University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI)

 - Class of 1941

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University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1941 volume:

1941 Minneiska s to learning, caught in the shadows of sun, await the busy onrush 0f the day. BMW, M . - Mm un Lo... Mdoww the Mlnnelg: PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BOD OF STATE TEACHERS CGOLLE WHITEWATER, WISCONSIN WITHIN this Book The annual staIl presents to you, a complete and permanent record of the I 940-111 school year. The informality 0f the buoh typifies the friendly spirit that is the keynote 0f Whitewater college life. Since it is the aim qf the college to give to the teaching profession, young people with well-rounded personalities, students are advised to plan their programs so that they will be well-balanced from an academic and social standpoint. So in order to giveyoiiacross section of the schoolvvear, this book has been divided into academic and non-aeademic activities. FM 1.1le l 3 The backbone of any college is the group of people with whom the students spend the greater part of each daykthe faculty. UPPER CLASSMEN 23 Made up of the juniors and seniors 0f the college, this group has practically gipassed the test" as far as their college educa- tions are concerned. LOWER CLASSMHN 45 Traditionally, the freshmen and sophomores are considered unimportant, but actually, they prove their worth. ACADEMIC ACTIVITIES 59 Honorary fraternities, speech groups, and curricular clubs are important factors in oreparing future teachers. IIIVERSIUNS Junior prom, senior aces, and the most popular boy and girl in school are decidedly important as far as XVhitewater students are concerned. SHIN DRITIICS and FR N'l'liRNliliHiS 85 Four sororities, three fraternities, and an organized group of Independents on the campus promote a spirit of fellowship and cooperation. . V. .r t . . AHILEIILS 103 Football, basketball, and track are the mainstays 0f the athletic department, with golf, tennis, boxing:7 and other intramural sports gaining in popularity. Girls, too, are active in sports. N! DN- M IA DENIM: IN IT! Vl'rl ES 12 1 Newspaper and annual work, musical organizations, and religious groups offer an ideal outlet for unusual talents and interests. E G '9 J tHJLLE S WHITEWATER OUR ALMA MATER VHE V .4 TEAt 'PATE m Outstandingrfor its work in commercial education, Whitewater had a total of 566 students enrolled in that particular course this year. For those not interested in commercial work, the school offered work in senior high school training, which attracted 163 students. In elementary teacher train- ing, 129 students enrolled; in rural education, 47; and in junior high school teaching, 14. Thus it was that 919 students lived together, worked together, and played together, completing nine months of active living. Symboiic of free education and a free country, Whitewater students are greeted by the stars and stripes. Other familiar scenes are the gates, the center drive.cmd the aunpus. 396 ,x v. , m... , w uwp. Through this door have passed thou- sands of people, perhaps to attend gym class, a basketball game, a mixer, or even a formal. At any rate, Hamilton Gym is one of the most popular build- ings on the Whitewater campus. CADEMIC ood$a Claire Tree Major Production, is h g the pleasure of the entire student fan assembly hupper pz'clurzO. Mr. Chopp . g? scientists take to the out-Of-doors to ?life on the campus Ozpper 10W. Yes, ways togetheriDr. W'ebster and Dr. n hupper righo. President Yoder and Mr. , ,Jn pause to discuss a picture at the Indepen- den Penny Jamboree Uower lefO. John chl, Pat b, and Elizabeth Henderson watch their steps the icy walks Homer rightj Miss Clem helps Harold Bliss to register 0 Time out between classes; Bob Cornea pipe comforting eupper righD. Elizabeth Q a serves tea to Dorothy Kildow at the W held in the fall so all the new girls , quainted Uower lefO. Dorothy Bowl. an . Voegeii leave school after a busy day Gower Dorothy Hron and Dorothy Tuszk like 3 students, like to do their studying but it was too much for Winifre decided to take a nap Uower piclu George Sullivan casts his ballot for senior class officers, with Mr. Fricker, Mary Bag, and Glenn Funk supervising leper pimm. Blusical organiza- tions combino their talcms 10 present a touching story of The Nativity 0119117314 MO. United American Historical Foundation holds spccial exhibit at i XVhitcwatGr, with invaluablc picccs displaycd OIMMr 173110. XVvll-known runner, Glenn Cunningham. addresses group in assembly Unzcrr lefD. XVriting in Minnciskas takes up most 01' the spare time of v the students the last few days 01' school Uowm' rigIzO. F ACULTY MR. YODER Captain and the Crew LIKE any ship at sea, Whitewater State Teachers, College needsacaptain, officers, and a erewkthe captain to give directions with the aid of the officers, and the crew to carry out these orders to the best of their ability. At the helm, always confident that he can carry the ship through any kind of weather, always calm and undisturbed, is tall, white- haired President C. M. Yoder. His duties keep him so busy that he doubts very much if helll take any vacation this year. Skilled with his hands, Mr. Yoder built two cabinets this winter, and has almost finished a third. He proudly boasted that he was good at that type of work, and that he had made many footstools, bookcases, and cupboards for his family. Now that spring is really here, he can be found at the nearby golf course whenever he can steal a moment for relaxation. PRESIDENT Yoder laughingly admitted that he was easy to please and could think MR. DOUDNA MR. DIXON of only one thing that really annoyed him to any extent. ctItis a thing that most of us dislike. I hate to hear anyone talking baby talk. It always sounds so silly to me? Planning and directing the policies of the nine state teachers colleges in Wisconsin is the task undertaken by the Board of Regents of Normal Schools, of which Mr. E. G. Doudna has been secretary for about fifteen years. In his OH'lCC in Madison, he manages the office of the board, tends to the distribution of supplies keeps all the records of the board. and handles the correspondenceenreal1y