beneditz, Mary Jane, 51, 107, 118 .
Benn, Eloise, 48, 68, 122
Benson, Jack, 51
Benzer, Dean, 51, 85, 121
Berg, Mary, 48, 91
Berglund, Mary, 51
Bergmann, Lorraine, 41, 83, 106, 110
Bertadatto, Henry, 30, 116
Biedron, Edward, 30, 85, 86, 99, 107,
Bierbaum, Mary, 48, 99, 114
Bill, Ann, 30
Bisely, Dorothy, 14, 30, 80, 83, 93, 98,
103,110,112, 118, 119
Bjorklund, Jane, 48, 88, 91, 96
Bohlman, Ernest, 51, 62
Bolton, Kathryn, 51, 106
Boos, Bernice, 48, 68
Borchert, William, 51
Bossmann, Alice, 3O
Boutelle, Everett, 41, 62, 120
Boutelle, Maurice, 48, 58 66, 85, 105,
Bower, Betty Jane, 41, 80, 114
Boyd, Dorothy, 48, 122
Brady, Jean, 51
Breese, William, 51, 125
Brennan, Beatrice, 11, 48 99, 103, 122,
Brice, William, 41
Britelli, Leonard, 51, 58
Broadberry, Bernard, 51
Brobst, Lois, 41, 110, 122
Brockhaus, Hazel, 41, 89, 94, 105, 108
Bromley, Elizabeth, 41, 85, 105
Bronson, Floyd, 51, 88, 90, 105, 125
Bronson, Harvey, 30, 57, 58, 124
Bronson. Winifred, 51, 87, 88, 89, 105
Broughton, Phyllis, 49, 114
Brown, Kenneth, 83, 98, 105
Brunk, Chrystal Belle, 30, 68, 69, 86,
Bruns, Verna, 30, 114
Brunswick, Julia, 41, 68, 105, 126
Buckingham, George, 48, 103
Buffam, Jane, 41
Bull, Albury, 48, 58, 64, 90, 96, 113,
Bullock, Loretta. 48, 68, 103
Bumbalek, John. 51
Burgess, Lyle, 51
Burglund. Eleanor, 51, 68, 89
Burton. Ruth, 41, 122, 123
Bushey. Reuben, 51
Campbell, Kathryn, 51, 89, 101
Capper, Francis. 30, 86, 105, 111, 120
Carlson, Delmar, 51, 98
Carlson, Marian, 41, 87, 90, 122
Carpenter, Archie. 51
Cartier, Betty Jane, 48, 85, 126
Chadwick, Lucille, 51, 75, 105
Chape,1rene, 41, 86, 91, 92,105,114
Chase, Robert, 41, 83, 96, 97, 99, 104,
Chesemore, Ruth, 48, 118, 119
Chesnik, Carl, 51, 57, 58, 121
Christiansen, Alice, 30, 93, 109, 118
Christiansen, Lorraine, 41, 68, 89, 99,
107, 113, 119
Christensen, Nancy, 68, 103
Christianson, Norman, 30, 64,
Church, Harriet, 48, 68, 69, 114
Clapper, Darlene, 48
CIark, Marjorie, 51, 68, 85, 89
Clowes, Kenneth, 51, 58, 125
Coalwell, Purcel, 48
Collins, Donald, 5, 30, 80, 81, 83
Collins, Marie, 31, 68, 69, 80, 87, 98,
Conforti, Mario, 48, 57, 96, 97, 124,
Conley, Edward, 48
Conley, Frances, 51, 75, 103
Conner, Florence, 31, 80, 83, 110
Cook, Glen, 31, 120
Cook, Miriam, 51
Coon, Luella, 51, 86
Cooper, Leo, 48
Copeland, James, 48
Cordts, Ruth, 51, 68, 89, 101
Cory, James, 51, 83, 90
Coy, Annette, 51
Crerar, Vera, 41, 89, 105, 118
Cronin, Evelyn, 48, 68
Crotty, Helen, 51, 103
Cu1len, Arthur, 51, 57, 58
Cullen, Willard, 51, 58
Curi, Frank, 48
Dahl, Eleanore, 51, 68, 103
Dahle, Mary Jane, 122
Dale, John, 51, 107
Daly, June, 31
Davidson, Maxine, 51, 93, 114
Davis, Joseph, 41
Davis, june, 31
Dawe, Wilmer, 41, 105
Day, Ruth, 51, 89, 105
Deck, Lester, 31, 98, 105, 109
Deininger, Emma, 51, 105
DeLange, Dorothy, 51, 105, 118
Demerath, Donald, 31, 90, 116
