University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1940 volume:
LOUISE BAYER ................. Editor
JOHN DETTMANN ..... Business Manager
H. J. RANDALL ................ Adviser
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
0 T0 the old studentx, it chmx goad
to ice tbs familiar front of the 501.7001
again. T0 the freshmen, it is faxcinat-
ing and thrilling. Prcxidevlt Y Oder and
Ruth Fasterling, bend of the IV. S.
G. A., bring Min Berry Cam to the
students in asm'mbly. The regisrralimz
Zinc, with Mixx H. 10105ch doing her
part, recordx 989 students who Wick
it out" throughout the year.
ZVZJ yaw . . . .
O dxfw The fiTSt mixer always loelps the freshmen to relax and feel at home. Rigbw Students
take advantage of the first real mothorm.
QV ORKS OF ART
BookI ............ 9
Book II .
O IVz'tb the autumn xmz sinking in tbe west,
these students are caught leaving the building
after rbeir last bow clays.
0 Through the xecmzd 007 window, an ideal
view of the front drive, better known a: the
V" is easily visible.
0 Graham Street entrance takex 011 new glory
a: 1192 first mow falls. Covering the walks and
the trees, the wow add: new lmter t0 the scene.
F 70m Walk
0 From IxValle and tVt ix familiar to all :tudentx
of W. S. T. C. This scene taken during the
heavy mow in January slao'ws the first foot
primx in tbe mow.
IC...SPEECH... WOR' S OF ART .STUNT NIGHT...PRO
M...MUSIC... h'y, . . NG...STUNT NIGH
ROM...ACES.. V 7 . a V K UM...GREEKS...H
MING...STUNT 'J'v" -' ' m. ...RELIGION...C
LUM...GREEK 1 f 'wi' ALISM...MUSIC..
CH...RELIGI 'gv T...PROM...ACES
RNALISM...M - V. I g ,n 6" md , OMECOMING...STU
HT...PROM.. . URRICULUM...GRE
M L751 2:, :
Chal up a Victory
OUSES in gala iicostumei, add atmosphere
to any occasion. Chuck HOWE artistic abil-
ity comes into the spot light when the covered
wagon scene at the Phi Chi house tupper lefo
is rated first in the homecoming house decora-
tions. Theta Sigma Upsilon wins over the other
fifteen Hoats with its slogan, iiWash iEm Out
and Cut Down on Runsii tcenter topy Chi Delts
take second, with the Deltas and their rolling
pins holding iiPlatteville Up A Tree7 placing
third tupper righQ. The pep rally in the audi-
torium finds the cheerleaders and iiDocii Webster,
in cap and gown, stopping the crashing at the
gate when the annual movie is brought to the
assembly tcenteo. For an end of a perfect day,
George Cerrwhfs dance band is engaged by the
homecoming committee Gower lefty Weary
football heroes forget their aches and pains and
u0n with the danceii Gower righty
ST UNT NIGHT
This Changing World
OMANCE, ballet, prophesy, portrayale
everything from the sublime t0 the ridicu-
lous happens at stunt night, the event of all events
that no Whitewater student misses. In the lighter
veins the Theta Sigs from the hDemocracy 0f
MooiT sing their way to fourth position tupper
lefty The breath-taking episode on the shores of
beautiful, exotic Hawaii, presented by the Delta
Sigmas tupper righti, win third prize in the most
impressive group. As first honors in the humorous
division are announced, IVilbItr Stecker 0f hiDr.
Lunghiglfs Medicine Showii with his htStep right
up folksAright this way,H is remembered. And
who was it said iiDmx'n with hbossesieGreyhound
ibosseshw Anyway it is a laugh that will last
tcenter lefO. The crowning glory goes to Wesley
Foundation in its timely portrayal of iiGod Biess
Americaii tcenter 1'ig110. The W Club and
ihDuckyiT give a laugh although winning n0 prize.
Clever is the take-ofT 0n uHour 0f CharnW by
the Chi Delts. Frank HOrrin Tuckerh Remeikis
and Wee Bonnv Beilke bring down the hous: and
win third Uower righti.
JUNIORS have their most important meeting
of the year for discussion of the itJunior
Promf, They declare that it shall be bigger and
better than any before or any after. Jim Mullen
is elected to be king and chairman over all chair-
men, and Thomas Rennemo is appointed assistant
general chairman. Finances arc of nrst concern,
but publicity and broadcasting committees start
The most popular man at this time of the year
is, of course, his majesty who keeps the girls
guessing! Time passes. The court of honor is
announced, and the Purple lets the queen out of
the bag of secrecy Irene Cbape.
AY 6 arrives and with it comes last fiurry
0f hnishing touches appointments at the
beauty parlor, trouser pressing, parades, shoe
shining, shaving, etc. Formals fall into filmy folds
as the danee-minded campus iiEdsiT and iiCoedsT,
drive or walk to Hamilton gym.
The receiving line welcomes all. They dance
to the sweet swing of I06 Sudy and his orchestra.
After :1 bit of a shamble, they amble upstairs for
a snack and a quencher at the convenient iicock-
taileless cocktail loungeii 0n the balcony.
VVTMJ puts Whitewater 0n the air, with Bob
Heiss announcing. For threc-qunrters of an hour,
friends and proud mothers and fathers listen to
the swing to which their sons and daughters iitrip
the light fantastic?
Queen Irene Chape and King James Mullen smile while Joe Sudy and Bob Heiss announce the grand march.
thlawT Lefiingwell, Ketter, Ransom. Rogers, XVeiss, XValker, Chape, Mullen, Romaine, Fronek, Edwards, Place,
STANDING at the top are twelve students
selected bV the facultV as the outstanding
students of W. S T Cathe senior aces.
In the commercial Held they select: 101m
Dettmamz, Phi Chi, Wesley president and busi-
ness manager of the MINNIE; Harris Lyon, in-
dependent, senior president and basketball star;
Eldred Speck Phi Chi vice- -president, Pi Omega
Pi president and Roval Purple editor: Lomse
Bayer, Theta Sigma editor of the Roval Purple
and MINNIE; W'ilma Hasx, independent,
W. A. A. president; and Arlene Rose, inde
Those selected among the academic students
are: Garfield McG'mw, Sigma president; Lowell
117175012, independent, Photo Club and Academic
Vice-president; Amm Lou Riexcb, independent,
straight A student; Odemz Richards, Alpha Sig-
nm; and Betty Rogers, Alpha Sigma president.
Bernice Harper stands head and shoulders above
the rest in the primary department.
At the annual Tri Sigma sweater swirl the men
vote Lois F'III'Iey, Alpha Sigma sophomore, as
the most popular girl on the campus. Bruce Sinat-
tuck, Phi Chi, basketball star, is selected by the
women as the mast popular man.
Standing: Wilson, LVon Dcttmann Speck,
Lois Furley, Bruce Shattuck
McGraw. Seated: BaVer, Hass Rose, Riesch Harper,
l ,, I
0 Copy edit0r5, O7Ca7mell; Meuler, and- 1921111573011 check
final proof5 , ,
0 Behind MINNIE cover5 are Grccnlnalgb, 1I1Iarx, Bayer
f i' Behmd Minnie Headlines
5 - , 1 .1'
ELL, here it is! Xour 1940 AIINNEISKA,
with a record of everything you or your
neighbor has done in the past school year. With
two All- American ratings behind the staff, the
1940 members are ready to udig inIy at the be-
ginning of the vear to live up to the standards
set by other staffs.
Work begins fm Louise Baye1',editor,e21rly
last year when contracts are to be made and old
cuts to be filed 21w ay. An early beginning puts
0 Ken Brown 5pend5 many 51eeple55 nights
in the photo dark room.
II'z'llimn Dubats, Berry Rogen, and Betty Jane
Sundberg in the limelight when group pictures
are taken out-of-doors on October IO and 1 1.
The order of business is interrupted somewhat
when I ouise and her assistant 11111111011 Marx pack
up their troubles and start for Des AIoines, Iow21,
with members of the Roval P111ple staff, to attend
the National Scholastic Press Association Com
vention. T heV return with many new ideas plus
bad cases of fatigue.
EFORE long the first discount date, Decem-
ber 15, rolls around and that means plenty
of all night sessions for the IIroving pho-
tographcrs an Acben and Kenneth 131101572.
147112516 II olff with her assist1nt, C1110! Y0de1',
Ieally begin to hound the seniors about their
Mr. B11611, 1141111, 1Mr. Graham, Bayer di5c1155 the band
pictures. Viola Handyman worries about the
juniors with the help of Naomi Yoclaum.
By this time John Dettmamz, the man with the
money, and Art Greenbalgb, his co-worker have
managed to get more ads than any other business
staE. Ben Hett, Charles Hill, and D072 Gebri
really paint the town purpleewith booster signs
-When every merchant is contacted.
MATEUR photographers are encouraged by
the photo contest handled by Hilton ItVel-
1603. The winning photo, an aerial View of the
college by IVoodrow Reich, is found on the
When the time comes for copy and dummies
to be hnished, lean Henderson, Ruth Meuler, and
Genevieve O,C07mell add a few gray hairs. They
type and retype material Anna Lou Reiscb and
Lorraine Ewalt have collected about the faculty.
From the artists Viewpoint, Alice Halm checks
the cover design. Harvey W eisx and Fran N 01012
turn out copy on the mens athletics, while Bmz-
m'e Naming: and Jean Miller record women ac-
tivities. Even the three iigreeniesi, are put to work
anmcex Millis, I'Veston IVilsing, and M ym
Greemtem-after being added to the staHC late
in F ebruary. Glenn Funk and Charles Robde add
to the worries of the photographers, but also help
in developing the pictures.
0 The man behind
the big camera is
F ran Acben.
But nothing could be accomplished were it not
for Mr. E. Olson, the engraver who solves all
the problems; Mr. V. Mullen, copy-demander
who really gets the staff to work; Mr. Buell, bulb
squeezer; and Mr. H. I. Randall, whose Office is
the scene of many a chat. To these men the 1940
MINNIE is dedicated.
V iBaclai Rogers, Ewalt, Riesch check the faculty section. Koenings, Miller, Weiss, put the final O.K. on sports.
tCemeH Greenstern checks copy Hett has just dictated to Millis. tFronti Wolff, Yoder, Yochum, Hanchman
paste junior and senior pictures. Hahn, Mr. Randall, and Funk judge the photos.
H eadlme H writers
0 strangers of the school, a Monday noon at
the Graham Street entrance is one grand
iimessf but to the students it is a joyous begin-
ning of another week, for Royal Purples are
being distributed. Bill Dubats, editor-in-Chief the
hrst semester, takes many a trip between the
college and the Press via a bicycle to get the Royal
Purple out every Monday noon.
With the able assistance of the managing editor
Eldred Speck, business manager George Schultz,
sports editor Harry Hulicle, and the reporters,
Whitewater coeds and iitheir friends, get the
news hhot oftC the press? Bernard Tolzmzm, cir-
culation manager, and TVoodrow Stangel, assis-
tant circulation manager, see to it that everyone
receives his copy of the iiPurpf,
October 25 sees Bill Dubats, Eldred Speck,
George Schultz and Mr. T. T. Goff, sponsor,
on their wav to Des Moines, Iowa, for the Na-
Standing: Goff, Evans. Third Row: Weiss, Schultz. Sec-
0nd Row: Tolzman, Speck, Hett. First Row: Bergmann,
tional Scholastic Press Convention. While in Des
Moines, they meet Mr. Fred L. Kildaw, former
Whitewater resident, who is now the president
of the N. S. P. A. The day is spent in round table
discussions and touring the Des Moines Tri-
bune building where the magazine iiLooki7 is
OMES the second semester and with it many
changesenot only on the staff but the edi-
torial page of the Royal Purple as well. Eldred
Speck, former managing editor and one time
sports editor, succeeds Bill Dubats in the editor
in-chief position. Ben Hett, writer of the Korn-
ment Korner, fills the shoes that Speck has just
vacated. Bernard Tolzman is promoted to head
of the business staff, while his old side-kick
Woodrow Stangel of assistant circulation fame,
becomes the circulation manager. Archie Iamky
then occupies the chair of assistant circulation
manager. The sports department also changes
Standing: Reich, Maas,
Hron, Fosterling, Mes
Graw, Gnrvuc, Thing-
stad, Oberg. Seated:
Straus, Pucrner, Conw
forti, Chase, Feld-
Pepper, Stangel, MC-
Comb, Tellier, Brown,
Frank, Marx, Ewalt.
Seated: Brennan, Ellis,
Palmer, OlLeary, Dei-
hands when Harry Hulick passes to Fran N 010p
his duties as sports editor.
EW positions are created during the yearQ
that of copyreaders, and Domthy Pepper,
Virginia Ginnow, and Emma Lou Deininger com-
prise the group.
The Mirandy column by Franklin Maas be-
comes a definite feature of the column and a half
width editorial page. Cries of anguish and even
threats of lawsuits are often heard from the
students subjected to Mirandyls sarcasm, but the
column lives on. The other avenue of criticism
and a definite feature of the editorial page is
the Komment Korner. Ever growing in popular-
ity with the students as well as members of the
faculty, the column tells everyone and anyone
just what is expected.
V ERY Saturday morning the press office
hums with noise and more noise, and all be-
cause no one can think of a good headline for a
story. To every inquiry of llHavenlt you that
finished yetPl, you hear a chorus of llNols."
Usually there are too many to get anything done,
so editor Speck slaves all day Sunday; but then,
such is the life of an editor.
The event of the season is, of course, the
Royal Purple banquet held at the Green Shut-
ters. Speck receives the reward of a ruby studded
llel while Schultz and Tolzman receive pearl
uWls.H Harvey Weiss, Adeline Strauss, Marion
Marx, and Naomi Yocbum are among those who
receive silver or gold llWlsll at the banquet for
having worked five or six semesters 0n the staff.
tLeftl Wolff, Nye, Bergmann, and Hoffman watch the line-o-typist making final corrections. lRigbtl The editorls
desk on Saturday morning finds Hed busy with the headlines while Hett looks on. Nolop has one inch left to
fill on the sport page before handing it over to editor Speck. Yochum reads final proof.
Marching to Glory
ALANCEiwnnt size'is the chief concern of
the college band this year. Under the direc-
tion of Mr. V. C. Graham, Who replaces Mr. S.
Meat, the musicians faithfully practice to attain
In order to display their musicianship, the band
presents its annual concert for the student body
on Thursday, January 25. Rex Mack renders a
trombone solo, hLassus Trombonefi with band
accompaniment; and Edna Scbunk plays a cor-
net solo, iiPremietre Polka?
The training school is entertained by a similar
concert on VVednesday, February 7, at which
time Marion Bellman displays her talent on an
unusual instrumcntithe bassoon. A Sunday after-
noon program is planned, at which time the
entire public is accommodated.
About eighty members constitute this fine
group which rehearses 0n the auditorium stage
every Wednesday at 1 oieloek. Miss Edith Bisbee,
the only faculty member in the organization, is
ever-faithful toithe practices.
To improve the instrumentation 0f the band,
new kettle-drums, sousaphones, and French horns
are added to produce a fuller and more rounded
effect. The students also cooperate by putting in
extra hours to accomplish the task of perfecting
new music. Harlin Helgesen, solo clarinetest,
sometimes leads the band during rehearsals; mean-
while, the librarian, Eleanore Daugherty, effici-
ently keeps the music in order.
PART from their indoor activities, the band
A takes part in the athletic contests. Not to be
outdone, the group matches to the depot to
welcome the Milwaukeeans for the big game of
Always on the go, this musical group is asked
to participate in the homecoming parade, the
gathering at the bonfire, 21nd at the homecoming
game. Drum major IVayne Hinkle, is assisted by
Raymond IOming and Gemld Muir; Marjm'ie
illatbiww competently twirls the baton.
The marching band is the newest musical organization on the campus.
Jackson, Betty Jean
Mair, Jo Ellen
Band R05 tea"
Johnson, Verna Mae
TUBA AND BASS:
Mikkelsen, Emma Lee
While Rome Burns
ILIGENT practice and earnest effort plus
some very talented musicians go into making
one of the finest orchestras W. S. T. C. has had
in a number of years. Featuring a variety of semi-
classical and modernistic airs, the orchestra is
the cause of much favorable comment on the
part of music lovers of this region. Typical of
the melodies played are: Victor Herbertis im-
mortal iiGypsy Love Song? iiMarche Carna-
valesquei, by Rudolf Friml, iHNarcissusii by
Ethlbert Nevin, iiPoet and Peasant Overture" by
Franz von Suppe, iiDesert Songii by Romberg,
the melodious iiSkatersi Waltz,, and a modem
rhapsody 0f iiSweet Adeline?
Innovation of timpany, a viola, bass trombone,
and sousaphone, plus a few additional French
horns, a bass Viol and cello have given the or-
chestra the instrumentation necessary for a small
symphony. A highly successful season culminates
in a spring concert to which townspeople and
students are invited. Other engagements 0f the
group consist in providing the orchestral back-
ground for the Clare Tree Major Production
iiRip Van VVinklefi the Thespian plays, as well
as Stunt Night, March 1.
Twenty-five members comprise this years or-
chestra of which Jolm Dettmmm is the chairman.
He is assisted by the music committee of Doris
Romaine, chairman, Art Besse, Rae Skibrele, and
Flossie Folki'od. Melvin Frank takes care of the
secretarial chores. Practice sessions are conducted
on Tuesdays during the noon hour and on
Wednesday afternoons after school.
HAT Mr. V. C. Graham, genial director
of the group, is well qualified for his position
can be seen from his vast experience and wide
acquaintance with musical groups. His experi-
ence in actual orchestral participation extends
throughout his high school and college days and
on into years of playing in the municipal band
and city symphony at Winfield, Kansas. Later
work took him to Des Moines, Iowa, where he
had Charge of school bands and orchestras for
a period of eight years.
Mr. Grahanfs plans for the near future include
the formation of a string quartet and an orchestra
in which townspeople will play.
Hohcnstein, Hake, Stieber, Meyer, Pas, Moore, Bulklcy, Helgesen, Chapc, Folkrod, Marx, W'althcr, Romaine
Graham, Wagner, Skibrek Hanchman, Nerbovig, Baht, Coon, Dougherty, Young, Dobbs, Nelson, Dewey,
R Johnson, VValter, McKinley, Harper Carlson V. Johnson Kingsland Quinn, Stebbins Swanson Streeck
Pade'rewskis of The Campus
PACIOUS 01d Bassett House is the regular
meeting place of Piano Club, on the second
and fourth Tuesdays of each month. As the name
signifies, piano club is composed of those stu-
dents interested 1n music, particularly the piano-
lovers. Students neednt be Paderewskis to be-
come members; just plain Johnnie Smith with a
desire to Htickle the ivoriesii is eligible.
This years program includes the studV of
progressive periods of music and famous operas.
Durin October,Cla1'ism Streek and Dorothy
W'alter illustrate the relative merits of the folk
song and the art song by means of oral discus-
sion, piano music, and a vocal selection, while
at the following meeting Marcella N 6117011115 and
36111106 H111pe1' explain the merits and types of
small piano forms.
Not wanting to 11hide their light under a
bushel? piano club is featured at a musicale given
for Pilgrim Fellowship in the guild hall of the
Congregational Church. Piano club then takes
to the air, figuratively, not literallv, when it
presents a college b1'01dcast over WCLO with
several members presenting piano selections.
SHOUTS of laughter greet the new members
who, as a part of the initiation services, are
asked to display their ability for entertainment by
performing either in groups or singly before the
On December 12, a general air of festivity
pervades the home of Miss Hazel Pete1'so12,spon-
sor and teacher of the piano in the citV of White-
water while the club members fill the rooms with
holiday songs and selections at their annual Christ-
At the close of the hrst semester Alyce SCIJIHIIC,
president, is replaced bV Jams Swa11301l,whose
former role of v1ce-p1esident is filled by Ruth
Iolmson Janet Kingsley 1s elected progmm chair-
The entire meeting of the club IS not whollV
devoted to serious music 1nd studV for ofteh
the members pluV games and hold 'open discus-
sions on types of music One game often featured
is that of iiVVl11t 1s it? 1,1'11611 one member of the
club plays seveml bars from a current popular
song, and a prize is awarded to the girl who is
able to guess the most songs correctly.
Top Row: Wilson, Tyvand, Keuler, Arvold, Salverson, Makholm, Theologe, Loreti, Prust, Stacey, Place, Plewe,
Dettmann. Third Row: Tesmer, Gerlach, A. Trost, Henderson, Kis, Witzeling, Knudtson, Marshall, Edwards.
Rogers, Brockhaus, Zander. Second Row: Dunbar, Folkrod Richards, Stromberg, Burnham Dewey, Benaer
Dettinger Nelson Lean, Erb Arndt. Bottom Row: Schley, Fox, Stewart Shepard, L. Trost Stacey, Schultheis
Voegeli McGary, Nerbovig, Lowry.
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
With a Song in Our Hemts
WANDERING near the vicinity of the music
room on a Monday at 3:45 or a Wednesday
at 1:05, you hear the iibabyll 0f the singing or-
ganizations 0n the Whitewater campus, the A
Cappella Choir. You might hear the basses boom-
ing on ilRoll Chariot, Roll? or you might hear
the sopranos soaring on uBlue Flowers? composed
by the director, Paul McMaim. Perhaps the very
popular Wily Prayer? arranged for presentation
by the director and Harry 561111673011, will con-
vince you to stay and hear more.
It was only four yeals ago that Paul McMaim,
endearingly called AWZIC bV the students, or-
ganized the A Cappelln Choir. M1. G. Nelson,
the sponsor, is often seen sitting in on rehearsals,
furnishing inspiration through his great love for
Three radio stationsHWHA, WCLO, and
WTMJhbroadcast the Choirls program this sea-
son. Appearances before the state wide conven-
tion of womenls federations, participation in the
Christmas pageant, and concerts in churches in
various of the surrounding towns, including
janesville and Milwaukee, keep them busy.
EARLY in the fall, a celebrity party is given,
and who should appear but Charlie, of the
flat feet and Hitler mustache, in the person of
the sponsor Mr. G. Nelson. There IS a riot that
October night when Abraham Lincoln, Bob Place
in the world of today, and Mae West, Betty
Lowry to you, play games together in the G. 0.
Early in the season, Lowell W 275011 is entrusted
with the position of president of the group. Pub-
licity 1s handled bV Paul Tyvrmd, one of Macs
promising basses. On the annual tour, it is John
Dettmann and Annette Fox who make sure that
the robes as well as the choir appear. Irene Det-
ringer has quite a time keeping attendance records
straight for the forty-eight regulars and the six
who are ready, willing, and able to fill in at any
time during the concert tour.
CHORAL CL UB
Sing Something Simple
HIS YEAR, Mr. Sayre,s work as director
of Choral Club is taken over by the new
music instructress, Mixs Lucille I'Vienk'e. The first
business on hand is the appointment of Bmmie
Koenings as president, Helen Lean as Vice-presi-
dent, Betty Hart as secretary-treasurer, and H elen
Doering as librarian. Rehearsals are held each
Wednesday afternoon at 3:45 in the music room,
with an hour's diligent practice.
All who attend the Christmas program given
by the various college musical organizations are
impressed by the striking iTCandle Procession?
which is the contribution of the Choral Club.
Garbed in their new white robes, the group
marches slowly through the auditorium, humming
Christmas tunes. The songs from the balcony,
too, are given by this comparatively new sister
of the music groups.
A joint concert with Treble Clef is given in
the spring. Incidentally, the groups join forces in
matters other than singing, as shown by their
purchase of white robes this year.
Dues of fifty cents a semester handle all tin-
ancial obligations the club might incur. New sheet
music, a prerequisite to any musical group, is
iiBy the Bend 0f the River," bLullabyeW and
iiGalway PiperH are among the many selections
they sing for their audiences. Vocal solos, group
singing, and even quartets and sextettes are in-
troduced to make the members more interested.
The Choral Club was introduced in 1936 by
Miss L. Baker, former music instructress here, in
the hope of giving more girls a chance to enter
into music work. Since that time, the group has
been improving in quality and quantity so con-
sistently that no more can it be called a prerequi-
site to Treble Clef.
Choral Club gives singers a real chance to show
their talent. With its membership numbering 50
girls, the Choral Club completes its third success-
ful year as a regular campus organization.
Top Row: Doering, Hugill, Gruenstern, Vincent, Newman, Tonn, Hart, Van Hoof, Winn. Fifth Row: Mathisou,
Brunswick, Hammarlund, Bronson, Wolfe, Jordahl, Gray, Haag. F ourtb Row: Sukawaty, Addie, Gilman,
Weinandy, Johnson, Schmidt, Taege. Third Row: Hacsler. Ketter, Berglund, Naegele, Jacobson, Sherman, Hund,
Littlejohn. Second Row: Wagner, Roherty, Gallagher, Niedermeier, McWilliam, HofHand, Baker. Bottom Row:
Koenings, Beeten, Benson, Onsrud, Miss Wienke, LaRose, Van Vonderen, Stebbins.
Top Raw: Stacey, Makholm, Mullen, Bull, lVelke, Oppriecht, Dettmann. Second Row: Carlson, Korn, Loeper,
Sullivan, l-lcrrcid, Bronson, Schmidt, Skaret, Green, VVelkos, Eggert. Bottom Row: Muir, Fcathcrstone, Kis,
Renncmo, Erickson, Anderson, Rusch, Poulos, Miller, Lehmann, Prust, McGraw, Engelstad, Kutz, Jensen, Caird,
Theologe. Seated: Carlson, Schenk, Brown, Cronin, Garvue, Skong, Keefe.
Whistle While You Work
N all-male chorus! Just picture all those tall,
handsome members of menls Chorus, their
throats swelling with an outburst of melody,
crooning liSong 0f the Western Men,w or perhaps
llOld Man Noah? or maybe even llSouth of the
But wait, whats this, a feminine face and
figure among all the burly masculine forms of
Mr. M. Sayre and his he-man song birds! Of
courseithe pianist, Marion Carlson, and a very
excellent pianist she is, too. At least she canlt
complain of lack of attention.
Tryouts are held at the end of the Hrst semes-
ter, and all crooners, Carusoes, and bathtub vocal-
ists who are considered in top form become
members of the organization.
The club not only delights the ears of the
student body, but also travels to neighboring
towns to render concerts. The men had a valuable
experience when, while singing at the Congrega-
tional church for the menls club, their music was
missing, and they had to sing entirely from
memory. Incidently, it was reported to be a very
good ilblufffi too.
A true spirit of generosity is displayed by the
members of menls chorus when they loan their
white jackets to the newly-formed college orches-
tra until that organization is able to have both
the time and money to purchase its own.
EHEARSALS are held on Tuesday after
eighth hour class in the college auditorium
except When Thespian is using the stage. On these
occasions, the menis chorus is relegated to the
G. 0. rooms to do their practicing.
One of the ways in which the club raises
money is by holding a candy sale in the college
corridors, and president 101m Dettmann; I'Vayne
Hinkle, vice-president; Gerald Muir, secretary;
Claire Oppriecbt, treasurer; and librarian Cloris
Paulo: report the club embraces oan honest fel-
lows, for only three bars of candy are not ac-
My Johnny is a Shoemaker
REBLE CLEF activities start with new vigor
this year when Miss L. IVz'enke, directress,
gputs her hands to the wheel." The sixty girls
comprising the group turn out in full number
for rehearsal each Tuesday afternoon at four
olclock; and conEdentially, the girls admit that
they sing for their own enjoyment more than
anything else, although performing before an
audience is a treat for them.
The fifty cents dues are used to buy white
Choral robes, while the remainder is used to buy
new music. Among their favorite selections from
this years repertoire are ilJohnny was a Shoe-
maker," llMother Goose Suite? and TlGod of
Nature? These selections form a part of the
program at the annual spring concert.
A lldifferent sort of party'l is the Halloween
music party in the girls gym. In plain English, it
is a mixer. Messages from llspirits" are read, and
some of the girls are burned in the struggle to
make the writing show plainly. Orange pop and
devilsfood cup cakes carry out the mood of the
T the annual Christmas concert, in which
all musical organizations are represented,
members of Treble Clef array themselves in sheets
transformed into llas nice as you pleasell choral
The annual spring concert is a cause for much
anticipation as well as worry, and gives the girls
an incentive to practice to the best of their abil-
ity. The program is a combined one with Choral
Treble Clef is a select group. Tryeouts are held
and only the best are chosen. Many of the group
are capable soloists, and often the directress con-
centrates on only a few members at a timeeto
Frances Mickelson leads the way as president,
Lillian Kingsland takes roll and the other duties
of secretary, while Ruth Fosterling handles the
financial duties of the organization. Valborg
Knudtson acts as librarian, and Ruth Iobmon
accompanies the group.
Top Row: Shepard, Fosterling, Harper, Walther, Berg, Brockhaus, Knudtson, Christiansen, HoltZ, Roberts,
Meissner. Fifth Row: Zander, Farrow, Bahr, Johnson, Nerbovig, Bender, Erb, Mack, Nelson, Marshall. Fourtb
Row: Schultheis, Scharf, lVashburn, Steger, Ellis, Thompson, Richardson, Kingsley, Crerar, Schroeder. Third Row:
Voegeli, Oberg, Kingsland, Mickelson, XVeber, Thingstad, Dobbs, Folkrod, Onsrud. Second Row: Cramer.
Dettinger, Lcmke, Radke, Hutchinson, Mansfield, Wollenzein, Audley, McGary. Bottom Row: O'Connell,
Brainerd, Spccht, Miss Wienke, Figy, Henderson, Onsgard, Soman.
URING the month of February the college
madrigal group, made up of eight solo
voices, opened its annual series of concerts, bring-
ing back songs of ancient days. Singing around
a table in an informal manner, they furnish dis-
OPEN F ORUM
Rulers of Speech
TWO representatives from each class and one
representative from each social organization
on the campus makes up the directing body of
Open Forum. Several speakers are selected to
bring topics of Vital interest to the students during
the course of the year. Among the speakers who
James, Bull, Yochum, Hett, Hu-
lick, Mags, Mr. VVellers, Berg-
mann, Thnycr, Haines.
Place, XVitzling, Dunbar,
Schley, McMains, Knudtson,
Chape, Tesmer, Tyvand.
tinctivc interludes for the choir, as well as their
own concert appearances. Rehearsal is held by
the director, Paul McMaim, 0n Wednesdavhs in
the music room after school. I
are chosen, Dr. George Bee'ry talks on hThe Ab-
normal Curve in Gradingh; uInterpreting the
Foreign Newsh is the subject of M7. Miller, of the
University Of Wisconsin School of Journalism;
and Mr. Jack Kyle, Whitewater attorney, speaks
on hLabor Relations?
Back Row: Dettmann, Brockhaus, Rohde, Nye, Leech, Clowes. Third Row: Erickson, Hett, OiConnell, Masche,
Lau, Meuler, Ortmann. Second Row: Palmer, Hron, Shillinglaw, Lohstreter, Wisch. Second Row: Deininger,
Albertson, Cramer, Bleecker, Thayer. Firxt Row: Kosykowski, Injasoulian, Hed, Maas, Roherty, James, Chase.
My F allow Students
UNNING true to form, the fall picnic at
Mr. C. IVelch Lake Koshkonong cottage
is the highlight of the year, featuring canoeing
and rowing, and, last but not least, hot dogs and
fried fish. Pythian Forum members unfortunate
enough to have missed the picnic are still be-
moaning the fact.
George Injasoulian heads the group the first
semester; Louise Bayer is Vice-president; and
Mary Jane Beneditz takes over the task of secre-
tary-treasurer. Bob Chase handles the job of Royal
Purple reporting, and Ethel Alft mow Ethel
Dubatsi, that of discovering talent as program
chairman. Ben Hett is elected Open Forum rep-
A Halloween barn dance in the girls gym
brings forth some masters in the art of old time
dancingeeven in the square dance. To make it
really a barn dance, the inevitable cider and
doughnuts are served to the hhard-timei7 crowd.
AMONG the semesteris dancing parties, Pyth-
ian sponsors an all-school mixer in Hamilton
Gym during November. Immediately after the
opening of the Goal Post, Pythian holds a dance
there, initiating the place as a meeting ground
for the various school organizations.
The second semestereEugene Kosykowxlei is
elected president, Franklin MM: is to substitute
if he is needed, and Carmen Stieber makes marks
in the book and pays out money when necessary.
IVim'fred Iames and Hazel Brockbam are pro-
gram coechairmen, and Marion Hed is Royal
Bob Chase wins the prize for mending the
greatest number of broken hearts at a Valentineis
entertainment. Others say some of the pieces are
liiissing, but not Bob.
MARQUETTE debaters come up in Febru-
ary to debate on anti-democratic organiza-
tions in the United States. Early in March,
Pythian debaters meet at Marquette to avenge
their defeat of the month before.
Mr. C. Wellers, sponsor of the organization
does his best to instill in the members of Pythian
Forum the rudiments of debate and speech work.
Humorous or serious debates 0r plays, Pythian
boasts to be the only active speech group on the
Modem Youth Speaks
55 HALL we adopt a policy of economic iso-
lation or shall we retain our present neu-
tralitV law with its cash and carry provision?H
That, in brief, is the crux of this years debate
topic upon which Whitewater teams compete in
65 debates against teams from six different states.
However, the immediate question about which
the debaters are concerned on their long treks
into enemy territory isehResolved: That we par-
take of a full course dinner instead of a two-bit
lunch? Negative$iiDocii Evans. Favorite pas-
time while riding is listening to Mentor Evansi
iiMy collitch days at old Siwash,7 and getting lost
in Rockford with the capable aid of iiPatbfinde'rii
Bliss. Every natural phenomena is ably accounted
for by iiTalleing Billi, Dubats, who after years of
debate experience takes the supreme test in argu-
Mid-semester graduation of Dubats breaks up
the famous Whitewater combination of Dubats
and Lee. His place is well taken over by fresh-
man Harold Bliss, and the success of the new
combination is shown in the Charleston, Illinois,
OUR teams travel to Normal, Illinois, and
compete in 19 debates. Twenty debates are
scheduled, but McKennaTAit would have to be
hee-cannot find the room in which he is to speak,
and as a result the debate is forfeited. The next
morning he refuses to eat breakfast and saves the
association fifteen centsewell, maybe thirty-five
Allzm'y Bull, Framis Engelsmd, Earl Tbayer,
Franklin Mam, Iolm McKemm, Robert Mead,
Harold Bliss and IVeston U7ilsing make the Nor-
mal trip. A week later the experienced teams of
Lee-Dubats and Korpal-U'Yilliams participate in
the Em Claire tournament. The crack Lee and
Dubats outht wins three out of four.
In the second semester the teams of BIiss-Lee
and Maas-Thayer compete in the senior division
debating at Charleston, Illinois. The southern
iigalsb have the boys in a whirl; and Maas and
Thayer just cant win from the all-girl team.
ULMINATION of the seasons activities is
the fifth annual Whitewater debate tourna-
ment and discussion contest held on February 16
and I7. Eighteen schools with sixty-two teams
are represented. A reception for debaters and
their coaches at Aunt Mattieis and the Walworth
Hotel on Friday evening followed by a mixer in
Hamilton gym gives the iigalsii a chance. Discus-
sion finals are Saturday afternoon.
Back Row: Conforti, Evans, Webster, Mead. Fourth Row: Maas, McComb, Bull, Engelstad. Tbird Row: Thayei.
Albertson, Riesch, Muir, Jensen, Wilsing. Second Row: McGraw, Deininger, XVashburn, Lee, Oppriecht.
Front Row: Poulos, Weiss, Kelley, Chase, Bliss, Williams.
OlafI 66 places third 1n the discussion contest
and receives a silver cup. A1111a L011 Riesch, also
of Whitewater, ties for third as the most effec-
tive junior division debater. Receiving mention
for most effective debaters are IVeston I'Vilsing,
Earl Thayer, and Harold Bliss.
The Heil trophy is won by Lake Forest with
eight straight wins in senior competition; the
Yoder trophy goes to Eau Claire Teachers Col-
lege with eight decisions in the junior classifica-
tion. Augustana noses out Eau Claire for the
debate plaque on a percentage point basis. Tour-
nament directors are E . H . Evans and D. H. Web-
ster, faculty members, with the H012. Julius P.
Heil, governor of Wisconsin, honorary director.
Hawey IVilliams, president of the Whitewater
Forensic Association, Garfield McGraw, secre-
tary, and Gerald Muir compose the committee in
charge of chairmen and timekeepers. W illiam
Kelly is the retiring Vice-president 0f the as
St. Paul, Minnesota, is the destination of the
longest trip of the year, with the team of Lee and
Bliss representing Whitewater. The squad en-
trains on the Hiawatha Sunday, March 3, and
does not return until Wednesday evening, March
iUpper leftJ Debaters see their
share of trophies when they
come to IVhitewater. tLeft cen-
terJ Mead and Alft do their
part 111 entertaining the two de-
baters from England. tRight
centeri F oremies enter float 1'11
homecoming parade too. tLow-
er lefti The banquet is an im-
portam affair. tLower righti
Lee, Mr. Carlson, and Dubatx
are mapped with Bean and
Parkinson, English debatert.
6. Winning five out of eight debates, Lee and
Blixs narrowly miss out on the St. Thomas finals.
EASILY one of the outstanding events of the
Vear 1s the appearance of George I.Bea1z and
Victm H. 13111131111011 two gentlemen from merrV
oldii England vsho debate on the question hhShall
America act as mediator 111 European affairs? A
split team formation is used with Dubats and
Bean representing the negative, and Lee and Park-
inson upholding the affirmative.