a full-time position for a hardeworking man. Regent of this district, Dr. R. H. Dixon, W'hitewater dentist, is comparatively new to the work, being appointed to the position only last year. He is a member of the board of eleven men, ten appointed members, with the State Superintendent of Public Instruction making the eleventh. He enjoys his work and hopes to be appointed again after his six-year term has expired. TATISTICS, rural economics, and coop- erative marketing are among the courses taught by Clayj. Daggett, head of rural educa- tion. Ranking high as one of his most impor- tant duties is heading the night school,which consisted this year of about 100 rural school teachers, some of whom drove as far as 120 miles to attend classes in order to complete their educational work for their degrees. About halfofhis time is spent Visiting neighbor- Mr. Daggett, the father of four children, proudly Claims to have a larger ing rural schools. family than any other faculty member. Mr. Cord 0. Wells, director of the academic department, combined his directorship with the teaching of psychology and also spon- sored Kappa Delta Pi, honorary academic fraternity. bulletin, published. this year, he and his Charming wife plan to Under his guidance, the monthly Secondafy Education Problems, was Besides teaching summer school travel-just where, they havenlt yet decided. ENERAL supervisor of the elementary sponsor of Primary Club is Miss Margaret Williams. students in training and Her special interest lies in the field of English, and she has worked hard attempting to develop in children an enthusiastic form of writing about their own experiences. She spoke at many Parent-Teacher Association meetings in surrounding cities the past year. At the head of the commercial department is Paul A. Carlson, known over the entire United States as CO-author of the 18th edition of Twenlielh Century Bookkerping and Accozmlinto. used in more than 2,000 schools in the country. This summer he will be in charge of com- mercial education in the graduate school 0 ttMV hobbyf said Mr. Carlson, tiis helping young Northwestern University, Evanston. people to get jobs and better jobs? adding that he has given speeches in almost every large city in the United States on the subject of his vocation, the teaching of bookkeeping. MR. C. J. DAGGETT, MISS MARGARET WILLIAMS, MR. C. O. WELLS, MR. P. A. CARLSON l5 t: t a a i i ,v' t 21 3 i Li Hi DR. G. H. NELSON iVIR. W. P. ROSEMAN DR. C. BEERY S Coordinator of the Civil Pilot Training Mg Tvprwriling. Not to be. outdone by her course, Student Personnel Director Glenn colleagues, Miss Marie Benson also had several H. Nelson recently assisted the forty-Flfth articles published, but just now her thoughts Whitewater student to receive his license to fly to gardening and the beautification of her By. Mr. William P. Roseman is director of lot on Case Street. the training school and chair- man of the placement com- mittee. The Chief interests of Registrar George Beery are his wife and four-year old daughter, with golf and bridge as sidelines. Stoutly asserting that she intends to make her fruit farm in Michigan a paying proposition this year, Miss Edith Bisbee, shorthand in- structor, also mentioned the fact that she recently pub- lished her latest book, End Farm Drills, while Miss Jane Clem, who acted as advisor to the authors of the college edition of Business and Personal Typewritz'ng, plans to spend the summer revising her own book, The Terhnique 0f Teach- Mlss EDITH BISBEE MISS MARIE BENSON IVIISS JANE CLEM 16 NEW addition to the faculty this year was Mr. Henry Collins, super- visor of practice teaching and teacher Ofcorporation accounting, whose musical talents are unusual. The March issue of the Com- mercial Education Bulletin was published by R. G. F oland, business law and accounting instructor, in the time he could spare from his latest hobby, bowling. While college banker izBilli, Fricker taught ad- vanced and cost account- ing, as a sideline he put in new bookkeeping sets for businesses and figured out income taxes and yearly statements, really overworking his CPA degree. Versatile Harlan J. Randall teaches cooperative marketing, business law. and general business methods, and is sponsor of Wesley Foundation and MINNEISKA. To add to his vast store of knowledge, he hopes to attend summer school this summer, prob- ably at the University of Chicago. RETURNING this year as an instructor in his alma mater, J. Morrison Greene proved just as popular as when he was a student. He ranks high, too, as a teacher of DR. E. H. EVANS DR. H. G. LEE 17 MR. H. A. COLLINS, MR. R. G. FOLAND, MR. W. H. FRICKER, MR. MR.J. M. GREENE corporation accounting and typing, and as a supervisor of practice teaching. Trying to reduce the cost of feeding debaters on trips and to avoid the golf tibugii, besides teaching English and modern history, public speaking, and debate, kept peppy Mr. Edward H. Evans on his toes. He was recently selected Wisconsin Chairman of the Public Relations Committee of the National Council for the Social Studies. Mr. Henry G. Lee, instructor of social studies, divided his past few summers between teaching summer school, and studying and working in penal institutions where he col- lected material to present to groups interested in the problems caused by the inmates of such insti- tutions. Tall, slow-mov- ing Mr. John M. Weid- man, history instructor, is gitoo busy for hobbiesii -un1ess haunting the Goal Post with Mr. Webster could be classed as one. He attended the Mississippi Valley His- torical Society convention in Milwaukee this spring. Because of his talents as a pianist, Mr. Weidman was featured on WCLO. DR.J. M. WEIDMAN RIGHT and cheerful as ever, in spite of spending so many weeks in a Madison hospital, Miss Olive Thomas came back to school to impart her knowledge of geog- raphy to her students. She plans to cltake things easy33 this summer and travel. During Easter vacation, Mr. Warren G. Fischer attended the Academy of Science meet- ing in Milwaukee. Hunt- ing and hshing seem to fit into the program of big, husky Mr. Fischer, but it seems that he also made a lot of angel food cakes this year and had lots of fun doing it. 