Derivan, Frederick, 51, 103, 121
Dettinger, Irene, 41, 88, 91, 105
Dettmann, John, 41, 80, 85, 86, 88, 90
Dewey, Helen, 51, 68, 85, 86, 122
Deyer, Donald, 51
Dickhoff, Walton, 41, 57
Dobbs, Mildred, 51, 68, 85, 86, 91, 122
Doering, Helen, 48, 68, 85, 118
Dolan, Janet, 51, 114
Dougherty, Eleanor, 51, 85, 86, 105
Douglas, Elsie, 51, 75, 105
Douglass, Jane, 51
Douglas, Kenneth, 51, 58, 121
Drinkwater, Marie, 51, 68
Driscoll, Beverly, 31, 103
Droegkamp. Harold, 48, 120
Dubats, William, 41, 77, 80, 83, 96, 97,
DuBois, Rosamond, 41, 126
Dudley, Nelson, 48, 58, 121
Duehning, Ruth, 51, 99, 114
Dunbar, Barbara, 48, 88, 91, 92, 122
Eastman, Ronald, 121
Edwards, Cable, 48, 96, 99, 105
Edwards, Ruth, 41, 110
Ellis, Miriam, 41, 46, 83, 105, 114
Emmert, Bernice, 31, 89
Engan Betty, 51, 68, 126
Engebretsen. Nancy, 51, 100, 122
Engelstad, Francis. 48, 9O
Engelstad, Julian, 51
Erickson, Donald, 51, 103, 121
Essmann, Henriette, 41, 68
Essock, Morris, 51
Evans, Gwendolyn, 51, 68, 126
Ewalt, Lorraine, 8, 51, 68, 103, 114
Fahland, Marilyn, 48, 91
Fahland, Charles, 41, 103
Fanning, Margaret, 51, 75, 103
Farina, Albert, 51, 58, 62
Farney, John, 51, 62
Farrow, Betsy Ross, 48
Featherstone, Marshall, 41, 85
Feldsclmeider, Grace, 126
Feldt, Violet, 48, 91, 105, 118
Feller, Robert, 51
Ferguson, Alex, 51, 58
Fero, Robert, 51, 85
Feuerstein, Gretrude, 41, 68
Fierhammer, Mildred, 41
Finney, Proctor, 48
Fischer, Matthew, 120
Fisher, Marjorie, 51
Fleming, Margaret, 42, 68, 103, 110
Flister, Inga, 48, 101
Flood, Mary Jane, 51, 103, 114
Folkrod, Florence, 51, 68, 86, 105
Ford, James, 9, 48
Foss, Juanita, 42, 105
Foster, Marion, 51
Fosterling, Ruth, 42, 93, 105, 118
Francis, Lucile, 51, 85, 89
Frank, Marjorie, 51, 68
Frank, Melvin, 9, 48, 83, 106
Frey, Viola, 48, 106
Fridie, Jack, 48, 125
Fritz, Alvin, 48, 124
Fritz, Earl, 48, 57, 58, 101, 124
Froemming, Floyd, 51, 101, 121
Fronek, Ervin, 48, 83, 124
Fry, Charles, 48
Fryday, William, 51, 58
Fuchs, Harold, 48
Fulton, VJilliam, 9, 48, 85, 86, 100
Funk, Glenn, 48, 64, 98, 124
Furley, Lois, 51, 103
Gage, Jean, 42, 122
Gallagher, Marguerite, 51, 68
Gardiner, Joyce, 48, 88
Gardner, Wayne, 51
Garfoot, Della Mae, 42, 103, 126, 127
Gaskell, Margaret, 42, 103, 114
Gau, Donald, 52, 62
Gauthier, Edward, 28, 31, 80, 90, 96,
103, 110, 120
Gehri, Donald, 51, 121
Gehrlich, Juanita, 48
Gcorgeson, Ruth, 51
Georgi, Sophie, 42, 68, 86, 106
Gerlach, Emmaline, 42, 91, 10
Gessert, Donald, 51 '
Gilbert, Grace, 48
Gillis, Helen, 42, 68, 89, 107
Gilman, Edson, 42, 88, 100, 124. 125
Godfrey, Clare, 42, 103, 110
Goelzer, LeVernabelle, 31, 91, 122, 123
Gocrlitz, Amber, 48, 106
Good, Margaret, 42, 122
Goodman, Andrew, 31, 96, 97, 113,
Goodman, George, 48, 98, 105
Graham, John, 42, 103, 116
Graham, Thomas, 32, 85, 116
Grapentine, Edith, 32
Graper, Lois, 42
Graske, Walter, 48, 85, 86, 9O