After the debate proper an informal discussion
is held in which the audience takes part. And
just to make the Visiting debaters feel at home, a
tea is given in their honor in the domestic seiene
rooms. An open forum discussion follows a fac-
ulty banquet at Aunt Matties cottage with the
British debaters as guests of honor.
Bean closes his speech on Americais interven-
tion in the European war with ,an original
hHere lies the body of U. S. A.
Who died maintaining the right of way;
They were right, dead right, as they walked
But theyire just as dead as if theyid been
O Olaf Lee and Rae Skibrek turn to the air in
the clam broadeatt, in the upper picture. K3611-
teri Betty Jane Polerandt mzzmzmces the pro-
gram. tBelorwi Wexley playerx, Arlene Rose,
John Dettmmm, Frank Remeikis gi-z'e $471 Ex-
cellent Thing in a IVommU
hh GAIN W. C. L. 0. presents the weekly
Whitewater State Teachers College
Hour, featuring programs which originate with
the various members of the organizations on the
campusfi These are familiar greetings which come
over the air waves, as M'r. C. H. IeVelle'rs intro-
duces the group presenting the broadcast on each
Thursday afternoon from 4:30-5:00.
For the past eight years it has been the custom
of the college speech department to give volun-
tary broadcasts of each college organization over
the Janesville station. The programs are arranged
to represent work of the college and training
school, and are both instructional and enter-
Mr. Wellers, head of the college speech de-
partment, has full charge of these programs, as
well as the intermittent broadcasts from WHA,
Madison. Serving as opportunities for speech
training for the students and publicity for the
faculty members in charge of each department,
these broadcasts receive good reception from the
surrounding community as well as the fellow
The hrst of these broadcasts is the introductory
program giving the motives, ideals and school life
of the college. Announcer Rae Skib'rele takes the
air on October 26 to present the representatives
for all the departments of the school. Olaf Lee,
commercial; Garfield McGraw, academic; Luella
Lmzde, rural; and Betty lune Polewmdt, primary,
explain the workings of each of their respective
departments. Varying the educational structure
a bit, Mary Milligm'z gives the Alma Mater; Hazel
Schley, 21 vocal solo; while Edna Scbzmk presents
:1 concert solo.
EARLY in November, the Phi Chi Epsilon fra-
ternity presents their broadcast on the
iiMeaning 0f Fraternity Life at Whitewater? An-
nouncer Harry Hulick with his co-staff of Art
Ransom and Al Lm'etz' present a round table
discussion. Pat Cronin tthe first semester pledge
with the thrill in his voicei sings several selections
making his debut as the future Eddie Howard,
which is later reaffirmed at his engagement at the
sorority houses during hell week. Al Loreti, new
tin pan alley artist, presents his own arrangement
and original tune, iiltis Been So Long?
The Hrst religious group to present its program
is the L. S. C. S. with their iiH-ans and Music
Of the Church." Al Teslce, president of the group
serves as announcer. Mr. V. C. Graham presents
:1 brief history on the church music and the organ,
while Norbert Loeper furnishes the organ back-
ground. Robert Kom and Louise Bayer give vocal
solos and duets, as well as singing in the quartet
with Virginia Scloam' and A l Teslae. Olaf Lee pre-
sents the history of the college organization.
DECEMBER rolls around, and with it, pro-
grams on Christmas. Piano Club presents
the first on December 18. Various members of
the group give piano selections and duets.
iiWhat is Wesley Foundation? This question
is answered for radio listeners on January 11
when the Foundation presents their program.
Charles H ome serves as announcer presenting the
talent brought to Janesville for the occasion.
Ardyx Oberg and iiAh Sweet Mystery of Life,
opens the program. Marie Lind and her saxophone
follows with iiSaxophobiaW
The first dramatic skit is given by the Wesley
people entitled iiAn Excellent Thing in a
Woman? Those participating are Arlene R056,
Frank Remeikir, and Melvin Skai'et. Skaret also
sings iiTreesf and Annette F ox closes the broad-
cast with iiHo, Mr. Piper?
0 Rose, Remeikir, Slearet,
Brockbzms, Fox, gain dra-
matic ability in front of tbe
A Cappella Choir goes on tour early in April,
and among the stopping places is Janesville, with
its various concerts and the radio broadcast on
April 11. Presenting excerpts of their program,
they create enough interest in their group to urge
people to attend their concerts.
ACULTY members as well as the students
present various programs during the year.
Among those participating are Mr. C. O. W'ells,
Mr. G. Nelson, Dr. G. S. Becry, and Mr. V. C.
Every organization tries at some time during
the year to give their program, making it different
from the one before. Serving as an outlet for
talent, the broadcasts give the students a chance
to display their work outside of school.
Truly unique, the broadcasts now in their ninth
year serve as a Vital part of the life of Whitewater
Hollywood Is Next Step
THIS yearis group of college dramatists have
maintained one of the oldest organizations on
the campus. Thespian had its birth in 1921 and
is still continuing to grow in membership and
activity under the sponsorship of Miss Florence
New members earn their active membership
status by completing four hours of work for the
club, such as: typing, participation in plays, stage
tTopi Min Holcambe mmotbs out the wrinkles while
Annie Laurie ,fMaxine Dawidsmzi 100k: on. KBclyrwJ
Beatrice Brennan applies the makeup for Ben Hart.
work, painting, and make-up. Thirty-five new
members are taken in the first semester and four
the second semester.
Meetings are held the first and third Wednes-
day evenings of each month at seven oiclock.
Business matters take up a portion of the meet-
ing with entertainment following. Members gain
experience in one act plays, minstrel shows, major
productions, and reading skits.
Mrs. M. Fi'icleei' is among the speakers chosen
and her subject deals with costumes, which sev-
eral members display. Thespian does not only
entertain its own members, but outside audiences
as well. Several of the college dramatists give
skits for various local organizations under the
directorship of Miss Holcombe.
WO major productions are presented by
Thespian in the college auditorium. iiLand
Ho, Sailor," a hilarious comedy 0n navy life,
makes many a Whitewater coed7s heart yearn
for the briny deep. Out of the picture album
steps the characters of iiAnnie Laurieb and her
loved ones. Costumes 0f the play carry the audi-
ence back to the 1850s
Annie Laurie comes to life again with King
Thespus in the Thespian float in the homecoming
parade. Utilizing pointers from Miss Holcombek
speech on iiThe Art Of Make-upf several mem-
bers of the Club are made up by their colleagues
to represent various characters and people from
different walks of life.
iiAll work and no play makes Jack a dull boy?
therefore Thespinn does indulge in fun and re!
freshments. The traditional Christmas party is
enjoyed by the members every year. Then there
is the V alentine party, a Hard Times party, and
the formal held in spring. That necessity of life,
food, is frequently at a meeting to satisfy the
tTopi Land H0 Sailor begim Tbexpian seamn. Rip Van W'inkle take: bold aided by Irwin N ye, malee-up artist, in
renter and upper right. tBelorwi Annie Laurie meets her lover. The auctioneer takex charge on right.
physical hungers of the students. A diet for
Thespian? Oh, 110! September 20, cupcakes and
hot chocolate; November 15, dixie cups and so on.
The other major production of the year is
bAnnie LaurieH with Maxine Davidson as the girl
with the unlucky love affair. Ben Hett, the lover,
is the steal 0f the show with his original Scotch
costumes. IVoodrow Stangel as the strict father
assumes a paternal atmosphere for one evening.
As a special treat for each production surprises
for the audience are given. In the first production,
life savers are passed out between acts by the
small sailors selected for that evening from the
training school. The college orchestra plays be-
tween each act and before and after the curtain
Mario Confm'ti leads the Thespian group the
first semester, aided by Helen Scola. During the
second semester Helen Scola is given the task of
first leader with Francis Arnold as the new vice-
president. Mary Kay Srooleiv fingers are kept so
busy taking the minutes of the previous meetings
that she turns her task over to Maxine Davidson
when the second semester activities begin.
'ONEY worries are real worries, as both
VVoodrow Stangel and Ella Marie: can tese
tify. The entire school is kept informed of the
activities of the players by Juanita F 055 and Mar-
ion Hed, Royal Purple reporters. Maxine David-
son and Flame Folkrod keep the townspeople
informed by notices in the weekly paper and
posters in the store windows.
Actual practice in all phases of theatrical work
gives the Thespian member a Chance to show his
talents in one of the fields. Changing positions
with each production, members of Thespian
serve in every possible position from stage hand
to business manager.
W. S. G. A.
Dictatom'al Women of WSTC.
LTTL E does the girl who attends VVhitew ater
State Tcaeheis College realize how i111porb
ant the VVomcnis Self Government Association
is in her college career. From the time she enters
until the time she leaves, XV. S. G. A. is interested
in her and she is interested in it.
llBig Sistersii are assigned to each girl who
registers early; but those who come late are not
left out, for they 12111 iind one waiting for them
in the lounge-like oHicc on the first fioor. 111111112112
Carlson is chaimmn, and her duty is to see that
no newcomer is lonesome and does not acquire
that longing for home and families left behind.
FTER the prelhninaries of registration
groups of nele made chums ale found
chatting in the halls discussing the annual llsing
and bonf'iie There IeallV' 1sn t much chance for
those thoughts of home so far aw 21V to sneak 111
as the girls gather alound the flames to sing songs
of today and yesterday. T0 dose the evening
in a perfect way, all trek to the Yoder home on
North Prairie where a welcome is in store frmn
The council or advisorV' board is made up of
representatives from each curriculum in each class.
Early in the year the freshmen chosen take their
plaLes at the bi monthlV Monday 111cetings in
the G O.roo111s.
Ruth FoxfC'rling, president, hnds much to oc-
cupy her time, for it is she who has charge of
the G. 0. rooms, which must be scheduled in
advance when wanted for meetings, but which
are available to all organizations on the campus.
101171 Robei'fy pinch hits for Ruth if necessity
arises, for she is vice-president. Genevieve Mullen
and Miriam Ellix take care of the records and
If anV one loses anvthing, the place to look for
it is the W S. G. A. oHiLe.livethl1ing from
penniless poLketbooks to lonesome mittens and
stray Esterhrooks is turned in to be claimed by
owners. The girls also offer mail, telephone and
supply service for all who care to avail them-
selves of the conveniences. Assemblies sponsored
at intervals are planned by Ruth Babr and vary
from foreign to home talent.
Standing: Ellis, Baht. Peters, Furley. Pepper, Mikkelsen,
Church, 011srud. Goclz, Brennan, Meyer. Seated: Folk-
rod, Fostcrling, Roherty, Mullen, Dobbs, Arnold, 07Con-
DELTA PSI OMEGA
Standing: Dcttmann, Brockhaus, Arnold, Stangel, Confetti, Hett, Edwards. Seated: Wollenzein, Scola, Christiansen,
Rose, I-lorkan, Bullock, Thomas, Foss, Davidson, Marks.
College Dramatic Greeks
AKIDNAPPING party in September means
fun for the dramatic Greeks, the Delta Psi
Omega membersenot a headache t0 the nations
G-men. The director captures her followers for
a trip to Fort Atkinson to see the screen inter-
pretation of llStanley and Livingstonfy There is
a snack to eat titls a club traditionl a lot of
chatter, and a bill for Mix: F . H olcombe. It is her
Thirteen is unlucky if you are superstitious; but
Delta Psi thrives on the unconventional, so thir-
teen written invitations go out in October invit-
ing those with outstanding dramatic ability to
pledge. Awed Thespians all accept. After initi-
ation, for the first time, the national chapter issues
embossed certificates for framing in addition to
the regular identification cards.
Possibly the biggest event for Delta Psi is the
trek of these Greeks to Milwaukee to see the
stage play, llOn Borrowed Time." It is all part
of the group's program of keeping in touch with
drama by actually visiting and watching the best
in the theater.
ATING seems again to be their most popular
llsportll In December it is a Christmas supper
minus llKris Kringlef, OVoodey Stangel wouldnlt
fit the suitJ Make-up artists, like France: Arnold
and Mario Conforti, bemoan the fact. They insist
that the cream-puffs will give material for a
Ham loaf in January is not meant to cast any
reflection on the dramatic attempts of its mem-
bers. Girls are on the offensive in the llLeap
Year Party,l in February, and the liMad Tea
Partyli in March brings out the best in some.
Events in April include a llSpring Party,w with a
picnic in May.
Considering Miss Holcombeis suggestions,
Delta Psi unanimously elects their officers for
the year without a dissenting vote. Representing
the Wild guard,w left over from last year, Hazel
Broclebam becomes stage manager, with John
Detrmmm as assistant stage manager. Ben Hett,
a newly initiated active, is chosen business man-
ager. Delta Psi officers take their titles from
leaders in actual production.
KAPPA DELTA PI
Modem Trends in Education
S CUSTOM dictates, a homecoming initiation
breakfast is held at the Stroupe farm on
Sunday, October 29 for all members of Kappa
Delta Pi. Twelve new pledges are put through
the rites after which time a typical farm break-
fast with accessories is served. Anna Lou Riescb
has everyone guessing with her flea skit, while
talk of the coming national convention with
retold experiences from the worldlym'ise alumni
brings the breakfast to a close.
Kadelpians are especially proud of their bulle-
tin, uModern Trends in Education?7 This leaflet
is sent to school administrators, superintendents,
principals, teachers, and other Kappa Delta Pi
chapters throughout the state. One of the leading
issues reviews W isconsinls legislative activities in
the field of education. The bulletin is nationally
recognized and is the cause of much interest and
comment at the national convention in St. Louis.
Whitewater sends nine representatives to the
national convention with Garfield McGraw act-
ing as the oHicial delegate. Meetings with such
educators as Briggs and Bagley, a banquet in the
beautiful ballroom of the Hotel Statler with an
address llPragmatism and PedagogyH by Briggs,
social get-to-gethers and dances fill the four days
of the convention.
The organization expands this year to take in
both primary and academic students whose aver-
ages are above the upper quartile mark. Prior to
this only academic students could gain admit-
tance to the honorary fraternitv.
HREE of the faculty of Whitewater have
membership in Kappa Delta Pi. Mr. C. I.
Daggett, Miss A. Broffel, and Mr. C. O. IVells
have entered the ranks of pledgeship and have
passed on into active membership.
Garfield McGraw keeps the organization under
control acting as president. With the assistance
of Irwin N ye, vice-president, McGraw has made
the organization one of pride for the academic
and primary students. Records are kept by Betty
Rogerx and Elsbetb Miller signs the vouchers.
A scrap book is kept with information about
the members and alumni. This book is in the
hands of the historian, Bemice Harper. Present
positions and addresses of all former members is
kept in the files and available to any member of
the curriculum who wishes to use it. Clippings
and accounts of activities are kept in the scrap
Mr. C. J. Daggett is sponsor of this Delta Nu
chapter of Kappa Delta Pi on the Whitewater
campus. He constantly reminds the members of
the ideals and high academic standards which
they must keep.
Standing: Miss Broffel,
Rogers, Nye, Wilson,
Schenk, Maas, Mc-
Graw. Seated: Kings-
land, Mr. Daggett,
PI OMEGA PI
Top Raw: Luckow, Edwards, Berg, Lean, Marx, Engelstad. Third Row: Marshall, Roberts, Woldt, Koenings,
Bull, Groelle, Straus, Bayer. Second Row: Brennan, Scola, Fleming, Godfrey, Hass, Rose. Bottom Row: Speck,
Lloyd, VVolE, Pepper, Henderson, Hanchman, Millis, Mr. Carlson.
All NBCLTtGTCCLt Ave Present
FOR THE first time in its history, Psi chapter
of Pi Omega Pi, honorary scholastic fraternity
for commercial teachers, uses a pledging cere-
mony in its ritual, when it pledges 14 juniors
in the fall. Eligible candidates, who have earned
an average of at least a B in both commercial
and academic subjects, with no grade below a C
in commercial subjects, are pledged at a special
meeting, serve a pledgeship of one week, and
then are formally initiated at the end of the week.
A special study of graduate work is made by
the fraternity and the requirements for graduate
work of each prominent university throughout
the United States is presented at a round table
discussion. After a lapse of two years the group
is again publishing the chapter bulletin. The
bulletin is to be diHerent in its unusual conciseness.
Mr. I. C. Crouse, formerly of Xi chapter, Ball
State Teachers College, Muncie, Indiana, is elected
national secretary at the William Penn Hotel,
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, on December 27. Eldred
Speck, president, and Mr. P. A. Carlson, sponsor,
attend the convention.
George Luckow takes charge of the meetings
in the presidents absence. Doratby Pepper keeps
an accurate account of the minutes; W'ilma Has:
handles the finances; and Virginia Moan serves
as historian. Mr. Paul A. Carlson, who was on a
leave of absence last year, again serves as the
ALL new chapters wishing to be organized
must be voted upon by each chapter already
organized. This rule is rigidly followed and
scholastic standards are set by the various or-
ganizations and campuses. The national constitu-
tion is being revised under the direction of Mr.
Crouse, and Psi chapter members have a great
deal to offer for the new constitution.
Last year the local constitution was revised by
the group and still stands as set up by that group.
A file of alumni and their addresses is being kept
by the chapter. This project had its beginning
a year ago and is now complete and up- to- date.
As a fitting climax t0 the year the annual banquet
is held to honor the graduating seniors.
SIGMA TAU DELTA
Miss szaxleer, IVelkos, Sanders, Ellix, Pomzder, Hays, Miller, Carlson, Nye, Richardxon.
WITH the study and writing of various forms
of literature, both prose and poetry, aug-
menting social good-times, the members of Nu
Gamma chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, national
honorary English fraternity, consider their two
Wednesday afternoons a month well spent.
Chosen for membership because of outstanding
work in advanced English work, the members
of the local chapter do much to develop their
own creative abilities. Several members enter the
state division of a national poetry contest, and
E1517611J V. Miller wins third place. Late in the
spring Miss Beulah Charmley, Wisconsin poet-
laureate and an alumni member of the local chap-
ter, sponsors a contest in which all members
The Whitewater chapter is one of four in the
state, other chapters being located at Central State
Teachers College, Carroll College, and Marquette
University. All of these chapters have corre-
spondence with each other, and this past year
Nu Gamma chapter judges the entries in one
section of the Stevens Point chapterls literature
M ANY bouquets are received during the year
for the chapters publication, late in the
school year, of a magazine of their own prose
and poetry, entitled uThe Merry-Go-Round.v
The years activities start with a picnic in place
of a regular meeting. A dinner at Aunt Mattiels
on November 10 is the beginning of the formal
initiation of I'Vilma Hass, Della Richardson, and
H ilton W' 61160.32 Afterwards, all members take part
in a discussion of new books.
The organization sponsors a trip into Milwau-
kee to see some great play, this yearls being the
Shakespearean play, ltI-lamletfl Students studying
Shakespeare and members of Sigma Tau Delta
attend the play in a body.
All of the activities, along with the bi-monthly
meetings, are directed during the first semester
by Edythe Founder, president; Henrietta Holtz,
secretary-treasurer; Irwin Nye, historian, and
Miss Helen Knoxleer, local sponsor and historian
of the national organization.
At the beginning of the second semester E15-
betb Miller takes over the duties of president,
Virginia Sanderx becomes secretarv-treasurer, and
H11t077 llt'ellcos begins wielding the scissors and
paste as the historian.
Small Packages But Big Things
N ORGANIZATION with each meeting
more interesting than the one before is the
aim of Kemper Guild. In spite of the fact that
it is the smallest religious organization on the
campus, Keniper merely smiles and makes the
students believe the old adage, llAll good things
come in small packages? And talking about small
packages, Miss Edith Knilam, diminutive librarian
at the college and sponsor of this group, helps to
encourage the belief.
The members take turns participating in the
programs given at the meetings held every second
Sunday evening in the attractive Guild Hall of
the St. Lukes Episcopal Church. Members recline
in comfortable chairs during the meeting, which
is presided over by president Robert Pynn; Har-
riet Audley, vice-president; and secretary-treas-
urer lane IVollenzein. A few of the topics under
discussion at these regular meetings are HHistorV
of the Episcopal Church ll and tMeaning 0f the
Symbols of the Church. ll
At a dinner held in the Guild Hall, Bishop
Ivim addresses the group with a highly success-
ful and interesting speech on the principles of the
Episcopal Church. Every second Sunday of each
month, Kemper Guild has Corporate Communion
at early morning service.
BUT donlt let all this seriousness fool you into
believing Kemper Guild has no time for
pleasure of a lighter vein. Interest in sports leads
to the ordering of a new ping pong table for the
hall, and several meetings during Lent are devoted
to pursuing the art of rolling the ball down the
bowling alley in the most effective manner, with
Reverend Barr, as well as Miss Knilans, joining
in the fun.
In addition to a picnic held at Mr. IVellersi
cottage last fall-ea real picnic with all the trim-
mings-4Wiss Knilans invites the entire Club to her
home for a Christmas party, where the Christmas
spirit of laughter and good spirits reign supreme.
During the winter, a merry sleigh ride party,
serenaded by the tinkle of sleigh bells and accom-
panied by a barrage of snowballs and a great deal
of fun and frolic ends in a chili supper in the
college library, where Miss Knilans reigns as
Kemper Guild includes, not only college stu-
dents affiliated with the Episcopal church, but
also those members of the church who are at-
tending high school. Many of its members sing
in the choir and add their voices to the songs of
Top Row: Fulton,
Nolop, Mikich, Wol-
lenzein, Johnson. Sec-
ond Row: Jackson,
Nelson. Bottom Row:
Top Row: Henderson, Galstad, Welke, Engelstad, R. Makholm, Ballsrud. F ourtb Row: Froemming, M. Jacobson,
Brown, Lundberg, D. Makholm, Kamnetz. Third Row: Swanson, Johnson, Hastings, Haesler, Pedersen, Roehl.
Second Row: C. Jacobson, Mickelson, McKinley, Georgeson, Walters, Hed. Bottom Row: Marshall, Evans,
Knudtson, lValter, Petersen, Nelson, Ludvigsen.
Blues tions P lus Answers
HO says a religious organization cant have
fun? The Lutheran Students Association,
presided over by Miss Marie Benson, sponsor,
president F mncis Engelstad, former vice-president
Carol Jacobson, and secretary-treasurer Elaine
N 815011, did its best to disprove that statement.
This year has been a constant procession of fun
and frolic, intermingled with sessions of a more
Weird and ghostly witches and spooks form
the setting of the Halloween party during Octo-
ber, where apple pie and coffee are provided to
help ease the qualms 0f the timid. Thrills, rather
than chills, are prevalent in November in the
shape of the regional convention of the Lutheran
Students Association held in Champaign, Illinois.
Those attending are: Floyd Fmemming, Elsie
Brown, Roy Malebolm, and Dorothy Malebolm.
Carolling, with voices more Vigorous than melo-
dious, echoes down the cold, damp pavements of
Whitewater just before the Christmas holidays.
After the cold tramp through the town, the
student carolers are reimbursed with a delicious
supper, prepared and served by the women of
hh ATCH out belowlll llHere we come!"
heralds a swift descent down the slippery
hill on the January sliding party, after which
Reverend Rasmussen, gayest and liveliest of all
the merry-makers, treats the party to anything
they choose, within reason, of course, at the
J. C. Coffee Cup.
Remember the big snowstorm last January?
On that Sunday Mr. H. Lee speaks to the club,
and the hardy ones who venture out in spite of
the hazardous weather, donlt regret their battle
with the elements one bit.
Meetings of L. S. A. arenlt all social or depend-
ent upon outside speakers for entertainment. One
customary way of spending the meetings is a
sort of llQuestion Box,H in which questions are
submitted by the members of the club. Volunteers
answer these questions, and judging from the
deep philosophy and insight exposed by these
question-and-answer sessions, therels a great deal
of gray matter hidden by the glossy blonde or
brunette hair of these industrious Lutheran
year under new
Teske holds twg
the duties in mi -se A1 graduate
Viola Frey is the 0th r me r of the group hoigj
ing an active office.
Committees are made up of both the college
group and the church group in order to take
charge of the iiparty 0f the month planiy as carried
on in previous years. Halloween with ghosts and
apples, Thanksgiving with turkey, Christmas and
Santa Claus, Easter and eggs are part of the parties
which make appropriate themes.
FOR the first time in the short history of the
group, L. S. C. S. presents a radio program
over the weekly college hour. The program con-
sists of organ solos by N orbert Loeper, vocal solos
and duets by Robert Kom and Louise Bayer,
0f the organization.
rogram, an invitation
0 present a Christmas
eda Tonn. The monthly party of January
1ven over to a farewell banquet in their honor.
laf Lee serves as toastmaster of the event which
gives everyone a chance to make at least one
Did you know that most men love to eat? Well
most of the girls did t or were soon enlightened
to the faco at the box social held in February.
Boxes of all shapes and sizes are brought by the
girls and sold by auctioneer Graham to the gentle-
man in the crowd with the highest bid. Of course
the limit of 2 5c a box helps the boys retain their
iipin money? in part at least.
The years events come to a close in the spring
when a farewell banquet is given for the seniors
of the group. Alumni return for this occasion and
join in with the rest of the organization for one
more meeting of L. S. C. S.
Top Row: Frank, Witzeling, Korn, Fleter, Teske, Lehmann, Loeper, Lee. F ourtb Row: Schenk, Bergemann,
Rev. Loeper, Asplund, Ginnow, Mr. Graham, Scharine. Third Row: Grunewald, Block, Bartz, Meuler, Kuethe,
Marks, Bayer. Second Raw: Goerlitz, Melberg, Wawirka, Schluter, Schauer, Frey. Bottom Row: Hamley, Gruen-
stern, Panzenhagen, Bolton, Lau, Tonn, F raun.
O Mercier reception line welcomes guextx ax they arrive to enjoy the winter wonderland. King Robert Mead
and Queen Jane OiBrien lead the grand march.
UpttOdete King Leads Queen
EEPING up to date is the aim of Mercier,
the Catholic youth organization on the
campus. V ariety is found at the Tuesday evening
meetings in the high school assembly, under the
sponsorship of 114m. M. Fricker, home economics
instructor. Business meetings together with social
gatherings at intervals serve to keep each and
every one interested in attendance at the call of
the president, Loretta Bullock. It is customary for
the president to welcome the new students and
to acquaint them with the history of the group
and the plans for the coming school term.
Something new and something different is tried,
when they decide to have a winter king and
queen. On December 9, the Hamilton Gym bursts
into the beauty of a winter wonderland, with its
Christmas trees and candles. Red and white pro-
grams add atmosphere. At last comes the surprise
of the evening, for my alty is to be crowned.
R0bc1t Mead, with daihty Jam OBrien on his
arm, marches the length of the Hoor. After the
ceremony Larry Regan and his orchestra continue
to furnish rhythm for jitterbugs and waltzers
alike With the C hr1stmas atmosphere prevailing
in the gym, all go home with a little of the
Christmas spirit in their hearts.
THEN comes the first breakfast of the year.
After attending church in a body on Decem-
ber 17, Mercier goes to Aunt Mattieis for their
communion breakfast. Did they enjoy the ham
and noodles served with hot cross buns and cof-
fee? Just ask them. NOW they look forward to
the next one in the spring.
The group decides that it will be better to
center attention on stunt night alone, rather than
to try to have both a Hoat in the parade and the
stunt. Participants are heard discussing costumes
and httings. Although they do not win a prize,
the act is very effective and xxorthy 0f mention.
The nations dance together in glee, until they
are interrupted by war in the offing. However,
education, liberty, and religion make them see the
folly of the strife and the dance is again taken up LANS are made for an Easter breakfast to be
as peace reigns. held very early in April. These snacks together
are a means of bringing the group into more Close
One of the outstanding speakers that comes is , .
fellowshlp Wlth one another.
Dr. Steil of the biology department of Marquette
University. He tells Mercier members that re- Bob lost, graduating commercial student, and
hglon has no quarrel Wlth selence and Its theory Lois Farley, Vice-president and most popular girl
0f evolution. iiThe controversy arises only when in school, are glad When their duties as co-social
science claims an evolution of the soul and spirit,H
he explains. A'I't Besse, chairman, emphasizes the
fact that bWe, as Catholics, can believe in organic
evolution as theory if we wish. We cannot believe
in evolution of the soul. It is the duty of Catholics
to accept only truth! ii A general discussion
Chairmen end. Arlene Lolostreter, a transfer from
St. Teresa7s, is the keeper of the keys that lock
the history of the group; George Sullivan, junior
from Palmyra, is keeper of the keys to the pocket-
book. His job is a big one, too, for money comes
in from manV sources, and as is alwavs true,
follows. 'i '
must go out to many sources.
Father Escbweiler, Catholic pastor at Palmyra,
has been Interested in the Mereler for some tlme, Money to cart; on aLthlthS, '5 obtained
and plans to give several talks at various times. through dues, sponsoring a movie, and taking
ttModem youth is not as bad as people say it to charge of candy sales. Besides keeping track of
be," he comments, iibut there has been a gradual where the money comes from, money must be
breakdown of ideals in our modern times. It has paid out for expenses in putting across a formal,
affected not only the youth of the land, but the and 3150 for the breakfasts.
Top Row: Bliss, Greenhalgh, Schwei-
ger, Yach, Mead, J. Mullen, Bucking-
ham, Hett, Tolzman, Puerner. Fifth
Row: Korpal, Fanning, Alderson, Su-
kawaty, A. Wood, Brady, Krueger,
Moan, Stangel. Fourth Row: Haines,
Van Hoof, Hron, Flood, Byrne, A.
OiLeary, Vannie, Godfrey. Tlaird
Row: Loos, Featherstone, Murphy,
Kraemer, Shillinglaw, Pynn, Foster,
James, Lehman. Second Row: Zeier,
Cramer, Daily, J. O,C0nncll, Schill,
Schunk, Priske, Gilbert. Bottom Row:
Lohstreter, Van Vonderen, Alft, G.
O7C0nnell, Dahl, Carson, Aldrich,
Top Row: Myre, Tabaka, Injasoulian,
Gehri, Erickson, Sullivan, Hermsen,
Tilburg. Fifth Row: Thielen, Vander-
mause, J. OiLeary, Straus, Malas,
Marx, Jansky, Kosykowski. Fourth
Row: Winn, Gaskcll, Hill, M. Mullen,
Brennan, Walther, Walsh, Roche.
Third Row: Shimek, Larkin, Thurber,
Wergin, McMahon, Ewalt, Schoen-
mann, Furley, J. Roherty. Second
Row: Manoguc, Gallagher, Conley,
Greene, M. Wood, R. Roherty, Kuba,
Schreiber. Bottom Row: King, Bul-
lock, Horkan, Sundberg, G. Mullen,
LaRose, Koenings, Rigney, OiBrien.
aw sew. ' MW , . 3L .
i x-w - WWW W
WESLEY FOUNDATION M X". g 4 M. W i
c? t via;
Looking Ahead with Wesley? W
ESLEY Foundation, one of the most active
groups on the campus, has its first meeting
September IO in the Methodist church. Hazel
and Blacks. The Blacks sell the most cards, and
consequently are entertained at a party given by
the Reds. 1ch Jane Anderson, Wesley's publicity
chairman serves as leader of the Reds and takes
charge of the party.
Brockbaus, president, and the other new ochers,
present hLooking Ahead With Wesleyf truly
prophesying an eventful year. The get-acquainted
party the following week is the first of many
successful, rollicking parties in charge of Domtby
Pepper, social chairman.
Several well-planned dinners are prepared and
served by and t0 Wesleyans. One of these luscious
meals is scheduled for January 14. Remember the
date--the day Of the hBig Snowii? There are quite
Everyone in school will long remember the a few stuffed pork chops left over.
Christmas card project undertaken by Wesley
this year. It is an extensive undertaking and
causes Mr. H. I. Randall, sponsor, many a
thoughtful hour tmaybe even a few sleepless
nightsD; but the net profit, as given by the
treasurer, Eldred Specie, proves that it is very
worthwhile. T0 spur the members on to greater
sales they are divided into two groupshthe Reds
:HECKING up on the 150 members on Wes-
leyis roll keeps Juanita F055, membership
chairman, more than busy. Vera Ci'erar. secre-
tary, records the work of each of these members
on individual activity cards. At the beginning of
the year each member fills in on his card the
activities in which he wishes to participate. A
Top Row: Greig, Banse, Horne, Kra-
kow, Williams, VVelkos, Oppriecht,
McGinty, Wirth, Shuman. Fifth Row:
Stromberg, Zimmermann, Stewart,
Winn, West, Groelle, Fox, Dough-
erty, G. Anderson. Fourth Row:
Wagner, Lemke, Vincent, Black,
Masche, Bahr, Sherman, Nelson. Third
Row: Chrisler, Marilyn Johnson,
Parker, Marion Johnson, Brunswick,
Lloyd, VV. Bronson, Featherstone, R.
Turnock. Second Row: Foss, Brindley,
Hund, Littlejohn, MacFarlane, Pfef-
ferkorn, Lensing, Van Alstine. Bot-
tom Row: Specht, Edwards, Hutchin-
son, Onsgard, Leech, Chape, Palmer,
Top Raw: Woldt, Speck, Dettmann,
Skater, F. Bronson, Hungerford, Serf-
ling, Nye, Knilans. Fifth Row: iVil-
sing, Goodman, Considine, Chase,
Remeikis, Boutelle, Brown, Allen,
Deck. Fourth Row: Hanchman,
Oberg, Fcldt, Lind. Lowry, Lohr,
Henderson, Dav, Douglas, Miner.
Third Row: DeLangc, Trost, Rose,
Gerlach, A. Turnock, Ross, Crerar,
Folkrod, Chadwick. Second Row:
Hake, Kingsley, Cook. Derringer,
XVashburn, Wolfe, Powell, Bromley,
Richards, 1. Anderson. Bottom Row:
Stoll, Packard, Keen, Molins, Brock-
haus, Rabcnhorst, Albertson, Deinin-
considerable amount of talent is discovered, much
to the joy of the program chairmen, Viola Hunch-
man and Robert Clause. Even with such a large
membership, many people are called on several
times to liexhibit their wares?
This year the discussion topics are of a varied
nature. iiAn Ideal Boy" and ilAn Ideal Girll7 are
two of the special ones. Of a m01e serious nature
are liTry Living? uProblems of Youth? and
liMastering an Inferiority Complex? Speakers
who are invited to address Wesley Foundation at
intervals, are Dr. G. Beery, Dr. D. W'ebster, Rev.
Allen, and Rev. Foulke.
A hike to Warnerls Cabin climaxes a grand
homecoming weekend. The weather is such as to
whet the most canary-like appetite, and after the
pot-luck supper the evening is spent in singing
songs and playing games. A joint supper is held
with Pilgrim Fellowship on March 3, followed
by a program in which both organizations
AN amateur night program is held on February
18, with 101m Dettmann and Melvin Slem'et
rendering a vocal duet iiLittle Annie Rooney
Have you ever heard Melvin sing falsetto? Hilton
VVelleos, Vice president, promises to sing too, but
in the end backs out.
On the last Sunday before Christmas vacation
the group goes carolling, under the direction of
Della Richardson, music chairman. Much fun is
had by all, especially at the party which follows,
when everyone receives a Christmas gift and
enjoys refreshments in the G. 0. rooms. Mr.
Randall promises that with the gift clock to guide
him he will never be late to cabinet meetings, held
every Tuesday morning at 7:45.
N1? of the outstanding forms of entertain-
ment is furnished by the several plays given
under the direction of Arlene Rose, dramatic
chairman. Mrs. H . I. Randall gives invaluable aid
in this as well as other work. liMore than 3 Mil-
lion" is the first presentation, given on October
22. The Christmas play, which helps members
get into the spirit a bit early is iWlore Blessed?
iiIndian Summer" in February is also presented
before the Little Theatre and girls assembly. The
Easter program in the college auditorium featur-
ing iiThe Light in the VVindowl, is well received
by the public. The effort and labors put f01th 1n
dramatic activities are rewarded when Wesleys
liGod Bless America rates first 1n the stunt night
Space does not permit details concerning the
all-school Christmas mixer, basketball team, home-
coming Hoat, orchestra radio program, valentine
party, and last but not least the Memmial Dav
picnic at Lauderdale Lakes nhich climaxes a
0 Wesley enters fioat in homecoming parade depicting
victory and defeat. tBelo-wl Christmas play among those
presented at meetings.
Top Row: Thomas, jcffrey, Post, Young, Wilson, Dale. Third Row: Mansfield, Buening, Kitzman, Place, Erb,
Powell. Second Row: Murgatroyd, Beneditz, Beightol, Streeck, Musgrovc, Trost. Bottom Row: Gillis, Skibrek,
Holtz, Christianscn, Kildow, Prouty, Shepard.
On Trips Abroad
CTIX'ITIES of Pilgrim Fellowship begin
with a llbangb with a Hget acquainted affairll
at the Congregational Church on September 10,
and all the students of the college are invited
Meetings are held every Sunday night from 7 to
8 o clock in the Congregational Church. Robert
Place 19 president; Mary Jane Beneditz, secretary-
treasurer; and Helen Gillix, social chairman. Mr.