'Dramatics is the chief interest of Mrs. Florence Empfield, sponsor of Thespian and Delta Psi Omega, and under her excellent supervision and guidance, several plays were presented. Mr. Charles H. Wellers teaches manual training and speech, and sponsors Pythian Forum. This year he was again in charge of the WCLO radio broadcasts. In his spare moments, he spent his time working on his masterls degree in journalism. MR. C. H, WELLERs, MISS LAURA HAMILTON, DR. D. H. WEBSTER .au amt f MIss OLIVE THOMAS, MR. W. C. FISCHER HE Commercial Club couldn,t get along without Miss Laura Hamilton, sponsor, who put the same peppy spirit into her golfing and bowling, and read current literature for relaxation. A trip to California looms on the horizon for Mr. David H. Webster, instructor ofjournalism, sociology, and literature, where he plans to learn a lot more about his favorite hobbies, gardening and swimming. Miss Helen Knosker found delight in collect- ing first editions, Visiting literary shrines, and in doing creative writing. She is sponsor of Sigma Tau Delta, profes- sional English fraternity. Teacher of high school English and sponsor of Delta Sigma Epsilon so- rority and numerous high school organizations Mrs. Opal Wells plans to travel this summer to look up information on the various limbs and roots of her family tree, hoping to find all of them gisound and sturdy, after t she completes her re- search. MRS. FLORENCE EMPFIELD, MISS HELEN KNosKER, MRS. OPAL WELLS MR. J. J. CHOPP, MR. R. j. BROOKS, MR. R. C. CLARK, MR. R. W. PRUCHA PROUDLY displaying the camera used in his Visual aid work is Mr. JosephJ. Chopp, teacher of conservation, biology, nature study, and physiology, selected this yearas senior class sponsor and Model Airplane Club sponsor. He plans to teach at the Eagle River Conservation Summer Camp. Chemistry instructor Mr. Ralph J. Brooks still dreams of going fishing up in Canada, for lately he has been making an annual pilgrimage there to try his luck with the rod and reel. Heralded by the Milwaukee Journal in a feature article was Mr. Robert C. Clark, for in experimenting with his hobby, plastics, he perfected a process for imbedding objects in a hard plastic, making them almost imperishable. For a sample of his work along this line, notice the buttons on his white jacket, his watch Charm, or his ring. They are made of tiny Bowers, pre- served for all time, whose natural beauty is en- hanced by the clear plas- tic. He has also adapted his process to the im- bedding of valuable bio- logic specimens. Mr. R. WY. Prucha sponsors Pho- tography Club, besides working hard in the p h y s i c s department. MR. T. T. Gen: 19 Movie fllms have a special appeal to him; conse- quently, his absorption in the movie machine on the picture. a IS mathematical genius and wizardry are evidently appreciated far and wide, for the Mil- waukee journal also lately featured iiTommyi, Goff, mathematics instructor, in a special article-picture and all. His vivid mem- ory and quickness of recall are great aids in his gene- alogical study, and all the Whitewater students rec- ognize his unusual ability. This year marks the twenty-fifth anniversary of Mr. GofPs teaching career at Whitewater. In honor of his long term of teaching, the T. T. Goff trophy for debate work was named after him. During his stay at Whitewater, Mr. Goff has seen the college grow from an institution for 250 students to one for 900 students. Golf, bowling and traveling all combine to attempt to deviate Mr. Oromel H. Bigelow from his mathematical sphere, but just ask him about trig or geometryihe3ll amaze you. Solid analytic geometry or mathe- matical theory of investment, awe-inspiring though they sound, donit scare him one bit! MR. 0. H. BIGELOW UCKED away up in one corner of the cen- tral building, the art de- partment of the college has blossomed out in new prominence under the guidance of Miss Ethel Bjorklund and Mr. James A. Schwalbach. Art, be- sides being the subject he taught to the college, the high school, and the grade school, ranks first among Mr. Sehwalbachas leisure pastimes, and he hopes to have time this summer to paint landscapes. This year was his first year of teaching at Whitewater, but already he has been hard at work increasing the attractiveness of his art room and enriching the art curriculum oHered here. Smocked Miss Bjorklund also did her share in beautifying the remote regions of the building. She, too, carries interest in her work farther than the Classroom doors, for she confessed that she gcdabbled a bitll in water colors, and loves to read. This summer Miss Bjorklund is planning to teach and also attend school;a double load. MISS LUCILLE WIENKE MR. J. A. SCHWALBACH IF 1'!!! "IIYH MIss ETHEL BJORKLUND HE music department is presided over by those masters of music, Miss Lucille Wienke and Mr. Virgil C. Graham, and almost any time of the day, many a merry tune could be heard echoing down the corridors and floating from the windows. Teacher of fundamentals of music, music methods, and vocal music, Miss VVienke sponsors Treble Clef and Choral Club. le going to school this summer, either on the east or west coasterjust as far from here as I can get. I need a change? She especially likes golf and swimming. iTve loved music all my lifef declared Mr. Graham. TTI get quite a kick out of my music work-Ait furnishes an excellent emotional outlet? This year he had charge of both the college and high school band and orchestra, and in addition to his music work, taught penmanship to all commercial freshmen7 and su- pervised several general busi- nass classes in the high school. A chapter in the yearbook of the National Commercial Teachers Federation, called Problems and Issue; in the Teach- ing of Penmanship and Spelling was written by him. MR. V. C. GRAHAM RS. Mary Fricker, Mercier and Alpha Sigma sponsor, could boast of her skill as a home economics teacher, for the F ricker house was featured by Better Homes and Gardens as one of the finest model homes. French is Miss Bertha Lefleris iipetia subject, and she wrote several articles on its problems. She loves to travel; besides, she sponsors Theta Sigma Upsilon sorority. Much of the spare time of Mrs. Rose Fischer, sixth-grade teacher, was spent reading books and