Graves, Irwin, 51, 58, 105
Graves, Jack, 48, 103
Gray, Thelma, 52
Gray,Virginia, 51, 75
Greene, Bernice, 51, 103
Greenhalgh, Arthur, 50, 51, 80, 121
Graig, Richard, 48
Griese, Ruth, 52
Groelle, Dorothea, 42, 98, 110, 114
Grosinske, Mary Lou, 52, 122
Grunewald, Herta, 51, 106
Gulan, Eddie, 48, 57, 58
Gullickson, Alden, 51, 121
Gumble, Celia, 52, 89, 105
Gutzmer, Vera, 48, 75
Gyland, Belle, 48, 75, 89, 91, 101
Haag, Pearl, 42, 89
Haase, Lorraine, 48, 128
Haasl, George, 48, 64, 116
Haesler, Margaret, 52, 68, 75, 89, 101
Haferman, Emogene, 52, 88, 91
Hahn, Alice, 42, 118, 119
Hahn, Carol, 42, 68, 89, 99, 106
Hahn, Jane, 32, 88,112,118,119
Haines, Catherine, 42, 89, 96, 99
Haire, Viola, 52
Hammarlund, Elaine, 52, 89, 122
Hammarlund, Gretchen, 32, 78, 91,
Hanchman, Viola, 48, 68, 85, 86, 91,
Hanson, Carl, 42, 80, 98, 124, 125
Harbort, Allen, 32, 90, 98, 120
Harnden, Dean, 48
Harper, Berniece, 42, 68, 69, 87, 91
Harrison, Charles, 116
Hart, Betty Jean, 52, 68, 89
Hartel, Robert, 52, 116
Hartenberger, Jack, 42, 85
Hartman, Alfred, 52
Hartman, Harriet, 52
Hass, Wilma, 42, 68, 69, 89
Hastreiter, Bernard, 32, 103, 110, 113,
Hed, Marion, 52, 93, 106, 114
Heide, Margaret, 32, 83, 91, 110, 111
Helgert, Edward, 48, 90, 103
Helgesen, Harlin, 52, 85, 121
Heller, Irvin, 48, 57
Helwig, Edward, 52, 116
Hemlock, Robert, 52
Henderson, Elizabeth, 52, 91, 93, 114
Henderson, James, 52, 62, 125
Henderson, Jean, 32, 80, 108, 112, 122
Henderson, Jean 1., 48, 88, 91, 105
Henry, Marjorie, 48, 114
Hermsen, James, 52, 62
Herreid, Robert, 42
Herreman, Frances, 32, 80, 81, 114,
Hett, Benedict, 52, 94, 103
Heyrman, Donald, 32, 80, 90, 103,
Hill, Charles, 52, 121
Hill, Madelon, 52, 68, 103
Hillier, Marcia, 52, 89, 105
Hinkel, Joyce, 52
Hinkle, Wayne, 42, 85, 90, 92, 116
Hittesdorf, Richard, 52, 116
Hoefs, William, 6, 48, 58, 62, 85
Hofrichter, Frank, 32
Hollister, Helen, 52
Hollister, Lillian, 32, 91, 126
Holloway, Don, 125
Holm, Madelyn, 33
Holtz, Henrietta, 42, 68, 87, 88, 91,
Honzik, Paul, 52, 86, 90, 125
Horkan, Virginia, 42, 102, 103, 126,
Howard, Doris, 52, 85, 86
Howard, Wendall, 42, 90, 105
Howe, Donald, 48
Hoyum, Allen, 52, 62, 63
Hron, Dorothy, 52, 103, 118
Hugill, Betty, 42, 105, 126, 127
Hulick, Harry, 40, 42, 46, 57, 62, 83,
Hull, Mary, 15, 33, 86, 88, 91, 126
Hummel, Dorothy, 48
Hund, Hazel, 52, 75, 89
Hungerford, Robert, 42, 85, 86, 105,
Hunt, George, 48, 120
Huschka, LaVcrne, 52, 58, 121
Hutchinson, Nora, 48, 89
Injasoulian, George, 52, 58, 103, 121
Jackson, Gordon, 48, 64, 101, 124
Jackson, Phyllis, 52, 68
Jacobs, Arlene, 48, 89, 105
Jacobson, Carol, 42, 68, 85, 88, 101
Jacobson, Howard, 42, 85, 120
Jacobson, Margaret, 52, 101
Jacobson, Ollie, 33
Jacobson, Victoria, 48, 75
James, Donald, 52
James, Mildred, 33, 96, 98, 105, 110,
,ames, Winifred, 52, 68, 92, 103
,ansky, Archie, 52, 58, 62, 103, 120