O. Bigelow is the sponsor.
Among the guests invited to speak to the mem-
bers are: Mr. C. O. IVells, who presents an illus-
trated talk on his trip to Europe. On still another
occasion, Miss layce Hartman, Girl Reserve sec-
retary of the Beloit Y. W. C. A., tells about her
attendance at the world youth conference at
Amsterdam Holland Around Christmas time
Bab Place gives a history of Christmas carols
prepa1ed by his mother, and a description of his
trip to New X.ork Another meeting finds Mr.
Bigelow speaking on his trip to Canada.
Musical programs are also preparedeMrs. M.
Sayre gives an ultra-modern musical program
with the selections being played on a recording
machine; the piano club entertains the group on
one Sunday evening; and at still another meeting,
Mr. M. 1lchaim gives a talk on the history of
NCLUDED in their versatile life of entertain-
ment is a supper and college party at the be-
ginning of the year. A hay ride UIO snowX, fol-
lowed by bowls of chili, entertains many of the
members in December.
Of course, they have a Valentine party with
the games and refreshments carrying out the
Valentine spirit. Members are invited to a supper
given by Wesley Foundation and a combined
program of talent In both groups is presented. A
popcorn feast is used to replenish the students
with energy they use up in singing songs at their
Hrst meeting in April.
At some of the meetings, open discussion is
participated in by 1I1. Two subjects on which the
students expiess their mi 11 Views most freely are:
HHow College Xouth Look at W211" and uOur
Attitude Tow1rd R1cial Plejudices Here the
members express their Views and formulate ideas
of their own.
In April the organization holds its annual ban-
quet, and to conclude their activities all members
attend a picnic at the City Park in early June.
Camera Clickers Take Honors
WICE a month fortV' photography fiends
VV end their Vs av t0 the top Hoot lecture room
to hold their meetings. For the first semester
Georgie Stobie handles the gavel, giving it to
Lowell Wilson when other duties call him away.
Odessa Richards pens the minutes, while Archie
Nicolette watches the books and the supplies.
Before the big snow is expected, club members
hike and hitch-hike, mostly hitch, with their
cameras to Warner's Cabin. Couches are occupied
by the nine wearv ones who hike the entire two
and a half miles I
A little w-ell earned publicity is given when
me Acbens iiRiding High is printed in the
Beloit Daily News, having been chosen the or-
ganizationis iipicture 0f the month? Glenn szlek
iSpring? winner of the annual winter exhibit,
At the end of J1nu1rv elections are held again.
Robert 5 Rules recently purch1sed, and the g1vel
Tap R!"".XVilSOI1, Locpcr,
Miller, Achen. Second Ra-w:
Reich, Gondnmn, Hutchinson,
Nacgelc, Pas, Metealf, Mr.
Pruclm. Bottom Row: Thomas.
Gillis, V2111 Vclzcr, Hollistcr.
Top Row: Spencer, Strohacker.
Rohdc. Second Row: Stnbic,
Nicolette, Hroscikoski, Whit-
nall, Edwards, Brown. Bottom
Row: Funk, Schoenmann, Rich-
ards, Iissnmnn, Henderson.
are handed over to Fran Adam, while his assis-
tant is his old stande Glemz Funk. The minutes
we still kept bV Odessa Riclmds, but the cash
book is turned over to the previous semesters
vice president,La1uell IVilson.
REQULNT pep talks by the sponsor, MI.
R. lV. PI',ucba has instilled in the members
an urge to keep their workshop in good order,
and the equipment in good repair. Limitation of
space in the dark room and limited numbers of
lockers have placed a restriction on the number
of members admitted to the organization.
Various people are appointed to keep solutions
mixed, but since Odesm Richards dumped an en-
tire batch of developer down the drain, inno-
cently of course, the mixers guard their handy
work from all tynes 0f prowie115-photographers
and bourgeoisie alike.
1T0p1 Reception line greets guests. 030101110 Odexm
Richards and Art Carlson show bow to clemz-Ilp in
IVelkas, Deininger com-
prise tbe LYNHICZII for the
F 1111 I11 Numbers
EMBERS 0f the Academic Club lose no
time in getting their activities unde1 11' ay.
To get acquainted at the beginning of the Year,
dances are held in the gi1ls Gymnasimn where
faculty members and students alike attend Meet-
ings zuc held In the college c Iub rooms 011 the hrst
and third Thursda1's of each month.
The highlight of the years activities is the
annual f01111al held 1n the Mens Gymnasium on
November 18, With the gy 111 transformed into a
modern club, about 200 people dance to the music
of Bob 0111ny orchestra.
A pl'0g1'1111 displ11'i110' unusual cleverness in
11011111113 11 ith nu111be1s 1s given Janualy 18 11' hen
M1: T. G011 presents his Fun with N11111bers."
I11 keeping 111th the Christmas spirit Academic
club has its tr1diti0nal p211t1'. A program consiste
ing of d111cing, eati110, and exchanging 15c gifts
occupies the 01' ening.
ROG RAMS this 1'e11 a1e planned b1 Irwin
Nye p1esident II 01161571711611 ser1es 1s Vice-
p1'eside11t; Betty Rage; .1 is sec1'et1ry-trc1s111er,111d
Hilton IVelkos as social chairman, plans and car-
ries out the meetings with the aid of the Club
council and the members.
0 Alpha Club divides to
present various programs
for their members. This
group meets in the music
room to discuss their
URAL teachers, yes, with dehnitely modem
ideas, too. Thatls Why Alpha Club is such a
progressive group, With peppy meetings, and
membership limited to rural teachers. Mrs. Staf-
ford, well-known book reviewer is featured at
an open assembly on December 4 to start the ball
rolling. T0 the delight of the audience, John
Steinbackls liGrapes of Wrath" is her choice for
1147'. Clay I. Daggett is appointed head of the
rural department to succeed Mrs. Wheeler, former
sponsor. Miss Clam Tutt remains an llold faith-
ful" and is appointed CO-sponsor 0f the club. The
rural department is combined with the college
training school. Young rural cadet teachers get
their first taste of teaching when they practice
in the surrounding rural schools.
On February 8, the Alpha Club entertains their
last yearls sponsor, Mrs. Wheeler; the members
enjoy the get-together and make plans to enter-
tain the training school critics.
HE club meets twice a month on Thursday
for lectures or an evening of entertainment.
Gold Alpha pins are the coveted reward for each
member who has completed his course in rural
Mildred Littlejolm calls all meetings to order,
ably assisted by Harriet Audley. Marian Hitch
sees that the minutes are kept.
0 Meeting in M3. XVcllsi
room, Alpha Club trans-
acts all business necessary
to the rural student.
COMMERCIAL CL UB
Dollars P lus Sense
ERSATILITY reigns supreme this past year
at the Commercial Club meetings under the
directorship of president Harvey I'Veiss, social
chairman Jimmy Mullen, and sponsor Miss Lama
HFun for allii is promised every commercial
club member at its first social gathering in the
menis gym. Musical quizzes, progressive games,
and dancing provide the entertainment for the
all-school party which it turns out to be. Honey-
. Commercial club officers pause a moment to have their
picture taken. I. I. Anderson, Mae jmze Millenbab, and
Lorraine Bergmamz laugh over the shoulder: of Harvey
I'Veisy and lame: iMullen.
OAll Commercial students meet in tbe azrtditorizmz,
shown in the lower left. Lower right shows the entry
in the homecoming parade.
moon races, amateur dramatics, and three-legged
races make every one well acquainted. Dividing
into the months of the year, according to their
birthdays, members try to put the prospective
members at ease. When it comes to performances,
however, the freshmen seem to have the upper
Every man has his day and the freshmen have
theirs on October 5. Iolm Cobb is Chairman of
the varied program presenting nineteen iifreshiesfi
On the more serious side are the guest speakers
who speak for the most part on vocational guid-
ance, the theme set down for this years meetings.
iiDon,t chase dollars or youill find them elusive
as ghosts" is the advice of Mr. Dewey, head of
the accounting department at Madison Business
College, at one meeting. At a previous meeting,
0 Santa Clam bmzdx out the prizex won by the lucky holders. The pame between dances loakx like tbe picture
on Ibe right.
P. A. Carlson spoke on Tithe problem of vocational
guidance from a teacherTs standpoint?
IGHLIGHT 0f the year is the annual formal
held on March 2. Again commercial club
succeeds in bringing a new music name to the
local campusiABill Benson, who features the Wii-
braharp style? a vocal trio, and a quartet. The
jitterbugs and smoothies are both well satisfied.
Black and white snowmen for dance programs
carry out the theme at the time, with snowmen
and Christmas trees suggestive of the weather.
Many 01d members are present with a good
many alumni returning for the occasion. Novelty
numbers given by the orchestra put everyone in
a good mood. Guests of the dance are Miss L.
Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Carlson, and Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Yoder, Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Daggetf,
and Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Wells.
Rutb Edwards is general chairman while Mil-
dred Dobbs sees to it the guests are enjoying theme
selves. Hazel Brocklmus and Art Greenlmlgb
watch the gvm being decorated, and George
Haasl does the tearing down.
Publicity is given the group by Lorraine Berg-
mmm, Royal Purple reporter. Numerous cabinet
meetings in Miss HamiltonTs room lead to plans
for the spring banquet.
IXERS are the best liked entertainment and
the ofhcers Tiaim to please? The newly
purchased Victrola provides the latest song hits
for these itafter-the-meetingTy dances.
Not to be outdone, Commercial Club enters
the Float in the homecoming parade bearing the
caption, TiPlattevilIe Axed for Itf7 As is the usual
custom every year, the group decorates the
stadium and the goal posts. Even in the rain and
sunshine the decorations stand up to proudly
display the purple and white when the Home-
coming game is played.
Among the yearis activities is always the mixers
held for the entire student body. The Christmas
mixer is among the most popular when Santa
Claus brings door prizes to the lucky holders of
the numbers drawn. Artie Adrianis orchestra
plays for each of these occasions.
The Victrola and recording machine are means
of obtaining money when lent to the various or-
ganizations 0n the campus. Other money making
schemes include the candy sales, and the spon-
sorship 0f the movies. Dues assessed each member
are collected at the registration table during the
enrollment time, and fines for absences totaling
more than three consecutive meetings provide for
the working capital.
PRIMARY CL UB
HANGING their meeting nights to corre-
spond with the meetings of the other clubs
of the various curricula, Primary Club meets
every first and third Thursday evening of the
month. Primarily for primary students, the club
strives to acquaint their members With educa-
tional and social life of the community.
A get-acquainted party is given in the girls
gym on Thursday, September 21, With all fresh-
man primary students as the special guests. Games
are played and refreshments served at Y e Snack
Shoppe. Dancing serves as a fitting Climax t0 the
evenings entertainment. Henrietta Holtz acts as
chairman of the entertainment, and Lorraine
C bristiamen is Chairman of the refreshments.
For homecoming these primary girls make up
nursery rhymes 0f Platteville; they even have
Ommd, I'Veber, Cbrixtiamen,
iiDopey'i in the picture. Girls from the training
school fourth and fifth grades act as walking
AN YOU imagine Joan Roberty escorting
Dr. Weidman, 0r Gen Mullen with Mr.
Graham? Perhaps you didnt see these exact
combinations, but the primary girls do escort
their teachers to the annual Christmas tea.
Cookies, cakes, and tea are tops as the six ele-
mentary classrooms display the work of the train-
ing school during the past months.
Stunt night brings forth more talent in the
group. Various members of the training school
classes are used to portray the work done in the
department of the grades. To close the program,
Harriet Clmrcb gives her dance interpretation of
ORRELATING their work in the classrooms
with their meetings, primary club discusses
the work of citizenship and conservation in the
grades. Field trips are planned and followed out
in the various classrooms under the directorship
of the critics.
In the early spring to deviate from the usual
custom, the group decides upon a banquet to
replace the annual spring formal. For primary
students and primary club members only, the
banquet serves as a farewell to the seniors, and
a token of appreciation for the primary teachers
who are guests of honor.
Among the special guests of the regular meet-
ings are the training school teachers, with their
various topics on problems arising in the primary
grades. Club parties are taken care of by each
0 Harriet Clmrcb it caught on her
band: in the stunt night exhibition.
Clause: in tbe training xcbool keep
the primary club members bmy.
lone Omrud takes charge of the meetings dur-
ing the first semester relinquishing her duties to
Marcella N erbovig for the second semester. Lor-
raine Christiansevz, as Vice-president, Marion
W'ebe'r with her notes, and Lillian Kingsland with
the money combine to formulate the primary
club council. Miss M. I'Villiams is the sponsor of
the club and head of the primary department.
BUSINESS meetings are held during the third
period of the third Thursday of the month
in Miss Williamsi oche or in the recreation par-
lors 0f the training school. Dues, candy sales, and
movies are the means of providing money for
the parties and teas given throughout the year.
Every member is called on to provide the enter-
tainment or the refreshments for the special meet-
ings held in the evening. Training school critics
are willing helpers as well as special guests.
0 Standing: Nye, Baht, Arnold, Jordahl, Byrne, OiBrien, Leech, Figy, Parker, Soman. Hill, Flood, Church,
Ewalt. Sedted: Chrisler, Schulthcis, Schoenmann, Kroken, Richards, Scharf, Davidson, Mikkelsen, Sticber, Goelz,
Richardson, .Kocnirigs, Roherty. Hed.
Childhood tDazf Again
PRINTED directions lead the girls here and
there, 2111 over townwlooking forthe hidden
treasure of Alpha Sigma only" to find it where
they started from-the' Sorority hOuse. How those
refreshments vanish in eager anticipation of the
games to follow! It all happens on September 28,
the first erush party.
On October 20, the formal rush party is held
at Bassett House with candle light, favors, refresh-
ments, and entertainment by the trio. Everyone
goes back to the sorority house for fun in a more
Hmnecoming is a gala event for Alpha Sigma
any year, and this year is no exception. The
house decorations receive third prize; an alumni
luncheon is held at Bassett House; and everyone
goes to the game together. All proudly sport
yellow Chrysanthemums to show iiVVhCFC they
VICRYONE is thrilled when the alumni chap-
ter entertains at 11,175. P. A. Carlymfs resi-
dence. Its hard to heat good food and good
people. Pretty Hannel hnightiesh to keep out the
north wind arc Christmas presents to several
children from Alpha Sigma.
0 Alpha Sig: eiztertain tlae alumni at the homecoming
banquet at Baxxett Home. Bottom picture 513012: the
bame decorations on tbe 81'6 0f the big game.
Never-to-be-forgotten are the girls in the trio
-I1'ene Cbape, Betty Rogers, and Mirimn Ellis,
accompanied by Mildred Meyer. The girls sing
at mixers, at the house, assembly programs, Bas-
sett House, W. C. L. 0., and for Kiwanis 111mg.
Gayle Richardson announces her wedding t t
took place last June to prove that a g'rl cc
3 secret. Valentines day is a good exeu
party and the Alpha girls plan to take adva age
of it; the placeaAu11t Mattiels. RX
HATlS this, surely not Childhood daze
again-pigtails, hair ribbons, freckles; it,s
kindal cute until she smiles. Horror of horrors
then, for a black front tooth sticks out like a
sore thumb. Yes, itls hell-week.
The annual spring formal and picnic wind up
another grand year for this sorority, making the
seniors hate to see their college days slipping by.
Officers guide Alpha Sigma through another
year. Betty Rogers calls all meetings to order.
During the first semester, Betty Jane Szmdberg
steps in if needed, but turns her duties over to
Arlisle IiVoljf when mid-semester graduation
comes along. loan Jerry and Mildred Meyer
hiigtes and money.
mi while Domtloy
ds really as 5e
$11 OM i A PI 0 0:361in Pe
' . th .
Ellis, MkBabr, lanet
athy Peppe ,Jegi Roherty,
riet Church, et O7C0nnell,
and Jean Goelz.
IE staffs find Arlisle
the paper and senior
Royal Purple and A
Wolff associate 6 lot
editor of the annual.
0 Standing: Mansur, Ellis, Zimmermann, Groellc, Chaps, V. Peters, Mullen, Henderson, G. Anderson,
Lohr, Ii. Peters, 1. J. Anderson, Stromberg. Seated: Lipke, Roherty, Pepper, OlCmmell, VVolff, Palmer, Ki
Rogers, Sullivan, Bicrbaum, Furlcy, Meyer, Winn.
DELTA SIGMA EPSILON
Therek a Circus In Town
ELEVEN high spirited Delta Sigs return from
Silver Anniversary Conclave held in Cin-
cinnati, Ohio, with many new ideas as well as
resolutions to make Alpha Theta one of the
outstanding chapters of D. S. E. At the last formal
dinner of the week, Alpha Thetas are awarded
a beautiful inspection plaque. Some girls return
to their teaching positions, yet others return to
their Alma Mater where they are whirled into
activities by rushing freshman girls to a iiBuhble
Bar Partyf, and later to a formal dinner at Aunt
Mattieis Cottage, which helps the undecided
rushees to make their decisions firm.
On September 23 the girls celebrate Founders
Day With a get-together and later chat over cider
and doughnuts. The Deltas go on a money-
making spree and sell footballs at the homecoming
game, make candy in Mrs. Wells7 kitchen, and
sponsor a show at the Strand.
One of the most important times of the year
is the homecoming celebration. Alumni I are
guests of honor at a luncheon in which pledges
get their first taste of sorority life-and duties.
An informal get-together is held at the sorority
house after the game, midst the house decorations
consisting of huge lanterns with this slogan, hWe
have a Circus when Platteville comes to Town?
The decorations, by the way, win second place
for the girls and the float, itPlatteville is up a
Tree,H is awarded third place.
A colorful Thanksgiving basket chucked full
of goodies for the festive day is turned pvef to
e i a
. . ,
'1. Vyb I . ,h '
x t J
E? r H JV
'I, . I l
, l. i
, :i .
I ,1 , '. u -
I, i i . ,1
I 'r w I v 1 .
Stacey, Godfrey, . Slaiihek,
Broman, Stewfzrt, . Baeseman; I V
MacKaya Ifltdredge, clizmle,
Gimzow; McLean, Alderson, I" t
Shepard. i ' i, ' L l
Iriscoll, A. Halm, Gray,
Doering, Skibrele, Cremr,
eldt, Foxterling, Bailey,
awirka, Smitb, IVent-
61, C. Halon, Sanders,
the relief society to be given to some needy the inter-sorority council this year and Rae Slei-
family. December is a busy month, and the girls brek is the other Delta on the council. Ruth
turn domestic While making pillow slips, aprons, F osterling heads W. S. G. A., while Alyce Sclaunl?
dogs, braceletskall to be sold at the annual presides at piano club.
Christmas gift shop. Mrs. Opal Wells, sponsor, helps iron out the
ECOND semester rushing means bridge parties problems and Mrs. A. OiCmmor and Mrs. E. H.
and theatre guests. February also means the Evans are worthy patronesses, while Miss Jame
Delta Sig mixer, 21 Sadie Hawkins dance, and a Clem is a faculty member of D. S. E.
sleigh-ride party given by the pledges. Much of the success of this years activities g0
Although the sorority is primarily a social or- to the officers: Alice Hahn, president; Lorraine
ganization, thC Deltas d0 100k for scholastic Cbristz'amen, Vice-president; Emily Wentzel, see-
achievements, and have won distinction in the retary; Violet Feldt, treasurer; Vera Cremr, cor-
field by winning the Alvord TrOPhy for scholar- responding secretarv; Ruth IVawirka, chaplain;
Ship for two successive years. Virginia Sanders, sergeant; and Helen Robertt,
Alice Halon finds it her turn to be president of historian.
0-...W LMW g
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA
Confucius Say . . .
NEW IDEAS and new songs are brought to
Alpha Xi Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma,
by Mac I'lme 111171671le and Carol Yoder who
travel to the Broadmoor Hotel, Colorado Springs,
Colorado, on June 27 to July 1, for the Tri
Sigma National Convention. The girls go by train
on the iiSigma Specialii leaving Chicago with
forty other Tri Sigmas from the eastern and
southern states. Meeting national oHicers and
members from New York to California is a
never-to-benforgotten treat. Members represent-
ing twentv-seven different states attend.
July 14 is the date of the summer formal at
the Riviera on Like Geneva, with Tom Gentryis
orchestra presiding. A record attendance of forty-
eight couples helps to make this summer get-to-
gether a huge success. Much of the success is
due to the newly formed alumni group who meet
often at the house.
Fall rushing begins when rushees receive
brown paper invitations to a Hobo Convention
to be held at the barn at the sorority house. They
0 A good olfemc is the best defense as this lighted sign
O hBustling 071 to Victory" 2136 Tri Sig: enter the Imme-
later adjourn t0 the attic 0f the house for real
hobo grub and red bandana favors. The date is
INON nuts in tiny woven Mexican som-
breroes highlight the Mexican formal dinner
at Aunt Mattiek on October 6, and ends formal
rushing. Tau chapter at Las Vegas, New Mexico,
sends the nuts and sombreroes t0 Alpha Xi girls
for the occasion.
Purple and white pompoms again make their
appearance at the Milwaukee game and keep
eleven new pledges busy making Change. Guild
Hall is the scene for a gathering at homecoming
with twenty-seven returning alumni. A get-tou
gether follows the game at the house where
colored moving pictures of the Pikes Peak na-
tional convention are shown.
November brings Shekels for the treasury
through a candy and runmmgc sale. The new
pledges entertain the actives at a novel tea on
November 26. Actives, pledges, and their guests
catch hthat Christnms spirith at a dance at Aunt
Mattieis given by the local alumni on December
6. Tea with the sponsor, Miss Marie Benson, is
enjoyed by actives and pledges 0n Januarv 7.
ONF U Wamm at
Night,I and T11 I$1g111a; say,1 Confucius
1gfb 1t ConfBZius say: Greatly recommend Sonja a busy n1 9941 j- ,X WXV . , .
JxHEmCS new ?:?fure ior next Thurs V night, I211 ; 1W
7. APR X finds T11 1215 celeb! 0u11-M
. 913116. ri181g111a hope vou 521V all 11g t? These
' ' 1111125 gree ed' rushees when reg 'jng their invita- ers Day and their 42nd year as a SONKTW
tions for a thmparty 011 Kbruary 8. Refresh- May 11 is the date of the spring formal and the
ments at the house and TheanITHe Goal Post for annual picnic in June, at a near-by lake, finishes
a coke end the evenmgk act1v1t1es. the year 5 atthIUC-S'
Bowling try-outs are held on February 17, Congratulations go to Marion Marx who has
with pins falling left and right. The two high been named 1941 MINNIE editor. The oHicers
scorers of the 1939 inter-sorority bowling tourna- are: Carol Y Oder, president; Beatrice Brennan,
ment, Jane I'Valker with the high individual score vice-president; Lois Brobst, recording secretary;
and Ruth Adamski with the high average are Martbann IValker, corresponding secretary;
practicing 0th rs 011 the team include Martbann N aomi Y 001mm, treasurer; Marion Marx, keeper
W11 :31907':m7, Naomz Yoclmm, and 0f the grades; Dori: Peterson, sentinel; Jane
-' -"' IValleer, iiTriangleii correspondent; and Min
W ' Bomoring 11ka 011 Februarv ,21 and 22, Marie Benson, advisor.
I ,l' 5f
Standing: Hill, Gilman, Jack-
son, Marshall, Dobbs, Steger,
Seated: XValthcr, Yoder, Peter-
son, Crerar, Kcll, Zimmerman,
Thomas, Lowry, G00 Yoch- ; .
Stangnyw lemdgcfx aglfl
son, ebh, lf'g WalkethatHi-
son T1bb11tsx' Adam'gkli Calflson.
Seated.011srud Dunbar Ham-
111211'1u11d, Vocgcli, Burton, Bren-
nan, Boyd, M. XValker, Mead,
Marx, Millenbah, Badcttscher.
THETA SIGMA UPSILON
Alley Oop Makes Debut
AS THE passing parade of 1939-1940 ap-
proaches, Theta Sigma Upsilon comes into
view under the leadership of Dorothy Kerter,
president. While Dorothy is busy with the actives
of the sorority, Della Mae Garfoot coaches and
teaches the pledges the aims and history of the
sorority. Julia Brunswick serves as scribe for the
year, keeping track of motions, amendments, and
letters to the national oflicers.
Financial matters are in the hands of Lydia
Nickos, who constantly reminds each and every
one that dues are always acceptable. Reports to
the national editor, as well as material and pictures
for thc sorority magazine, are taken care of by
Ruth llleztler, editor, while articles for the Royal
Purple are submitted by Joyce Priske. The OHice
of corresponding secretary is changed from
Rosamond DZIBOiS to Virginia Harlem, due to
Theta Sigma girls are the originators of a very
different type of pledge partyeschool-at the
beginning of the first semester. In spite of the
fact that school is an everyday occasion, the
sorority house is turned into an old fashioned
school house with classes in music, history,
geography, English, art, and journalism. The
artists turn gum into snakes, elephants, and even
men of all kinds; the music students write the
titles to popular tsome not so popularl songs
after only a few measures have been played.
Seated: Lind, Ross, Scharine,
Van Vclzcr, Carson, Hammar-
lund, Bcrglund, Zehme, John-
son, Pcmberton, Chamberlain,
Hagan, Jacobson. Kneeling:
Miller, Schumachen Arndt.
Seated: Horkan, Garfoot, Hu-
gill, chuler, Lowe, Addie,
Murphy, Banker, Evans, Thing-
stad, Feldschneider, Bayer.
K'Iieeling: Priske, Ketter, Nic-
After school is dismissed, lunch is served in
brown paper sacks, and diplomas are given out
by the sponsor tserving as principall, Miss Bertha
ACQUAINTANCES made at this party and
at the formal dinner held a few days later,
bring fourteen new pledges into the group. Don-
ning aprons and pink hair ribbons, these same
pledges become actives in February following
the regular hell week.
Did someone say that girls like to cook? Well
they do to a certain extent, but when it comes to
making pancakes for about 150 people to be
served with a smile, cooking loses its appeal. At
least Theta girls feel so after they finish their
Sunday night supper project to which the
public is invited. Rummage sales, candy sales
and sponsorships of movies are other money-
making activities taken over by the grou'p.
LLEY GOP and his court of cave
men and women are the subject
of the annual stunt night as far as the
Theta Sigs are concerned. The men,
attired in long brown underwear and
furs, with their mates, dressed in short
brown iigowns, take on the rugged
individualism of the yesteryear.
Honor Visits the group when the
float entered in the annual homecom-
ing parade carries off first prize of five
dollars. They do not go commercial, but a
large box of Lux is the center of attraction as bits
of paper come Hoating from its top. uWash ,em
is the slogan which
gives the entire float some meaning.
out and cut down on runs;
April 27 brings the event that all sorority girls
look forward toethe spring formal. Light spring
formals move freely about the Hamilton gym as
couples dance to the music of Chick Sales.
As graduation time approaches, to give the ten
seniors 21 good send off, a formal banquet is held
in their honor at the Green Shutters. An annual
affair of the sorority to which the sponsor and
patronesses as well as the seniors are invited, the
banquet ends the activities for the year.
Virginia Harlem has membership in Delta Psi
the home with
l u n o la e o n .
liWasb iem Out
and Cut Down
on Rumii net:
7675:: prize in the
Pledges are enter-
tained at the Bas-
sett H ome.
Omega while Della Mae Gmsfaot attends the
meetings of Sigma Tau Delta. Julia Brunswick
and Louise Bayer attend Pi Omega Pi functions.
Serving on the Inter-sorority council is Dorothy
Ketter and Mary Mildred Arndt. The sorority
scholastic bracelet is given Louise Bayer, editor
of the 1940 MINNIE, and commercial senior ace.
The summer formal held in Madison keeps the
group intact during the summer months, as well
as offering an Opportunity for the alumni to take
part in the festivities. The round robin letter is
the pride of every member during vacation.
Brennan, Skibrck, Bierbaum,
Yodcr, Arndt, Kettcr, Rogers,
The F 0W Sigmas
LPHA, Delta, Theta, and Tri! The Inter-
somrity council promotes good feeling be-
tween these four sororities 0n the campus. The
council is composed of one representative and
the president of each sororitv. thces rotate and
Alice Hahn, president of Delta Sigma Epsilon,
heads the group, assisted by Betty Rogerx, presi-
dent of Alpha Sigma, as secretary and treasurer.
Council members decide about rushing rules
and have a tea in the fall for all freshman girls.
The big social event of the winter is the inter-
sorority ball on December 16, honoring all new
pledges of the four sororities. Greek letters on
black and silver stars provide an eHective back-
. Inter-sororiry dances always
bring back many of the alumni
and friends of the four soror-
iries 071 the campus.
ground for the guests who dance to Cullen
Caseyls music. The fifth dance is reserved for
The Alvord Trophy, given to the sorority with
the highest scholastic average for two semesters
is awarded to Alpha Sigma, while Dorothea
Gmelle has the highest individual average. A
feature of the spring is the annual inter-sorority
bowling tournmnent held shortly after Easter.
EMBERS 0f the council include: Mary
Arndt and Dorothy Ketter, Theta Sigma
Upsilon; Beatrice Brewnan and Carol Y Oder, Tri
Sigurd; Mary Elleu Biel'bmmi, Alpha Sigma; and
Rae Skihrek, Delta Signm lipsilon.
Stroloacker, Mead, Graham,
Dettmann, Lee, McGraw, Te:-
F Tiendly Rivalry Rules
I L FOR one and one for all is the motto of
the 1nter-frate1nity council. An organization
set up mainly to promote frienle relations be-
tween the fraternities, the council strives to keep
fraternity life at Whitewater 011 a friendly basis.
Meetings are held at regular intervals throughout
the year and prob! ems among the fraternities are
Forgetting fraternity squabbles for one night,
'the three fraternities sponsor their annual ball on
Februalv 3. The men s gx 111 is decorated in black
- and white with names Lif all pledges and actives
printed on paddles 1nd kevs respectively Music
IS ably rendered byI arl Ixemp and his orchestra.
In contrast with the formal occasion is the
friendly rivalry caused each year by the inter-
fraternity bowling tournament. Leonard's alleys
are packed to capacity! So great, indeed, is the
audience that tickets are issued to insure fraternity
brothers that they will be able to see their fav-
orites miss those spares.
Olaf Lee, president of Chi Delta Rho, acts as
president for this group. Other members include:
II'iilimu Tesmer and John Graham, Chi Delts;
Garheld McGraw, Bob Stmbacker, and Harvey
IVeiss, Signms; and Art Ransom, Robert Mead,
and 101m Dettmmm, Phi Chis.
0 Each year the intcr-fmternity
cmmcil sponsors a bowling
tournament. This year the Sig-
ma fraternity takes rbe tourna-
ment after playing off the tie
with the Chi Delty. ,
CHI DELTA RHO
Hay F 001;,
Straw F 001:
1TH their fraternity life still centered
around the same house at 609 Main Street,
members of Chi Delta Rho begin their years
activities with a smoker. Old and new members
have a regular ttbull session" at this time, and
lunch tops ofiC the evening.
When homecoming rolls around, a good per-
centage of the Chi Delts return to their Alma
Mater. Besides participating in the varied activities
that go with homecoming, this fraternity has a
banquet for its alumni, actives, and pledges. A
humorous Hoat is entered in the homecoming
parade, too, and it takes second place.
Early in the fall, Olaf Lee, president, and two
other representatives attend the State Conclave 0f
Chi Delta Rho in Madison. Another Conclave in
spring finds Whitewater's Beta chapter the host.
The visitors are entertained at a banquet and
O The next dance? Ob, yes, that i: the one for Santak
entrancee-itis 2126 Christmas pledge party.
0 After homecoming fcstiruities are over there ix the job
of cleaning up. Memories arc revived at the bomecoming
banquet and the lower picture will help to remember.
URING the Christmas season, the annual
pledge party is held. Of course hSanta" is
there, and this time iiSantaii is Frank Remeikis,
pledge master, who presents each pledge with a
gift. at really doesn,t amount to much, but
proves to be funD tiSantaii doesnit forget Sponsor
Pruclm, Mr. IV. C . F iscber, and Mr. V. Graham.
One can hardly recognize these same pledges
when they are going through hell week. KYes
and NM dates and paddles are plentiful, but
thirteen pledges tklive through itii and finally be-
come active members.
Beta Chapter manages to keep in close contact
with its alumni by its monthly bulletin. The
bulletin is a mimeographed news letter and it tells
of the activities of the group both in and out of
iiClever as could bci, is their act in W. A. A.
stunt night. iiWee Bonnie Bakerii in the form of
Emmet Beilke steals the show and Frank Remeikis
as Orrin Tucker is no slouch. They take third
place in the humorous division.
EFFORTS 0f the Chi Delts to win the much-
prized milk can in the inter-frat bowling
tournament almost proves successful, but the
Sigmas are just a little too much for them when
the two teams play 0HC their tie. Emmet Beilke,
Philip Gnatzig, Charles Robde, George Schmitt,
and William Tesmer do their part in the tour-
ney. Their interest in sports is not confined to
bowling; they also organize a baseball team.
Cloristiamon, treasurer. Louis Koudelik and
George Sullivan take care of the bulletin. For
the second semester, William Tesmer is president;
Emmet Beilke, vice-president; Clair Oppriecht,
secretary; Francis Engelxtad, treasurer; and Louis
Koudelik and Rmxell Tbeologe, bulletin chair-
ENTERNS burn brightly as HHay Foot,
Straw Footii resounds over the streets of
Whitewater. It is the Chi Delt pledges on their
nightly jaunts into the country. Addressing each
other as iipanzyi, the pledges look forward to the
day when they can cast OE their paper pansy in
the lapel and take it out on the new pledges.
Twenty-seven pledges boost the active member-
ship of the chapter.
Individually, the Chi Delts are unusually active
on the campus. Olaf Lee wins numerous honors in
debate work and in forensics. William Tesmeris
bass voice and bowling abilities are enviable. Even
the pledges this year prove to be the most brilliant
that have been received into the organization.
The years activities are climaxed with the
annual spring formal. June 1 is the day chosen,
and 609 Main Street is a iimadhouseii as shoes are
cleaned, trousers pressed, and corsages ordered.
A benefit movie in October is one of the ways
of making money to be used in the inter-frater-
nity bowling tournament. To practice for the
tournament, intra-fraternity bowling is a high-
light of many an eveningis entertainment. A base-
ball team in the spring and summer months offers
competition to any team challenging the Chi
This fraternity holds its regular meetings
throughout the year every other Wednesday
night at the house. Activities for the Erst semester
are led by Olaf Lee, president; William Tesmer,
vice-president; George Haaxl, secretary; N 077mm Delts.
Standing: R. Greig, Tesmcr,
Oppriecht, Engelstad, C. Keul-
er, Theologe, Kenzler. Sitting:
Rohde, Schmitt, Hinkle, Renne-
mo, Hartel, Graham, Meyers,
Arnold, Sullivan, Remeikis,
Besse, Beilke, G. Keuler, Hittes-
dorf, Mr. Prucha. Kneeling:
Poulos, L. Koudelik, Keefe, Lee.
Standing: C. Koudelik, Skong,
W. Greig, Clark, Koehler, Wil-
liams, Bliss, Matousek. Seated:
jones, Stacey, Nelson, Roach,
Jeffrey, Considine, Korn,
PHI CHI EPSILON
hGoose Stepn On Command
HI CHI House is again in the iispotlightf, A
rustic rail fence leads up to a log cabin door-
way, and obscuring the porch, a huge mural
shows a covered wagon holding the iiPlatteville
Thirty-ninersf, Below in a field of corn shocks
stand the figures of rugged Quakers watching
them pass. It is homecoming, and these are the
most outstanding house decorations in VVhite-
Inside the house, alumni iisettleii again to rule
the roost, and brothers find the Hour not the most
comfortable place to sleep. The annual reunion
Saturday night at Guild Hall becomes the verbal
bout of the century, with each alumnus trying
to outdo the previous brother in the iistories"
he spins. Caesar Momni with ease outdistanees
them all. 101271 McKemm, Superintendent at
Evansville, really speaks.
hHereis t0 the frat we love!" goes over the
quivering ether waves of radio station WCLO in
November as the Phi Chis, chosen to depict
ideal campus fraternity life, conduct a round-
table discussion with Ham'y Hulicle, Arthur RMI-
som, and Al Loreti at the controls. Mr. Mail-
man soon leaves fan mail at 608 Main from inter-
A brain child of Harry Hulick blossoms into
intra-fraternity bowling over the winter months,
and Bob Hzmgerfordk Iotas walk Off with the
plaque. The eight teams who compete pick their
names from the Greek alphabet. Howard Jacob-
5071 takes the medal for the highest game; Ray
Km'hms, for the highest three-game average.
Standing: Molnar, Kis,
Winnie, Allen, Wilson,
Gullickson. E. Boutelle,
Mueller, Gehri. Seated:
Stangel, Radowski, Trues-
dale, Sharpe, Benzer, Cul-
len, Jacobson, Hill, Shat-
tuck, VVirth, Injasoulian,
Droegkamp, Yach, May-
er, M. Boutelle, Olson.
O71 Floor: Chase, Powers,
Standing: Speck, Arvold.
Seated: Kutz, Hunt,
Mead, Nolop, Hett, Hu-
lick, Dettmann, Dudley,
Erickson, Ransom, Ger-
Standing: Bell, Kosick, McCaslin, Cronin, W. Garvue, Hroscikoski, Schmidt, Schweiger, Carpenter, R. Garvue.
Seated: Schroedter, Scharine, Wiesendanger, Young, Kulinski, Lange, Eek, Hamilton. Tratt, Hoffman, Carlson.
Anich, Larsen, Caird, Puerner. Kneeling: Yakcs, Horne, Burrows, Dudley.