keeping up on world events, for she canit let iihubby Warrenjj get ahead of her. Miss Clara Tutt, kindergarten and rural teacher, recently submitted for publication her book, Badger Tales, a collection of Wisconsin stories for elementary students. Mrs. Merle Scholl teaches third and fourth grades with her greatest concentration on Citizenship. After pupils are iggraduatedii from her classes, they come to Miss Angeline Broffel, who especially likes to teach them speech and Choral reading. Although this was her first year as a member of the staff, Miss Eloise Koelling was kept very busy with her work in the first grade and with the rhythm band of the training school. The MRS. ROSE FISCHER, i vow, evamc kw... MRS. MARY FRICKER MISS BERTHA LEFLER attractive background of the elementary teachers7 picture can be attributed to Miss Mary Madden, second grade teacher, for under her supervision, pupils decorated the second-grade room in such a charming manner. MRS. MERLE SCHOLL, MISS ELOISE KOELLING, MISS ANGELINE BROFFEL, MISS MARY MADDEN, MISS CLARA TUTT 21 MISS MAETA LEWERENZ, MISS OLIVE WERNER, MRS. ANN DAHLE INANCIAL secretary of the college, Miss Maeta Lewerenz. numbered among her. daily tasks the placing of all orders for ma- terials purchased for the school and the scheduling of all events for the school calendar. Miss Olive Werner, more familiarly known to the student body as gtOlivell. had the double duty of general receptionist in Mr. Yoderls oHice and assistant in Mr. Carlsonas office; yet, she managed to keep up with her golfing. bowling, and dancing. In the registrarls ofhee, Mrs. Ann Dahle, secretary, could be found working busily at almost any hour. After working all day, she enjoyed returning home at night to tidy up the already spiC-and-span rooms of her new house. New addition to the see- Viola Konrad, who recently replaced Miss Helen Gillis as Mr. Rose- manls helper, and whose duties retarial staff is Bliss in the thce include making and 191ng credentials of the seniors. m iw DIMINUTIVE Miss Edith Knilans, college librarian, enjoys sewing, knitting, baking cakes, and tracing her family history. but she heartily dislikes thejob of being lla regular lpolice- manl in the college libraryf as she put it. bl like librarianship as a vocation and dislike any lack of respect for anotheras propertyf, was Miss Ruth Wilkinsonk opinion of her work. Her handicraft took up most of her leisure time through- out the school year, while looking through new bargain book eat- alogues, horseback riding, pho- tography, and the collecting of antiques were just a few of Miss Leora Harris, numerous recreational occupa- tions during this year. She always dreaded third hour on Thursdays when no meetings were scheduled and students crowded the library. Way downstairs from the college library is the Childrenas library, presided over by Miss Mildred Brigham whose favorite amusements proved to be growing flowers, reading, cooking, and sewing. MISS LEORA HARRIS, MISS MILDRED BRIGHAM, MISS RUTH WILKINSON, MISS EDITH KNILANS SENIORS SELECT SENIORS SHINE TROST ROM the Chair in back to the desk in fronteitis a drastic change. but dignified seniors carried on creditably as they took over classes for the tirst time to match wits with grade and high school students. Approxi- mately 145 men and women bran the courseti and won their diplomas to teach. There was a long, long trail a-winding, and it wasnit into the land of dreams, either, but into Mr. Rosemanis oHice to get a practice class. Then came the traditional pile of books with which to stagger home. Lesson plans were a bug-a-bOOeat first they took about four hours to make-then three, two, one, and in the end the time clocked was about ten minutes. For the second year, Harold Fuchs, inde- pendent from Waukesha, was elected presi- dent by his classmates, with Loretta Bullock, Whitefish Bay independent, to back him up. Adele Trost of Burlington took over the secretary-treasureris position. FUCHS 24 BULLOCK SECOND semester was ushered in by perfect lady and gentleman attire for the seniors, setting them off from the underclassmen who were dressed for comfort alone. But then, the underclassmen didnit have to worry about personal interviews. Once in a while the senior was caught off guard and forced to have an interview in ttHatsi, and sporty attire, but for the most part the seniors weren3t to be caught. You canit keep a good senior down, so Ruth Bahr presided at W.S.G.A. meetings; Marion Marx edited the MINNEISKA; Bob Kirchoff ruled at homecoming; Bernard Tolzman and Helen VanHoff reigned over Mercier Winter Formal; and Olaf Lee debated his way to fame. All in all, the time of the senior was well taken up with application letters, conferences, and making out grades. Students today, teachers tomorrow! SENIOR COMMITTEES JANSKY, TABAKA, BRENNAN, TOLZMAN, ARNOLD, FARROW It Wonat Be Long Now MASS participation for mass satisfaction was the aim of the senior Class in putting a majority of the class on committees to make the last britesii of their college careers run off smoothly and t0 the best interests of all. Under the Naegele, invitations fit for the ttbest com- chairmanship of Dorothea mencement everii were Chosen. Ruth Meuler and Frances Arnold, co-chairmen, made sure that their committee took care of the neces- sary details involved in fitting caps and gowns for the 142 seniors. Programs for those invited were planned by Archie Jansky,s group. The last grand Hinggsenior picniciwas brought about by the committee headed by Robert Korn and Robert Whitnall. To decide on the memorial to be presented by the class of 1941, Betsy Farr0w3s group put their heads together. Class day arrangements were put in the hands of Beatrice Brennan and John Tabaka; while Bernard Tolzman and Amber Goerlitz took charge of alumni arrangements. NAEGELE, WHITNALL, GOERLITZ, KORN, MEULER Carol Aldrich Leone Bancroft Mary Ellen Bicrbaum Francis Achen Ruth Bahr Mary Berg FRANCIS ACHEN, STIV, Madison; Academic Teachers; Minneiska, 2, 3. 4; Royal Purple, 4: Academic Club, 4; Photography Club, 2, 3 1Presj, 4 1Vice-PresJ. CAROL ALDRICH, Three Lakes; Commer- cial Teachers"; Commercial Club, 2, 3. 4; Mercier, 2, 3, 4; Pythian Forum. 