.anz, LuciHe, 6, 15, 28, 33, 68, 103,
,aquith, Anita, 33, 110, 118
heffrey, Harlan, 52, 104, 105
IeErey, Lowell, 42 '
Ierabek, Elaine, 52
erome, Bernice, 48, 75, 101
ohnson, Alberta, 52, 68, 89
ohnson, Antionette, 33, 112, 126, 127
ohnson, Ethel, 52, 75, 105
ohnson, Leone, 42, 68
johnson, Lyle, 48, 85, 101
, ohnson, Thomas, 52
.ohnson, Merle, 52, 107
ohnson, Paul, 105
Iohnson, Ruth, 52, 91
ohnson, Verna Mae, 42, 68, 69
ohnston, Allan, 52
,ost, Robert, 43, 103, 124
, udkins, Francois, 52, 58
huntwaite, Thora, 33, 68, 69, 88, 91,
93, 105, 118, 119
Kallesfad, Selma, 33, 68, 80, 89, 101
Kammer, John, 52
Kamnetz, Harvey, 48, 101
Karabetsos, Charles, 58
Karpen, Evelyn, 48
Kautz, Joseph, 33, 121
Keefe, Donald, 52, 85
Keegan, Alma, 48, 68, 69, 91, 94, 99,
Keel, John, 48, 124
Keen, June. 52
Kelley, William, 43, 96, 124
Kenzler, William, 53, 116
Kessel, Robert, 52
Ketter, Dorothy, 43, 103, 126, 127
Ketterl, Adeline, 48, 83, 89, 103
Keuler, Clifford, 43, 85
Keuler, Glenn, 48, 85
Keuper, Kenneth, 64, 65
Kildow, Dorothy, 52, 68, 107
Kilpin, Joyce, 52
Kingsland, Lillian, 43, 68, 87, 91
Kirby, Irene, 33, 83, 89, 114
Kittleson, Jean, 33, 88, 108
Klann, Hugo, 34, 58, 110, 120
Klein, Elizabeth, 52
Klein, Given, 43, 85, 98, 124, 125
Klein, Marjorie, 52, 99
Klonowski, Stanley, 43, 125
Knight, Carmelita, 52
Knilans, Mary, 50, 52, 123
Knilans, Raymond, 43, 66, 104, 105,
Knudtson, Valborg, 48, 88, 91, 101
Koenig, Arthur, 43, 88, 90
Koenings, Anthony, 14, 43, 57, 62, 64,
96, 124, 125
Koenings, Bernadette, 48, 68, 89, 103,
Koenings, Roman, 53, 58, 125
Koeppen, Melvin, 5, 6, 34, 66, 80, 81,
82, 83, 98,110,120
Kolb, James, 48, 103, 124
Korpal, Joseph, 43, 103, 120
Kosykowski, Eugene, 52, 103
Koth, Lloyd, 52, 62, 80, 103
Koudelik, Louis, 52, 116, 117
Kraft, Louis, 52
Krause, Henry, 52, 62
Kraft, Martha, 34, 68, 69, 83, 93, 104,
Kresen, William, 48
Kroening, Henry, 43
Kroken, Ruth, 48, 114
Krueger, Earl, 52
Krueger, Lucille, 34, 68, 91, 112, 114
Krueger, Marion, 52, 85, 89, 99, 103
Krusing, Louis, 43
Kuba, Marie, 48, 103
Kutz, Donald, 52, 121
Laitala, Wayne, 34, 110
Langager, Carol, 49, 85, 91
Lange, Theron, 43
Langen, Herbert, 34
Langer, Helen, 52
Lau, Alice, 49, 99, 106
Lavering, Betty, 52, 122
Lean, Helen, 49, 88, 89, 105
LeClair, Ethel, 52, 102, 103
Lee, 7Olaf, 47, 49, 90, 96, 97, 106, 116,
Lee, Richard, 34, 85, 88, 90, 109, 113,
Leffingwell, Chapman, 34, 85, 86, 88,
90, 92, 120
Lehman, Margaret, 52, 103
Lein, Ruby, 52, 75
Lemke, Joan, 49, 105
Lemker, Harriet, 52, 68
Lansing, Ellen, 49, 105
Leucinger, Marie, 52, 89, 99, 106
Lewein, Matt, 34, 57, 58, 120
Lewein, Paul, 34, 57, 58, 88, 120
Lewis, Genevieve, 43, 110, 122
Lewis, Mary 52, 103
Littleiohn, Mildred, 52, 75, 89, 93, 105
Lloyd, Lillian, 43,99, 105, 110
Lohr, Violet, 52, 114
Lohstreter, Arlene, 43, 103
Loomer, Gifford, 64, 104
Loos, Irma, 52, 68