LEDGES are outstanding, although they
might seem a bit backwardeespecially with
their shirts uback-side front" a la clerical style.
Walking up the stairs backward, and doing a
iigoose-stepii on command, is part of the days
work. In the evening, Pat Croninis crooning
brings down the sorority houses.
We arenit seeing double! But new actives are
present twice at the February pledge dance. They
decorate, so they have their silhouettes on a white
background around the balcony. Artie Adrian
Alumni receive more attention than ever when
their complete directory is compiled and sent
out. Some interesting Vital statistics are included,
and proud fathers of future Phi Chiis are listed
Bill Dubats and Eldred Speck edit the Royal
Purple for the entire year, with Ben Hett assist-
ing as managing editor. Iolm Dettmmm is busi-
ness manager for the MINNIE.
The sophomore class has Art Greenbalgb for
president, iiWii Club, Harry Halide. With
Pythians it is iilnjzmi, Injasoulian and iiKosyh
Kosyleowslei at the head. Iolm Dettmamz presides
over menis chorus. Intellectuals of Pi Omega Pi
present their gavel t0 Eldred Speck, while Bob
Mead reigns as Mercieris winter king.
Phi Chiis descend on Milwaukee, June 1, and
take over the Schroeder Hotel for their Crystal
Ballroom formal dance. Over 100 Old and new
Phi Chis make their biggest splurge 0f the year.
iiChap" is back leading the vocals.
First semester frat life is led by Art Ransom,
president; Matthew F isber, vice-president; Eldred
Speck, secretary; Archie Iamky, treasurer; Al
Loreti, pledge master; Woodrow Stangel, cor-
responding secretary; Nelson Dudley, historian;
Carl Cbemz'k, sergeant-at-arms.
Harry Hulick is president the second semester;
Eldred Speck, vice-president; Archie Iamley,
treasurer; George Hum, secretary; Louis Molnar,
sergeant-at-arms; Bruce Sbattucle, historian; Nel-
son Dudley, pledge master; John Dettmann, cor-
0 Homecoming banquets become the verbal bout 0f the
SIGMA .TA U
O The annual homecom-
ing banquet puts all the
boys on a friendly basis.
Home decoration: look
like the upper right.
would be incomplete
without the Sigma float
shown in lower left. L01:-
er right finds Clem IVisclJ
CToy Soldiers F m a Week
TRIVING to retain the national eHiciency
plaque won last year for being the nationls
best all-around Sigma fraternity, Whitewateris
Kappa chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma seeks to
promote high scholarship and participation in
extraturricular activities throughout the school
year. Success of this program is borne out in the
numerous honors and accomplishments Sigma
Of course, the big event of the year is the
annual spring formal held at the romantic Riviera
Ballroom on Lake Geneva. Dancing, preceded by
a full course dinner, short talks by alumni, actives,
and pledges, and especially by sponsor iiDoc"
Lee, 311 go into making this evening a memorable
one in the minds of the Sigma members.
Stunt night, March 1, aHords the Sigmas an
opportunity to display their talent and ilDr.
Lunghighls Medicine Show" walks Off with first
prize in the humorous division. U'illmr Stecker
as the inimitable quack doctor and Emil 015071,
the leather-lunged barker, has the audience in :1
Sigmals bi-annual pledge party is held in Ham-
ilton gym, October 14, with Jack Raells Milwau-
kee band furnishing distinctive dance rhythms.
Pledge paddles are suspended by blue and white
streamers transforming the gym into 21 modernis-
tic ballroom. About sixty couples enjoy the event.
OMECOMING weekend grips this little
college town and the entire Sigma group
adds to its success. Over 65 actives, pledges, and
returning alumni attend the annual stag banquet
at Hotel VValworth. F red Peters, social chairman,
arranges the program including speeches by rep-
resentatives of each college class. Pledges Brusbe
and Maren are the freshman speakers; Don Gall
and Clem U'iscb represent the sophomores; deml
Gilmmz speaks for the juniors; and Tony K0671-
1'7ng voices the seniors opinions.
Hell week again proves to be a hectic affair for
the pledges and 21 lot of fun for the actives. As
usual, the swatstika" is conspicuous by its pres-
ence, its presence being much felt. Tradition is
thrown to the wind and pledges appear for the
first time as perfect gentlemeneattired in full
dress suits. Patrolling the campus with gun on
shoulder, clicking heels and saluting actives,
counting trees, counting bricks, riding into the
country and hhhoofingy it back home, and then
the formal initiation! Yes, it is hell week!
Top Row: Klein, Tabaka,
Smiley, Weiss, Strohack-
er, Jost, Spencer. Second
Row: Fry, Sundberg,
Bull, Koenings, Stecker,
A'Iullen, Klonowski. Bot-
tom Row: Keel, Peters,
McGraw, Dr. Lee, Luc-
Tap Row: Burgess, Kolb,
VVhitnall, Ruth, Tilburg,
Jackson, Fritz, Comforti,
Clowcs, Schryer, Gau.
Bottom Row: Tolzman,
Ortmann, Krause, Breese,
Top Row: DeLaney,
Murcn, Pctry, Olson,
Brushe, Maida, Peterka,
Milligan, Bull. Seated:
Small, Ballsrud, Meyer,
Powell, Galstnd, Bcllas,
O FFICERS of the group are: Garfield Mc-
Graw, president; Albury Bull, vice presi-
dent and pledgemaster; Ialm Keel, secretary;
IViIlmr Stacker, treasurer; Glenn Funk, historian;
F red Peters, sergeant at arms; Allen Adamx, chap-
lain; Edson Gilman, corresponding secretary; and
George Luckow, hSagah correspondent.
Back Row: Mack, Miller, Kessel, Besse. Front Row: Benzcr, Larsen, Zaruba, Salverson. Hohenstein.
Men of Melody
RTIE ADRIAN! The new college dance
band under the direction of Art Besse and
Mr. V. C. Graham makes its appearance at the
second mixer of the year, and continues to play
for each succeeding mixer. Even branching OH
into formals the band makes its appearance at the
Chi Belt and Phi Chi formal pledge dances.
Personality? The band and its members have
it. Bob Kessel, the drummer, is the mainstay of
the jam sessions. Always looking forward to inter-
missions and endings, Bob puts the finishing touch
on the final notes.
AXOPHONES are three strong. The first is
Dean Benzer, Whitewaterls pride and joy.
Playing the clarinet at times he blares out hot and
strong. Lee Zamba makes the fair lassies heart
go thump when he stands for his solo work.
Glemz Larsen has only eyes for twoehis sax-
ophone and his home town girl. He brings both
to all the dances.
Rex Mack, king of the trombone, breaks all
records of coming late and staying just as late.
His ill got what it takesil often proves true.
La Verne Hobemtein is the boy with the ex-
cuses. It is he who fixes the stands and lights when
the occasion calls for better music stands. His
bass viol booms out in both the hot and the
Two trumpetseand how they can blare out.
Bob Miller, the lazy bones of the outfit takes his
sweet time about everything including the music.
Art Besse, the other trumpeter, takes the fast ones
and really zooms it out.
EST but not least is the piano player who has
just one loveithe piano. Harry Salverson
never takes his hngers from the piano.
The college dance band-the sensation of the
mixersethe up-and-coming formal dance band
with just college students at the helm.
- CK...TENNIS...GOLF...INTRAMURALS...BOXING...SKIING...WOMAN'S SPORTS...FO0TB
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ENNIS...GOL V; W? v "vfwh L H h T A . ...FOOTBALL...BI
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ITBALL...Bqu - XING...SKIING..
'5 SPORTS.. a. , x WE 'W'm Ww 3 NTRAMURALS...BO'
.SKIING...W ;" 4 , :. v f 5 . ;4 ,H NNIS...GOLF...I
RALS...BOXI ," $3 I L ,' . "g ,yvng 5 LL..;TRACK...TE
.GOLF...INT ' " .; f . .;;.5 . f. BALL...BASKETBAI
RACK...TENN E ...WOMAN'S SPOR
OOTBALL...B A BOXING...SKIING
IURALS...BOXING...SKIING...WOMAN'S SPORTS...FOOTBALL...SKIING...WOMAN'S SPORw
' S SPORTS. . .FOOTBALL. . .BASKETBALL. . . TRACK. . . TENNIS. . . GOLF. . . INTRAMURALS. . . B0
O A Farina to Stmbacker pass is succesxful for a gain of 10 yards before be is downed.
Gm'dde'rs Place Second
CHALKING up one of its most successful
seasons in years, Whitewater rings up six
victories against one loss, a heartbreaking 7 to 6
setback to Milwaukee, to rank second in the
conference race. Using powerful line play and a
deadly Farina-to-Strohaker aerial combination as
their most successful mode of attack, the Quak-
ers pile up 53 points to a meager 16 for their
opponents, to acquire the reputation of being one
of the strongest defensive teams in the state.
Seventy-one gridiron aspirants swelter in the
terrific heat during the first few weeks of prac-
tice and from this sterling array, Coach tthicleh
A gnew, nobly aided and abetted by Ernie Kaeser,
moulds together a powerful aggregation. Finding
a man to carry on the fine work of Captain Wil
Sherman is undoubtedly Agnewhs biggest job of
Outstanding among the newcomers are Back-
buber, Burditt, Garvue, Kosick, McCaslin, Majda,
and Raddatz, while the entourage of tried and true
veterans include M. Boutelle, Cbemile, Dickbojf,
Douglass, Farina, Fritz, Matlaison, H . Olson,
Scbmitt, Strobacker, W'irtb, and W iscla.
As the season progresses the Quakers passing
attack proves a deadly scoring weapon and their
defensive line play reaches the acme of success
in their final contest with Oshkosh. When the
football season has become a thing of the past
and bouquets are handed out in the form of All
Southern Division recognition, Howard Olson
and W'alt Dz'clebofjt garner the laurels. Mainstays
who gain honorable mention are Carl Cbemz'la, Al
Farina, Bob Kircbojf, and Bob Strobacker.
WHITEIVATER IpeDUBUQUE o
Sweltering in terrihc heat, the Quakers take to
the air to hand Dubuque a neat 19-0 trouncing
in the opening home encounter, October 7. The
almost impregnable forward walls of both teams
prevent either eleven from gaining much ground
on running plays, the Quakers scoring being a
result of completed passes only.
Bob Strohacker scores on two sensational pass
plays in the second quarter While Joe Majda, a
solitary figure near the goal line late in the last
stanza, snags a pass to cross the coveted last stripe
with a final tally.
MILWA UKEE 7-WHITEWATER 6
Three hundred football-mad Milwaukee fol-
lowers come, see and conquer as the celebrated
Green Gulls edge out a 7-6 heartbreaker here
October 14, in the first conference engagement.
Rated decided underdogs according to pre-
season dope, the fighting Quakers turn in a splen-
did performance in battling on an even keel with
the highly rated Milwaukee gridders, their un-
expected power sending local fansi hopes soaring.
A sensational pass, Farina to Majda, nets White-
wateris only score after Dickhoff recovers 21
Milwaukee fumble early in the first quarter.
VVhitewateris failure to convert the extra point
is the difference between tie and defeat. Powerful
line play highlights the battle With Fritz, Majda,
Garvue, Olson and Chesnik starring in the Quaker
Whitewater ........ IgeDubuque .......... 0
Whitewater ........ 6eeMinaukee ........ 7
Whitewater ........ xoeLa Crosse ......... 6
Whitewater ........ 6hPlatteville ' ......... 0
Whitewater ........ 6HStevens Point ...... 3
Whitewater ........ 6WOshkosh .......... 0
O tLefti Coach Chick Agnew, assixtant Ernie Kaeser, and quarterback Al Farina talk it over before the game.
tRigloti The boy; iion tine bencbii keep an eagle eye on the Milwaukee game.
0 George Schmitt, guard.
One of the best blockers 0n
the xquad, George is often
the forgotten 1mm. Hz": fine
all around play at either
guard or balfbacle position
make: him indispensable.
0 Bob Strobacker, balfback.
The receiving end of tbe
Farina to Strobacleer pan"
combination, is wortb bit
weight in gold.
O W'alt Dickbojf, guard. A
sixty minute player and a
four year man, W'alt de-
serl'es plenty 0f praixe and
0 Schmitt, Strolmcker, Dickboff
U'HITEII'WTER lvaLA CROSSE 6
Invading the northern division of the teachers
conference, a rejuvenated Quaker eleven comes
from behind to upset the La Crosse homecoming
10-6. Trailing 6-0 at the start of the second half,
the Whitewater passing machine begins to pro-
duce; a Farina t0 Strohacker toss placing the
ball on the three yard stripe from where Burditt
crosses into pay dirt territory. Farina kicks the
extra point for the margin of Victory and adds
three more points on a field goal from a dichult
angle in the next stanza.
1THITEII'A TER 6-WPLATTE VILLE 0
With returning alumni and a record crowd of
enthusiasts lending inspiration, Whitewaterk
high-riding Quakers trounce Platteville 6-0 in the
main event of Homecoming activities, October
28. Throughout the first three quarters a variety
of deceptive spinners, line smashes and passes give
Whitewater ample yardage to place them in
O tLeftJ Kircbojf ward: off Dulmque for a gain of five yards: tRigIJw IVbitewater takes time out while Hoefx
1.7a: a look at Schmitfs hand during the Homecoming game.
Top Row: Schroedter, Dickhoff, Fritz, Munkberg, McCaslin, VVisch, Kirchoff, Mayer, Chesnik. Third Row:
Mathison, Pctcrka, Whitnall, Bachhuber. Second Row: Steitz, Raddatz, Olson, Burditt, Garvue, Delaney, Schmitt,
Strohacker, Bell, Maids, Douglas, Boutelle. Bottom Row: Coach Agnew, Molnar, lnjasoulian, Farina, Mueller,
XVirth, Karshna, Kosickt Tratt.
scoring territory, but they lack sufficient punch
In the last quarter the inspired Quakers sud-
denly shoot home the winning blow with a Farina
t0 Strohacker pass, Strohacker out-running two
Platteville men in his dash to the goal. Farinals
attempted conversion fails.
After a hard, uphill battle against a more exe
perienced and heavier team the Quakers emerge
6-3 victors over Stevens Point at Point on No-
vember 4. With the score 3-0 in favor the North-
erners at half time, things look dark for the
Quakers until Farina, Purple quarterback, takes
command of the situation and Hres two passes,
one to Bob Strohacker on the 30 yard line and
then one to Earl Fritz standing unmolested over
the goal. The try for the extra point is missed.
Three busses with Whitewater coeds lend in-
spiration at Oshkosh, November 11, as the Quak-
ers turn back the Titans 6-0 to wind up the season.
Al Farina, diminutive Quaker quarterback, scores
the only tally in the second quarter after the
famed Farina to Strohacker aerial combination
connects for a 30 yard gain to place the hall in
The mighty Quaker forward wall, backed by a
Hne secondary line, batters down all Oshkosh
efforts to score. In the final stanza of the battle
the Titans make their only serious scoring threat,
placing the ball on the Quaker four yard line.
The Quakers rise to the occasion, however, and
push the ball back to the 16, Strohacker running
back an intercepted pass on the fourth play to
place Whitewater out of danger.
Cagers Break Even
AGALAXY of former high school greats and
seasoned performers turn out in such large
numbers that Coach Agnew is forced to conduct
both afternoon and evening sessions as cage prac-
tices officially convene. Whitewateris hardwork-
ing basketeers open the cage season TuesdaV ,
December 12, with a win over the highly touted
N01thwestern College cagers at VVatertown by
a score of 30-26. The Quakers come back to roll
over Mission House 40-30 on Thursday, Decem-
Trailing 12-10 at the half, Stevens Point comes
back strong in the second stanza to triumph over
the Quakers 2 5-23 in a close contest here Friday,
January 5. Not over four points separate the two
teams throughout the unorganized tussel, which
is interrupted frequently by numerous substi-
Koenings, Sbattucla, Brittelli, Ly 0n, and Herm-
5611 make up the much-sought-for winning com-
bination which virtually snows Oshkosh under
to the tune of 48-39 on the local floor, Friday,
January 12. The highlight of the encounter is
the eleven point performance of Brittelli, playing
his first full game before home fans.
ISPLAYING uncanny accuracy at hitting
the nets and a smooth Hoot attack, Mihx'au-
keeis Green Gulls overwhelm Whitewater 55-43
in Milwaukee, Friday, January 23. A1 Farina,
diminutive Purple forward, comes into his right-
ful glory in ringing up 20 points.
Seventeen Quakers combine forces here Mon-
day, January 29, to administer a sound trouncing
to a weak Milwaukee Extension five A beautiful
long shot by Bruce Shattuck in the last minute
nets Whitewater a thrilling 37- 3 5 victory over a
fighting Platteville five there, Fridav, Februarvz
Using a zone defense effectivelV on their smali
Hoot and capitalizing on their height, the Pio-
neers overcome an early lead to tie up the game,
and set the stage for Shattuckis iiFrank Merri-
wellN stunt in the closing seconds. Stevens Point's
unerring accuracy in the second half proves fatal
to Whitewater, Wednesday, February 7, as the
Delaney, Ballsrud, Gan, Hermsen, Krame, Henderson, Hngerford, Tratt, Sbattuck, Lyons, Lange, Garvuc,
Bower, Balistierri, Brittelli, McKenna, Farina, Coach Agnew.
Pointers come from behind in the final quarter
to capture a 47-38 decision on their Hoor.
ASHING in on 14 of 20 free throws, the
Quakers eke out a 40-39 win over the here-
tofore undefeated Green Gulls in a hectic battle
here Tuesday, F ebruary 13. Pandemonium reigns
in the final minutes as Farina scores the winning
basket after the lead has Changed hands through-
out the tight, nerve-wrecking skirmish. Lyonhs 18
points keep the Quakers in the running.
A one-point margin gives Whitewater a hard-
earned Victory over a stubborn Northwestern
College quintet here, Monday, February 17.
Avenging the early-season setback, Oshkosh sets
a furious scoring pace to overwhelm the Quakers
61-32 on the Titanhs floor Tuesday, February 27,
in the seasonhs finale. The Quakers substitute
freely in a desperate attempt to halt the sizzling
Titans. Cool headed playing by Brittelli and Shat-
tuck keeps Whitewater from losing its bearings
With a total of four wins against four losses,
the Quakers tie with Oshkosh for third place in
the conference loop. The Oshkosh contest marks
the conclusion of the collegiate basketball careers
of Harris Lyon, Everett Boutelle, and Bob Hun-
gerford. Tony Koeningx, a four year man, severs
his Whitewater basketball relations with his
graduation at 111id-year.
Whitewater ........ 3o?-N0rthwestern ...... 26
Whitewater ........ 403Mission House ..... 30
Whitewater ........ 2 3eStevens Point ...... 2 5
Whitewater ........ 48eOshkosh .......... 39
Whitewater ........ 423Platteville ......... 32
Whitewater ........ 43-Milwaukee ........ 5 5
Whitewater ........ 5 33Milwaukee Ex. . . . . 2 8
Whitewater ........ 37quatteVille ......... 35
Whitewater ........ 38EStevens Point ...... 47
Whitewater ........ 40aMilwaukee ........ 39
Whitewater ........ 363-N0rthwestern ...... 3 5
Whitewater ........ 433Milton ............ 31
Whitewater ........ 32305hk05h .......... 61
O tLer Sbattm'le shows in the basket before Iablomky has a chance to black. tRigbw Lyons passes to Farina
to avoid Iamley.
Standing: Mgr. Hoefs, Rusch, Hartman, Cullen, Ludden, Ortmann, Koth, Greenhalgh, KVirth, Truesdale, Benson,
Burgess, Mgr. Jansky. Seated: Mueller, R. Kocnings, Mathison, Farney, Shattuck, T. Koenings, Stacker, Thomas,
Radowski, Douglas, Kis.
OLD wet weather puts a damper on outside
activities as track enthusiasts, led by return-
ing lettermen an Ludden and Bob Strobacke'r,
begin conditioning workouts. Outside competi-
tion opens on April 29, as the Quakers trail a poor
third in a triangular meet with Milwaukee and
DeKalb, Illinois, on the latterhs field. Al Hartman,
freshman find from Shawano, garners the ma-
jority of Whitewaterhs 20Vz points, to Milwau-
keehs 46 and DeKalbhs 101 Vz.
Annexing nine out of fifteen events, White-
water makes a better showing in the first con-
ference engagement 011 May 6 at Hamilton Field,
downing Oshkosh 76 to 55. Everett Boutelle is
the outstanding performer with two firsts as the
locals capture all honors in the short runs and the
Whitewatefs sojourn into track warfare at
Elmhurst, Illinois, 011 May 13, proves profitable
only from the standpoint of experience, as com-
petition from the other eighteen schools entered
proves too keen.
ILVVAUKEE 62, North Central 54, White-
water 28, Oshkosh 21, are the results in the
Quadrangular meet at Milwaukee on May 20, as
Whitewater places in eleven out of Efteen events.
Hartmads two firsts contribute most of the
Whitewater winds up the seasons activities by
placing third in the annual state meet May 27,
at Marquette stadium. The laurels go for the
twelfth consecutive time to Milwaukee's Green
Gulls. The Gulls annex 64 points, La Crosse 491A ,
Quakers 27, Oshkosh 23, and E2111 Claire, with
only one entry, one point. Hartman, Ortmami,
Mueller, Boutelle, Famey, Koenings, and Kis are
the Whitewater tracksters to place.
0 Coach Ritzmmz seex that Mr. Abell recordx the score: cor-
rectly when the squad conditions for their first meet.
GOLF AND TENNIS
Golfers Win State Championship
N the racket wielding department, nothing but
ties and defeats result from the Quakers at-
tempts. Lacking in experienced material, veterans
Art Ransom, George Lucieow, and Maurice
Boutelle lead a crop of newcomers through a
luckless season. The Whitewater netters are no
match for the more experienced, superior playing
of their opponents and trying out new men in
each contest fails to contribute to a victory.
T ennis mentor Fred Ritzmmz seeks in vain to
find a winning combination with the aid of new-
comers Robert Hartel, Iolm Kammer, Iolm W il-
son, Willard Pitzner, Howard Olson, Donald Gau,
Paul Tyvand, and lll'illiawz N eilly who seek hon-
ors in the Whitewater legions.
Listed on the schedule of opponents are North-
western College of Watertown, and Milton,
noneconference opponents, and the league schools
of Oshkosh and Milwaukee, conference net chani-
pions. Though often defeated, the team merits
much more praise than the records, for several
defeats come only at the hands of unpredictable
Lady Luck, who at the moment seems to have
forgotten how to smile on our fair-haired netters.
O Hartel, Gan, Luckow, Boutelle
UNNING their Victory string to nineteen
straight in an almost three year quest, the
Quakers wind up another brilliant season in the
golf world by annexing the state golf champion-
ship at the Eau Claire Country Club on May 26.
Walter Mode, Al Hoyum, Mel Koeppen and
Ray Knilam are the big guns of the local attack
as the smooth working Whitewater golf machine
rolls nonchalantly over all opposition. Platteville,
Oshkosh, Milton and Milwaukee fall by the
Golf coach-Math prof O. H . Bigelow again is
sponsor of the group, and under his tutelage and
that of his assistant, Dr. G. Beery, the team de-
velops Steamroller tactics. Wally Mode, Purple
star, again leads the local sharpshooters, his out-
standing accomplishment a new course record at
the Country Club. Throughout the season he is
closely pressed by other members of the Quaker
entourage. In the grand climax t0 the seasons
activities, the state meet, Whitewater wins out
over Platteville by one stroke in a nerve-wreeking
finish. Simpson of Platteville takes the medalist
honors, while Mode and Koeppen annex second
and third places, respectively.
0 Km'lam, Hoyum, Koeppen, Mode
Boxing Becomes Traditional
TO INSURE boxing as an annual intramural
sport, the 1939-40 edition of the W Club
donates a regulation size boxing ring to the local
pugilistic world, besides carrying on a full pro-
gram of other activities in the realm of athletics.
The boxing tournament, which seems destined to
become a tradition at Whitewater, is held April
16 to 19, under the auspices of the club, and
proves another sensation.
Members of the W Club assist the athletic de-
partment in tennis and golf in the spring, intra-
mural basketball in the winter, and 5V1 imming
throughout the year. The club even trVS a hand
at dramatics with a neat display of ilblind boxing
at the annual W. A. A. stunt night, March 1.
The organization is made up of all major letter
winners and has an average yearly enrollment of
about thirty-two men. Upon entering the portals
0f the group, each newcomer is presented with a
group assists the members in purchasing sweaters
gold key, emblematic of athletic prowess. The
to go with the much-sought-for W by paying
half the cost.
MEETINGS are held twice monthly under
the sponsorship of Coach A gnew, who has
served in this capacity since the founding of the
At the end of their college careers, seniors in
good standing are rewarded for their services
with 21 large purple blanket which is handsomely
adorned with a white W in the center, and a
star for each year of athletic participation. One
of the sources of income to back these enterprises
is candy sales at football and basketball games.
Harry Hulicle, a three year basketball veteran
from Janesville, adds another honor when he takes
over the presidency of the organization in the
fall of 1939.A1't Ransom performs in the capacity
of vice- -president. He has his letters in football.
Bob Hzmgerford takes the minutes of meetings
and is first lord of the treasury. A four year
veteran of the basketball court, he did a fine job
of carrying out his duties at all times.
Top Row: Kis, Lyon, Ortmann, Fritz, Olson, Ransom, Arvold. Second Row: Coach Agnew, Boutelle, Luddcn,
Shattuck, Wisch, Hungerford, Hulick, Mueller. Bottom Row: Hoefs, Chesnik, Wirth, Schmidt, Strohackcr,
Dickhoff, Gau, Comforti.
0 Long into the twilight track
stars rehearse for the tourna-
ment. A perfect swing is halted
by George Luckow in the upper
right. Boxing grip: Whitewater
to druindle in warm weather in
favor of golfing.
Sports for All
NTRAMURAL basketeers get under way
February 28, ninety-six players making up 12
well-balanced teams. A double elimination tourna-
ment is held and by March 18 the race has
dwindled down to four teams, Northwestern,
Pittsburg, Purdue and Wisconsin, which then
engage in a round robin playoff for the cham-
pionship. Wilbur Stecker leads the scoring con-
tests, held two nights weekly.
SWIMMING Classes conducted by W'alter
Radowslei convene October 2. Classes for ad-
vanced swimmers are held on three afternoons,
novices reserving the other two.
FENCING classes for the hrst time are con-
ducted under the able tutoring of Daniel Stritt-
matter. Nine would-be musketeers are enrolled
and get the point.
SKIING takes on all the aspects of a major
sport as the newly organized club makes numer-
ous sojourns. Highlights are a visit from Slo-ke
Ski Club of Chicago and a trip to Baldis Bluff.
BOXING reaches its climax April 16 to 18 at
the iiWii Club tournament. All participants are
rewarded with prizes donated by local merchants.
Several pugilists carry Whitewater colors far in
various tournaments in the state prior to the
RESTLING interests seven students who
carry on extensive practice sessions and
conclude the season with a meet against West
Milwaukee High School, amassing 2 wins, 3 losses
and 2 forfeits.
Coeds m Sports
U NDER the capable direction of Miss F lorence
Goodlme and Miss Marcella Thomson,
sports for girls are becoming more and more
popular. During the first few weeks of school,
activity centers around all the freshman girls,
who have their weight taken, their height meas-
ured, their eyesight checked, and their posture
Miss Goodhue, or llGoode as she is often
called, devotes her teaching to the freshmen and
sophomores showing them the techniques of
the many different sports offered. Gym theory,
which 1s mainly the historv of phy sical education
and first aid, is compulsory; for the freshman girls.
Gym Hoot work classes are scheduled all day
long, and include everything from shqueboard
to hockey. Along with the gym work of the col-
lege Miss Goodhue also has charge of the training
school gym work.
However, Miss Goodhue decides she wants
a little more llbook larnin," so the second semester
hnds her on the way to Columbia Univer-
sity to work on that masters degree. Miss Rosa-
lind Longfield, a graduate of the University of
Wisconsin, ablv substitutes for her.
In addition to her coaching 11 ork llGoodV
sponsors W. A. A. and W S G. A., two of the
most active organizations on the ca111pus. llLate
cards are sent to her, and she has enough from
one semester to wall-paper her oHice.
Miss Thomson handles the recreation program
of the rural department, but teaching college
coeds dancing, both tap and natural, is her
specialty; This year she began a class of Joe
I'xollitchll boys 1n ballroom dancing
WIMMING and diving, too, are under her
supervision and the senior life saving award
is the aim and goal of all girls; while every diver
strives for a glaceful live swan instead of the
accustomed lldead swan. Archerv classes, set up
for posture and poise development are limited
in number due to the amount of available
W. A. A. ACTIVITIES
Top Pictureizfop Row: Wallace, Suclmrski, Fosterling, Petersen, Beaten, Marshall, Haire, Van Buren, Mathison,
Hill. Fifth Row: Brown, Strickland, R. Baker, Bagan, Muir, Kraemer, Lohr, A. Featherstone, Leuenberger.
Fourth Row: Bullock, Hillier, Clark, Fraun, Black, Peters, Mohns, Eldredge, XVood. Third Row: Cramcr,
Schunk, Mead, Sullivan, J. Featherstone, Ewalt, Cook, VVagncr, M. Baker. Second Row: Church, Berglund, Reul
Addie, Burnham, J. Godfrey, Sukawaty, Scola. Bottom Row: Dahl, Brunswick, Johnson, Hass, Baht, M. Millis
Bottom PicturehTop Row: Tibbitts, Stainert, A. Schill, Benn, Millenbah, Yochum, Schmidt, A. Johnson, V.
Weber, Alfred. Fifth Row: Pearson, Winn, O'Leary, Hamley, Powell, Packard, Malas, C. Godfrey, Boos.
Fourth Row: Pounder, Fleming, Zandcr, Frank, Priest, Pedersen, M. XVeber, Roche, Clausen. Third Row: Stur-
tevant, McKinley, Neu, Cordts, Beightol, Erb, VVollenzein, Jacobson, Larkin. Second Row: McGary, Gallagher.
Brindley, Zimmerman, O'Connell, King, B. Johnson, MacDonald. Bottom Row: Sundberg, Evans, Walter,
Onsrud, Mierkc, Yoder, McLean, thstretcr.
ITH over 160 active members in its or- and on September 18 are Put to the task of
ganization, W. A. A. holds its meetings
on the first and third Monday of every month, . .
either in the high school assemblv or in the girls, tauons are but a part Of the ceremony Wthh
gvmnasium. Freshmen show thei'r anxiety to join finally proclaims them members.
pr0ving they can take it." Callisthenics and imi-
W'ilma Hass, commercial senior is president,
and Ruth Bab? is chosen Vice-president. Verna
Mae Johnson is elected secretary for the second
consecutive year and Maribel Milli: is elected
iikeepet 0f the money?
The first big activity in the late fall is the
W. A. A. camping trip stationed at Lake Ripley.
Leaving on Friday and returning again on Sunday
after a weekend of bicycling, swimming 0f you
belong to a polar bears clubi, boating, shuHie-
board, and hiking, the girls are ready for the year.
A trip to Madison for a show is customary, with
the return to the cottage for popcorn and apples.
A picnic and hike to the golf course is planned
but nature interveneseraiano-o-o wieners, buns
and soda pop are served in the W. S. G. A. rooms.
VERY fall the important sport in W. A. As
hemisphere is hockey. Practices are twice a
week on the hockey held, while the mosquitoes
are given a splendid opportunity for a feast.
Through the competition with the Milwaukee
field hockey association, the players learn some
valuable information on the finer points of
An inter-class hockey tournament is sponsored
from which a varsity team is Chosen, and this
years W. A. A. team, made up of juniors and
seniors, wins the tournament. The varsity first
team is composed of Verna Mae Iolmson, Anna
Lou Riescb, Bzmm'e Koenings, Margaret F leming,
10y I'Vilbur, Marjorie Clark, W'z'lma H ass, Edythe
Pomzder, Lemze Bancroft, Edith Mmgmve and
A homecoming tea is sponsored in the hopes
that it Will become traditional. Held at Miss
Goodhueis home, tea, dainty sandwiches, cookies,
and peppermint drops are served to many former
W. A. A. members. Old friendships are renewed
and plans are immediately made for the follow-
CAVE women in all appearances come forth
in the homecoming parade and successfully
combat the cave men. That is, until the weather
intervenes again. This time coming forth as a
bright, cold fall day and to say the least the cave-
women are plenty iichillyfi
On November 11 W. A. A. holds its first
swimming party. Those who prefer not to be-
Top Ro-w: Dewey, Miller, Hahn, Vincent, Harper, Riesch, Peterson, Paulson, Benson. Fifth Row: F. Millis,
Peters, Albertson, Zimmermann, Rabenhorst, Marks, R. Turnock, A. Turnoek. Fourth Row: Wergin, Buening,
Voegerl, Kingsland, Blackwell, Mack, Koenings, Marx. Tlaird Row: Rose, Folkrod, Dobbs, V. Gray, Haesler,
Musgrove, Loos. Second Row: Van Alstine, Wilber, Bancroft, Audley, Mansur, Foss, Zimmerman, Zeier.
Bottom Row: La Rose, Mullen, Christiansen, VVentzel, Bailey, Essmann, Specht.
Standing: Marx, Scola, Fleming,
Arlillis, Pounder, Hass. Kneel-
ing: Ricsch, Yochum, Harper,
Yoder, Johnson, Marks. Seated:
Church, Koenings, Bancroft.
come a fish play basketball or ping pong and
refreshments are again served.
The Christmas party is another annual event
and this year brings forth a new featureecarol-
ing. The members visit various parts of town
singing Christmas carols to each and every con-
valescent. After caroling the group returns to
the girls gym where llSanta Clausll stands ready
to give out the presents each member has brought.
In addition to the Xmas party, W. A. A. also
makes up a basket for one of the poorer families
of Whitewater. This basket with its clothing and
toys for the children, spreads a little Xmas cheer
to those who are not so fortunate.
CC EONARDlS bowling alley converted into
a classroomlL-or so the article began in
the National Bowling Association Magazine.
Through the efforts of W. A. A. bowling for
credit is introduced making Whitewater the hrst
school to offer it. The girls pay $2.00 for six
weeks and bowl twice a week for an hour.
During the winter months basketball is of great
importance. Practice is held on Tuesday and
Thursday evenings with a tournament at the
end of the Hrst semester. Captains are chosen
Who in turn choose their teams.
The basketball sportsY day at DeKalb, Illinois,
on February 17 offers the first real game. Fifteen
girls make the tripw-nine to play volleyball, and
six basketball. The volleyball team comes out on
top in both games, but the basketball team breaks
even with one win and one defeat.
On March 1, the largest stunt night ever is
held under the sponsorship of W. A. A. Part of
the proceeds are given to certain projects of the
IN the spring, archery and tennis are in the
limelight. Tournaments are held in which all
interested girls may join.
W. A. A. points are given for each sport and
a total of 600 points merits 3 iini for the girl.
If she earns 1000 points, she receives a sweater
at the end of her senior year.
In late spring the annual banquet is held, at
which time the new officers are installed, sweaters
given to the senior sweater women, and llWlsli
given to the girls with a total of 600 points.
W. A. A. is a club for all girls interested in
sports and is one of the most enjoyable clubs on
the Whitewater campus.
0 Hockey is the most popular xport in the fall
and winter months. Practices are held after
xcbool and after supper mztil dark. V emu Mae
Iobmon captains the seniors and xerves a: a:-
xixtant coach for the freshmen.
0 Remember the day of the big mow in Ian-
uary? Senator Snow makes his appearance along
with bis famil y 0n the from lawn of the campus.
Mary Alyce King, and lean Crerar poxe with
the Senator for their picture.
0 Cave wamen reign supreme in the W. A. A.
homecoming float. Marilyn Marxball and BMI-
m'e Koenings wield the stick or club to make
it c-velz more realistic.
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hmgij 1m .n't's'vi'w IX mu m' Hit Huizml 2,3.1
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.mm aim Huiusz Luv? f'vkmkm
9 1 3. '1 ' mm II' My xmmiby fn'UI'Ux 11m
llwy'HMN' ,xpr'w; wmi L1H. HIM l 1' m'ux1cu Gain?
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J'Jvuwraxr; HW' w; Wu H1,V2"1mw qzr'L i' I; vu,
9 Wm: XW'N ,lem miku wu Npaix Cm";
1 I 1r'jm'1s mm" M ml'mnpz'tm Uy Mn- 4 !.1,0', wm
i1 rim bufm'c x: u u
fVII'K'I"1','L - h wJLu 1. L wb;
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H , ,
. . . SOPHOMORES. . .FRESHME I RA, N l N G ULUM. . . COMMERCIAL. . .ACADEMI
OFF TO THE
LAST LONG M ILE
hGiversi of Learning
EHIND the calm exterior of Whitewater
State Teachers College, there must be a wiz-
ardefor only a wizard could keep the vast
machinery functioning so well. The man who
wields the iioil canii that keeps the Wheels of the
school machinery running smoothly is dignified
President C . M . Y Oder.
U PON his shoulders rest the multiple respon-
sibilities of a school of almost 1000 students.
In spite of the continuous problems he must
face, Mr. Yoder remains unflurried, and is never
too busy to talk over personal difficulties with a
perplexed student and advise him as to the best
thing to do.