3, 4: Thes- pian, 4. WARREN ANDERSON, ETA, KAII, Cam- bridge; Academic Teachers; Men1s Chorus. 2, 3; Academic Club, 4. FRANCES ARNOLD, A1112. AS, White- water; Commercial Trac'lzem: Piano Club, 1, 2 1Sec.-Treasj, 3; Treble Clef, 1, 2; L.S.C.S., 1; W.S.G.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 1, 2, 3 1Vice-PresJ, 4. RUSSELL ARVOLD, JDXE, Madison; Com- mercial Teacherx; 1CVV31 Club, 1, 2. 3. 4: Com- mercial Club, 4. Warren Anderson Alice Banker Bernice Boos Russell Arvold Harold Bellas Dorothy Boyd Frances Arnold Albina Baron Maurice Boutcllc RUTH BAHR. .113. Doylestown; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A.. 1. 2, 3 1Vice-Prcsj, 4; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Band, 1; Orchestra, 1. 2, 3, 4: Treble Clef, 2 1,8601, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation. 1. 2. 3. 4; W.S.G.A., 3, 4 1Presj; Pythian Forum. 2: Sec-Treas. 0f Sophomore Class. LEONE BANCROFT, Janesville; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A.. 1, 2, 3. 4 1Vice-PrCSJ; Commercial Club. 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 4. ALICE BANKER. HS 1', Fort Atkinson; Elementary Teaclzerx; W .A.A., 3, 4; Primary Club, 3, 4; Choral Club, 4; Wesley Founda- tion. 3, 4; Photography Club, 1 48603; W'.S.G.A.. 3; Ski Club. 3. ALBINA BARON. AlI'Q. IIQH, Mason; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club. 2; Mercier. 1, 2. 3, 4; Thes- pian, 3, 4. HAROLD BELLAS, ETF, HQII, Troy Center; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2. 3, 4; Photography Club. 2, 3. MARY BERG, HQH, Bloomer; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 4; Treble Clef, 2. 3, 4 4Vi66-Pr653; L.8.A., 4. MARY ELLEN BIERBAUM, AX, Wab'eno; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Band, 1; Orchestra, 1; W.S.G.A., 1; Pythian Forum, 2; Inter-Sorority Council, 3. 4,. BERNICE B008, Jefferson; Commercial Teachen; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; M6r6i6r, 4 MAURICE BOUTELLE, CDXE, Lake Geneva; Cammercz'al Teachers; c3Wm Club, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1', 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3. 4: Photography Club, 4; Pythian Forum, 4; Tennis, 1, 2, 3,4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Boxing. 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY BOYD, SEE, mercz'al Teachers; Thespian, 3, 4. Waukesha; Com- Commercial Club, 37 4; X3VV BEATRICE BRENNAN. "2-, HLZH. Valders; Commercial Teacherx; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.S.G.A., 3, 4 4866.1; Pythian Forum, 2, 3; Thespian, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Sorority Council, 3, 4. WINIFRED BRONSON, Elkhorn; Elemenlmy Teachers; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral . Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Piano Club, 1, 2, 3; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 4 4866.3. Beatrice Brennan Betty Jane Cartier Winifred Bronson Nancy Christensen George Buckingham Harriet Church 27 GEORGE BUCKINGHAM, Whitewater; junior High Teachers; Academic Club, 1, 2; Mercier, 1, 2, 3. 4, ALBURY BULL, ETP, HQI'I, Slinger; Com- mercial Teachers; Merfs Chorus, 2, 3, 4; L.8.A., 4; Forensics, 2, 3, 4; Open Forum 2, 3. LORETTA BULLOCK, ATQ, Whiteflsh Bay; Commercial Teachers; W'.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4Pres3, 4; Thespian,.1, 2. 3, 4 1866.3. BETTY jANE CARTIER, 921", White- water; Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band. 1, 2; Orchestra. 1; W.S.G.A., 1. NANCY, CHRISTENSON. STA, Km, ASE, Whitewater; Academic Teachers; Aca- demic Club, 2, 4; W.A.A., 2; Piano Club, 4; M6rCi6r, 2. HARRIET CHURCH, KAI'I, .12, White- water; Elementary Teatlm's; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 4Pres3; A Cappella Choir, 4; Masters of Melody, 4; Treble Clef, 3; Pilgrim Fellowship, 4; W'.8.G.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. PURCEL COALWELL, Milton; Academic Teachers; Academic Club, 4; Photography Club, 4 4Tr6as3. MARIO CONFORTI, AIPQ, ETF, Kenosha; Commercial Teachers; HAW Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 4; Thespian, 1, 2, 3 031653, 4; Forensics, 2, 3, 4. Loretta Bullock Mario Conforti Albury Bull Purcel Coalwell Luella Coon Barbara Dunbar BCle Farrow Lco Cooper Cable Edwards Marshall Featherslomr LUELLA COON, Walworth; Commercial Teacherx; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 4; Choral Club, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 4. LEO COOPER, 1Vhitcwater; Commerdal Teachers; Commercial Club, 4; XVesley Foun- dation, 4. MARJORIE CRAMER, Adell; Elemeniary Teachers; Primary Club, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 4; Masters of Melody, 4; Treble Clef, 3, 4; Mercier, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 3. FRANK CURI, Kenosha; Commercial Teachers. HAROLD DROEGKAMP, CD XE, Milwaukee; Commercial Teachers; Menas Chorus, 3, 4; Com- mercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 4; Football, 1, 2; Swimming, 1, 2. BARBARA DUNBAR, ESE, Elkhorn; Ele- mentary Teachers; Primary Club, 1, 2 4Treasj, 3, 4 1Vice-PresJ; A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4; Alarjorie Cramcr Harry Ehlew ViolCl Frldl 28 Frank Curi Harold Drucgkamp Francis Engclelml Gertrude Erb Alfred Fiorim Melvin Frank Masters of Melody, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 1, 2; Pilgrim Fellowship, 4. CABLE EDWARDS, 311312, Kewaskum; Aca- rlrmir Teachers; Academic Club, 1, 2; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2 4860.1, 3, 4; Photography Club, 1, 2, 3 1Vice-Prcsj, 4; Pythian Forum, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4 4Vice- PresJ; Forensics, 1, 2; Debate, 1, 2. HARRY EHLERS, Fort Atkinson; Academic dezers; Academic Club, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 4; Wesley Foundation, 2, 3, 4; Forensics, 4; Debate, 4. FRANCIS ENGELSTAD, XAP, IIQH, Decr- 1icld; Commercial dezers; L.S.A., 2, 3 1Presd, 4 1PresJ; Forensics, 2, 3, 4 4Vice-Presj. GERTRUDE ERB, KAH, Juda; Elementary Teachers; W.A.A., 3; Primary Club, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 3, 4 Gyresj. BETSY FARROW, Oshkosh; Commer- cial Tearlm'x; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 4; Treble Clef, 3, 4; Sec.