Lord, Catherine, 52, 103
Loreii, Al, 48, 88, 121
Lough, Doris, 49, 68, 92, 126
Lowe, Helen Jean, 49, 85, 86, 105, 126
Luckow, George, 43, 105, 113, 124
Ludden, Fran, 48, 57, 64
Lunde, Luella, 52, 75, 101
Lyden, Eileen, 52, 103
Lynch, Jerry, 52
Lyon, Harris, 43, 57, 58, 62
McComb, John, 49, 83
McCorkle, Paul, 49
McCoy, Raymond, 35, 56, 57, 58, 90,
107, 116, 117
McGary, Grace, 43, 68, 89
McGrath, Dorothy, 49, 89
McGrath, Margaret, 43
McGraW, Garfield, 43, 90, 96, 124, 125
McKinley, Joyce, 52, 68
McLernon, Iola, 89, 107
McMahon, Ethel, 49, 68
McNally, Floyd, 52
McQuade, James, 52, 121
McWilliam, Jean. 49, 75
Maas, Franklin, 43
MacFarlane, Ruth, 52
Mack, Rex, 52, 85
Makholm, Roy, 53, 88, 106
Manogue, Gertrude, 52, 75, 103
Mansfleld, Lois, 52, 91
Mansur, Marian, 52, 68, 114
Marks, Ella, 43, 68, 98, 106
Marsh, Martha, 86
Marsh, Virginia, 4, 14, 15, 34, 86, 88,
Marshall, Betty, 34, 98, 100
Marshall, Eloise, 43, 88, 91, 122
Marshall, Grace, 52, 91, 101
Marshall, Lucile, 52
Marshall, Marilyn, 49, 68, 101
Martens, Alberta, 35, 68, 69, 85, 86,
Mamn, Everett, 53
Marx, Marion, 49, 68, 71, 80, 83, 86,
Masche, Lucil1e, 52, 89, 99, 105
Mathison, Elmer, 52, 58
Mathison, Marjorie, 49, 85, 122
Mayer, Hector, 52, 58, 121
Mead, Robert, 49, 96, 103, 120
Meissner, Faith, 53, 91
Messerschmidt, Irmagard, 35, 93, 98,
Meuler, Ruth, 49, 99, 106, 126
Meyer, Bernard, 54
Meyer, Floyd, 53
Meyer, Harold, 35, 106
Meyer, Isabel, 35
Meyer, Jerome, 125
Meyer, Mildred, 43, 87, 106, 114
Meyers, Paul, 53, 116
Mickelson, Frances, 43, 88, 91, 93, 101
Mikich, Ruth, 53, 100, 101
Mikkelson, Emma Lee, 49, 85, 93, 114
Millenbah, Mae June, 43, 68, 112, 122,
Miller, Audrey, 53, 68
Miller, Elmer, 43, 49
Mi11er, Elsbeth, 43, 109, 111
Miller, less, 53, 92
Milligan, Hugh, 85
Millis, George. 43, 85, 98, 120
M11115, Maribel, 48, 68
Millis, Vera, 35, 68, 110
Minahan, William, 53
Moan, Virginia, 43, 89, 103, 110
Mode. Walter, 43, 66, 98, 109
Moe, Josephine, 35, 122, 123
Mohns, Gladys, 53, 68
Molnar, Louis, 53, 58, 121
Moore, Bess Jo, 53, 68, 126
Morrissey, Ione, 53
Moyer, Olive, 53
Mueller, Ray, 53
Mueller, Richard, 49, 58
Muir, Gerald, 35, 88, 90, 92, 97, 99
Mullen, Genevieve, 14, 43, 89, 103,
Mullen, James, 11, 47, 49, 58, 90, 103,
Murdock, Louise, 43, 122
Murphy, Eileen, 53, 91, 103
Musgrove, Edith, 53, 107
Myre, Lee, 53,103, 121
Naegele, Dorothea, 49, 89, 103
Neal, Joan, 53
Neilly, William, 53
Nelson, Elaine, 43, 85, 86, 91, 101
Nelson, Helen, 44, 105
Nelson, Myrtle, 35, 94, 101
Nemitz, Ruth, 53
Nerbovig, Marcella, 44, 86, 87, 88, 91,
Neu, Iviary Alice, 53, 103
Nicholas, Leighon, 49, 98, 103
Nickos, Lydia, 44, 126, 127
Niebuhr, Marian, 35, 106
Niere, Glenn, 53, 85, 90
Nolop, Francis, 53, 104, 121
Norregaard, Fred, 49, 83, 96, 97, 101,
Norton, Ruth, 35, 89, 96, 100
Nuernberg, Anita, 49, 75, 89, 106