This year finds him attending two major con-
ventions, the American Association of Teachers
Colleges held in St. Louis, Missouri, on February
23 and 24, and the American Association of
School Administrators Convention held in the
same city February 24 to 29. The theme of the
latter convention is iiRe-evaluation 0f the Edu-
cational Policies of America,7
MR. P. A. CARLSON
TWO public-spirited men whose loyal support can al-
ways he depended upon are Regent Dixon of White-
water, Wisconsin, and Secretary Doudna of the teachers
college board of regents, Madison. Dr. Dixon, a local den-
tist, is 21 new addition to the board, appointed to take the
place of IVz'lliam L. Seymour, Elkhorn attorney, whose
five-year term expired in February of this year.
Returning from a years leave of absence, Mr. P. A.
Carlxow resumes his duties as director of commercial edu-
cation. Back in the regular routine again, he spends his
time advising the students, teaching accounting, and taking
Charge of the placement of commercial teachers. Mr.
Carlsonis text, a revised edition of Twentieth Century
Bookkeeping and Accounting, is published this spring.
The A B C department is under the direction of Miss
Margaret Williams, who is busy supervising, attending
conferences, and fixing displays. One of her chief inter-
ests is travel in foreign lands.
A new task is given Mr. C . I . Daggett, director of junior
high academic education, when he is appointed head of
the rural department. Besides his daily classes, Mr. Daggett
conducts night classes for rural teachers. He also finds
time to play tennis and ping pong, and his ever-ready smile
is especially bright when he triumphs over college
students in these sports.
Mr. IV. P. Rosemzm, director of the training school, is
kept very busy at the beginning of each semester when
he has the responsibility of assigning practice classes to
student teachers. Everv ThursdaV, faithful Mr. Roseman
holds conferences with these teachers.
Miss MARGARET WILLIAMS
MR. W. P. ROSEMAN
MR. C. O. WELLS
DR. G. BEERY
Dr. George Beery admits he enjoys skiing, ex-
cept for those dreadful ilspillsfl His last tiesca-
pade 0n skisli forces him to miss classes for a few
weeks. But before long he is back on the job,
performing all the duties of the registrar. His
college and high school classes take up a good
share of his time.
The new head for the senior high academic
department is Mr. C. 0. Wells. Being head of a
department and teaching psychology classes is no
easy matter, but Mr. Wells manages erllfl After
summer school he will go to Chicago and do
further work on his doctorls thesis.
Senior class sponsor, Dr. H. G. Lee, devotes
considerable time to his courses in criminology
and labor problems. Dr. Lee would like to Visit
Washington, D. C., this summer and study at the
Library of Congress, as well as Visit Sing Sing
prison. Part of his time would be spent interview-
ing leading industrialists to determine their atti-
tudes on present day situations.
THE new department of student personnel is
under the direction of Dr. G. H . N 615012, who
enjoys working with young people and helping
them with their problems. One of his big respon-
sibilities is his taking charge of the orientation
DR. H. G. LEE
DR. G. H. NELSON
of all college freshmen. An innovation under his
guidance is the civil aeronautics course, being
offered for the first time this year.
THE well-known Michigan fruit grower and
shorthand teacher is none other than Miss
Edith Bisbee. She is the sponsor of W. A. A. dur-
ing the second semester while Miss Goodhue is
away on a leave of absence. Miss Bisbee, with her
French horn in one arm and her little dog follow-
ing her, is a familiar scene on the campus. Miss
lane Clem busies herself during the summer plane
ning and remodeling her home. However, she
comes back to school and resumes her duties as a
teacher of typing and an author of a typing text.
She spends her Christmas holidays in the sunny
Whitewater faculty member imprisoned! Miss
Marie 36173071 is quarantined for ten days at the
beginning of the semester due to a scarlet fever
case in her home. However, imprisomnent does
not bar her from being district director of the
department of business education of the N. E. A.
After summer school, she plans to get acquainted
with Wisconsin, especially the northern part. The
college bank work is well-handled by that
C. P. A., Mr. W'. H. Fricleer. He not only handles
real money, but also imaginary money in his
Mi". IV. I. Abell plans to teach and study at
Northwestern this summer. He will be working
on his doctofs degree. He has charge of the
March issue of the Commercial
Education Bulletin, and future
teachers learn how to teach ac-
counting under his instruction in
NE of the newer members
of the faculty, Mr. I. C.
Cmme teaches college tvping
and supervises commercial sub-
jects being taught by practice
teachers at City High. He at-
tends the St. Louis convention
of the National Educational As-
sociation in February, paying
special attention to the meetings
pertaining to commercial edue
cation. The sponsor and promo-
ter of the MINNEISKA is Mr.
H. I. Randall who represents Whitewater at the Milwaukee
teachers convention on the General Business Round Table pro-
gram. Sponsoring Wesley, religious organization, takes up a
great deal of his time. Facultv member who teaches outside
the stateathatis Mr. R. G. Folami. Summer vacation finds Mr.
Foland teaching for twelve weeks at Central Normal College,
Dam'ille, Indiana. He spends much of his time supervising in
commercial subjects at the City High. The cottage-loving
Mr. C. H. I'Vellei's went to school last summer and plans to hook
his truck on the back of the Zephyr and go on a trip after this
coming summer school. Mr. Wellers teaches speech and the
industrial arts. Pythian Forum enjoys his sponsorship and help,
while the radio programs over WCLO is but a part of his
MR. C. H. WELLERs
Standing: MR. H. J. RANDALL, MR. W. J. ABELL
Seated: MR. W. H. FRICKER, MR. J. C. CROUSE, MR. R. G. POLAND
MRS. ROSE FISCHER, Miss ANGELIVE BROFFEL, MRS. SCHOLL,
Miss Mary Madden is usually
busy teaching and supervising the
work of practice teachers in sec-
ond grade. Last summer while
others sought enjoyment else-
where, Miss Madden spent her
vacation Visiting friends in White-
water. Her chief interest is in
children. Mrs. Merle 80130115 han-
dles the work of the third and
fourth grades, and she, too, super-
vises the work of practice teachers.
This summer she plans to take a
trip to the East, Visiting the New
England states, Washington, D. C.,
and New York City. Miss Clam
MISS CLARA TUT'r, Miss MARY MADDEN Tutt, in addition to her kinder-
Mlss BERTHA LEFLER
garten classes, does work in the
rural department and conducts evening classes. Her favorite
hobby is gardening. Mrs. Rose Fischer teaches sixth grade and
during vacation periods accompanies her husband on trips. Miss
Angeline Bmffel, one of last years new members of the training
school staH, who came here from the University of Minnesota,
teaches the fifth grade.
The traveleloving teacher is Miss Bertha Lefler, sponsor of Theta
Sigma Upsilon. Miss LeHer teaches foreign languages to all the
students from high school through college. She plans to attend
the College of Languages, Middlebury, Vermont, this summer.
The new iiyou make, make, and make an ah is Mr. V. E.
Graham, who comes from Des Moines. He teaches penmanship
and handles the band and orchestra work of the college and train-
ing school. The coming summer is one of uncertainty for Mr.
Mk. V. C. GRAHAM Miss LUCIILE VVIENKE
DR. E. H. EVANS DR. J. M. WEIDMAN
Graham. He might build a home or start working
on an advanced degree. After teaching music
for a year to both the grades and college folk,
Miss Lucille W'ienke, the new music teacher,
thinks the school is very music-minded. She
attends the National Music Convention in the
ISTORY of all periods and subjects is well
handled bV D75. E. H. Evans and I. M.
IVeidmmz. The iiRaising Nedii instructor is none
other than Dr. Evans who has now served his
ninth vear as debate coach. He is working on an
English history workbook and plans to make
Changes in the English history course. Although
he has given up golf for the tenth consecutive
year, he again comes out this spring. Dr. Weid-
man, in addition to being history instructor, 21c-
quires a new role, that of father. This summer he
plans to work on a volume of eaer travel explora-
tions in Wisconsin. One of Dr. Weidmanis hob-
bies is collecting books that relate to the west.
His appearances as a pianist still amuse the
Work in the geography department is done
under Miss Olive Thomas and Mr. IV. C . F iscber.
Miss Thomas, busy teaching the fundamentals of
geography, is working on her doctoris thesis,
iiGeographic study of the city of Green Bay?
She is very interested in the use of visual aid in
education and pursues her interest in the hobby
of taking colored movies on her travels. iiAngel-
fde-cake-baker,H Mr. Fischer, is well known for
his little white slips of test paper, as well as
his recipes. He teaches freshmen and upper class-
men. Tours are conducted for geography credit
after the regular summer session is finished.
Alaska is chosen for the subject and 30 present
and future teachers join Mr. Fischer on his trip
to the cold north.
MR. W. C. FISCHER Miss OLIVE THOIVIAS
Miss FLORA POTTER
Miss ETHEL BJORKLUND
Both Mr. O. H. Bigelau' and Mr. T. T. Goff
teach students the mysteries of mathematics, and
to some students it always remains a mystery.
Mr. Bigelow plans to stay in Whitewater this
summer and play golf, after his trip to Canada
and Vancouver Island. Mr. Golf is the author of
two books just about ready for publication,
llRapid Calculation'l and lWlathematical Recre-
ations? Everyone is familiar with Mr. Goffls
family tree. He plans to visit Lake Louise this
summer, returning to Whitewater by way of
MR. 0. H. BIGELOW
Mus. MARY FRICKER
MR; T. T. GOFF
Miss FLORENCE HoLcoMBE
Miss Ethel Bjorklzmd enjoys her summer school
work at the University of Southern California,
where she adds to her rich store of knowledge
of art. She and her capable colleague, Miss Flora
Potter, distribute information pertaining to art to
all Whitewater students who take the rural and
primary courses, and any others who desire to
take it. Due to sickness, Miss Potter leaves school
shortly after Easter and Miss Bjorklund carries
on with the assistance of the senior girls. Train-
ing school artists are also under her direction.
LTHOUGH busv with her
work in foods and clothing,
Mrs. Mary Fw'cleer hnds time to fol-
low her interests in textiles, pottery,
and clothing designing. Besides, she
takes over the duties of the sponsor
of W. S. G. A., Alpha Sigma sorori-
ty, and Mercier.
Miss Florence Holcombe is as in-
terested as ever in her Thespian
dramatic club. And that Club cer-
tainly takes a great deal of her time.
Conhdentially, her Modern Plays
class is quite popular this year with
English minor students. The Senior
Festival of Arts is under Miss Hole
combels direction this year. For
the first time an effort is made
to include more seniors in the
TRIPS last summer to Chicago,
Ohio, and Kansas add liwim,
wigor, and witalityf to Mrs. Opal
Wells, who handles the English in
College High. She is already look-
ing forward to a trip to Canada
after the summer school session. An-
other victim of the wanderlust fever
is Miss Lama Hamilton, who spends
her summer at the University of
Wisconsin and the Golden Gate
Exposition in San Francisco. Miss Helen Knasker
enjoys directing Sigma Tau Delta, honorary Eng-
lish fraternity, for one of her main interests is
the development of new and promising writers.
Sociology, journalism, and debate work absorb
some of the abounding energy of Dr. D. H.
I'Vebster, but he still has a large amount of energy
to put into his garden, writing, and swimming.
A wonderful trip to the east coast last summer,
taking in the Worlds Fair and Washington, D. C.,
proves extremely interesting for him.
CCLOOK at this picture if you don,t believe
me? states Mr. R. 1. Brooks, as he tells
about his big fishing trip to Canada last summer.
MR. R. C. CLARK, MR. R. XV. PRUCHAt MR. J. J. CHOW,
MR. R. J. BROOKS
MR5. OPAL XVELLS, Miss LAURA HAMILTON, Miss HELEN KNOSKER,
DR. D. H. VVEBSTER
He insists he spent three weeks in a house trailer
in the forest primeval. This summer Mr. Brooks,
teacher of Chemistry to both high school and col-
lege students, plans on a trip to Mexico and back
again to Canada to try his luck with the rod
The new college biology manual, used for the
first time this year, is a product of the pen of
Mr. R. C. Clark. He is now working on a manual
for high school students. In great demand as a
speaker both in Wisconsin and in neighboring
states, Mr. Clark is also gifted in artistic ability,
using his talents for painting pictures and in
Hower garden landscaping. Photog-
raphy, especially movie films, is the
chief field of interest for Mr. R. W.
Prucba, physics instructor, as
shown by his immense enjoyment
in sponsoring the photography
club. Summer school finds him
teaching in Whitewater with no
definite plans for his coming vaca-
tion. Mr. I. I. Cbopp, known to all
students through his active Chair-
manship of the social committee and
his llCurfew Mixers? is director of
visual aid at the college and is build-
ing up the department a great deal.
He is one of the instigators of the
college dance orchestra and plans
to start a junior college dance
band next year. Sleight of hand
ability and a silver tongue put
him among the top ranking eng
tertainers of this locality.
The library department of the
school is perhaps the best known
to all. Miss Edith Km'lam, head
librarian, is occupied with trac-
ing her family tree, during the
few free moments she can spare
from her library work. Her as-
sistants, Miss Leom Harris,
dreams of her last summeris trip
to Wyoming while she is adding
glassware to her growing collec-
tion. This collecting iibugii seems
to have spread to librarian Rutb
IIi7illei1zyon, whose interest lies in
the field of native pottery along with various
other handicraft work. Miss Wilkinson hopes to
find time this summer to make a trip to the
eastern coast, as far as Washington, D. C. Tucked
away in the Childrenis Library downstairs, Miss
Mildred Brigham smiles cheerfully as she confides
that reading and cooking are her favorite iiindoor
LMOST the first person any student meets at
the college is Mrs. Ann Dable, secretary to
Miss LEORA HARRIS
Miss EDITH KNILANs
Miss A'IILDRED BRIGHAM
Miss RUTH WILKINSON
Miss MARTA LICWERENZ, Miss OLIVE XVERNER, Mus. ANN DAHLE
the registrar. Results of her work are displayed in
the towering hling cabinets lining the outer 0f-
hce. In spite of her business-Iike manner, Mrs.
Dahle is just a home-body at heart, delighting in
keeping her new little house in the iipink of
condition? Her duties at school include notify-
ing seniors of prospective interviews in the iilittle
office off to the corner?
Holding the purse strings is just one of the
tasks allotted to busy Mix: Maem Lewerenz, fin-
Cial secretary of the college. Out-
side 0th6 hours, she spends her
time adding to her doll and stamp
collections, reading, traveling, or
As Mr. Yoderis iiright-hand
manf Miss Olive IVei'ner is kept
constantly on her toes, making
herself indispensable to the Whole
college in general. Traveling rates
A-I with her followed by danc-
ing, photography, and keeping
scrapbooks of her trips. She en-
joys the work in the office even
though it does keep her busv. In
addition to her regular duties was
the work in Mr. Rosemanis office.
Whitewater loses a favorite janitor
when Mr. Thonms McGill, better
known to the students as HTommy,"
retires at the end of this semester.
F lying High
Still very new, and at the same time very
popular, is the aeronautics Class, introduced this
year. Students enrolled in the course are enthusi-
astic lovers of H in . . . . .
y g mto thelr currlcula, Whltewater proves to be as
With most of the leading colleges and uni- hmodernh in its ideas as any other school in the
versities 0f the United States putting the course country.
EDWARDS, PLACE, LTONS
Sophisticated 861110115 Survive
With most of the required courses com-
pleted 152 seniors decide to sit back and take
life easy. Much to their chagrin, theV find
minors must be completed; practice teaching,
teacherls conferences, and other sundry items
Applying for 21 job is the Enal and most
diHiL'ult test to be passed while still in the
college course. He must either sell himself or
admit failu11e,and every senior is easily recog-
nixed by the spick and span appearance. Each
looks fbrVde t0 the day when he will be
interviewed by a critical superintendent 01
The independents score a Victory in the
class elections when they place all their candi-
dates 111 senior oHices. The gavel IS put into the
hands of Ha1111i11 Lyons; Robert Place is elected
vice-president; and Ruth Edwm'ds receives the
task of VV riting the minutes and h1ndli11g the
moneV All 1re kept 1r1 hand bV D11. H. G Lee.
The sorority presidenLies 1re filled by out-
standing seniors. Alice Hahn heads Delt1 Sigma
111d is lnter- sorority president Berry Rogery
rules Alph1 Sigma 1101011131 Ketrm le1ds Thet1
Sigma, 1nd L111 01 Yoder directs the T11 Sigs
140111.51? Bayer, MINNIE editor, is awarded
the Theta Sigma scholarship bracelet; Elsbetb
111171611 is a winner in the state poetic contest;
Il'illiam D'ubats and Eldred Speck edit the
ROV'nl Purple one semester each.
11711121011 Dickbojf, Bob Sirobacker, George
Scbmitt end their college football careers with
honors 1nd all- conference standintrs 11nd b15-
keteers who plaV their f1i111l g1111e for 1ldear old
1111121 mater are Ha11111i1 Lyons 1 any Kaeningy
and Robert H1172ge1101d.
They are senlurs todaV'i-teachers tmnorrmv.
KENNETH ALLEN 42XE
Wesley Foundation, 1, 2,
3 3Vice-PresJ, 4.
IVA JANE ANDERSON AE
C ommercial Teacher:
VV.A.A., 1, 2; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 3563c.-
TreasJ; VVesley Founda-
tion, 2, 3, 4; W.S.G.A., 3.
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3;
Piano Club, I, 2; Thes-
pian, 2, 3.
LOUISE BAYER GET, HQH
Royal Purple, 2, 3 aidi-
toU; Minneiska, 2, 3,
4 GZditoU; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythian
Forum, 1, 2, 3 3Vice-
PresJ, 4; L.S.C.S., I, 2, 3
O7ice-PresJ, 4; Inter-
Sorority Council, 2, 3;
Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 4.
C onlmercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 3, 4;
Treble Clef, 3, 4; L.S.A.,
3, 4; A Cappella, 2, 4;
XV.A.A., 2, 3.
ARTHUR BESSE XAP
Melfs Chorus, 3; A Cap-
pclla, 3; Band, 3, 4; Or-
chestra, 3, 4; Pep Band.
3, 4; Pythinn Forum, 4;
Academic Club, 4; Mer-
cicr, 4; Photography
GERTRUDF. ANDERSON A2
Wesley Foundation, 4;
Primary Club, 4.
GILBERT ARNOLD XAP
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4.
VlcroR BAKER 3PXE
Track, 1, 2, 4; Golf, I, 2,
3, 4; Commercial Club, 3,
EMMET BEILKE XAP
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
LORRAINE BERGMANN HQH
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4 3Reporte0; Thespian,
2, 3; L.S.C.S., I, 2, 3;
Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4 3A5-
EVERETT BOUTELLE 3I3XE
Football, 3; Commercial
Club, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4;
Basketball, 3, 4.
LOIS BROBST 222, H911
Thespian, 1; Choral Club,
1; VV.A.A., I, 2; Commer-
cial Club, 2, 3, 4; VV.S.-
G.A., 3, 4.
Band, 1, 2, 3; W.S.G.A.,
2; VVcslcy Foundation, 3,
4; Academic Club, 2, 3, 4.
Primary Club, 3, 4; Piano
Club, 3, 4.
HAZEL BROCKHAUS AMI
C ommercial Teachers
Thespian, I, 2, 3 3PresJ,
4; Choral Club, 2, 3;
Treble Clef, 4; Pythian
Forum, 3, 4; A Cappella,
4; Commercial Club, 4;
Wesley Foundation, 2, 3,
JULIA BRUNSWICK 92T
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
4; Choral Club, I, 4; 3Vcs-
Icy Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4;
RUTH BURTON 222
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
Academic Club, 4.
IRENE CHAPE AE
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4; XV.S.G.A., 1; VV.A.A.,
1, 2; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Madrigals, 3, 4; XVcslcy
Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Treble Clef, 3, 4; Choral
Club, I, 2; Primary Club,
I, 2, 3, 4 3Vice-Prcsj;
Pythian Forum, I, z;
XV.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4; Thes-
pian, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, I, 2;
Pilgrim Fellowship, 3, 4
Treble Clef, 1; Piano
Club, 2, 3, 4; Academic
Club, 3; VV.S.G.A., 4.
ROBERT CHASE thE
C ommercial Teachers
Cheer Leader, 1, 2; Mews
Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Commeh
cial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wes-
ley Foundation, I, 2, 3, 4;
Pythian Forum, I, 2
3Cabineo, 3 QreSJ, 4;
Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4;
Forensics, 3, 4.
VERA CRERAR A2E
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4;
Wesley Foundation, 2, 3,
4 3Secretary2; Choral
Club. 3; Treble Clef, 4.
C 071mlercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4.
C 07lmzercial Teachers
Cmnmcrcial Club, 1, 2, 4;
Band, 2, 3; Choral Club,
1; Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; A
Cappclla, 3, 4 Sec.-
TrcasJ; Wesley Founda-
tion, I, 2, 3 3Cabine0, 4.
C omnzercial Teacher:
WVW Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Com-
mercial Club, 4.
XVILLIAM DUBATS d2XE,
IISZH, Aq'fl, HKA
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3
03115.2, 4; Debate, 1, 2, 3,
4; Minneiska, 2, 3, 4;
Pythian Forum, 1, 2
;Vicc-Pres.2, 3, 4; Royal
Purple, 2 3Bus. MgrQ, 3,
4 aiditorh Thespian, 1,
2, 3, 4; Forensics, 1, 2, 3
RUTH EDWARDS HQH
Thespian, I, 4; Wesley
Foundation, 4; Commer-
cial Club, 2, 3, 4; Treble
Clef, 2; Choral Club, I;
A Cappella, 4; Pythian
Forum, 3, 4; Secretary of
MIRIAM ELLIS A2, ETA
VV.A.A., 1, 2; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble
Clef, 1, 2, 4; Royal Pur-
ple, 3, 4; Wesley Founda-
tion, 1, 2, 3 ;Cabin60, 4;
VV.S.G.A., 3, 4 CrreasJ;
Secretary of Sophomore
Melfs Chorus, I, 2, 3
3Vice-PresJ, 4 3PresJ;
A Cappella, 2, 3, 4; Or-
chestra, I, 2, 3, 4; Band,
I, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, I, 2
Cfreasj, 3, 4; Pythian
Forum, I ;Pres.2, 2, 3;
Forensics, 2, 3, 4; Min-
neiska, I, 2, 3, 4 3Bus.
Mng; Commercial Club,
I, 2, 3 3Vice-PresJ, 4;
XVesley Foundation, 1, 2
ROSAMOND DUBOIS BET
Commercial Club, 1;
Pythian Forum, 2; Band,
2; VVesley Foundation, I,
C ammercial Teachers
C ommcrcial Teacher:
Mercicr, I, 2; Thespian,
I, 2, 3, 4; Commercial
Club, 3, 4; Choral Club,
1; W.A.A., 3, 4.
Band, I, 2, 3; Monk Chor-
us, 2, 3, 4; Commercial
MARGARET FLEMING HQH
C 0mmercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4;
W.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4; P1103
tography Club, 2.
C ommercial Teacherx
L.S.A., I, 2; W.A.A., I, 2,
3, 4; Commercial Club, 1,
2, 3, 4; Thespian, 4.
A IAT'rHEw F ISCHER ibXE
Connncrcial Club, 3, 4;
XVesley Foundation, I, 2;
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4.
JUANITA Foss A3142
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4; XV.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4;
3Vesley Foundation, 1, 2,
3, 4; Thespian, 3, 4.
Rum FOSTERLING AER
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4; Thespian, 3, 4; VV.S.-
G.A., 3, 4 QreSJ; VVCS-
Icy Foundation, I, 2, 3. 4;
Choral Club, 2, 3; Treble
Clef, 4 ClareasJ; Royal
Purple, 3, 4.
DELLA MAE GARFOOT
Forensics, 1; Band, 1, 2;
Academic Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Mercicr, I, 2, 3, 4; Pyth-
ism Forum, 3.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
4; Wesley Foundation, 2,
3. 4; A Cappella, 3, 4;
Treble Clef, 2, 3.
JEAN GAGE SEE
C ammercial Teachers
Choral Club, 1; W.A.A.,
1, 2; Commercial Club. 4.
MARGARET GASKELL A2
C 07727Izercial Teachers
Thespian, x, 2; Mercier,
1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial
Club, 2, 3, 4.
C 07mncrcial Teacher:
W.A.A., I, 2, 3; Commer-
cial Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Pil-
grim Fellowship. 3, 4;
Photography Club, 4.
CLARE GODFREY HQH
Mercicr, 1, 2, 3, 4; Com-
mercial Club, 2, 3;
VV.A.A., 3, 4.
Choral Club, I; Thespian,
1, 2; Commercial Club, I,
2, 3, 4; Forensics, 2, 3, 4;
Photography Club, 3;
XVcslc-V Foundation, 4.
ALICE HAHN AXE
Thespian, I; Orchestra, 1,
2; Piano Club, 2; Primary
Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Intcr-
Sorority Council, 3, 4
WresJ; Minneiska, 4.
BERNIECE HARPER KAII
Choral Club, I; W.A.A.,
I, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club,
1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 2,
3, 4; Piano Club, 3 356C.-
Mcn7s Chorus, 3, 4; Band,
3; Forensics, 4; Phot0g2
raphy Club, 4.
WAYNE HINKLE XAP
F ort Atkinson
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3;
Photography Club, 3;
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Melfs
Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4 3Vice-
MARGARET Goon 2:22
Commercial Club, 3, 4.
Choral Club, I, 3, 4; Com-
mercial Club, I, 2, 3, 4.
CAROL HAHN AEE, KAH
Band, I, 2; Choral Club,
I, 2, 3; Pythian Forum, I,
2, 3; Primary Club, I, 2,
3, 4; VV.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4;
L.S.C.S., I, 2, 3, 4.
VVILMA HAss HQII, ETA
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1,
2, 3 3Vice-PresJ, 4;
XV.A.A., I, 2, 3 3Vice-
Presj, 4 3PresJ; Choral
Club, 2, 3.
Pythian Forum, 3; Kemp-
er Guild, 3, 4; Commer-
cial Club, 4.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3
O7icc-PresJ, 4; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 1, 2, 3 Grew,
4; Orchestra, 2; Treble
Clef, 2, 3; Piano Club, 2,
3, 4; VV.A.A., 3; A Cap-
pella, 3, 4; Photography
C ommercial Teachers
Pythian Forum, 1, 2;
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
4; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Mercier, I, 2, 3 WresJ,
4; Photography Club, 3.
BETTY HUGILL BET
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
4; Wesley Foundation, 3;
Choral Club, 4.
ROBERT HUNGERFORD q3XE
Wesley Foundation, I, 2,
3, 4; HW" Club, 2, 3, 4
1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 2;
Orchestra, 3; Band, 3.
C ommercial Teachers
KVesle-V Foundation, 1, 3,
4; Men's Chorus, I, 3, 4;
Commercial Club, 1, 3, 4;
Pythian Forum, 3.
HARRY I-IULICK tPXE
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; WV"
Club, 1, 2 3Sec.-TrcasJ,
3, 4 WresJ; Royal Pur-
ple, 3, 4; Academic Club,
2, 3, 4; Vice-President of
Sophomore Class; Presi-
dent of Junior Class.
CAROL JACOBSON HEIII
Cmnmercial Club, 3, 4;
XV.A.A., 3, 4; A Cappella,
3, 4; L.S.A., 3, 4 H7ice-
LEONE JOHNSON AXE
Commercial Club, 3;
ROBERT JOST ZTP
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3;
Mercier, I, 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY KETTER GET
XV.S.G.A., 1; Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercicr,
1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 4;
lnter-Sorority Council, 4.
VERNA MAE JOHNSON
Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2;
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4; Band, 1, z, 3, 4;
W.A.A., 1, 2, 3 3SecJ,
WILLIAM KELLEY ETF
Commercial Club, 1, 4;
Forensics, 3, 4 3Vice-
PresJ; Debate, 3, 4.
CLIFFORD KEULER XAP
Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Orches-
tra, 1, 2, 3; A Cappella, 4.
LILLIAX KINUSIAND KAII
Choral Club, I; VV.A.A.,
1, Z. 3, 4; Thespizm, 2, 3;
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4
;TrcasJ; Treble Clef, 3,
4 6ch; Piano Club, 3, 4.
C mmngcial Teachers
Cogmlcrcml Club, 2, 3, 4;
Syrunnung Foam, 3; Mer-
AN'mox'Y KOENINGS ETI'
C 07mnercial Teacherx
Mcrcicr, 1, 2; WV, Club,
1, 2, 3, 4; Forensics, 3, 4;
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Bas-
ketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track,
2, 3, 4; Cmnmcrcial Club,
3, 4; Debate, 3.
Pythian Forum, 1, 2, 3;
XVcslcy Foundation, 1, 2,
3, 4; Academic Club, 2, 3;
C ommercial Teacherx
Commercial Club, 4.
LILLIAN LLOYD IIXZII
C omniercial Teachers
Pythian Forum, I, 2, 3;
Wesley Foundation, I, 2,
3, 4; Commercial Club, I,
2, 3, 4.
GIVEN KLEIN ETI'
C mnmcrcial Teachers
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4;. Pep Band,
2, 3; Commercml Club, 3,
RAYAIOND lemxs d2XE
Imzior High Tcacberx
Academic Club, 3, 4;
XVcslcvv Foundation, 2, 3,
4; Football, 1, 2, 3; Pyth-
ian Forum, 3, 4; Golf, I,
2, 3, 4.
josavn KORPAI. thE
Mcrcicr, 2,. 3, 4; Band, 2,
3, 4; Pythmn forum, 3;
Debate, 3, 4; Forensics, 3,
4; Commercial Club, 4.
C onlinercial Teacher;
Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Football,
1, 4; Pep Band, 3; Com-
mercial Club, 4.
GENEVIEVE LEWIS 11:le
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 2, 4;
Mcrcicr, 2, 4.
Mandan, N. Dakota
Commercial Club, 3, 4;
Mcrcicr, 3, 4 Seek
W.A.A., 4; Pythian For-
C ommercial Teachers
Tennis, 2, 3, 4; Wesley
Foundation, 3; Commer-
cial Club, 3, 4.
FRANKLIN MAAs KAII
Junior High Teachery
Pythian Forum, 3, 4;
Royal Purple, 2, 4; For-
ensics, 4; Debate, 4.
ELOISE MARSHALL 2222
Primary Club, I, 2 6ch,
3, 4; A Cnppclla, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; VVCS-
ley Foundation, 1, 2.
C ommercial Teaclyerx
Football, 2, 3, 4; Basket-
ball, 2, 3, 4; 33W3 Club,
2, 3, 4; Commercial Club,
4; President of Senior
ELLA MARKS AWE?
C 07mnercial Teachers
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4; 3V.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4;
L.S.C.S., I, 2, 3, 4; Pho-
tography Club, 1 3560.2,
2, 3; Thespian, 2, 3, 4
M ilwa ukec
C onimercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
4; XV.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 2, 3; Treble
Clef, 2, 4; Choral Club, 3;
A Cappella, 4.
MILDRED A'IEVER A2
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4;
XV.S.G.A., 2, 3, 4; Piano
Club, 2, 3; L.S.C.S., 2, 3,
4; Orchestra, 4.
MAE JUNE MILLENBAH
C ozvmmrcial Teacbem
VV.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4; Com-
mercial Club, 1, 2, 3. 4
rarity Council, 3.
A. GARFIELD MCGRAW
A cademic Teacher:
Mcn3s Chorus, 3, 4; D6-
batc, 3, 4; Forensics, 3, 4
3SCc.-TrcasJ ; Roval Pur-
ple, 3, 4; Academic Club,
1. 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity
Primary Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
L.S.A., I, 2, 3, 4; Treble
Clef, 1, 2 G'rcasJ, 3, 4
Qrch; W.S.G.A., 3; A
C mnmercial Teaclaerx
Commercial Club, 4; Pho-
tography Club, 4.
Junior H igla Teachers
Academic Club, 4.
VIRGINIA MOAN HQII
Photography Club, 1;
W.A.A., 1, 2; Mercier, I,
2, 3, 4; Commercial Club,
I, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 3;
Men,s Chorus, I, 2, 3
3Secj, 4 3Sec3; Band, 1,
2, 4; Pythian Forum, 2, 3;
Forensics, 2, 3, 4; Debate,
2, 3, 4; Photographv Club,
2, 3; Commercial Club, 2,
3, 4; A Cappella, 3, 4.
C onzmercial Teacher:
Choral Club, 1; Band, 1,
2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 2, 3, 4;
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; A
Cappella, 3, 4; L.S.A., I,
2, 3, 4 ;Sec.-TreasJ;
Commercial Club, I, 2, 4.
LYDIA NICKOS 621T
Academic Club, I, 2, 4;
W.A.A., 2; Choral Club,
Academic Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Photography Club, 2, 3
Cfreasj, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3,
C ommercz'al Teacher:
Commercial Club, 4; Or-
. GENEVIEVE MULLEN AE
W.A.A., 1, 4; Primary
Club, 1', 2, 3 ASecJ, 4;
Mercier, 2, 3, 4; Choral
Club, 3; W.S.G.A., 4
Primary Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Piano Club, I, 2 WresO,
3, 4; Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3
;SecJ, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2,
3, 4; L.S.A., I, 2, 3, 4; A
Cappella, 2, 3, 4.
A cademic Teacher:
Academic Club, 2, 3
;Vicc-PresJ, 4 Grew;
Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4;
Wesley Foundation, 2, 3,
4; Pythian Forum, 3, 4;
Swimming Club, 3, 4;
jANE 07BRIEN A2
C ommercial Teachers
Mcrcier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Com-
mercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4-,
VV.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; XVcsley
Foundation, I, 2, 3, 4
Club, I, 2, 3, 4; 3V.S.G.A.,
4; Vice - President of
10M: Oxsmin 22221
XV.A.A., 1; Primary Club,
I, 2, 3, 4 Wrch; Choral
Club, 2 3ViCc-Prch;
Treble Clef, 3, 4; VV.S.-
TI mmmus PAS
C 07117llcrcial Teacher:
Orchestra, 3, 4; Commer-
cial Club, 4; Photography
FREDERICK PETl-ZRS E'I'F
Football, 2, 3, 4; Com-
mercial Club, 3, 4.
C ommercial Teachers
Pythian Forum, 1, 2;
Wesley Foundation, 1, 2,
3, 4; Cmnmcrcial Club, 1,
ICm'THF. POUNDER ETA
Choral Club, 1, 2, 3;
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; VV.A.A.,
x, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purch,
2, 3, 4; Commercial Club,
2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellow-
ship, 2, 3, 4.
JOYCE PRISKE BET
C 07117110701111 Teacherx
Commercial Club, 3, 4;
Mcrcicr, 3, 4; Debate, 4;
Pythian Forum, 4.
C onlmercial Teaclaerx
Commercial Club, 3, 4; A
Cappella, 3, 4; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 3, 4 3PresJ;
A'Iadrigals, 4; Vice-Presi-
dent of Senior Class.
VVAAW 1; Primarv Club,
1, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellow-
ship, 1, z, 3, 4.
Ilmz'or High Teachers
Football, 1. 2. 3; Tennis,
1, 2. 3; WV" Club, 1, 2, 3,
4 07icc-Prch; Academic
Club, 3, 4; Roval Purple,
2, 3 U3us. Mng; Inter-
Frarcrnity Council, 4;
President of Sophomore
VV.S.G.A., 1, 2, 3;
XV.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Wesley
Foundation, I, 2, 3, 4; A
Cappclla, 2, 3 4; Aca-
demic Club, 2, 3, 4; Pho-
tography Club, 4 Secj.
GAYLE RICHARDSON A2
C ommercial Teacher:
Choral Club, 3.
BETTY ROGERS A2, KA II
A cademic Teacberx
A Cappella, 2, 3, 4; Aca-
demic Club, 2, 3, 4 $60.-
TrcasJ; Minnciska, 3, 4;
VV.S.G.A., 3; Kemper
Guild, 4; Inter-Sororitv
Council, 4 3Scc.-TrcasJ;
Secretary - Treasurer of
JOAN ROHERTY AB, KAII
Thespian, x, 2; XV.A.A.,
1, 2; Primary Club, 1, 2,
3, 4; Mercier, I, 2, 3, 4;
XV.S.G.A. 2, 3 386cm 4
AUG: - PresJ; Choral
ARLENE ROSE IISIII, A4132
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4; Thespian, I, 2, 3, 4;
W.A.A., 3, 4; Wesley
Foundation, 3, 4 3Cabi-
THOMAS RENNEMO XAP
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3;
Men,s Chorus, 3, 4.
Spring Grove, Illinois
C miimercial Teaclyers'
Band, 1; W.A.A., I, 2;
Treble Clef, I, 2, 3, 4;
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4; XVesley Foundation, 1,
2, 3, 4 3Cabine0.
ANNA LOU RIESCH KAII
Thespian, I, 2 3Vice-
PresJ, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2,
3, 4; Pythian Forum, 2;
Minneiska, 2, 3, 4; Aca-
demic Club, 3, 4; Debate,
CHARLES ROHDE XAP
Academic Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Photography Club, I, 2
3Vice-PresJ, 3, 4; Men,s
ChQrus, 4; Wesley Foun-
datlon, 4; Pythian Forum,
4; Minneiska 4.
XV.A.A., 3; Commercial
Club, 3, 4; Thespian, 4;
HAZEL SCHLEY AXE
Commercial Club,, I, 2;
Treble Clef, I, 2; A Cap-
pella, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley
Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Pythian Forum 1, 2, 3, 4;
Madrigals, 2, 3, 4; Thes-
pian 2, 3.