-Treas. of Junior Class. MARSHALL FEATHERSTONE, Walworth; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3; Men,s Chorus, 2, 3, 4. VIOLET FELDT, ABE, Merrill; Commercial Tmrhers; A Cappella Choir, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.S.G.A., 4. ALFRED FIORITA, Racine; Tradzem; Mercier, 4. C ommercial MELVIN FRANK, Waukegan, Illinois; Com- mem'al Tearhers; Royal Purple, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 4; Orches- tra, 3, 4; L.S.C.S., 1, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 2; Pythian Forum, 4. VIOLA FREY, Mt. Carroll, Illinois; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4; L.S.C.S., 1, 2, 3 4Sec.-Treas.1, 4; Pythian Forum, 4. EARL FRITZ, ETP, Owen; Commercial devers; 2W3, Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; L.S.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4. Earl Fritz Amber Goerlilz Viola Frey IOVCC Gardinnr Charles Fry Marjorie Greene CHARLES FRY, ETP, Cobb; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Men3s Chorus, 3; Pilgrim Fellowship, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 4. HAROLD FUCHS, Waukesha; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 3; Wesley Foundation, 1, 4; Boxing, 2, 3, 4; President of Junior Class and Senior Class. GLENN F UNK, ETF, Waukesha; Commercial Teachers; Minneiska, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 2, 3 4Vice-Presj, 4; Track, 1. JOYCE GARDINER, Elmwood; Commercial Teachrrs; A Cappella Choir, 2, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 4; Choral Club, 1; Treble Cief, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1; Pythian Forum, 4. AMBER GOERLITZ, Oshkosh; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2; L.S.C.S., 1, 2, 3, 4. MARJORIE GREENE, Albion; Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, 4; Orchestra, 4; Treble Clef, 4. RICHARD GREIG, XAP, Jefferson; Com- mercial Teachem; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4. Commer- ESTHER GRELL, Menomonie; vial Teachem; Commercial Club, 4. H arold Fuchs Richard Greig Glenn Funk Esther Grell Viola Hanchman George Hunt Blarion .Iohnson George Haasl William Hocfs Archie ,Iansky GEORGE HAASL, XAP, ETA, Milwaukee; Commercial Teaclzerx; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 3; hderfs Chorus, 4; Track 1, 4. VIOLA HANCHMAN, IIQII, ETA, Neills- Ville; Commercial Teachers; W .A.A., 2; Com- mercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 2; Wesley Foundation, 2, 3, 4 4PresQ. JEAN HENDERSON, HQII, ETA, Elkhorn; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 2; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 1, 2; Wesley Foundation, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 3. MARJORIE HENRY, AX, Jefferson; Com- mercial Teachers; W.A.A., 4; Commercial Club, 2, 4. RACHEL HILLIER, Lodi; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 3, 4; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 3, 4. Jean Henderson Edna Mac Husdal Harvey Kamnelz Rachel Hillier Gordon Jackson Donald Keefe IVTarjorie Henry jean Hutchinson Donna Kappa: W'ILLIAM HOEFS, Watertown; Commercial Teachers; 1WV33 Club, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Men3s Chorus. 1, 2, 3, 4; L.S.A., 1; Student Athletic Manager, 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE HUNT. QLVE, Minocqua; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Photography Club, 4. EDNA MAE HUSDAL, Virginia, Min- nesota; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 4; A Cappella Choir, 1, 2; Mercicr, 4; Thespian. 4. JEAN HUTCHINSON, HQII, Sharon; Com- mercial Teachers; W.A.A., 4; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2; Treble Clef, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 2, 3, 4; Photog- raphy Club, 3. GORDON JACKSON, ETF, Owen; Com- mercial Teachers; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 4; L.S.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. ARCHIE JANSKY, $XE, Manitowoc; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3; Royal Purple, 3, 4 4Bus. Mgr3; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 4; Student Athletic Man- ager, 2. MARION JOHNSON, 92 T, Frederic; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 3, 4. HARVEY KAMNETZ, ETF, Coloma; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4; Men3s Chorus, 4; L.S.A., 2, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 4. DONNA KAPPES, Burlington; Rural State Graded Teachers; Alpha Club, 4 4Pres3; W.A.A., 4; Mercier, 4. DONALD KEEFE, XAP, Fort Atkinson; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club,11, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Men3s Chorus, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 4. JOHN KEEL, XTF, Monroe; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 4; Photography Club, 4; Civil Pilot Training, 3. GLENN KEULER, XAP, Helenville; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Merfs Chorus, 3; W'esley Foundation, 4. ROBERT KIRCHOFF, QJXE, Milwaukee; Commercial Teachers; cCW3, Club, 3, 4 1Vice- Glenn Keuler Ruth Kroken john Keel Robert Korn Robert Kirchoff Marie Kuba Prew; Commercial Club, 4; L.S.C.S., 4; Football, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4; Boxing, 3, 4. VALBORG KNUDTSON, Black Earth; Commercial Teacherx; W.A.A., 4; Commercial Club, 2; A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4 486c- TreasJ; Masters of Melody, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 4 4Presj; L.S.