Nye, Irwin, 44, 74, 83, 105, 109, 120
Oberg, Ardys, 53, 91, 105
O1Brien, Jane, 44, 93, 114
O'Connell, Genevieve, 53, 89, 103
O'Connor, Mary Helen, 49, 68, 103,
O3Leary, Jeanne, 53, 85
Olson, Casper, 49
Olson, Handley, 53, 116
Olson, Howard, 54, 57, 58, 103, 121
Olson, Marce11a, 53
Olson, Oliver, 44
Onsrud, Ione, 44, 91, 122
Opitz, Norbert, 53, 58
Oppriecht, Clair, 49. 90, 105, 116
Ortmann, Merton, 53, 58, 125
Ott, Ra1Dh, 35, 57, 113, 120
Ottow, Gladys. 53, 75
Owczarski, Celia, 36, 83, 89, 94, 103,
108, 118, 119
Palmer, Lorraine, 53, 105, 114
Pansing, Lloyd 53
Panzenhagen, Ruth, 53, 86
Parsons, Catherine, 44
Pas, Thaddeus, 44, 86
Patock, Marie, 49
Peach, Mary, 53, 75, 105
Pedley, Marion, 36, 89
Pcpper,-Dorothy, 44, 68, 69, 83, 110,
Peters, Ellen, 49, 114
Peters, Frederick, 14, 44, 58, 124, 125
Peters, Virginia, 53, 114
Petersen, Pauline, 53, 68, 101
Peterson, Ludwig, 116
Peterson, Doris, 53, 68, 85, 86, 101,
Peterson, Helen, 49
Peterson, Kenneth, 36, 90, 101, 108,
Peterson, Ralph, 36, 85, 98, 105
Petr, Howard, 53
Pfefferkorn, Joyce, 44, 104, 105
Pippel, Irene, 36, 69, 88, 105, 110,
Pitzner, Willard, 53, 62
Place, Robert, 44, 88, 107
Plewe, Dorothy, 53
Piumb, Patricia, 53, 93, 122
Plyer, Francis, 36, 57, 58, 62, 63, 110,
Pokrandt, Betty June, 49, 91, 107
Pope, William, 49
Poulos, Chris, 53, 90, 116
Founder, Edythe, 44, 68, 69, 85, 89
Powell, Janet, 49, 85, 96, 99, 105
Powell, Ruth, 44
Powers, Arthur, 53, 121
Presse, Georgette, 53, 103
Prielipp, Geraldine, 36, 126, 127
Priske, Joyce, 44, 103, 126
Prouty, Alice, 53
Prouty, Ruth, 44, 107, 119
Prust, Henry, 53, 85, 88, 125
Puerner, Mary, 36, 91
Pynn, Margaret, 53, 103
Quinn, Frances, 49
Radowski, Walter, 53, 62. 121
Rankins, Betty, 49, 75, 89
Ransom, Arthur, 44, 57, 58, 66, 83,
Rath, George, 53, 125
Rath, Leland, 53, 125
Rattunde, Lela, 53
Reck, Clarence, 53, 90
Recknagel, Katherine, 49, 75
Reese, Ivan, 50, 53, 90, 121
Regelein, Laura, 49
Reich, Woodrow, 53
Reid, Jean, 44, 107
Reisenauer, William, 36, 85, 90,120
Remeikis, Frank, 53, 105, 116
Rennemo, Thomas, 44, 90, 116
Reynolds, Merlin, 124
Richardson, Della, 44, 91, 105, 114
Richardson, Gayle, 44, 114
Ridgeman, Lorraine, 53, 75
Riesch, Anna Lou, 44, 68, 69, 80
Roberts, Helen, 49, 91, 118
Robertson, Norma, 53
Robinson. Dorothea, 49, 85
Roche, Isabel, 49, 103
Rogers, Betty, 40, 44, 80, 88, 93, 109,
Rohde, Charles, 44, 98
Roherty, Joan, 44, 93,103, 114, 115
Roherty, Ruth Ann, 49, 91, 103, 114
Romaine, Doris, 44, 68
Roppe, Leslie, 53
Rose, Arlene, 44, 68, 105. 110
Rose, Betty Jane, 49, 68, 85, 88, 89,
Rusch. Gerald. 53
Ryan, James, 85
Salverson, Harry, 49, 85
Sanders, Virginia, 49, 118
Sarcent, Lois, 49
Sattler, Dennis, 48, 58
Saunders, Anita, 44, 103, 114, 115
Schaefer, Herbert, 36, 83, 106
Schauer, Virginia, 53, 106
SChaufTert, Ulla, 53, 75
Schenk, Clarence, 49, 90
Schilt, Anna, 49, 75, 101