GEORGE SCHMITT XAP
C ommercial Teachers
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; WV"
Club, 2, 3, 4; Commercial
Club, 2, 3; Mercier, 3, 4.
Choral Club, 1; Sextettc,
1; Commercial Club, 1, 2.
3, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Treble Clef, 2.
GEORGE SCHULTZ 3bXE
Men4s Chorus, 1, 2; Com-
mercial Club, 2, 3, 4;
Royal Purple, 3, 4 3Bus.
Mng; Inter - Fraternity
Council, 3; Vice-Prcsi-
dent of Junior Class.
C ommercial Teacher:
VV.A.A., 1, 2; Thespian,
1, 2; Commercial Club, 1,
2, 3, 4; Mercier, I, 2, 3, 4;
Photography Club, 4.
A Cappella, I, 2, 3, 4;
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; Band,
2, 3, 4; Commercial Club,
3, 4; Thespian, 3, 4.
ALYCE SCHUNK AXE
Primary Club, 2, 3, 4;
Thespian, 2, 3, 4; Mcrcier,
2, 3; VV.A.A., 2, 3; Piano
Club, 3, 4 WresJ.
HELEN Scum HSZII, A3119
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3;
W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Thes-
pian, 2, 3, 4 3Vice-Prch.
ELnRED SPECK ;I:XE, IISZII
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4;
Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4
ULditoU; Wesley Foun-
dation, 2, 3, 4 ClareasJ.
C ommercial Teacher:
Commercial Club, 4; Mcr-
Cier, 4; Ski Club, 4.
ROSELYN SIMONSON A2
C ommercial Teacberx
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3,
4; Treble Clef, 1, 2.
W'ILBUR STECKER E'l'l'
Commercial Club, 3, 4.
CARMEN STIEBER A2
C ommercial Teaclaerx
Commercial Club, 2, 3. 4;
Orchestra, 2, 3, 4; Pythian
Forum, 2, 3, 4; Mercier,
2, 3, 4.
GEORGE STOBIE ETI'
Academic Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Photography Club, 2, 3
CrreasJ, 4 3PresJ.
ROBERT STROHACKER ETI'
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track,
1, 2, 3, 4; 3W," Club, 2, 3,
4; Commercial Club, 1, 3,
4; Photography Club, 3,
4; Inter-Fratemity Coun-
cil, 4; President of Fresh-
BETTY JANE SUNDBERG
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3,
4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4;
W.A.A., I, 2 3Vice-
Prem, 3, 4; Pythian For-
um, 2; Minneiska, 2, 3, 4;
Inter-Sorority Council, 3.
C o1mnercial Teachers
L.S.C.S., I, 2, 3, 4.
C ommercial Teacher:
Treble Clef, 2; W.A.A.,
3; Wesley Foundation, 3.
Primary Club, I, 2, 3, 4
3Secj; W.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4;
Choral Club, 2; Treble
Clef, 3, 4; Wesley Foun-
dation, 3, 4.
MARY KAY STOCK
C ommercial Teacberx
Pythian Forum, I, 2
35.303, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fel-
lowship, 1, 2 GecJ, 3, 4;
Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4 3Secj;
Commercial Club, 2, 3.
HELENE STROMBERG A2
Iron Mountain, Mich.
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 3, 4; A
Cappella, 3, 4; Wesley
Foundation, 3, 4; Piano
ALFRED TESKE ETP
Track, 2, 3; Pythian For-
um, 2, 3 WresJ, 4; Menk
Chorus, 2, 3, 4; Photog-
raphy Club, 2, 3 3PresJ,
4; L.S.C.S., 2, 3, 4 3PresJ;
Debate, 3, 4.
MARTHANN WALKER 222
C ommercial Teacher:
Choral Club, 1; Wesley
Foundation, 1; W.A.A., 1,
2, 3, 4; Commercial Club,
I, 2, 3, 4.
Menk Chorus, 1; Com-
mercial Club, 4.
HARVEY WEISS ETF
C ommercial Teacherx
Commercial Club, 3, 4
WresJ; Royal Purple, 2,
3, 4 3Associatc Editorh
2, 3 WresJ, 4; Minnciska,
3, 4; Debate, 4.
H ILTON VVELKOS 2:"A
Academic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Men's Chorus, 1 330cm
2, 3, 4; Wcslev Founda-
tion, 2, 3, 4 HVicc-Prcsj;
Photography Club, 1, 2,
3, 4; Forensics, 3; Min-
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4;
Wesley Foundation, 3, 4.
C onimercial Teacberx
Commercial Club, I, z, 3,
4; Merfs Chorus, 3. 4;
EMILY VVEN'rZEL AXE
C mnmercial Teacherx
Choral Club, 1; Wesley
Foundation, 1, 2; XV.A.A.,
2, 4; Thespian, 3, 4; COHP
mercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Royal Purple, 3, 4.
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, I; Py-
thian Forum, 1; Forensics,
2, 3, 4 03mm; Debate,
2, 3, 4.
Lome XVIIsoN KAH
Imzior High Teacbem
Academic Club, 3, 4
O7icc - PresJ; Photog-
raphy Club, 3, 4 3Vicc-
Prch; A Cappella, 3, 4
Wrch; Pilgrim Fellow-
ship, 3, 4.
ARLISI.E WOLFF A2, IISZH
C ommercial Teachers
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4;
VV.A.A., 1, 2; Royal Pur-
ple, 1, z, 3, 4 3Associ2te
Editorh XVesley Founda-
tion, 1, 2, 3 3Cabinc0, 4;
Pythian Forum, 2; Min-
nciska, 2, 3, 4.
CAROL YODER BEE
C ommercial Teachers
Choral Club, 1; VVcsleV
Foundation, 1, 2; VV.A.A.,
1, 2, 3 Clareasj, 4; Com-
mercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Intcr-Sororitv Council, 2,
3, 4; Minneiska, 4.
Ann: XVINN 2 E
C 07llmercial Teachers
Choral Club, I, 4; Mep
cicr, x, 2, 3, 4; Commer-
cial Club, 2, 3, 4.
HARRY YA'H 312K131
C 07mnercial Teaclaerx
Mcrcier, 3, 4; Commer-
cial Club, 3, 4; Track 4.
C am'mercial Teacherx
Wesley Foundation, 3, 4;
Commercial Club, 4.
FUCHS, FARROW, MILLIS
Juniors Jump Joyously
One rung from the top of the college ladder
are the 145 students classified as juniors. Elective
courses are open to them, but the hard problem
is to decide what to take. Before they can decide,
there is the slight matter of two minors with 15
credits each to be considered.
Class spirit development is shown when all
trek into the Hamilton Gym for class elections
in November. The independents are victorious
with the power of president delegated to Harold
Fuchs, that of vice-president t0 Maribel Millix,
and the class scribe and hnancier given to Betsy
Early in February, the class marches to Mr. I.
Cboppk old lecture room to cast their ballots for
the frat brother or independent friend whom they
wish to rule over the years gala eventithe prom.
This year Earl Fritz comes out at the top and the
traditional date is set for the first Saturday in
May. For a short time the Class settles down for
study, but soon the prom committees are posted,
and work tor is it pIayU is begun in earnest.
The upper quartile of the commercial students7
14 in number, are initiated into Pi Omega Pi.
Harold Fuchs enters the Diamond Belt Classic
and Land Oi Lakes boxing tournaments. Berna-
dette Koenings is the choral club president;
Marion Marx assists in editing the MINNIE;
LOTetta Bullock leads Mercier; Olaf Lee acts as
president of the Inter-frat council and L. S. C. S.,
and as an ace debater takes part in many debates.
iiDocii Chopp, the congenial and energetic
biology instructor, is chosen to pour oil on the
troubled waters of class diHiculties.
V . Feldt
M . Stcger
W . Smiley
H. Van Hoof
V . Sturtevant
W . Sharpe
M . Voegeli
1. Walker R. VVawirka M. Webb W. VVclty R. VVerth E. Vchcman
R. VVhitnall J. Wilson D. VVirth R. VVoldt N. Yochum
Upper Left: Pres. Harold Fuchs depoxits his vote for Prom King. Lo'wcr chr: Clan mixer finds all out. UQiglaw
Lois Brobst and Ian: Gage review prize winnerx. Ruth Edwardx secs best view.
HED, GREENHALGH, HETT
Sophomores Seriously Study
The largest class ever to enroll at Whitewater
returns with 333 membersenot quite enough to
beat this years freshman Class. Having completed
at least 30 semester credits, the sophomore barges
on to greener pastures; at least so he thinks, until
he starts on his course for the year.
Registration isnit half bad, now that he is ex-
perienced in the art, and no one forgets his
Hpink slip? Many go away from the text book
library with empty hands due to the large enroll-
ment, which is a good excuse to spend those
extra hours dreaming in the library or watching
the passing parade.
Though not up very high on the ladder as far
as the upperclassmen are concerned, the sopho-
more struts his stuff, being outstanding in many
activities. Two members on the Cheering squad,
UN Smjnert and Eugene Kosyleowski are sopho-
mores. Howie Olson is named on the all-confer-
ence football squad, and other outstanding foot-
ball players include Carl Cbemz'k, Clem VViscb,
Hector Mayer, and hLa'rdii Ferguson. Glove-
pusher Pat T'mesdalc reaches the semi-finals in
the Diamond Belt Classic, while those starring
in basketball are D012 sz, Ii'm Tracbte, Iim
Hemmen, and Len Brittelli.
Top PictureeiTap Raw: Cronin, Clowcs, Bronson, Cullen, Arvold, Banse, Carpenter, Bcnzer, Breesc.
Fourth Row: Borchert, Bushey, Broadberry. Bailey, Bolton, Burgesst Bensont Adams. Third Ron:
Chadwick, Audley, Conley, Campbell, Cordts, Beach, Clark. Second Row: Cramcr, Bencditz, Banker,
Aplin, Brady, Addie, Berglund, Brunsell. Bottom Row: Alft, Asplund, Beeten, Carson, Arndt, Baum-
Bottom Picture-Top Row: Gerlach, K. Douglast Gehri, Gardner, Eggert, Duenkler, Chesnik, Fem.
Erickson. Fourth Row: Erb. Feller, Froemming, Dcycr. Gaut Fulton, Dale, Deininger. Third Row:
Dobbs, E. Douglas. Engan, lander, Frank, Feldschneider, Engebretsen. Second Row: Fisher, Day, Ewalt,
Gallagher, DeLange, Furlcy, Foster, Folkrod. Bottom Row: Dougherty, Davidson, Dolan, Dahl, Evans,
THE GOAL POST, brain-child of Ann Tbing- sophs by being awarded the MINNEISKA prize
stad, is awarded a prize as the best name for the for the best picture by an amateur photographer.
former hI-Iill-Toph tHilleBottom if you prefery The problem of what minors to take becomes
Woody Reich adds further to the honor of the a reality instead of something in the dim dark
Top PictureeTop Row: Gilbert, Hett, Gullickson, Greenhalgh, Hemlock, C. Hill, Hartel, Graves,
Hammond. F ourtb Row: Hermsen, Harrison, Helgesen, Hohenstein, Gessert, J. Henderson, Hittesdorf,
Hartman. Third Row: W. James, T. Gray, M. Hill, Grunewald, V. Gray, Haesler, Hunt. Second Row:
Haferman, Griese, Hillier, Greene, Jacobson, Hed, Georgeson, Grosinskc. Bottom Row: Hron, Jackson,
E. Henderson, Hollister, Haire, Hart, Hammarlund.
Bottom PictureeTop Row: Myre, Krause, D. James, Koenings, Holloway, Kenzler, Meyer, Makholm,
Mack. F ourtla Row: Kosykowski, C. Koudelik, Kutz, Kammer, Kettwig, Injasoulian, Jeffrey, L. Koudelik.
Third Row: Keen, Lewis, Kilpin, A. Johnson, Krueger, Kiger, Loos. Second Row; Lehman, LeCIair,
M. Johnson, Lein, Littlejohn, MacFarlane, Lunde, Klein. Bottom Row: Lohr, Masche, Kildow, V.
Johnson, Lyden, R. Johnson, Lavering.
future. Shall it be a sub'ect Which is almost com- Romances, some old, some new, some still the
pleted in required subjectS, or shall it be some- result of the hyes-noh dates of Hell-week abound.
thing that actually interests him? Rosy dreams YES, and there IS CVCD the memory 0f Hell-week
during the year for some to remember.
of belonging to an honorary society in the near
future, or rather dismal dreams of that ttCh aV- Extrovert or introvert, criminal or upholder 0f
erage bugaboo, 100m on the horizon. ideals; he learns all the things about himself that
Top PictureiTop Row: T. Olson, Mayer, Nolop, Mathison, Pctt, Prust, F. Meyer, Ortmann, Mueller.
Fourth Row: M. Olson, J. Miller, Molnar, McQuade, H. Olson, McNally, Neilly, Powers. Third Row.
Oberg, Ncu, Murphy, Mcissner, Mohns, A. Miller, Mansur. Second Row: Manogue, L. Marshall,
McXVilliam, McKinley, Nemitz, Neal, Mikich, Musgrove. Bottom Row: G. Marshall, Peters, Petersen,
OiCOnncll, Peterson, OiLeary, Plumb.
Bottom Picture-Top Row: Small, Smith, Sdano, Remeikis, Slattcry, Schmidlhofer, Tellier, Serfling.
Truesdale. Fourth Row: Rath, Scharine, Reese, Meyers, Steinke, Reck, Paulos, Radowski. Third Row;
Reich, Rusch, Palmer, Prouty, Stall, Tilburg, Smith. Second Row: Stacey, Schauifert, Shimek, Snyder,
Schmid, Stainert, Schumacher, Schauer. Bottom Row: Shillinglaw, Sucharski, Robertson, Specht,
Shepard, Panzenhagcn, Stebbins.
he never considered before. iiYouire in the wrong he is one step from Mendota or not. Its very
profession,H he is told. iiYou shouldnit be a enlightening. The analysis he makes of his per-
teacher, but a salesman." He is even told whether sonalit iust about convinces him that he has all
Top Raw: Ward, Watrous, Thomas, Zaruba, Williams, Traynor, Theologe, Young, Zoesch. Third Row:
Weber, VVashburn, Udey, Trachte Vandcrmause Wisch, Thielen, Wollenzein. Second Row: Van
Velzcr Wergin Trust VValsh, Thingstad, Wilber Wagner Zimmerman. Bottom Row: Thurber,
Zimmermann Tveraas Van Buren, Wallace XVolfe, VValther.
the defects in the world or else that the tests
should be used for scrap paper. tBy the way, this
is psychology ClassJ
Bowling is being offered to the girls for the
first time. Leonard's alleys are changed into a
classroom for the girls. There is a constant trek
to the new classroom every afternoon, and a good
time is had by all. Same old phrase, but it comes
in handyi. Strikes and spares get a new meaning
in the girls minds. Itis only the beginning, but
a good one.
Hard-pressed sophs burn the midnight oil, for-
getting their penmanship in the struggle to make
those little curleycues and thing-amabobs they
call shorthand. Then they spend more time trying
to figure out what theyive written.
The task of passing the accuracy and speed tests
necessary for typing cause many a headache t0
the commercial members of the class, while the
academic sophs learn dates, grammar and what-
Art Gwenbalgb steps up one notch t0 the 0f-
fice of class president this year. Ben Hett, Kom-
ment Korner writer, takes his place as Vice-
president; while the duty of secretaryetreasurer
falls to that blonde breaker of hearts from Cran-
don, Marion Hed.
HMost intelligent class ever to registerfi The
sophs sometimes wonder how much of this so-
called intelligence they could possibly lose in a
yeare-especially when those Dis and ES pop up.
Could this distinction possibly have passed on to
the freshman class?
These sophs have a good start, and with their
maxim, iiQuantity and Quality? they look for-
ward eagerly to their remaining two years at
ml ?MMKM? z; W
1 M eroJL
BOWER, ACKER, SULLIVAN
Pres hmen F urious ly F Town
1TH ranks of 359 strong, the freshmen
courageously join the throng of useekers
of knowledge? and are hurried by iiBig Sisterii
or the crowd of gay oldsters from one section of
the registration line to another. It would be ime
possible to retrace that maze again without help.
Cramped fingers mean nothing, for the writing
must go on. Finally, after passing through prac-
tically the entire school and milling through
hundreds of strangers, they are given stacks of
books and are on their own, at least for the
In the evening the girls are taken to the annual
bonfire and sing at the log cabin. A trip to Preszl
dent Yoderis home after the sing brings that
urge to get into the swing of things and to really
The mixers put an end to any iistrangersi7 in
the school and Hoor shows are introduced for the
first time. Fraternity and sorority rushing begins,
and the Frosh has even less time to do anything
but enjoy college life.
OLD to iiLook pleasant, please? he smiles
when the MINNIE pictures are taken, all the
time trying to forget that his head is scraping
the sky and that a slight matter of inches lies
between him and the nothingness behind the
board he is standing on. To add to his feeling of
insecurity, he has to remember that Johnny isnit
as stout as he might be; so the borrowed suit
coat may require bated breath on the part of
Real campaigning leads to class elections and
Jim Bower, the fellow who doles out the books
in the college library, is elected president. Vice-
presidency is claimed by Daniel Acker, who also
serves as secretary of the newly formed Independ-
ent Menis Association. Mary Gene Sullivan of
Fontana is elected treasurer.
The freshmen prove their worth in extra cur-
ricular activities, too. Cheer leaders include Au-
drey Robinson, Lorraine Keller, Bud Miller, and
Edmond Kwaterslei. Pigskinners making prospects
bright for next years gridiron machine are PValt
Top PictureeTop Row: Ballsrud, Anich, K. Anderson, Bell, Bower, Bachhuber, Blasing, Bliss, Amund-
son. Fourth Row: Beach, Adams, Bergemann, Bazlen, Baxter, N. Anderson, Burditt, Beck. Tlaird Row:
Considine, Baker, Briggs, Black, Bodwin, Alderson, Acker. Second Row: Belzer, Badertscher, Albertson,
Bellman, Block, Alfred, Blackwell, Baeseman. Bottom Row: Brainerd, Bartz, H. Benson, Baker, N. Benson,
Bottom Picture-eTop Row: R. Brown, Caird, Clark, Brushe, Cobb, Eek, Carlson, Dowse, Dettman.
F ourtb Row: Daly, Burrows, Brophy, Donkle, Eggleson, Fidler, Dobson, Cochrane. Third Row:
Dunham, Delaney, A. Featherstone, Eldredge, Clausen, E. Brown, Coats. Second Row: Bronson, Chrisler,
Chamberlain, Dehn, Crerar, J. Featherstone, Brindley, Cook. Bottom Row: Buening, Burckhardt, Byrnc,
Doetze, Daily, Coleman, Beightol.
Garvue, Joe Majda, Frances Burditt, 101m Bach-
lyuber, and Augie Raddz'tz, while net swishers of
no mean ability are Jack McKemw, Wesley Balls-
rud, Dick Lange, Dick Tmtt, 101371 Delaney, and
NEW romances blossom and couples form,
showing this freshman class is no different
than any other. Hell-week thrusts romance with-
in the grasp of the pledges, while Mother Goose
is learned to perfection. Hell-week is heralded
by the stampede t0 the library for those literary
gems, and upper classmen wonder how long those
best sellers will stand up under the wear and tear.
Milkmaids, soldiers, and what have youeitls all
in the weeks work.
College life and problems meets once a week
Top Picture-Top Row: Higgins, H. Greene, Foote, Heide, Fleter, W. Garvue, Friedel, Greig, D.
Greene. Fourth Row: Hitch, Granger, Hill, Galstad, Haynes, R. Garvue, M. Gilbert, Granzo. Third
Raw: Grossmann, Gruenstern, Hastings, Hammarlund, Fraun, Burnham, Gunderson. Second Row: A.
Gilbert, Hake, Finley, Hawes, Godfrey, Gilman, Hamden, Goelz. Bottom Row: Hawkinson, Figy,
Ginnow, Gallup, Fox, Hemlock, Hamley.
Bottom Picture-Top Row: Henderson, Kosick, Hoffman, Klockow, Jensen, Koehler, Hroscikoski,
Karnath, Krusing. Fourth Row: Jung, Hertel, Kropidlowski, Lloyd, Kavanaugh, Houns, Klink, M.
Johnson. Third Row: King, Homand, E. Jackson, Kuhl, Jordahl, Keller, Kell. Secand Row: Koonz,
Koenig, Knopp, Kelch, Jaeger, B. Jackson, D. Johnson, B. Johnson. Bottom Row: Kuethe, Kraemere
Krucger, Hutchinson, D. johnson, Kitzman, Jentzsch. .
010w donht say it, Sophsemaybe you did learn problems with the aid of DV. G. N elson. They get
more last year meeting twiceh to learn how to a chance to be the first to use Dr. R. C. Clarkhs
use the library through the diligent teaching of biology books and are also the first to learn pen-
Miss E. Knilam, and to help solve new everyday manship under Mr. V. C. Graham. Mr. T. T.
W0. m.guVoer QLWW W
iMyLQQM wamW$ LL ta
. ,uwitav MM WIWV 64,3w74j .MLL
, x: W
A MIMIC m 7W 17w w,
1' . . .I
jy ,il K7102, PictureeTop Row: Metcalf, Lawton, Kwaterski, R. Miller, Lange, McCaslin, Lehman, McGinty,
,, 3' Kis. Fourth Row: Merriman, McKenna, C. Miller, Lella, C. Milligan, G. Larsen, Luedke, Morris. Tbi'rd
V' Raw: Melberg, Malas, Mikkelsen, Lipke, Leuenberger, Makholm, A. Mack. Second Row: Mead, Millis,
L. Mack, Lowry, M. Milligan, Lind, Larkin, MacDonald. Bottom Row: MacKay, D. Larsen, Ludvigsen,
Leech, Lundberg, Mierke, McLean.
Bottom PicturekTop Row: Matousek, Loeper, Patton, Munkberg, Plewe, Nelson, Post, Riesch, Powell.
Fourth Row: Prout, Peterka, Raddatz, Miner, Muren, Osterheld, Kulinski, H. Olson. Third Row:
Rabenhorst, Mullen, Ottow, Muir, Pierce, Priest, Pedersen. Second Raw: Murgatroyd, A. Mulligan.
OiCOnnell, Parker, Pearson, Mair, Packard, Niedermcier. Bottom Row: Nye, Pemberton, OiLeary,
Onsrud, Onsgard, Lumb, Owen.
Goff again provides relaxation with his tricks in subjects talmosti, while the poor iiCommercialsii
figures which Mr. iiBelieve it or notii Ripley struggle along taking prescribed courses, looking
should hear. forward to days to come when they, too, can
iiAcademicsii are able to take their pick of take the subjects they please.
Top PictureiTap Row: Roach, Shuman, Skong, Schneck, Skaret, E. Schmidt, Schroedter, Schryer,
Rowley. Fourth Row: T. Schmidt, Stricklandt A. Schill, Samphere, G. Schmidt, Scheel, J. Sherman,
Steitz. Third Raw: Roehl. Stubbs, Radke, Reul,
Q6$ Ross, Schiefelbein. Second Row: R. Schill, Schunk,
Snorud, D. Sherman, Scharine, Scharf, Robinson, Schultheis. Bottom Row: Rigney, Sachtjen, Ridge,
Richards, Soman, Stewart, Schluter.
Bottom PicturevTop Row: Stacey, Tratt, Wiesendanger, VVertenberg, Stondall, Tremaine, Wilsing.
F ourtb Raw: Young, Straw, Tarpley, Yakes, Yanke, Reinke, Sturtevant. Third Row: Thayer, Tiegs, A.
Turnock, Voegerl, Vannie, Walters, Vail. Second Row: Van Alstine, Weis, Zimmerman, Sukawaty,
Wood, Sullivan, Underhill, Zeier. Bottom Row: Sremec, Winn, Zehme, Van Vonderen, Walter, Wein-
andy, R. Turnock.
UWER quarter cards comer-there is always
something to take the joy out of living.
Rumors float around school that a certain per
cent will be llaskedll to leave at the end of the
semester, and the upper-classmen heckle the fresh-
men with the myth.
Co-ops make wonderful discussion matter
when a heated debate is in order. The only dif-
chlty is to tind someone who will take the other
side of the question.
They join the ranks of the llPurplell fans, and
scan the gossip column hurriedly to see if some-
one has dug up some dirt about them. Of course
the Mirandy column is a favorite with the fresh-
men as with everyone else.
Orchids to the Freshmen who stood the hectic
life of a lFresh" for a whole year.
CHEEREADERS...CLUBS...JUNIOR HIGH CLUBS...TRAINING SCHOOL...J0URNALISM...MUSI
BS...JUNIOR HIGH CLUBS...TRAINING SCHOOL...JOURNALISM...MUSIC...LITERARY...FI
L...CLASSES...CHEERLEADERS...CLUBS...JUNIOR HIGH CUBS...TRAINING SCHOOL...JO
SM...MUSIC. q - ?: :3 f 2+ 5 r; ;; CIL...CLASSES..
RLEADERS... . I ;: .H: a "W L.??l' t:; ;- ;' ALISM...MUSIC..
RARY.-.FO0T r 5 L ; L Lji ;f ..jf' ? HEERLEADERS...
..JUNIOR HI erxv H ; w ?r 3; . ' g , ITERARY...FOOT:
.BASKETBALL ' n Ew :, f3 jg- ; BS...JUNIOR HIe
BS...TRAINII a f i Hg; L...BASKETBALL.
ULTY...COUN fw . : " J ;' a? ;; CLUBS...TRAINI
00L...JOURN T :V : H L xx ,.3 'L' h , FACULTY...COUNO
CLASSES...C Q:;:;5 f , ,'L ' SCHOOL...JOURN
..MUSIC...L ; '?:' f; k: a : ...CLASSES...C
ADERS...CLU ' ,u , . u h "' ' 4- . SM...MUSIC...LI
Y...FOOTBALf F I a. Q; . .w , ' RLEADERS...CLU:
UNIOR HIGH CLUBS...TRAINING SCHOOL...JOURNALISM...MUSIC...LITERARY...FOOTBAL
SKETBALL...FACULTY...COUNCIL...CLASSES...CHEERLEADERS...CLUBS...JUNIOR HIGH 0
Y...COUNCIL...CLASSES...CHEERLEADERS...CLUBS...JUNIOR HIGH CLUBS...TRAINING w
SSES...CHEERLEADERS..,CLUBS...JUNIOR HIGH CLUBS...TRAINING SCHOOL...JOURNALI
S...CLUBS...JUNIOR HIGH CLUBS...TRAINING SCHOOL...JOURNALISM...MUSIC...LITEV
0R HIGH CLUBS...TRAINING SCHOOL...JOURNALISM...MUSIC...LITERARY...FOOTBALL...
V THE DARK Rm
H-UP TU ;
ERHAPS another Walter Winchell
in their midst! Who knows? At any
rate, members of the MINNEISKA
staff have a chance to display their
ability when they turn out their 1940
Anne H ickey , editor, has her iihead-
aches? it is true; and Donald Belle,
business manager, finds it isnit iiall
. . . . eaches and ereamfi
Standing: Reld, Perry, AdSIt, Bre1dcnbach. Seated: Hackett, Powell. P k
Hickey, Bclk, Nelson.
Behind the H eadlmes
MEMBERS 0f the seni01 class are
agaln fortunate to have a sec-
tion of a local newspaper devoted to
their activities. This year the section
is called iiHi-Timesf and the editor
is Donald Balk.
The senior English class takes over
the responsibility of publishing the
paper every Thursday morning.
Hackett, Perry, Houghton, Nelson, Kalb, Bclk
Look Pleasant Please
cc ATCH the birdie!" Oh no,
instead, watch the members
of the camera Club, for they are the
up-andecoming photographers, rising
to new heights.
With the year 1940 nmrking their
11rd anniversary, the ten members of
1C ca111e1a club meet regularly under
e diiection of Mr. Hilton IVelleos
d sponsorship of M7. R. I. Brooks .
01mm -01Ch . "A 1:2 :- - , y 11:he highlight of the xearis events 1s
. tor s L ain the annual photo exhibit
M USIC GROUPS
Winners In Delavan Toumament
USICALLY minded students of both the
senior and the junior high school combine
to make the Glee Clubs and the A Cappella choir
groups of quality as well as quantity. Directed
by Miss Lucille I'Veinlee and accompanied by
Mary Winkleman, the groups spend most of their
time practicing for the spring tournament.
The girls glee club is composed of both senior
and junior high school girls. Spring tournament
rehearsals are supplemented by practices for the
Christmas recital. Many assembly programs are
prepared and given for the other students in
high is the a cappella choir. Members are drawn
from both the junior and the senior high school.
Practices are every Friday and individual work
is given when necessary to accomplish the high
peak hoped for.
PLANS for the spring tournament are upper-
most in these singing pupils. As a warm-up
they prepare a spring concert, usually to be given
the first Sunday in April. This concert is the
preview to the tournament. To show how well
this concert fits in, after the preview the a cap-
pella group came home from the Delavan tourna-
ment with first place in the Class C tourney.
Probably the newest organization in college
Top Row: BreidenbaclL Reid,
Rogers, Perry, Kyle, Hickey,
Powell, Hackett, Bower. Third
Row: Bystrzyski, Nelson, Dix-
on, Winkleman, Williams, Mik-
kelsen, Morgan, Wellers, Barr.
Second Row: McLean, Hackett,
OiConnor, Wiemer, Draeger,
Mikkelsen, Dixon, Bulkley, Nel-
son, Hodge, Krueger. Bottom
Row: Eklund, Farney, Skin-
dingsrude, Lemke, Bromley,
Littlejohn, Eklund, Van Am-
burgh, Uren, Mikkelson, Rog-
Top Row: Jones, Dixon, John-
son, Hinds, Ritsema, Black,
Kalb, Bigelow, Morgan. Third
Row: Mitchell, Buchs, Mikkel-
sen, Haferman, Nelson, Piepen-
burg, Rutoski. Second Row:
Hinds, Wiemer, OiConnor,
Bromley, Nelson, Shuman,
Hand, Chapman. Bottom Row:
Mikkelson, Mitchell, Erickson,
Miller, Huth, Lemke, Bromley,
Top Row: Bollerud, Belk, Adsit, Farnham, Chatfee, Felch, Hodge, Hare. Sixth Row: Barth,
Brown, Duff, Breidenbach, D. Bushey, Baker, Hackett. Fifth Row: K. Bushey, Krueger, Hand,
Henderson, Bystrzyski, Klein, Freimoth. F omtb Row: Hand, Gehri, Kalb, A. Hickey.
Draeger, F. Hickey, Albrecht. Third Row: Jones, Houghton, Dixon, Bulkley, Haferman,
Hansen, Bfgelow, Cummings. Second Row: Graham, Kinateder, Furley, Larkin, Buchs, Huth,
Chapman. Bottom Row: Hoessel, H. Kyle, M. Kyle, Black, Hinds, Johnson, Huie, Albright.
Tap Row: Schneider, Reid, McLean, VVellers, Wilcox, McCaslin, Rebensdorf, Walsh, Trewyn.
Sixtb Row: Schaller, Lee, Lein, Rcvi, Perry, VVitkunski, Meske, Marshall, Mitchell. Fifth Row:
Riescn, L. Nelson, Swallow, Davidson, Meisner, VVutke, Miles, Nicoson, Thaycr. Fourth Row:
N. Uren, Larkin, j. Nelson, Taft, Walsh, Quass, Lunde, Piepcnberg, Littleiohn, Van Amburgh.
Third Row: Shuman, Rutoski, XVilliams, Tess, Skindingsrude, XVinkleman, Watson, V. Ritsema,
Lucht. Second Ro-w: Wolfe, Thomas, M. Uren, Retrum, Ritsema, Wilson, Lemke, Mitchell.
Bottom Ro-w: h'lorgan, Ridgeman, Perry, Schoenke, A'IcLaughlin, Revi, Powell, Rennemo,
Greek Organizations Convene
INTEREST in the literary field is promoted by
College High Greek organizations, in which
all students have membership. Pupils with sur-
names beginning with A through K are members
of Lambda Psi. Their meetings are called to
order by this vearis president, Mary Kyle. Other
oHicers are: N 071mm Kmeger, vice-president, and
Bessie Dixon, secretary-treasurer.
The remaining high school students are mem-
bers of Philo Sophio. Officers of this organization
are: Virginia Perry, president, Janet Nelson, vice-
president, and Mary I'Vinleleman, secretary-treas-
Planning Monday morning assemblies is the
main task of this group, and unusual assembly
programs are again the result.
Thirty Gridders Report for Duty
THIRTY ambitious gridders answer the call
to colors as Coach Ritzman officially opens
the 1939 season. This year's aggregation has the
advantage of a fine nucleus of veterans from
previous seasons. Losing only two men by gradu-
ation, the Purple preps start the season with the
services of five seniors: Captain D011 Walsh,
Reinhardt Barth, Willis Fambam, Paul Hodge
and Edward Mitchell.
Displaying a flashy offense and defense, the team
romps over its first opponent, the Watertown llBll
team, by a score of 26-6. With Evansville fur-
nishing the opposition, the first conference game
is dropped by a one point nmrgin, 7-6. Jefferson,
Rock Valley champion, dishes out a 19-0 defeat
which features a 102 yard run by Don W'alsb;
an off side, however, calls the ball back. A fumble
and a wet field net Lake Mills an 8-7 victory on
a safety. Homecoming proves a gala event as
the preps come through with 2126-0 victory over
Brodhead. Milton Union hands the boys a defeat
in the final game of the season, winning by virtue
of an extra point, 8-7.
FOR 21 scrappy little team that figures to do
little before the season is under way, College
High does well in finishing fourth in the Rock
Valley Conference. For the College High grid-
ders the season is full of heartbreakers when two
one point defeats are taken, both of which may
have been ties and even victories.
The Quaker ranks will suffer severe losses due
to graduation. Captain Don IVallels running and
passing, line backing and splendid offense work
of Reinhardt Bartb, fine work of I'Villis F ambam,
Paul Hodge, Edward Mitchell and Merwyn
T'rewyn will be greatly missed.
C. H. S ......... 26-VVatert0wn llBil ...... 6
C. H. S ......... 6eEvansville ............ 7
C. H. S ......... oaJePferson ............. 19
C. H. S ......... 7eLake Mills ........... 8
C. H. S ......... 26-Brodhead ............ o
C. H. S ......... 7kMilt0n Union ......... 8
Top Row: Meske, Perry, Wellers, Baker, D. Bushey, Miles, Meisner, Buening, Thayer. Second Row: Nicoson,
A. McLean, L. Bushey, Rebensdorf, Stamm, McCaslin, Duff, Krueger, Hare, B. McLean. Bottom Raw: Coach
Ritzman, Wilcox, Farnham, Hodge, VValsh, Barth, Mitchell, Reid.
zding: Wiijfglnhalvn' XVellers Wilcox, McCaslin, Rebensdorf Walsh Barth, Mitchell, Krueger, Coach Ritzman.
WWW 7 elingw 11',ow JIOISon, Bower, Shower, Reed, Buening, Delmore, Henderson Famey.
. 1 b .
., jl'" 1 s, " ' '3 i .'
ZM , J M
SW? ELVOhMlat'ipn Honeys, R6ceived
rst three Pre- 513331011 opo
. '5 I 923111 g6
f ' 1 .5:1?1ty-fcod1petiti?h m the R6011 Valley Con-
, 'IZARTINGt seas true chjariipion style, Willis Fambam, four year man whose fine work
1 hetfxlle High basketball teanbjrumbles at center leads the preps to many Victories. Dan
0, t"'its 'ta The W'alslo, Reinhardt Barth and Eddie Mitchell will
ed by 'six returping 1e rmen, finds be a great loss to the team next year.
W " fer nee ra y and 5 qtisidering the strong opposi- ' ' SEASONS RECORD
hr- .1 ,t1 11 off edb contenders, the team does
,4 10151511 1411,1116 final standings E: S: S::::::::::LE:1$;$: 1::::::::::::ii
1,: XAW ropbin wo games to ,each of the league C. 1-1. S ......... 18hF0rt Atkinson ........ 15
' ,. L " leathers, the hitewater pneps; dish Out defeats to C. H. S ......... zgejefferson ............. 11
f,' J . 1 211 other, 'conference teams. ghe two games at C. H. S ......... zervansville ............ 23
Evansville provide 1many thrillidg' moments, as C. H. S ......... 18eFort Atkinson ........ 26
' Ac 23-20 and 1311-25 scores indicate. Lake Mills, C. H. S ......... 37eMi1ton ............... 17
,X f'Hlln 1111;956:1th chaimpions, take their wins by more C. H. S ......... zo-Brodhead ............ 9
v' dc 1ve margins. . , C. H. S ......... 31-JeEerson ............. 21
C. H. S ......... zgeEvansville ............ 25
RATED as mediocre, the Purple preps enter C. H. S ......... 21QLake Mills ........... 36
the Brodhead Tournament held in the new C. H. S ......... 1957Lake Mills ............ 24
Brodhead gymnasium. Their fine tournament C. H. S ......... zzFMilton ............... 14
record, winning two out of three games, nets C. H. S ......... 32EBr0dhead ............ 18
the team consolation honors and each member a
silver medal. TOURNAMENT RECORD
With the close of the season the sports curtain C. H. S ......... 2 5--New Glarus .......... 35
is drawn upon the high school careers of a num- C. H. S ......... 459-South Wayne ........ 18
ber of fine athletes. Heading this group is Captain C. H. S ......... zgeaAlbany .............. 12
153 a Mighty Long Time
MR. J. U. ELMER
OMPLETING his twenty-first year at the
Whitewater College High School, Mr. I. U.