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. BUNNIE KOENINGS, ETA, HQH, AS, Slinger; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 1PresJ; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2 4Treasj, 3 4PresJ; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4 4Vice-PresJ; Thespian, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT KORN, XAP, KAH, Burlington; Academic Teachers; Band, 3, 4; Men3s Chorus, 3, 4 4Vice-Pres3; Orchestra, 3, 4; L.S.C.S., 3, 4 4PresJ. RUTH KROKEN, AZ, Stoughton; Elemen- tary Teachers; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thes- pian, 1, 2. MARIE KUBA, Bloomer; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 3, 4. ELEANOR LAROSE, GET, Superior; Com- mercial Teachers; W.A.A., 3, 4; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Choral Club, 3, 4; Mercier, 3, 4. ALICE LAU, Reeseville; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; L.S.C.S., 1, 2, 3, 4 4Vice-PresJ; Pythian Forum, 1, 2, 3, 4. Valborg Knudtson Eleanor LaRose Bunnie Koenings Alice Lau Olaf LCC Marilyn Marshall Ruth Meuler Helen Lean Lois Mansfield Robert Bicarl HELEN LEAN, IISllI, Elkhorn; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 4; A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3 1Vice- Presj; Wesley Foundation, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 2, 3, 4; Open Forum, 3. OLAF LEE, XAP, iDeerHeld; Commembl Teaclzerx; Commercial Club, 4; Men's Chorus, 1, 2 48601, 4; L.S.C.S., 1, 2, 3 Wresj, 4; Forensics, 1, 2 3Presj, 3, 4; Debate, 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Fraternity Council, 3, 4; President of Sophomore Class. JOAN LEMKE, Oostburg; Commem'al dez- ers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2; Treble Clef, 3, 4; XNesley Founda- tion, 1, 2, 3, 4 1Treasj. ELLEN LENSING, HQH, Two Rivers; Com- mm'rz'al Teachen; Commercial Club, 1, 3, 4; M'esley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4. AL LORETI, $XE, Hurley; Commercial Teach- ers; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 2, 3. .Ioan Lcmkc Marion Marx Emma Lee Mikkelscn 32 A Ellen Lansingr Al Loreti Nfarjoric Mathison John McComb Robert Miller Maribel Millis LOIS IVIANSFIELD, Lake Mills; Commercial Teaclms; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; Piano Club, 4; Pilgrim Fellow- ship, 2, 3, 4 3Sec.-TreaSJ. MARILYN MARSHALL, AIP'Q, HQH, XVhithater; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 awreasJ, L.S.A., 1, 2, 4; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4. MARION MARX, ETA, HQH, Milwaukee; Commercial Teachem; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 2, 3, 4 3Editor3; Royal Purple, 1, 2, 3, 4; vvv AAA, Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 2, 3, 4; N.S.G.A., 1; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4. MARJORIE MATHISON, SEE, Winne- conne; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 2, 3; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Band, 2, 3; Choral Club, 2, 3; Thespian, 2, 3, 4. JOHN MCCOMB, Lima Center; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 4; Forensics, 3, 4; Cheerleading, 2, 3; Debate, 3, 4. ROBERT MEAD, 'DXE, Baraboo; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 4; Mercier, 1, 2 48601, 3, 4; Forensics, 2, 3, 4 4PresJ; Inter-Fraternity Council, 3, 4. RUTH MEULER, 6313, Oconomowoc; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2; Minneiska, 3, 4; L.S.C.S., 1, 2, 3, 4 486C.- TreasJ; Pythian Forum, 1, 2, 3, 4. EMMA LEE MIKKELSEN, AE, White- water; Commercial Teachers; Academic Club. 1, 2; Commercial Club, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3; Wesley Foundation, 4; W.S.G.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT MILLER, ET 1", Milwaukee; Com- mercial Teachers; Tennis, 4. MARIBEL MILLIS, HQH, Whitewater; Com- mercial Teachers; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3 1TreasJ, 4; Commercial Club, 4; Mercier, 4; W.S.G.A., 1; Vice-President of Junior Class. JAMES MULLEN, 2T1", Milton Junction; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 4; Men3s Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4. DOROTHEA NAEGELE, Milwaukee; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 4; Choral Club, 2, 3; Mercier, 1, 2, 3,14; Photography Club, 3; Thespian, 4. CLAIR OPPRIECHT, XAP, HQH, White- water; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, james Mullen Frances Quinn Dorothea Naegele Helen Roberts Clair Oppriecht Dorothea Robinson 3; Merfs Chorus, 2, 3 4TreasJ, 4 4PresJ; Wesley Foundation, 2, 3, 4 4Vice-Presj. BETTY POKRANDT, KAH, W'aukesha; Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 1, 2; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4. ELLEN PETERS, AS, Sharon; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 4; W.S. G.A., 4. FRANCES QUINN, Fontana; Elementam; Teachers; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Piano Club, 3; Choral Club, 3, 4. HELEN ROBERTS, HQH, AXE, Fort Atkin- son; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 4; Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4. DOROTHEA ROBINSON, KAH, Elkhorn; Elementary Teacherx; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2. 3, 4. ISABEL ROCHE, Watertown; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 4; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 3, 4. RUTH ANN ROHERTY, AS, Edgerton; junior High Teachers; Academic Club, 1, 2; Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 4; Pythian Forum, 3, 4. Ellen Peters Ruth Ann Roherty Betty Pokrandt Isabel Roche Harry Salverson Bruce Shattuck Margaret Mary Steger Virginia Sanders Rae Skibrck Adeline Slraus HARRY SALVERSON, VVhitChall; C0mmw- cz'al Teachers; Commercial Club, 2: A Cappella Choir, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 2; College Dance Orchestra, 3, 4. VIRGINIA SANDERS, ETA, AXE, Elkhorn; Amdemic Tmrlzrrs; W.S.G.A., 4. LOIS SARGENT, Delavan; Elnnmimy Tram- NS. JACK SCHWEIGER, tDXE. KAII, Sharon; Academic Teachers; Academic Club, 3, 4; Mercier, 3, 4. WESLEY SHARPE, quE, V'Vhitexx'ater; Ara- dpmic demx; Wesley Foundation, 4. BRUCE SHATTUCK, QDXE, Clinton; Ara- demz'c Teachers; Academic Club, 1, 2; 11W", Club, 2, 3, 4 4Presj; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. RAE SKIBREK, ETA, KAN, ASE, Stoughton; Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, Lois Sargent Lorraine Smith Clarissa Streeck 34 Jack Schweigcr Robert Spencer Charles Smrtcvant Wesley Sharpe W'oodrow Stangel Vivian Sturlcvam 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 1, 2; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 2; Inter-Sorority Council 3, 4. LORRAINE SMITH, KAII, ASE, West Allis; Amdemz? Tmthem: Academic Club, 1, 2, 4 1Sec.-Treasj; VV.A.A., 1, 2; Photography Club, 4. ROBERT SPENCER, XTIX Waukesha; Com- mrm'al Tmthers; Commercial Club, 4; Photog- raphy Club, 3. W'OODROW STANGEL, fDXE, A1112, Tisch hiills; Commrrrial dem's; Commercial Club, 1, 2; Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4 1Bus. Mgtk Mercicr, 3, 4; Thespian, 2, 3 Cfrcas.1, 4 1PresJ. 1 MARGARET MARY STEGER, 332, May- Ville; Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3. 