Schley, Hazel, 44, 88, 92, 99, 105, 118
Schmid, Rosemary, 53, 103, 122
Scmidlkofer, William, 54
Schmidt, Agnes, 36, 83, 99, 105, 110
Schmitt, George, 44, 58
Schoenke, Mabel, 36, 118
Schoenmann, Eleanor, 44, 103, 114
Schreiber, Rosalind, 44, 103
Schroeder, Jean, 44, 85, 88, 91
Schuhmacher, Pauline, 53, 105
Schultheis, Robert, 15, 37, 81, 113, 117
Schultz, George, 40, 44, 83, 113, 120
Schumacher, Mary Jane, 53
Schunk, Alyce, 68, 119
Scola, Helen, 45, 68, 108, 110
Scott, Wilmah, 37, 126
Sdano, Arnold, 53
Serfling, Arthur, 54, 83, 85, 105
Shadewald, June, 37, 122
Sharpe, Wesley. 49, 120
Shattuck, Robert, 53, 116
Shattuck, Bruce, 49, 58, 62, 63, 120
Sherman, Evelyn, 49, 75
Sherman, Willard, 45, 58
Shillinglaw, Eleanor, 53, 103
Shinkus, Walter, 54, 58
Shudlick, Victor, 37, 105, 108
Shuman, Charles, 37, 105, 120
Simonson, Marian, 37, 85, 89
Simonson, Roselyn, 45, 114, 115
Skibba, Eugene, 37, 120
Skibrek, Rae, 49, 86, 91, 107
Skournal, Edward, 37, 116
Slattery, John, 54
Slauson, Robert, 45, 116, 117
Small, Eugene, 53
Smiley, Walter, 48, 124
Smith, Francis, 53
Smith, John, 53, 62
Smith, Lorraine, 49
Smith, Robert, 53
Smith, Wilma, 45, 114, 115
Snyder, Dorothy, 53, 75
Somsen, Raymond, 37, 105, 120
Specht, Selma, 53, 87, 91, 105
Speck, Eldred, 45, 83,105, 110, 121
Speel, Lawrence, 37, 83, 103
Spencer, Robert, 49, 124, 125
Spooner, Jean, 37
Stacey, Joan, 53
Stajnert, Josephine, 9, 53, 68, 85, 103
Stamm, Richard, 45
Stangel, John, 49, 120
Statz, John, 53
Stauffacher, George, 54, 125
Stebbins, Phyllis, 53, 75, 89, 105
Stacker, Wilbur, 45, 64, 124, 125
Stefani, Primo, 54, 58
Steger, IVIargaret Mary, 49, 122, 123
Stein, Lawrence, 45, 64
Stieber, Carmen, 45, 103, 114
Stirn, Adeline, 37, 110
Stirn, Helen, 38
Stobie, George, 45, 98, 124
Stock, Mary, 45, 99, 107, 110
Stocker, Virginia, 53, 85, 114
Stoik, Ruth, 38, 68, 69, 103, 118
St011, Gay, 53
Stone, Geneva, 38, 93, 101, 108, 122
Stove, Milner, 38, 101, 110
Strand, Sievert, 49
Streeck, Clarissa, 49, 87, 107
Stritzel, Marjorie, 38, 83, 101
Strohacker, Robert, 45, 57, 58, 64, 65,
Stromberg, Helene, 45, 88, 105, 114
Sturtevant, Charles, 49
Sturtevant, Vivian, 49, 68, 103
Sucharski, Alice, 53, 68, 85, 103
Sugden, Alice, 38
Sugden, Harry, 38, 90, 110, 111
Sullivan, George, 49, 85, 90, 98, 103,
Sundberg, Betty Jane, 45, 68, 80, 103,
110, 112, 114
Sundberg, Francis, 49, 58, 124
Swanson, Janis, 49, 87, 101
Sweet, Wilbur, 49, 120
Sylvester, Edith, 88, 118
Tabaka, John, 49, 58, 124
Taylor, Mary, 54, 105
Teske, Alfred, 45, 96, 98, 106, 124
Tesmer, William, 49, 88, 90, 92, 113,
Tess, Geraldine, 49, 68
Thayer, Betty, 49, 98, 126
Thayer, Grant, 54, 88, 9O
Theologe, Russel, 54, 116
Thielen, Charles, 54
Thingstad, Ann, 54, 126
Thomas, Frank, 54
Thomas, Horace, 49, 107
Thomas, Margaret, 51, 91, 107
Thompson, Loran, 38, 92, 105, 111,
Thurber, Virginia, 54, 103