Elmer remains the same congenial principal that
the students enjoy working with each year. Al-
ways willing to help or give advice, Mr. Elmer
faithfully follows his daily routine.
And being a high school principal is no easy
matter. He advises students about courses and
extra-curricular activities; he helps them when
they have difficulty with classes; oh yes, and he
really is very lenient when it comes to giving
excuses. Besides, he plans the programs for the
faculty, and all in all, sees that the high school
is run echiently and systematically.
A favorite principal-Ves, and a conscientious
They Rule the R0031:
SOCIAL activities of the college high are
planned by the student council, consisting of
the four class presidents and one student elected
from each class. Willis Famlaam, treasurer of the
senior class, leads the group upon popular vote of
This yearis council, an unusually active group,
sponsors several mixers, with Artie Adrian,s 0r-
chestra furnishing the music.
The council has a definite system devised when
a social event is planned. Each council member
notifies a certain group of students of the oncom-
ing party, and through the personal contact, 21
definite invitation and reply is received. Thus
efficiency in the group is assured.
Standing: Belk, Henderson, Nicoson, Farnham. Seated:
Hinds, Perry, Buchs, Draeger, Kyle, Houghton.
At the Tmzls End
HESE seniors really go in for things him a
big way? And their class picnic is no eX-
ception this year. Waukesha Beach is chosen for
the picnic, with its roller coaster, ferris wheel,
merry-go-round, and hamburger stands; and the
lldignifiedll seniors are suddenly little children
againebut its for only a day, because its the
day of the picnic.
This idea of being lisophisticated" seniors must
be lived up to, so the members of the class spend
the last few months of school preparing for the
senior class play and commencement.
To carry on all these important activities, the
members of the class choose capable leaders. This
year Virginia Perry, the personality girl of the
class, plans the activities, for she is president.
Her friendly spirit is contagious, so without much
effort she persuades her Classmates to work for
her. Virginia is active in musical organizations
and journalism as well.
ONALD BELK serves as vice-president of
the class. It is agreed by the members of
the Class that Donald is llplenty okay? Active in
sports and singing organizations, he also serves as
MINNIE business manager during his senior year.
The task of taking care of the money and keep-
ing records of the meetings goes to I'Villis Fam-
bam. As a rule, basketball players and football
players are popular boys, and Willis is no excep-
tion. He has the presidency of the junior Class
to his credit, as well as membership in ltW"
club, a cappella choir, and all the major sport
The senior class play is the main event of the
year and is given late in May. This year try-outs
are early with Mary Grace H ougbton and Ken-
neth Adsit in the leading roles. Under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Wells, the play is the last major
event of the class as a whole.
Each week the class prints its newspaper in
conjunction with the town paper. Senior English
classes take over the project with the stories all
originals taken from the assignments made in the
room. Typists and copy readers see that every-
thing is set before printed.
Farnham, Perry, Bclk
KENNETH ADSIT IIKennyII
Vust wait till I get in
the movies; Robert
Taylor will loxe his
Minneiska 4; Vice-Presi-
dent of Freshman Class;
Kittenball I, 2.
DONALD BELK IIDOIYY
Minneiska 3, 4; A Cap-
pella 3; Vice-President of
Senior Class; Hi Times 4;
Student Council 1, 2, 3;
Glee Club 2, 3; Kittenball
1, 2, 3, 4.
IIAt basketball be is a
Shark. In football, too,
be toe: the mark?
Declamatory 1; President
of Junior Class; Secretary
of Senior Class; A Cap-
pella 2, 3; Camera Club 4;
IIW" Club I, 2, 3, 4; Band
1; Football 1, 2, 4; Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Kitten-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2,
3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4.
PERRY HACKETT IIBuddyII
IA muyical future
shine: brightly for
Minneiska 4; A Cappella
l, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Hi
times 4; President of
Sophomore Class; Vice-
President of Freshman
Class; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4.
IIWIoo started this about
Seniors acting digni-
Minneiska 4 IEditoD;
Declamatory I, 2, 3, 4;
A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4;
Band 1, 2; Cheerleader 3;
Camera Club 3, 4; Glee
Club 2, 3; Secretary
of Sophomore Class;
G. A. A. 1, 2,3, 4.
MARY GRACE HOUGHTON
IISbe 1m no heart; be
Secretary of Freshman
Class; Student Council 4;
Hi Times 4; G. A. A. 2.
REINHARDT BARTH IIRineyII
IIGirl: are a nuisance,
but I woulant mind
IIW" Club 4; Hi-Y 4;
Football 2, 3, 4; Kitten-
ball 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4;
Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Hf silence were golden,
Pd be a millionaire?
Band 1; G. A. A. I.
IISbeIs here; I beard ber
IA very quiet girlwat
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band
IIPFUe always liked
scbool-wzt least the va-
HWu Club 2, 4; Football
2, 4; Basketball 2.
ELAINE JONES IE7,
IIWhen I have nothing
else to do evenings, I
Glee Club 3, 4.
uThe only 'way to have
a friend i: to be one?
MONICA LARKIN llMonnyll
llWorry? No, not If,
Declamatory 1; Band I,
2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2;
G. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4.
Wfbe best mind: are
not those tlaat mind
Minneiska 4; llVVl7 Club
4; Track I, 2; Basketball
2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4;
llSlJe plam ber work,
And work: her plans?
Hi Times 4; Glee Club
2013, that I might
Glee Club 2; G. A. A. 2.
JANET NELSON flayl'
llW'ben one is in love,
one not only xays it,
but shows it?
Minnciska 4; Declama-
tory 1; A Cappella 1, 2,
3, 4; Vicc-Prcsident of
Freshman Class; Vice-
Prcsident nf Sophomore
Class; Hi Times 4; Cam-
era Club 4; Glee Club 1,
2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
VIRGINIA PERRY llGinnyll
llTbe tragic stage was
planned; then the clown
President of Freshman
Class; President of Senior
Class; Student Council 1,
4; A Cappella 3, 4; Min-
neiska 4; Glee Club I, 3;
Hi Times 4; G. A. A. 2.
BERNICE TAFT uBea"
llHer beart i: like tlae
moon!alrways laas a
man in it?
Declamatory 1; Band I, 2,
3, 4; Orchestra 1, 3; Cam-
era Club 4; G. A. A. 1,
27 37 4"
DONALD WALSH llDonll
and track too; Donald
IValle, welre all for
Hi-Y 4; Camera Club 3,
4; llWll Club 2, 3, 4;
Football 2, 3, 4; Basket-
ball 3, 4; Track 2, 3. 4.
llee love: laer mathe-
matics, but that imlt all
Minneiska 4; Declama-
tory I, 2; A Cappella 3,
4; Glee Club I, 3; Camera
Club 4; G. A. A. 1, 2,
MERLYN TREVVYN llPetel,
llArgue and argue
Early and late;
If a line were crooked,
H eld argue it straight."
Football 4; Kittcnball 3,
JOSEPH VVITKUNSKI llJoel7
llllm buntin g for the
man who invented
Kittenball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Seniors Bequeath To
K. Adsit ................. his ability to dance ................ R. Meske
R. Barth ................. his basketball suit .................. E. Baker
D. Belk .................. his thick, blond hair ............... C. Schaller
R. Cummings ............. her quietness ...................... M. Kyle
W. Farnham ............. his height ........................ J. Reisen
B. Friemoth .............. her constant giggling .............. C. Wellers
P. Hackett ............... his piano playing ability ............ N. Krueger
M. G. Houghton .......... her extra short shirts ............... D. Hansen
I. Kakac ................. her domestic ways ................. M. McCaslin
C. Kalb .................. her studious ways ................. H. Rebenstorf
E. jones ................. her red hair ...................... K. Rogers
M. Larkin ................ her end curl ...................... H. Bollerud
F. Littlejohn ............. her red shoes ..................... J. Piepenburg
E. Mitchell ............... his curly black hair ................ V . Ritsema
J. Nelson ................ her singing ability ................. J. Swallow
V. Perry ................. her good humor .................. G. Henderson
M. Powell ............... her college boy-friend ............. N. Uren
B. Taft .................. her Ernie ......................... J. Tess
M. Trewyn .............. his arguing tact ................... P. Meisner
D. Walsh ................ his football achievements ........... F. Farney
J. Witkunski ............. his work in the park . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A. Bystryski
O XVearing white sweaters with
large purple and gold WVSW
and purple skirts, the four
cheerleaders add color and pep
to each football game this sea-
son. lemme Gebri, Natalie
Urc72, Margaret IValle, and
Doris Furley make up the
ST UDENT PERSONNEL
BEFORE any of the important class business
can be conducted the juniors End it neces-
sary to elect class oHicers, s0 Shirley Draeger,
lack Breidenlmcb, and illary Kyle Will the bill?
Prom election again heads the activities of the
juniors. This year the honor of being king is given
to Howard Meske, known to his intimates as
iiRedT Howard declares that his prom is going
to be iithe best ever," and with his loyal commit-
teemen, succeeds in reaching his goal.
When the juniors are seen sporting great big
smiles, everyone knows that the problem of see
Henderson, Kruegcr, Mitchell
Nicoson, Buchs, Bigclow
Draeger, Breidcnbach, Kyle
lecting Class rings is over. And those big smiles
change to plain, downright pride when that
precious little ring is worn on the third finger.
HIIJE the sophomores and freshmen do not
have iisuch important affairs,, as the juniors
and seniors, they too have a say in their high
Gordon Henderson, N ormzm Krueger and R0-
berta Mitchell are the sophomore class oHicers.
Among their activities is the duty of assembly
programs to be dug up and presented during the
course of the school year. Although special proe
grams are given the high school personnel with
the college students, home talent programs are
much in demand. The sophomore class takes it
upon themselves to find the talent in their group
as well as in the Other classes of the school, and
present these acts to the entire student body at
the regular assemblies held during the second
hour in the high school assembly.
The freshman Class helps their superiors not
only in the assembly programs but in other ac-
tivities 0f the school. Leonard Nicoson, Jean
Bigelow, and Ellen Marie Bucks head this first
class. Their main worry is to raise funds for the
MINNIE pages and to accomplish the fete, candy
sales are held in the college building.
MONG the activities of the classes is the
hobby show presented by the Student Coun-
cil early in March. Special awards are made for
the best exhibition of the art or hobby of indi-
viduals. Special groups are set up and judged
within themselves A special feature of this years
show was the section for adult projects. Intro-
duced for the first time the project was so suc-
cessful that plans were immediater made for
the coming year.
Several classes Visited the surrounding towns
and participated in the movie hGone With the
WindW Some classes went in a body, others in
Most of the courses taken by the students are
compulsory until the junior and senior year.
Teachers are from the college department under
the supervision of Mr. J. U. Elmer and his staff
Top Row: Marshall, Breidenbach, Schneider, Wilcox, Chaffee, Reid, Schaller, Hare. Fourth
Raw: Wutke, Bystrzyski, F . Revi, Meske, Meisner, Bushey, Miles. Third Row: Walsh, Quass,
Ritsema, Dixon, Hand, Furley, Thomas. Second Row: Graham, Uren, Larkin, Shuman, Van
Amburgh, Kinateder. Bottom Row: Draeger, Sehoenke, H. Kyle, Gehri, Ridgeman, VVinkle-
Top Row: Lein, Brown, Perry, McLean, VVellers, Ar'IcCaslin, Bollerud, Rebensdorf, Duff. Sixth
Row: Hand, Baker, Davidson, Lee, Henderson, Klein, Krueger. Fifth Row: Thayer, Reisen,
Swallow, Tess, Skindfngsrude, Nelson, Nicoson, Bushey. Fourth Row: Bigelow, M. Kyle,
Hoessel, Albrecht, Huie, Watson, Albright. Tbird Row: Jones, Ritsema, Lunde, Lucht, Hansen,
Bulkley, Rutoski, Piepenburg. Second Row: Lemke, Chapman, Retrum, Buchs, XVilson, Huth,
Mitchell. Bottom Row: Hickey, Rennemo, McLaughlin, Hinds, Black, Johnson, Morgan,
M USIC GROUPS
Musicians Entertain Fellow Students
AFTER taking second place in Class C division
at the Delavan music tournament last April,
the twenty-five orchestra members, under Mr.
C. Schullefs direction, start the school year with
Preparing for public appearances in November
and December, the Parent-Council meeting, and
the Christmas program respectively, the group
meets twice weekly, on Monday and Friday, the
After performing at the Hobby Show in
March, the group really tibuckles downii to
preparation for the Delavan tournament in April.
iiSOHatina,, by M. Clementi and iiGipsy Over-
ture" by Isaac are two of the numbers used in
This year's orchestra has an enlarged string sec-
tion, due to Mr. V. C. Gmbamk help in develop-
ing the ability of the string players. Mix: Irene
C bape gives her assistance to the group. Two new
violins, a cello and another Hute are added.
UNIOR and senior high school have a com-
bined band of 3 5 to 40 pieces, predominantly
made up of the younger group. Led by M1: V. C .
Graham, the group enters the Class D division at
the Delavan tournament.
Along with the band work a new class is in-
troduced--0ne in drum majoring, which proves
very attractive to the students. Mr. I'Vayne Hinkle
is giving the instructions.
Assisting Mr. Graham with the band are two
student teachers, Mr. Clifford Keuler, and Miss
Elaine Nelson. The groups meet every second
hour in the auditorium for practices. Concerts for
the assemblies are preparatory to the tournament.
0 Tbe Junior High School
band under the direction of Mr.
V. C. Graham bay a member-
ship of 35, the largest band ever
to assemble at junior high. Ax-
sixting Mr. Graham are Clifford
Kettler, Elaine Nelson, and
0 The Junior High School or-
chestra is mzder the direction of
iMr. C. Sclmller. Twenty-xix
membert comprise tbix group
which boldx daily rehearsal: in
the college mtditorizmz stage.
Back Row: Barr, Bower, Hackett, Albright. F rant Row: Eklund, Shober, Trewyn, Hafcrman.
To RuleeTo Sing
INNING fame in the musical world is the Practicing for the tournament takes most of
junior high school boys octette under the the spring. Accompanied by Mildred Meyer the
direction of Mix: Lucille Wienlee. Meeting every group with their interest and talent promises
Tuesday during the second hour, the octette much for the future years.
often rehearses with the senior high school boys. e
HREF, representatives from
each class and a president
elected by popular vote make up
the student council for the junior
high school service league. One of
the outstanding activities this year
is the hobby show. In addition, a
trnfhc court and a losteand-found
bureau are started. Keeping a record
of the extra-curricular activities and
scholastic ratings of the students to
determine award winners is another
duty of the council. This year
David Bower is president of the
council and lvademz Dmeger is sec-
Sta'nding: Brown, Coc, Buening, Lewis.
Seated: Tarplcy, Kachel, Draeget, Reid,
Bower, Winklcman, Rogers, Erickson,
O Alembers 0f the Art Club, who meet each
Monday amd Friday, have an opportunity to
express themselves creatively. The group is
made up primarily of xeventh graders, although
any student who has a special imeresz in art
work may become a member.
0 lVith Alix E. Bjorleland ax instructor and
director, the Hzmdicraft Club meet: weekly to
enable thoxe specially talented in the craftx to
develop skill. Suggextiom are offered, and stu-
dent; are left to me their own judgment in the
work and satin y their own dexires.
0 Any Student interested in photography work
may take advantage of this club. Members have
the me of the dark room. Practice teachers Al-
fred Texlee, Charley Rhode, Odessa Richards
and Arthur chye have charge of this yearhx
0 Manual arts club offers students an oppor-
tunity to produce meful articlex for home and
xcbool me. Boyx and girlx may me the 'ma-
cbinery whenever they have a desire to do x0.
Regular club meeting: are held on Thursdays
during the fourth bour.
0 Young Sbakespea7'ex have a chance to ex-
prcx: their idea; creatively avid distinctively
through the channels of the literary club. Mix:
A. Langemo guides the group which meet; each
0 'l'bix year proves to be a second succexxful
year for the science club, under the direction of
Mr. F . Ritzman. Membership in the club is
exceptionally high, showing the adwncemem
of the group and the accomplislwnentx 71mde.
Standing: Shober, Daggett, Riggs, R. Skindingsrudc, D. Trewyn, Findley, Kraus, Larkin, Lewis, G. Trewyn,
Winkleman. Kneeling: Meisner, Duerst, Furley, Entress, Clem Wisch.
Scrappy Team Shows Spirit
OLDING practice during gym periods,
after school, and in the evening, the College
Junior High basketball team manages to round
into shape for the 3940 season. The squad,
coached by Clem Witch and directed by Coach
Ritzman, proves to have the scrap and courage
that could place it above opponents superior in
number and size.
The season starts off rather poorly as the preps
drop two games, one to Edgerton and the other
to Whitewater City High by scores of 16 to 14,
and 31 to 18, respectively. Jefferson proves to
be easy picking for the purple cagers and two
decisive Victories even up the standings. Through-
out the season, the Quakers are handicapped by
lack of height, with an average height of the team
only 5 feet 3 inches, with the tallest man measur-
ing 5 feet 6V; inches. Edgerton scores another
Victory in a closely contested 21 to 17 game.
Besides the six scheduled games, the team in-
tends to play in a Hi-Y tournament at Janesville
and to tackle the College High B team as the
MINNIE goes to the printers.
ESIDES furnishing the junior high with a
team, the organization of a basketball squad
provides excellent training for high school and
college ball. Many members of this years team
will be drafted into senior high colors next year.
Art Meimer and Tom IVinleleman, stars of this
years team, will receive a warm welcome into
the senior squad. Besides being the mainstays 0f
the team, Art and Tom lead in the scoring column.
Other members to be lost by graduation include
Iim leey, Jack leey, Lamence Entress and
Next yearis team, although feeling the loss of
the graduating seniors, will be built around this
years second team, made up of seventh grade
C. J. H ........... 14WEdgert0n ........... 16
C. J. H ........... 24-JeEerson ........... 18
C. J. H ........... 18eWhitewater C. H. ..31
C. J. H ........... I7eEdgert0n ........... 21
C. J. H ........... zzejeHerson ........... 10
C. J. H ........... SeWhitewater ........ 5
ST UDENT BODY
Top Row: Hodge, Hurlbut,
Bowen Olson, Hackett, Mc-
Lean, Barr, Bucning. Second
Row: Stamm, Ankomcus, Schal-
lcr, Albright, Skindingsrude,
Stone, Farney. Bottom Row:
XVicmcr, Saunders, Lewis, Reid,
Mikkclscn, Drncgcr, Rumski.
Top Row: Hansen, Lewis, Fur-
lcy, H. Olson, Winkleman, G.
Trewyn, Skindingsrude, D.
Trewyn. Third Row: Meisncr,
Schlcsncr, Shuber, Larkin.
Moyer, Rogers, Daggett. Second
Row: Tarplcy, Mitchell, Brom-
lcy, VViley, Dow, Entrcss, Kad-
ing. Bottom Row: Graham,
Huie, Miller, Nelson, Wellers,
Top Row: Eklund, Wilson,
Furley, Entrcss, Riggs, Kachel,
Nelson, Ducrst, Caird. Second
Row: Findley, Coe, Wiemcr,
Travis, Arlikkelscn, Haferman,
Brown. Bottom Row: Lnrkin,
J. Hafcrman, CYConnor, Hinds,
Erickson, Culver, Taylor.
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Faculty Keep Ball Moving
OMPLETING his fourth year as principal
of the junior high school, Mr. C. Sclmllei'
follows his daily routine with all the enthusiasm
that he felt when he entered his oHice the first
day. In addition to the work as head of the junior
high school, Mr. Schuller teaches social studies
in the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades; directs
the orchestra; and sponsors the student council.
As part of his program Mr. Sehuller is working
on his doctors degree at the University of
Not only does school work keep him busy, but
he takes an active interest in music, bridge, golf,
and the Little Theatre of Whitewater. Kiwanis
Club also is a part of his eveningls entertainment.
ORKING with Mr. Schuller in the office
are Mist A. Lange'mo and .1112 F . Ritzmmz.
Although her primary interests lie in the field of
literature, Miss Langemo has charge of all the
English work in the college junior high school.
Best known for his work in physical education,
Mr. Ritzman has also gained recognition for his
outstanding work in the science club. Last sum-
mer Mr. Ritzman completed his masters degree
at the University of Iowa. For the past few years,
Mr. Ritzman has been a counsellor at a northern
camp, and this year will he no exception. Dane-
ing, golfing, and skiing are his me the recordll
RI'I'ZMAN, LANGENIO, SCHULLER
SSISTING Mr. Schuller, Mr. Ritzman, and
Miss Langemo are the ten members of the
junior high school faculty.
Mr. G. Beery, who supervises ninth grade
mathematics, introduces a new policy as far as
keeping order in assemblies is concerned. He plays
the piano and directs singing to hold the attention
of the groupeK-and a mighty good idea it proves
to be! The art work in the seventh and eighth
grades is carried on by Miss E. Bjm'leland, who
sponsors the art club. The ninth grade art work
is under the direction of Miss F . Potter. Mrs. M.
Fricker teaches the girls to sew and also has a
boys cooking Club the first semester.
Mt. V. C. Gi'abamk
first year at Whitewater
proves a busy but suc-
cessful one. In the junior
high school, he has
charge of the band, and
centers his efforts on
getting the young people
started on musical in-
classes in general lan-
guage are conducted by
Min B. Lefler, Mr. H. I.
Standing: Beery, Wellers, Randall.
Seated: Graham, Langemo, Schuller,
Randall has charge of the ninth grade general
business course, and supervises several practice
teachers in the subject.
Work in physical education in the junior high
school is carried on by Miss M. Thompson, a
graduate of La Crosse State Teachers College.
The seventh, eighth, and nine grade manual art
classes are under the direction of Mr. C. W'ellers,
who also has a class in practical arts for the
girls in the eighth grade. Miss L. T'Vienlee, a new
addition to the faculty this year, comes from
Wausau to take care of the music department,
primarily the vocal groups in the junior and
senior high schools.
B JORKLUND, RITZMAN, FRICKER
0 Travel and conservation are introduced to the first grade. Upper left shows mtdent: working with their sand
in constructing their community. Upper right sbows pictures of Eskimos and their homes. Lower right and left
are samples of the paint and construction.
Conservation in Practice
WENTY children having the kind of fun
they most enjoy and learning the things they
need most to knowethat is the kindergarten. In
September they are twenty timid little folks
dependent on mothers or some other person. In
the spring they have become twenty independ-
ent, self-reliant, cooperative school children.
Housekeeping, building, drawing, painting, sing-
ing, hearing and telling stories, they spend one
No urecitationw atmosphere prevails in the first
grade for laboratory materials are plentiful.
Power Of observation, thinking and reHecting
make this class a real laboratory where the Chih
dren themselves see and develop their own needs.
A project on travel has taken the second grad-
ers to foreign countries under the direction of
Miss Mary Madden. Both modem and old-fash-
ioned means of travel are taken, imaginary Of
course, while the English, music, and geography
are correlated with the travel. Citizenship in each
country Visited is developed through the knowl-
edge of a wise use of the natural resources, and
through keeping the city beautiful.
ERSONALITY is the theme of the third and
fourth grades. With the help of Mrs. Merle
Scboll, books 011 units of activity in handling
numbers, learning to spell, and gaining a tolerance
of people are constructed by the children them-
selves. Wise use of leisure is well given on the
unit bCentervillef 21 small community with its
small stores, churches, and general stores. Citizen-
ship and art are stressed while students are in-
troduced to the natural environment inHuencing
uSee America Firsti' is the theme of the fifth
grade. Murals, maps, and posters advertising
America as a place to travel are made by the
children themselves. Curtains are made by Miss
A. Brojfel, with pictures, depicting the activities
throughout the sections of the United States,
drawn and colored by the children. As a final
culmination of the years work, the fifth grade
takes part in a iiGood Will Dayii as they model
0 Clay modelng takes up much
of the work of the fourth grade
children as shown above. The
sand box always draw: the in-
terext of the lower grades, as
shown in the bottom picture.
their costumes of the countries represented which
have contributed to American nationality.
EGYPTIAN life is studied in the sixth grade
as their project under Mrs. Rose Fischer.
Plays which depict the family and court life are
presented by the children for their part in the
Parents Day. Scenery and costumes are made and
explained by the children themselves.
Roman and Greek history is studied with large
maps and adventures of Ulysses following illus-
trations shown in the books. Christmas season is
highlighted by two plays, iiWhy the Chimes
Ring" and uWhere Love is There God is Also?
Miss E. Bjorlelmzd, art director, has made many
of the bulletin boards. The story of the iiThree
Bearsi, is worked by the first grade; spring fiowers
are made by the second grade; and clay modeling
is given the fourth grade.
The tonette band, under the direction of Miss
L. W'ienlee, is making its first public appearances.
0 The bmimss xection 0f I'Vbitewater where 771ercbants display the Mimzez'xka booxter card and students spend
ALBA CLEANERS 8c DYERS
Every lob Mm: Satisfy
A 8: P FOOD STORE
Owned and Operated by the Great Atlantic
and Pacific Tea Co.
AUNT MATTIFfS COTTAGE
Featuring the Snack Shop for Students
ILA M. BAYER, OD.
Glasm Scientifically and Accurately Fitted
BAYERS JEWELRY AND GIFT SHOP
IVatcb and Jewelry Repairing
THE BEAUTY CENTER
Air-Conditioned Permanent W'aves
CENTURY SALES AND SERVICE
H. C. Humphrey, Proprietor
Typewriten-AScbool and Omce Supplies
CHADYS JEWELRY STORE
Repairing Our S pecialty
Clothing and Shoes
COLETTE BEAUTY SALON
20 5 Main Street
Open Day and Night
CUMMINGS MOTOR COMPANY
R0 y I. Cummingx, Proprietor
CU'RRYS WALGREEN DRUG STORE
Drugs with 4 Reputation
DR. C. E. DIKE
100 Main Street
DR. R. H. DIXONdDENTIST
151 Street, Ground Floor 017ice
DOYON-RAYNE LUMBER COMPANY
Phone 52 119 Main Street
DUFFINS REXALL DRUG STORE
Save with Safety
EVERHARDT AND COMPANY, INC.
Ford, Mercury, and Lincoln Sales and Service
FADA RADIO SHOP
Radios, Tubes, and Repairing
Acroxs from the Poxt 0271'ch
ELLA CHAFFEE FAY, MD.
216 Center Street
FIRST CITIZEN'S STATE BANK
Real Banking Service
FISH LINE FOOD MART
Roger Fish, Proprietor
Groceriex, M eats, F writs, zmd Candiex
Wadlmmf Products'Studebaker Car:
Fine Dairy Foods to Make Healthier Folks
Corsages-Flo'wers for All Occasions
THE GOAL POST
The Place 'where Everyone it Welcome
lust Across from the School
DR. E. W. GOELZ
GOLDEN RULE SHOE REPAIR SHOP
We Aim to Please
GREEN SHUTTERS TEA ROOM
601 Main Street
HACKETTS FOOD STORE
Groceries, F rexh F mitt, and F rosted F 00d:
119 Main Street
The Quality Store for Men
Buster Brown and Browu-Bilt Shoe: and
Hoxiery for the Family
J. C. COFFEE CUP
Studentsh M oxt Popular Eating Place
Plate Lunches zmd All Kinds of Sandwiches
qut a Real Market
TRY THE KOZY CAFE
For Good Eatx and Friendly Service
Seven Bowling AlleyXeFree Imtruction
lust Across the Bridge on State Street
7; Main Street
MAYERhS STANDARD SERVICE
Whitewaterhs 0121 y M oderu Luhritorium
Seller: of Smart Shoe: and H osiery
Narrow Width: and X-Ray F itting:
PAUL FRANKLYN McMAINS
Teacher of Voice
DirectorttA Cappella Choir, W. S. T. C.