Tibbitts, June, 49, 68, 122
Tilburg, William, 54
Todd, Leonora, 49, 85
Tolzman, Bernard, 49, 103, 124
Tonn, Frieda, 45, 106
Torhorst, Allan, 45, 120
Torrey, Lawrence, 45
Torsrud, Jane, 45, 105, 126, 127
Trachte, James, 54, 121
Traynor, William, 54, 125
Trebilcock, Eva, 49
Trescher, Marian, 54, 68
Trost, Adele, 49, 88, 91, 107
Trost, Lorraine, 54, 89, 105
Trovinger, Lawrence, 38, 83, 94, 98,
99, 102, 107, 108, 124
Truesdale, Charles, 54, 105, 121
Truesdale, John, 38, 57, 104, 105, 113
Tubbs, Joyce, 38, 85, 86, 93, 114
Turner, Warner, 49, 116
Tyvand, Paul, 45, 88, 92, 101, 121
Udey, Charles, 54
Vance, Mary, 38, 98, 111
Vandermause, Orville, 54, 103, 125
Van Hoof, Helen, 49, 89, 99, 103
Veurn, Eleanore, 49, 75
Veum, Irene, 49, 75
Vieth, Harold, 39, 106, 110, 124
Vincent, Eva, 45, 68, 105
Viskoe, Helen, 49. 103, 118
Voegeli, Marian, 49, 91, 122, 123
Volenberg, Myrtle, 49, 75, 93
Voss, Paul, 49
Wagner, Lucille, 54, 68, 89
Walker, George, 125
Walker, Jane, 49, 68
Walker, Marthann, 45, 68, 113, 122
Walsh, Armilla, 54, 68, 103
Walsh, Frank, 54, 103
Walsh, Keith, 39, 103
Walter, Anabel, 4, 39, 91, 105, 114
Walther, Lorraine, 54, 103, 122
Ward, Hollis, 54
Ward, June, 54, 68
Ward, Ralph, 49, 58
Washburn, Maxine, 54, 105
Watrous, Roger, 54
Wawirka, Ruth, 49, 106, 118
Webb, Marcia, 49, 91, 98, 122
Weber, Marion, 68, 91
Weber, Virginia, 54
Weckler, Lloyd, 45
Weiss, Harvey, 45, 80, 83, 113, 124
Welke, Edward, 45
We1kos, Hilton, 45, 90, 98, 105
Welter, Clementine, 39
Wendorf, Milton, 45
Wendt, Eleanor, 39, 85, 103, 110
Wentworth, Charlotte, 54, 105
Wentzel, Emily, 45, 105, 118
Wergin, Dorothic, 54, 103
Werth, Ruth, 49
West, Eunice, 45, 105
Westlake, Virginia, 45
Wezeman, Eleanor, 45, 68, 86
Wezeman, Marie, 54, 91
Whitnall, Robert, 49, 58, 64, 124
Wiedenhoeft, Beth, 49, 85, 88, 122
Wilber, Joy, 54, 85, 86
Wille, LaVere, 39
Williams, Harvey, 45, 96
Wilson, John, 54, 90, 121
Wilson, Lowell, 45, 98, 107
Wilson, Robert, 54
Wiltsey, Howard, 49
Winn, Alice, 45, 103, 114
Winnie, Robert, 85
Winsor, Howard, 54, 116
Winters, Ardith, 39, 88, 114
Wirth, David, 49, 57, 58, 98, 121
Wisch, Clemens, 54, 57, 58
Witkowski, Albin, 39, 103, 120
W'oldt, Roger, 46
Wolfe, Marcella, 54, 89, 105
Wolff, Arlisle, 46, 80, 83, 110, 114, 115
Wollenzien, Jane, 54, 68, 89, 100
Wood, Annella, 54, 75, 105
Wright, Arline, 39, 68, 69, 88, 91, 92,
Wutke, Eunice, 45, 49
Yach, Harry, 46, 103, 121
Yankow, Henry, 39, 64, 83, 85, 110,
Yelton, Wilmer, 54
Yochum, Naomi, 49, 68, 82, 83, 92,
Yoder, Carol, 46, 68, 69, 112, 113, 122
Young, Lloyd, 54
Zafis, Angelyn, 49, 68
Zander, Elizabeth, 54, 118
Zehme, Dorothy, 14, 39, 68, 98, 112,
Zimmermann, Geraldine, 54, 68, 99,
Zimmerman, Isabelle, 54, 75
Zimmerman, Ruth, 39, 68, 122
Zingle, Elmer, 88
Zuill, David, 49
' K 0X -.
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