MID-CITY BARBER SHOP
Student? Shop-It Pays to Look IVell
MODERN BEAUTY SHOP
Skill, Knowledge, Sincerity-The Basis
of Our Service to Y ouhPhone 540
BILL NOYESh AND ARLEIGH BROW,S
Texaco Super Service Station
Battery and Tire Service
O'CONNOR DRUG STORE
Boolex and Stationery
Quality Baked Goodsi-Phone 488
PARKERhS FIVE POINT GROCERY
F mitt, Vegetables, M eats
Phone 387-We Deliver
PARKERhS SUPER SERVICE STATION
Barmdall Gas, B Square and Quaker State Oil
F i718 Points
THE PFEFFERKORN STUDIO
F art Atkinson
Studeut Photographs our Specialty
Service With a Smile
DR. E. O. SCHIMMEL
SCHONATH FLOWER SHOP
F lowerx for All Occaxiom
SKINDINGSRUDE AND LEIN
F umiture and F uneral Service
STAR SHOE 81 REPAIR SHOP
Expert Shoe Repairing and Quick Service
THE STUDENTS AND THE STRAND
TAFT HARDWARE COMPANY
We Treat you D the Year 0
TAYLORhS SHELL SERVICE
N 0 Better Lubrication at Any Price
TREUTEUS HARDWARE STORE
R. L. Burch-Oil Burners, F umaces
Gifts at Right Price:
VANITA BEAUTY SHOP
200 Center Street, Phone 305
WELTYhS BEN FRANKLIN STORE
The Best School Supplie; at Lowest Prices
When Away from Home Make Thi: Your Store
WHITEWATER COMMERCIAL AND
Accurate and Dependable
COOPERATIV E ASSOCIATION
Consumer: Cooperation-The Way to
WHITEWATER GARMENT COMPANY
VVHITEWATER LUMBER COMPANY
Jerome Baker, M anager
Beauty ShoptSchool Supplies
97 Center Street
THE WHITEWATER REGISTER
Printers and Publishers since 18 57
DR. A. C. WILD
WISCONSIN GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY
Always at Your Service
0 In appreciation of their services to the 1940 hhMinneixka"
FOWLE PRINTING COMPANY
JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY
C hicago, Illinois
NORTH AMERICAN PRESS
ADMINISTRATION AND F ACULTY ............. 94 Inter-Fraternity Council ................ 65
College Faculty ...................... 96-105 Inter-Sorority Council .................. 64
Elmer, J. U. ........................... 145 Kappa Delta Pi ........................ 38
Junior High Faculty ............... 158-159 Kemper Guild ......................... 41
Library ................................ 102 L. S. A. ............................... 42
Physical Education for Men ............ 73 L. S. C. S. ............................. 43
Physical Education for VVomen ......... 86 Madrigals .............................. 28
Primary Department Faculty ........... 99 Melfs Chorus .......................... 26
OHice Force ........................... 104 Mercier .............................. 44-45
Yoder, C. M . ........................... 96 A'Iinneiska ............................ 16-17
Orchestra .............................. 22
ATHLETICS ................................ 73 Phi Chi Epsilon ...................... 68-69
Agnew, C- H' -------------------------- 79 Photography Club ...................... 49
Basketball ---------------------------- 80-81 Piano Club ............................. 23
Boxmg ................................. 85 Pilgrim Fellowship ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 48
F110t0a11 .......................... 76-79 pi Omega Pi ........................... 39
Glrls Athlencs ....................... 86-92 Primary Club ......................... 54-55
Golf ................................... 83 Pythian Foru1n ......................... 29
Goodhue and Thomson ................. 86 Radio ................................ 32-33
Intramurals ............................. 85 Roval Purple ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 18-19
Lette1 and Jacket VVomen -------------- 92 Sighm Sigma Sigma ................... 60-61
Tenms ................................. 83 Sigma Tau Delta ....................... 40
Track .................................. 82 Sigma Tau Gamma ................... 70-71
267318. A- ---------------------------- 87-88 StudentsY Open Forum ................. 28
VV Club ............................. 84 Thespian ............................. 34-35
Boosmks ............................. 162-163 Theta Sigma Upsilon ------------------ 62-63
Treble Clef ............................ 27
CLASSES .................................. 106 Wesley Foundation ................... 46-47
Freshmen .......................... 132-136 Whitewater Forensic Association ...... 30-31
Freshmen Officers ...................... 132 W. S. G. A. ............................ 36
Juniors ............................. 121-126
Junior OHiccrs ......................... 121 INDEXES -------------------------------- 164
Seniors ----------------------------- 106-120 General ................................ 164
Senior Officers ......................... 106 Student Personnel .................. 166-172
Sophomores ........................ 127-131
Sophomore OfTicers .................... 127 TRMNING SCHOOL ------------------------- I37
CLUBS, HONOR FRATS, GREEKS .............. 9 College High School ............... 137'15I
Academic Club ......................... 50 Jurllior High SChOOl """"""""""" 152-159
A Cappella Choir ...................... 24 Prlmary Department -------------- 160461
Alpha Club ---------------------------- 5 I VIEWS AND CAMPUS LIFE .................. 1
Alpha Slgma ......................... 56-57 . 1
Band ................................. 20-21 Campus ACthlty ---------------------- 2'5
Chi Delta Rho ........................ 66-67 Campus 5.661105 ------------------------ 6'8
Choral Club ........................... 25 Homecomlng .......................... 12
Connnercjal Club ..................... 52-53 PI'OID .................................. 14
Delta Psi 6hncga ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 37 Senior Aces ............................ 15
Delta Sigma Epsilon .................. 58-59 Stunt Night ............................ 13
Index of Faculty Personnel
Abell, W. J., 82, 98
Agnew, C. H., 79, 80, 84
Beery, G. S., 98, 159
Benson, Marie, 100
Bigelow, O. H., 103
Bisbee, Edith V., 98
Bjorklund, Ethel, 102, 159
Brigham, Mildred, 102
Broffel, Angeline R., 38, 100
Brooks, R. 1., 103, 140
Carlson, P. A., 31, 39, 97
Chopp, J. 1., 103
Clark, R. C., 103
Clem, Jane, 98
Crouse, J. C., 98
Daggett, C. J., 38, 97
Elmer, J. U., 145
Evans, E. H., 18, 30, 101
Fischer, Mrs. Rose, 100
Fischer, W. C., 101
Foland, R. G., 98
Fricker, Mrs. Mary, 102, 159
Fricker, W. H., 98
Goff, T. T., 18, 103
Goodhue, Florence, 86
Graham, V. C., 20, 21, 22, 43, 99,
Hamilton, Laura, 5, 103
Harris, Leora, 102
Holcombe, Florence, 34, 102
Knilans, Edith, 102
Knosker, Helen. 40, 103
Langemo, Amanda, 158, 159
Lee, H. G., 71, 98
Lefler, Bertha, 100, 159
Longficld, Rosalind, 86
Madden, Mary, 100
MC Mains, Paul, 24, 28
Nelson, G. H., 97
Potter, Flora, 102
Prucha, R. VV., 49, 67, 103
Randall, H. J., 17, 98, 159
Ritzman, F. M., 82, 143, 144, 158, I59
Achen, Francis, 17, 49, 71, 122
Acker, Daniel, 132, 133
Adams, Alan, 128
Adams, James, 133
Adamski, Ruth, 61, 122
Addie, Betty, 25, 62, 87, 128
Albcrtson, Helen, 29, 30, 46, 88, 133
Alderson, Margaret, 45, 58, 133
Aldrich, Carol, 45
Alfred, Delia, 87, 133
Alft, Ethel, 45, 128
Allen, Kenneth, 46, 68, 107
Amundson, Robert, 133
Anderson, Gertrude, 46, 57, 107
Anderson, Iva Jane, 46, 52, 57, 107
Anderson, Karl, 26, 133
Anderson, Norman, 133
Anich, Mike, 69, 133
Aplin, Joyce, 128
Arndt, Mary, 24, 62, 64, 128
Arnold, D. Allison, 122
Arnold, Frances, 36, 37, 56, 122
Arnold, Gilbert, 67, 107
Arvold, Curtis, 128
Arvold, Russell, 24, 68, 84, 122
Asplund, Phyllis, 43, 128
Audley, Harriet, 27, 88, 128
Bachhuber, John, 79, 133
Backus, Inez, 107
Badertscher, Mary, 61, 133
Baeseman, Elaine, 58, 133
Bagan, Bernice, 45, 62, 87, 128
Baht, Ruth, 22, 27, 36, 46, 56, 87, 122
Bailey, Ruth, 59, 88, 128
Baker, Margaret, 25, 87, 133
Baker, Rachel, 87, 133
Baker, Victor, 107
Balistierri, Tudy, 80
Ballsrud, Wesley, 42, 71, 80, 133
Bancroft, Leone, 88, 92, 122
Banker, Alice, 62, 122, 128
Banse, William, 46, 128
Barhyte, Isabelle, 133
Baron, Albina, 122
Bartz, Elaine, 43, 133
Baumgartner, Gloria, 128
Baxter, Raymond, 133
Bayer, Louise, 15, 16, 39, 43, 62, 107
Bazlen, Robert, 13 3
Beach, Elenna, 128
Beach, Laurence, 133
Beck, John, 133
Beeten, Rosemary, 25, 87, 128
Roseman, W. F., 97
Scholl, Mrs. Merle, 100
Schuller, C. F., 152, 158, 159
Thomas, Olive J., 101
Thomson, Marcella J., 86
Tutt, Clara, 100
Webster, D. H., 30, 103
Behling, Phyllis, 133
Beightol, Margaret, 48, 87, 133
Beilke, Emmet, 67, 107
Bell, George, 69, 79, 133
Bellas, Harold, 71, 122
Bellman, Marion, 133
Belzer, Anna, 133
Bender, lens, 24, 27, 107
Bcneditz, Mary jane, .48, 128
Benn, Eloise, 61, 87, 122
Benson, Helen, 25, 133
Benson, Jack, 82, 128
Benson, Norma, 88, 133
Benzer, Dean, 68, 71, 128
Berg, Mary, 27, 39, 122
Bergemann, Norman, 43, 133
Berglund, Mary, 25, 62, 87, 128
Bcrgmann, Lorraine, 18, 19, 52, 107
Besse, Arthur, 22, 67, 71, 107
Bierbaum, Mary Ellen, 57, 64, 122
Black, Harriett, 46, 87, 133
Blackwell, Marion, 88, 133
Blasing, Henry, 133
Bleecker, Julie, 29, 41, 61, 122
Bliss, Harold, 45, 67, 133
Block, june, 43, 133
Bodwin, Irene, 133
Bolton. Kathryn, 43, 128
Boos, Bernice, 87, 122
Borchert, Willard, 68, 128
Boutelle, Everett, 84, 107
Boutcllc, Maurice, 46, 68, 79, 83, 122
Bower, James, 71, 80, 132, 133
Boyd, Dorothy, 61, 122
Brady, Jean, 45, 128
Brainerd, Mary, 27, 133
Breese, William, 71, 105, 128
Brennan, Beatrice, 19, 34, 36, 39, .15,
61, 64, 122
Briggs, Bernice, 46, 13 3
Brindley, Joyce, 46, 87, 133
Brittelli, Leonard, 80
Broadberry, Bernard, 128
Brobst, Lois, 108
Brockhaus, Hazel, 24, 27, 29, 37, 46, 108
Bromley, Elizabeth, 46, 108
Bronson, Floyd, 26, 46, 128
Bronson, Lorraine, 41, 58, 133
Bronson, Winifred, 25, 46, 122
Brophy, James, 133
Brown, Elsie, 42, 87, 133
Brown, Kenneth, 16, 19, 49, 50, 122
Brown, Robert, 26, 46, 13 3
Brunsell, Edith, 128
VVeidman, J. M., 101
Wellers, C. H., 28, 99, 159
Wells, Mrs. Opal, 103
Wells, C. 0., 98
VVienke, Lucille, 25, 27, 99, 159
Wilkinson, Ruth, 102
Williams, Margaret, 99
Yoder, C. M., 2, 96
of Student Personnel
Brunswick, Julia, 25, 46, 87, 108
Brushe, Robert, 71, 133
Buckingham, George, 45, 122
Buening, Katherine, 48, 88, 133
Buffham, Jane, 108
Bull, Albury, 26, 30, 39, 71, 122
Bullock, Loretta, 37, 45, 87, 122
Burckhardt, Jeannette, 133
Burditt, Francis, 79, 133
Burgess, Lyle, 71, 82, 128
Burnham, Dorothy, 24, 87, 134
Burrows, Jack, 69, 133
Burton, Ruth, 61, 108
Bushey, Raymond, 128
Byrne, Marjorie, 45, 56, 133
Caird, Harry, 26, 69, 133
Campbell, Kathryn, 128
Carlson, Arthur E, 26, 69, 133
Carlson, Arthur P., 108
Carlson, Marian, 23, 26, 36, 40, 61, 108
Carpenter, Archie, 69, 128
Carson, Elsie, 45, 62, 128
Cartier, Betty, 122
Chadwick, Lucille, 46, 128
Chamberlain, Virginia, 62, 133
Chape, Irene, 14, 22,46, 57, 108
Chase, Robert, 18, 29, 30, 46, 68, 108
Chesnik, Carl, 68, 79, 84, 128
Chrisler, Luella, 46, 56, 133
Christiansen, Lorraine, 27, 37, 38, 48,
54, 59, 88, 108
Christenson, Nancy, 122
Church, Harriet, 36, 56, 87, 92, 122
Clark, Kenneth, 67, 133
Clark, Marjorie, 87, 128
Clausen, Jane, 87, 133
Clowes, Kenneth, 29, 71, 128
Coalwell, Purcel, 122
Coats, Wesley, 133
Cobb, John, 133
Cockranc, David, 133
Coleman, Linnea, 133
Conforti, Mario, 18, 30, 37, 71, 84, 122
Conley, Frances, 45, 128
Considine, Robert, 46, 67, 133
Cook, Mabel, 46, 87, 133
Coon, Luella, 22, 122
Cooper, Leo, 122
Cordts, Ruth, 87, 128
Cramer, Marjorie, 27, 29, 45, 87, 122,
Cramer, Marjorie, 27, 45, 87, 122, 128
Crerar, Jean, 61, 133
Crerar, Vera, 27, 46, 59, 108
Cronin, John, 26, 69, 128
Cullen, Rush, 22, 68, 128
Curi, F rank, 122
Dahl, Eleanore, 45, 87, 128
Daily, Marie, 45, 133
Dale, John, 48, 128
Daly, Kenneth, 133
Davidson, Maxine, 34, 37, 56, 128
Davis, joseph, 109
Dawe, Wilmer, 120
Day, Ruth, 46, 128
Deck, Lester, 46
Dehn, Lucille, 133
Deininger, Emma, 19, 29, 30, 46, 50, 128
Delaney, John, 71, 79, 80, 133
DeLange, Dorothy, 46, 128
Dempsey, Anne, 109
Dettinger, Irene, 24, 27, 46, 109
Dettman, Richard, 133
Dettmann, John, 15, 16, 24, 26, 29, 37,
46, 65, 68, 109
Dewey, Helen, 22, 24, 61, 88, 128
Deyer, Donald, 128
DickhoH, Walton, 79, 84, 109
Dobbs, Mildred, 22, 27, 36, 61, 88, 128
Dobson, Harold, 133
Doering, Helen, 25, 59, 122
Doetze, Gladys, 133
Dolan, Janet, 57, 128
Donkle, Lloyd, 133
Dougherty, Eleonore, 22, 46, 128
Douglas, Elsie, 46, 128
Douglas, Kenneth, 79, 82, 128
Dowse, William, 133
Driscoll, Beverly, 59, 109
Droegkamp, Harold, 68, 122
Dubats, William, 109
DuBois, Rosamond, 109
Dudley, Nelson, 68, 69, 122
Duenkler, Gordon, 128
Dunbar, Barbara, 24, 61, 122
Dunham, Wallace, 133
Eck, Walter, 26, 69, 133
Edwards, Cable, 37, 49, 123
Edwards, Ruth, 14, 24, 39, 46, 106, 109
Eggert, Ralph, 26, 128
Eggleson, Harold, 13 3
Ehlers, Harry, 123
Ehrgott, Louise, 109
Eldredge, Ardyth, 58, 87, 133
Ellis, Miriam, 19, 27, 36, 4o, 57, 109
Engan, Betty, 128
Engebretsen, Ann, 128
Engelstad, Francis, 30, 39, 42, 123
Engelstad, Julian, 26
Erb, Gertrude, 24, 27, 48, 87, 128
Erickson, Donald, 26, 29, 45, 68, 128
Essmann, Henriette, 49, 88, 109
Evans, Gwendolyn, 42, 62, 87, 128
Ewalt, Lorraine, 19, 45, 56, 87, 128
Fanning, Margaret, 45
Farina, Albert, 79, 80, 123
Farrow, Betsy, 27, 121, 123
Featherstone, Anna, 46, 87, 133
Featherstone, Jane, 45. 87, 133
Featherstone, Marshall, 26, 110
Feldschneider, Grace, 18, 62, 128
Feldt, Violet, 46, 59, 123
F eller, Robert, 128
Fero, Robert, 128
Feuerstein, Clara, 110
Fidler, Howard, 133
Fierhammer, Mildred, 1 10
Figy, Betty, 27, 56, 134
Finley, Arlene, 134
Fischer, Matthew, 110
Fisher, Marjorie, 128
Fleming, Margaret, 39, 87, 92, 110
Fleter, Walter, 43, 134
Flister, Inga, 123
Flood, Mary Jane, 45, 56, 128
Folkrod, Florence, 22, 24, 27, 36, 46,
Funk, Elwyn, 123
Foote, Raymond, 134
Foss, Juanita, 37, 46, 88, 110
Faster, Marion, 45, 128
Fosterling, Ruth, 2, 18, 27, 36, 59, 87,
Fox, Annette, 24, 46, 134
Frank, Marjorie, 87, 128
Frank, Melvin, 19, 43, 123
Fraun, Flora, 43, 87, 134
Frey, Viola, 43, 123
Fricdel, Wendell, 134
Fritz, Earl, 71, 79, 84, 123
Froemming, Floyd, 42, 128
Fry, Charles, 71, 123
Fuchs, Harold, 121, 123
Fulton, VVilliam, 41, 128
Funk, Glenn, 17, 49, 71, 123
Furley, Lois, 15, 36, 45, 57, 128
Gage, Jean, 61, 110
Gallagher, Marguerite, 25, 45, 87, 128
Gallup, Virginia, 134
Galstad, Leo, 42, 71, 134
Gardiner, Joyce, 123
Gardner, Wayne, 128
Garfoot, Della Mae, 62, 110
Garvue, Robert, 18, 26, 69, 134
Garvuc, VValter, 69, 79, 80, 134
Gaskell, Margaret, 45, 110
Gau, Donald, 71, 80, 83, 84, 128
Gehri, Donald, 45, 68, 105, 128
Georgeson, Ruth, 42, 129
Gerlach, Emmeline, 46, 110
Gcrlach, Jack, 24, 68, 128
Gcssert, Donald, 129
Gilbert, Anona, 45, 134
Gilbert, Gordon, 129
Gilbert, Marcella, 134
Gillis, Helen, 48, 49, 110
Gilman, Lois, 25, 61, 134
Ginnow, Virginia, 18, 43, 58, 134
Godfrey, Clare, 39, 45, 58, 87, 111
Godfrev, Jean, 87, 134
Goelz, Jean, 36, 56, 134
Goerlitz, Amber, 43, 123
Good, Margaret, 61, 111
Goodman. George, 46, 49, 123
Graham, John, 65, 67
Granger, Virginia, 134
Granzo, Carolyn, 134
Graves. Irwin, 26, 129
Gray, Thelma, 25, 129
Gray, Virginia, 58, 88, 129
Greene, Bernice, 45, 129
Greene, Donald, 26, 134
Greene, Herbert, 134
Greenhalgh, Arthur, 16, 45, 68, 82,
Greig, Richard, 67, 123, 134
Greig, William, 46, 67, 134
Griese, Ruth, 129
Groelle, Dorthea, 39, 46, 57, 111
Grosinske, Mary Lou, 129
Grossmann, Esther, 134
Gruenstern, Myra, 17, 25, 43, 134
Grunewald, Herta, 43, 129
Gullickson, Alden, 68, 129
Gunderson, Alice, 134
Haag, Pearl, 25, 111
Haasl, George, 123
Haesler, Margaret, 25, 42, 88, 129
Haferman, Emogene, 129
Hahn, Alice, 14, 17, 59, 64, 111
Hahn, Carol, 38, 59, 88, 111
Haines, Catherine, 45
Haire, Viola, 87, 129
Hake, Viola, 22, 46, 134
Hamden, John, 134
Hamley, Phyllis, 43, 87, 134
Hamilton, John, 69
Hammarlund, Dorothy, 62, 134
Hammarlund, Elaine, 25, 61, 87, 129
Hammond, Harold, 129
Hanchman, Viola, 17, 22, 39, 46, 123
Harper, Berniece, 15, 23, 27, 38, 88,
Harrison, Charles, 129
Hart, Betty, 25, 129
Hartel, Robert, 26, 6", 83, 129
Hartman, Alfred, 82, 129
Hass, Wilma, 15, 39, 4o, 87, 92, 111
Hastings, Ruth, 42, 134
Hawcs, Harriet, 134
Hawkinsnn, Eleanorc, 134
Haynes, Frederick, 134
Hcd, Marion, 19, 29, 42, 56, 127, 129
Heide, Robert, 134
Helgesen, Harlin, 22, 129
Hemlock, Betty, 134
Hemlock, Robert, 129
Henderson, Elizabeth, 57, 129
Henderson, James, 71, 80, 129
Henderson, Jean, 16, 24, 27, 39, 46,
Henderson, Lyle, .42, 134
Henry, Marjorie, 123
Hermscn, James, 45, 80, 129
Herrcid, Robert, 26, 111
Herrman, Lucille, 123
Hertel, Harold, 134
Hctt, Benedict, 17, 18, 19, 29, 34, 37,
45, 68, 127, 129
Hicstand, Loretta, 111
Higgins, Allen, 134
Hill, Charles, 68
Hill, Madclon, 45, 61, 129
Hill, Marian, 56, 87, 134
Hillier, Marcia, 129
Hillier, Rachel, 87, 123
Hinkle, Wayne, 67, 111
Hitch, Miriam, 134
Hittesdorf, Richard, 67, 129
Hoefs, William, 82, 84, 123
Hoffiand, Ruth, 25, 134
Hoffman, Richard, 19, 69, 134
Hehenstein, LaVerne, 22, 71, 129
Hollister, Helen, 49, 129
Holloway, Don, 129
Holtz, Henrietta, 27, 48, 111
Horkan, Virginia, 37, 45, 62, 112
Home, Charles, 46, 69, 123
Houns, William, 134
Howard, Wendell, 112
Hron, Dorothy, 18, 29, 45, 129
Hroscikoski, Raymond, 49, 69, 134
Hugill, Betty, 25, 62, 112
Hulick, Harry, 68, 84, 112
Hummel, Dorothy, 123
Hund, Hazel, 25, 46, 129
Hungerford, Robert, 46, 68, 80, 84, 112
Hunt, George, 68, 123
Hutchinson, Hester, 27
Hutchinson, Jean, 46, 49, 123, 134
Injasoulian, George, 29, 45, 68, 79v 129
Jackson, Betty, 134
Jackson, Edythe, 134
Jackson, Gordan, 71, 123
Jackson, Phyllis, 41, 61, 129
Jacobson, Carol, 25, 42, 112
Jacobson, Howard, 68, 105
Jacobson, Margaret, 42, 62, 87, 129
Jaeger, Marjorie, 134
James, Donald, 129
James, Winifred, 29, 45, 129
Jansky, Archie, 45, 68, 82, 123
Jeffrey, Harlan, 48, 67, 129
Jensen, Alvin, 26, 30, 134
Jentzsch, Ellen, 134
Johnson, Alberta, 25, 87, 129
Johnson, Beatrice, 87, 134
Johnson, Dorothy, 134
Johnson, E. Vivian, 23, 129
Johnson, Douglass, 41, 134
Johnson, Leone, 112
Johnson, Lyle, 123
Johnson, Marilyn, 46, 134
Johnson, Marion, 46, 62, 123
Johnson, Merle, 61, 129
Johnson, Ruth, 23, 27, 42, 59, 129
Johnson, Verna, 87, 92, 1 12
Jdnes, Roland, 67
Jordahl, Helen, 25, 56, 134
Jost, Robert, 71, 112
Jung, Josephine, 134
Kammer, John, 129
Karnnetz, Harvey, 42, 123
Karnath, Bruce, 134
Karshna, Leonard, 79
Kavanaugh, Milton, 134
Keefe, Donald, 26, 67, 123
Keel, John, 71, 105, 124
Keen, Mildred, 46, 129
Kelch, Elaine, 134
Kell, Lorene, 61, 134
Keller, Lorraine, 134
KelleV, William, 30, 112
Kenzler, William, 67, 129
Kessel, Robert, 71
Ketter, Dorothy, 14, 25, 62, 64, 112
Kettwig, Robert, 129
Keuler, Clifford, 24, 67, 112
Keuler, Glenn, 67, 124
Kiger, Mona Mae, 129
Kildow, Dorothy, 48, 87, 129
Kilpin, Joyce, 129
King, Mary Alyce, 45, 57, 87, 134
Kingsland, Lillian, 23, 27, 38, 54, 88, 113
Kingsley, Janet, 27, 46
Kirchoff, G. Robert, 79, 124
Kis, Walter, 24, 26, 68, 82, 84, 135
Kitzman, Virginia, 48, 134
Klein, Elizabeth, 129
Klein, Given, 71, 113
Klink, Russell, 134
Klockow, Henry, 134
Klonowski, Stanley, 71, 113
Knopp, Elizabeth, 134
Knilans, Raymond, 46, 83, 113
Knudtson, Valborg, 24, 27, 42, 124
Koehler, Paul, 67, 134
Koenig, Betty, 134
Koenings, Anthony, 71, 82, 113
Koenings, Bunnie, 17, 25, 39, 45, 56,
88, 92, 124
Koenings, Roman, 82, 129
Kolb, James, 71, 124
Koonz, Clara, 134
Kom, Robert, 26, 43, 67, 124
Korpal, Joseph, 45, 113
Kosick, Albert, 69, 79, 134
Kosykowski, Eugene, 29, 45, 68, 129
Koudelik, Charles, 67, 129
Koudelik, Louis, 67, 129
Kraemer, Valeria, 45, 87, 134
Krakow, Ruben, 46, 1 13
Krause, Erbine, 71, 80, 129
Kroening, Henry, 113
Kroken, Ruth, 56, 124
Kropidlowski, Chester, 134
Krueger, Lorraine, 134
Krueger, Marion, 45, 129
Krusing, Louis, 113
Krusing, Raymond, 134
Kuba, Marie, 45, 124
Kuethe, Verna, 43, 134
Kuhl, Carolyn, 134
Kulinski, Alfred, 69, 13 5
Kutz, Donald, 26, 68, 129
Kwaterski, Edmund, 13 5
Lange, Richard, 69, 80, 135
Larkin, Roberta, 45, 87, 135
LaRose, Eleanor, 25, 45, 88, 124
Larsen, Dawn, 135
Larsen, Glenn, 69, 71, 135
Lau, Alice, 29, 43, 124
Lavering, Betty, 61, 129
Lawton, Wallace, 135
Lean, Helen, 24, 39, 124
LeClair, Ethel, 129
Lee, Olaf, 3o, 43, 65, 67, 124
Leech, Dorothy, 29, 46, 56, 135
Lehman, Margaret, 45, 129
Lehmann, Otis, 26, 43, 135
Lein, Ruby, 129
Lella, George, 135
Lemke, Joan, 27, 46, 124
Lensing, Ellen, 46, 124
Leuenberger, Janet, 87, 135
Lewis, Genevieve, 113
Lewis, Mary, 129
Lind, Marie, 46, 62, 135
Lipke, Opal, 57, 135
Littlejohn, Mildred, 25, 46, 129
Lloyd, Douglas, 134
Lloyd, Lillian, 39, 46, 1 13
Loeper, Norbert, 26, 43, 49, 13 5
Lohr, Violet, 46, 57, 87, 129
Lohstreter, Arlene, 29, 45, 87, 113
Loos, Irma, 45, 88, 129
Loreti, Al, 24, 124
Lowe, Helen, 62
Lowry, Elizabeth, 24, 46, 61, 135
Luckow, George, 39, 71, 83, 114
Ludden, Fran, 82, 84
Ludvigsen, Marion, 42, 135
Luedke, Warren, 13 5
Lumb, Margaret, 135
Lundberg, Fred A., 42, 135
Lunde, Luella, 23, 129
Lyden, Eileen, 129
Lyon, Harris, 15, 80, 84, 106, 114
Maas, Franklin, 18, 29, 30, 38, 114
MacDonald, Roberta, 87, 135
MacFarlane, Ruth, 46, 129
Mack, Alice, 27, 88, 135
Mack, Lucia, 13 5
Mack, Rex, 72, 129
MacKay, Elaine, 58, 135
Mair, Jo Ellen, 135
Maida, Joseph, 71, 79
Makholm, Dorothy, 42, 135
Makholm, Roy, 24, 26, 42, 129
Malas, Marion, 45, 87, 135
Manogue, Gertrude, 45, 130
Mansfield, Lois, 27, 48, 124
Mansur, Marian, 57, 88, 130
Marks, Ella, 37, 43, 88, 92, 114
Marshall, Eloise, 24, 61, 114
Marshall, Grace, 27, 42, 130
Marshall, Lucile, 130
Marshall, Marilyn, 39, 87, 124
Marx, Marion, 16, 19, 22, 39, 45, 61,
88, 92, 124
Masche, Lucille, 29, 46, 129
Mathison, Elmer, 79, 82, 130
Mathison, Marjorie, 25, 61, 87, 124
Matousek, Victor, 67, 135
May, Robert, 114
Mayer, Hector, 68, 79, 130
McCaslin, R. Kenneth, 69, 79, 105, 135
McComb, John, 19, 30, 124
McCorkle, Paul, 124
McGary, Grace, 24, 27, 87, 114
McGinty, J. Tremaine, 46, 135
McGraw, Garfield, 15, 18, 26, 3o, 38,
65, 71, 114
McKenna, John, 80, 135
McKinley, A. Joyce, 23, 42, 87, 130
McLean, Christine, 58, 87, 135
McMahon, Ethel, 45
McNally, John, 130
McQuade, James, 130
McWilliam, Elizabeth, 25, 130
Mead, Coyla, 61, 87, 135
Mead, Robert, 30, 45, 65, 68, 124
Mcissner, Faith, 27, 130
Melberg, Mary Lou, 43, 135
Mcrriman, Robert, 135
Mctcalf, Robert, 49, 135
Meuler, Ruth, 16, 29, 43, 62, 124
Meyer, Bernard, 71, 129
Meyer, Floyd, 71, 130
Meyer, Mildred, 22, 36, 57, 114
Meyers, Paul, 67, 130
Mickclson, Frances, 27, 42, 114
Micrkc, Mable, 87, 135
Mikich, Ruth, 41, 130
Mikkelscn, Emma Lee, 36, 56, 124, 135
Millcnbah, Mac June, 52, 61, 87, 114
Miller, A. Jean, 17, 62, 88, 130
Miller, Chauncey, 135
Miller, Elmer, 114
Miller, Elsbcth, 38, 40, 115
Miller, Jess, 4, 49, 130
Miller, Robert J., 26, 135
Miller, Robert XV., 71, 124
Milligan, Carl, 71, 135
Millignn, Mary, 135
A'Iillis,Fr21nccs, 17, 88, 135
Millis, George, 115
Millis, Maribel, 39, 87, 92, 121, 124
Miner, Juanita, 46, 135
Moan, Virginia, 45, 115
Mohns, Gladys, 46, 87, 130
Molnar, Louis, 14, 68, 79, 130
Moore, Eva, 22, 115
Morris, Clyde, 135
Mueller, Ray, 68, 79, 82, 84, 130
Muir, Betty, 87, 135
Muir, Gerald, 26, 30, 115
Mullen, H. Marie, 45, 135
Mullen, James, 14, 26, 45, 52, 71
Mullen, Genevieve, 36, 45, 57, 88, 115
Mulligan, Aileen, 135
Munkbcrg, Max, 79, 135
Murcn, Fritz, 71, 135
Murgatroyd, Ethel, 19, 48, 135
Murphy, Eileen, 45, 62, 130
Musgrovc, Edith, 48, 88, 130
Myra, Lee, 45, 129
Nacgdc, Dorothea, 25, 49, 124
Neal, jonn, 130
Ncilly, William, 130
Nelson, Elaine, 22, 24, 27, 42, 46, 115
Nelson, Helen, 115
Nelson, Norbert, 67, 1 15
Nelson, Robert, 135
Ncmitz, Ruth, 130
Nerbovig, Marcella, 22, 24, 27, 54, 115
Ncu, Mary, 87, 130
Newman, Esther, 25
Nickos, Lydia, 62, 115
Nicolette, Archie, 49, 124
Nicdcrmcicr, Helen, 25, 135
N010p, Francis, 17, 19, 41, 68, 130
Nye, Irwin, 19, 29, 34, 38, 4o, 46, 68, 115
Nye, Maribcth, 56, 135
Oberg, Ardys, 18, 27, 46, 130
O'Brien, Jane, 45, 56, 116
O8C0nnell, Genevieve, 16, 27, 29, 45,
O8C0nncll, Janet, 36, 45, 57, 87, 135
O8Leary, Annette, 19, 45, 87, 135
O8Lcary, Jeanne, 45, 130
Olson, Casper, 124
Olson, Emil, 71, 124
Olson, Harry, 135
Olson, Howard, 68, 79, 84, 130
Olson, Marcella, 130
015011, Theodore, 13o
Onsgard, Jean, 27, 46, 135
Onsrud, Eunice, 25, 87
Onsrud, lone, 27, 36, 54, 61, 116
Oppriecht, Clair, 26, 3o, 46, 67, 124
Ortmann, Merton, 29, 71, 82, 84, 130
Osterheld, F. Wayne, 135
Ottow, Lillian, 135
Owen, Harriett, 135
Packard, Brucetm, 46, 87, 135
Palmer, Lorraine, 19, 29, 46, 57, 130
Panzcnhagcn, Ruth, 43, 130
Parker, Betty, 56, 135
Parsons, Catherine, 116
Pas, Thaddeus, 22, 49, 116
Patock, Marie, 61, 124
Patton, Donald, 135
Pnulson, Jean, 88
Pearson, Peggy, 87, 135
Pedersen, Nina, 42, 87, 135
Pcmbcrton, Dorothy, 62, 135
Pepper, Dorathy, 19, 36, 39, 57, 116
Pctcrka, Frank, 71, 79, 135
Peters, Ellen, 57, 88, 124
Peters, Fredrick, 71, 116
Peters, Virginia, 36, 57, 87, 130
Peterson, Doris, 61, 88, 130
Petersen, Pauline, 23, 42, 87, 130
Pctry, Phil, 71
Pett, Howard, 130
Pfefferkorn, Joyce, 46, 116
Phillips, Leslie, 124
Pierce, Charlotte, 135
Place, Robert, 14, 24, 48, 106, 116
Plewe, VValdon, 24, 135
Plumb, Patricia, 61, I30
Pokrandt, Betty, 38, 124
Post, Robert, 48, 135
Poulus, Chris, 26, 3o, 67
Pounder, Edythe, 18, 4o, 87, 92, 116
Powell, Janet, 46
Powell, Robert, 71, 135
Powell, Ruth, 48, 87, 116
Powers, Arthur, 68, 130
Priest, Eileen, 87, 135
Priske, Joyce, 45, 62, 116
Front, Russell, 135
Prnuty, Alice, 13o
Prouty, Ruth, 48, 116
Prust, Henry, 24, 26, 130
Puemer, Wallace, 18, 45, 69
Pynn, Margaret, 45
Quinn, Frances, 23, 125
Rabenhorst, Alice, 46, 88, 135
Raddatz, Raymond, 79, 135
Radke, Anita, 27, 136
Radowski, Walter, 68, 82, 130
Ransom, Arthur, 14, 68, 84, 117
Rath, George, 71, 130
Reck, Clarence, 13o
Reese, Ivan, 13o
Reich, Woodrow, 18, 49, 105, 130
Reinke, Donald, 136
Remeikis, Frank, 46, 67, 130
RCnnemo, Thomas, 26, 67, 117
Reul, julienne, 87, 136
Richards, Emily, 136
Richards, Odessa, 15, 24, 38, 46, 49, 56,
Richardson, Della, 27, 4o, 46, 56, 117
Richardson, Gayle, 117
Ridge, Marion, 136
Riesch, Anna Lou, 15, 30, 38, 88, 92,
Riesch, Otis, 135
Rigney, Rose, 45, 136
Roach, John, 67, 136
Roberts, Helen, 27, 39, 125
Robertson, Norma, 130
Robinson, Audrey, 38, 136
Robinson, Dorothea, 125
Roche, Isabel, 45, 87, 125
Roehl, Dorothy, 42, 136
Rogers, Betty, 14, 15, 17, 24, 38, 57,
Rohde, Charles, 29, 49, 67, 117
Roherty, Joan, 25, 36, 38, 45, 57,
Roherty, Ruth Ann, 29, 45, 56
Romaine, Doris, 14, 22, 117
Rose, Arlene, 15, 37, 39, 46, 88, 117
Rose, Eleanor, 136
Ross, Mary, 46, 62, 136
Rowley, Richard, 26, 136
Rusch, Gerald, 26, 82, 130
Sachtjen, Elizabeth, 136
Salverson, Harry, 24, 71, 125
Samphere, Helen, 136
Sanders, Virginia, 40, 59, 125
Sargent, Lois, 125
Sattler, Dennis, 125
Scharf, Jane, 27, 56, 136
Scharine, Lawrence, 22, 130
Scharine, Virginia, 43, 62, 69, 136
Schauer, V. Virginia, 43, 130
Schauffert, Ulla, 13o
Scheel, Betty Jane, 136
Scizunk, Clarence, 26, 38, 43, 125
Schiefelbein, Dorothy, 136
Schill, Audrey, 87, 136
Schill, Ruth, 45, 136
Schley, Hazel, 24, 117
Schluter, Jean, 43, 136
Schmid, Rosemary, 61, 130
Schmidlhofer, William, 130
Schmidt, Elmer, 26, 69, 136
Schmidt, Geraldine, 25, 87, 136
Schmidt, Thomas, 136
Schmitt, George, 67, 79, 84, 118
Schneck, Byron, 136
Schoenmann, Eleanor, 45, 49, 56, 1 18
Schreiber, Rosalind, 45, 118
Schroeder, Jean, 27, 118
Schroedter, Edward, 69, 79, 136
Schryer, Paul, 71, 136
Schultheis, Virginia, 24, 27, 56, 136
Schultz, George, 18, 68, 118
Schumacher, Mary Jane, 62, 130
Schunk, Alyce, 118
Schunk, Edna, 45, 58, 87, 136
Schweiger, Jack, 45, 69, 125
Scola, Helen, 37, 39, 87, 92, 118
Sdano, Arnold, 13o
SerHing, Arthur, 46, 130
Sharpe, Wesley, 68, 12 5
Shattuck, Bruce, 15, 68, 80, 82, 84, 125
Shepard, Miriam, 24, 27, 48, 58, 130
Sherman, Dorothy, 25. 46, 136
Sherman, Jean, 136
Shillinglaw, Eleanor, 29, 45, 130
Shimek, Marie, 45, 58, I30
Shuman, Warren, 46, 136 '
Simonson, Roselyn, 118
Skaret, Melvin, 26, 46, 136
Skibrek, Rae, 22, 38, 48, 59, 64, 125
Skong, Clayton, 26, 67, 136
Slattery, John, 130
Small, Eugene, 71, 130
Smiley, Walter, 71, 125
Smith, John, 130
Smith, Lorraine, 38, 59, 125
Smith, Robert, 130
Snorud, Mae, 136
Snyder, Dorothy, 130
Soman, Dorothy, 27, 56, 136
Specht, A. Selma, 27, 46, 88, 130
Speck, Eldred, 15, 18, 19, 39, 46, 68, 118
Spencer, Robert, 49, 71, 125
Sremec, Emily, 136
Stacey, Joan, 24, 58, 130
Stacey, Robert, 24, 26, 67, 136
Stajnert, Josephine, 87, I30
Stangcl, Woodrow, 18, 37, 45, 68, 125
Stebbins, Phyllis, 23, 25, 46, 130
Stecker, Wilbur, 71, 82, 118
Steger, Margaret, 27, 61, 125
Stein, Lawrence, 118
Steinke, Marvin, 13o
Steitz, LeRoy, 79, 136
Stewart, Virginia, 24, 46, 58, 136
Stieber, Carmen, 22, 56, 118
Stobie, George, 49, 119
Stock, Mary, 119
Stoll, Gay, 46, 130
Stondall, Steiner, 136
Straus, Adeline, 18, 39, 45, 125
Straw, Bruce, 136
Streeck, Clarissa, 23, 48, 125
Strickland, XVilma, 87, 136
Strohacker, Robert, 49, 65, 71, 79,
Stromber , Helen, 2 , 6, , 11
Stubbs, ngce, 136 4 4 57 9
Sturtevant, Charles, 12 5
Sturtevant, Van Allen, 136
Sturtevant, Vivian, 87, 125
Sucharski, Alice, 45, 87, 130
Sukawaty, Janet, 25, 45, 87, 136
Sullivan, George, 26, 45, 67, 125
Sullivan, Mary Gene, 57, 87, 132, 136
Sundberg, Betty Jane, 45, 87, 119 ,
Sundberg, Francis, 71, 125
Swanson,Jan1s, 23, 42, 125
Tabaka, John, 45, 71, 125
Taege, Mildred, 25
Tarpley, Richard, 136
Tellier, Kenneth, 19, 130
Tcske, Alfred, 43, 119
Tesmer, William, 24, 65, 67
Thayer, Earl, 29, 30, 136
Theologe, Russell, 24, 26, 67, 131
Thielen, Charles, 45, 131
Thingstad, Ann, 18, 27, 62, 131
Thomas, Frank, 82, 131
Thomas, Hazel, 61
Thomas, Horace, 37, 48, 49
Thompson, Ruth, 27, 125
Thurber, Virginia, 45, 131
Tibbitts, June, 61, 87, 125
Tiege, June, 136
Tilburg, VVilliam, 45, 71, 130
Todd, Leonora, 125
Tolzman, Bernard, 18, 45, 71, 125
Tonn, Frieda, 25, 43, 119
Torrey, Lawrence, 119
Trachte, James, 131
Tratt, Richard, 69, 79, 80, 136
Traynor, William, 131
Tremaine, Philip, 136
Trost, Adele, 24, 48, 125
Trost, Lorraine, 24, 46, 131
Truesdale, Charles, 68, 82, 130
Turnock, Anna, 46, 88, 136
Turnock, Ruth, 46
Tuszka, Dorothy, 88, 136
Tveraas, Evelyn, I31
Tyvand, Paul, 24, 125
Udey, Charles, 131
Underhill, Hazel, 136
Vail, Donald, 136
Van Alstinc, LaVernc, 46, 88, 136
Van Buren, Mardell, 87, 131
Vandermause, Orville, 45, 71, 131
Van Hoof, Helen, 23, 45, 125
Vannie, Vanna, 45, 136
Van Velzcr, Mary, 49, 62, 131
Van Vonderen, Jeannette, 25, 45, 136
Vincent, Eva, 25, 46, 88, 119
Viskoe, Helen, 125
Voegeli, Marian, 24, 27, 61, 125
Vocgerl, Lizbeth, 88, 136
Wagner, Lucille, 22, 25, 46, 87, 131
Walker, Jane, 61, 126
Walker, Marthann, 14, 61, 119
Wallace, Helen, 87, 131
Walsh, Axmilla, 45, 131
WaltergDorthea, 27, 42, 87, 136
Walte4s,1rma, 23, 42, 136
Walther, Lorraine, 18, 22, 45, 61, 131
Ward, James, 131
Washburn, Maxine, 27, 3o, 46, 131
Watrous, Roger, 131
Wawirka, Ruth, 43, 59, 126
Webb, Marcia, 61, 126
Weber, Marion, 54, 87, 119
Weber, Virginia, 27, 87, 131
Weckler, Lloyd, 119
Weinandy, Patricia, 25, 136
Weis, Valeria, 136
Weiss, Harvey, 14, 17, 18, 30, 52,65,
VVelke, Edward, 26, 42, 120
Welkos, Hilton, 26, 4o, 46, 50, 120, 140
W elty, Warren, 126
VVentzel, Emily, 59, 88, 120
VVergin, Dorothy, 45, 88, 131
W ertenberg, James, 136
Werth, Ruth, 126
West, Eunice, 46, 120
VVezeman, Eleanor, 126
XVhitnaIl, Robert, 49, 71, 79, 126
Wiesendanger, Louis, 69, I36
Wilber, Joy, 88, 131
Williams, Harvey, 30, 120
Williams, Robert, 46, 67, 131
Wilsing, Weston, 17, 30, 46, 136
Wilson, John, 48, 68, 126
Wilson, Lowell, 15, 24, 38, 49, 50,
Win11, Alice, 25, 45, 57, 120
Winn, Doris, 46, 87, 136
Winnie, Robert, 68
VVirth, David, 46, 68, 79, 82, 84, 126
Wisch, Clemens, 29, 71, 79, 84, 131, 156
Witzeling, Willard, 24, 43
VVoldt, Roger, 39, 46, 126
Wolfe, Marcella, 25, 46, 131
Wolff, Arlisle, 17, 18, 19, 39, 57, 120
Wollenzein, Jane, 27, 37, 41, 87, 131
Wood, Annella, 45
Wood, Margaret, 45, 87, 136
Yach, Harry, 45, 68, 120
Yakes, Robert, 69, 136
Yanke, Donald, 136
Yochum, Naomi, 17, 19, 61, 87, 92, 126
Yoder, Carol, 17, 61, 64, 87, 92, 120
Young, Hobart, 69, 136
Young, Lloyd, 22, 48, 131
Zander, Elizabeth, 24, 27, 41, 87, 128
Zaruba, LeRoy, 71, 131
Zehme, Marjorie, 62, 136
Zeier, Mildred, 45, 88, 136
Zimmerman, Geraldine, 46, 57, 88, 131
Zimmerman, Isabelle, 88, 131, 136
Zimmerman, Joyce, 61, 87
Zoesch, Emil, 67, 131
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