4 1Pres.1; A Cappella Choir, 4; Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; L.S.C.S., 1. ADELINE STRAUS, HQH, Butternut; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 3, 4. CLARISSA STREECK, KAH, Albany; Ele- mentary Teachers; Primary Club, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2, 4; Piano Club, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES STURTEVANT, KAH, Delavan; Academic Teachers; Academic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 1, 2. VIVIAN STURTEVANT, Whitewater; Com- mercial Teachers; W.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE SULLIVAN, XAP, Palmyra; Com- mercial Teachers; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4;' Menjs Chorus, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3; Mercier, 1, 2, 3 CFreasJ, 4; Photography Club, 2. FRANCIS SUNDBERG, ETF, Common- wealth, Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 4; Photography Club, 3, 4; Thespian, 2, 3, 4. JANIS SWANSON, Black Earth; Commercial Tmcherx; W.A.A., 1; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2; Piano Club, 2 4Vice- PresJ, 3 4Presj, 4; Treble Clef, 4; L.S.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. George Sullivan William Tesmer Francis Sundberg Geraldine Tess Janis Swanson Horace Thomas 35 , Academic JOHN TABAKA, ETP, F lorence; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 3; Thespian, 3, 4. MILDRED TAEGE, Milwaukee; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 4; Commercial Club, 4; A Cappella Choir, 4; Choral Club, 3; Thes- pian, 4. WILLIAM TESMER, XAP, Wausau; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4 4Pres3; Masters of Melody, 1, 2, 3, 4; Men3s Chorus, 1, 2. GERALDINE TESS, Troy Center; Commerical Teachers; W.A.A., 1, 2; Commercial Club, 1, 2; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2. HORACE THOMAS, AlFQ, Whitewater; Teachers; Academic Club, 3, 4; Band, 1, 4; Mexfs Chorus, 1; Pilgrim Fellow- ship, 1, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 4Vice-Presj; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 4. RUTH THOMPSON, Beloit; Commer- cial Teachers; Commercial Club, 4; Treble Clef, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 4; Thespian, 3, 4. JUNE TIBBITTS, ESE, Hebron, Illinois; Commercial Teachem; W .A.A., 1, 2, 3; Commer- cial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 4. John Tabaka Ruth Thompson Mildred Taege June Tibbitts Leonora Todd Helen Viskoc Ruth W'erth Bernard Tolzman 3121mm Voegeli Robert W'hitnall Roger W'oldt LEONORA TODD, Milton;Commercz'al Teach- ers; Commercial Club, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3; Piano Club, 4; Treble Clef, 4. BERNARD TOLZMAN, STF, Lomira; Com- mercial Teachen; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 2, 3 4Bus. Mgri 4; Mercier, 1. 2, 3, 4 1TreasJ; Photography Club, 1, 2, 4. ADELE TROST, Burlington; Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef. 1, 2; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sec.-Treas. of Senior Class. PAUL TYVAND, QJXE, W'hitehall; Commer- cial Teachem; Commercial Club, 2; A Cappella Adele Trost Jane Walker Faith W'ilkins 36 Helen Van Hoff Marcia W'ebb David XVirth Paul Tyvand Ruth W'awirka John W'ilson Naomi YOChum Choir, 2, 3, 4; Masters of Melody, 2, 3, 4; L.S.A., 2, 3, 4; Ski Club, 3, 4. HELEN VAN HOFF, Kaukauna; Commercial Tmclzers; W.A.A., 3, 4; Commercial Club, 2, 4; Choral Club, 2, 3; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 2; Thespian, 3, 4. HELEN VISKOE, Mason; Commercial Teach- ers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4; Mercier, 1, 4; Pythian Forum, 1, 2, 3, 4. MARIAN VOEGELI, KAH, SEE, Monti- cello; Elemenlmy Teachery; W.A.A., 1, 2; Pri- mary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2; A Cappella Choir, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 1, 2. 3V V' 33 HHH, JANE WALKER, Whitewater; Cam- mervial Teachers; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commer- cial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH WAWIRKA, ETA, HQH, AXE, Algoma; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Minneiska, 4; L.S.C,S., 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 1, 2. MARCIA WEBB, SEE, Janesville; Elementary Teachers; W.A.A., 1; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 1, 2, 3; A Cappella Choir, 4; Photography Club, 2; Thespian, 1. RUTH WERTH, HQH, Clintonville; Com- mercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 4; Wesley Foundation, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT WHITNALL, ETF, KAII, White- water; Academic Teachers; Academic Club, 2, 3. 4; 41W33 Club, 4; Photography Club, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1. FAITH WILKINS, Tomahawk; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 4; Commercial Club, 4. JOHN WILSON, CbXE, Madison; Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 4; Men3s Chorus, 2, 4; Wesley Foundation, 2; Thespian, 4; Forensics, 4; Football, 2, DAVID WIRTH, IDXE, Whitewater; Com- mercial Teachers; 2W2 Club, 2, 3, 4; Com- mercial Club, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4; Photography Club, 1, 2; Pythian Forum, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Boxing, 2, 3; Fencing, 3, 4. ROGER WOLDT, HQH, Sturgeon Bay; Commercial Teacherx; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 3, 4. NAOMI YOCHUM. 222, Milwaukee; Com- mercial Teachers; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 4Vice-PresJ; Minneiska, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 1, 2, 3, 4; L.S.C.S., 2; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4; Open Forum, 1, 2 1860.1, 3 48603. 37 JUNIORS J UN IORS J OURN EY LMOST twice as many women as men, 107 to 69 to be exact, completed two years 01 college and were classified as juniors. Well on the road to becoming teachers, one of the most difficult problems to decide wasjust what fields they were most interested in, to begin working on their minors. Early in the year the main topic of conversa- tion centered about who could guide the class most successfully throughout the coming year. When the smoke had Cleared at the election ORTMANN, ARVOLD, FOLKROD J UBILAN TLY 38 battle-front, Curt Arvold, a commercial Inde- pendent from Madison, was on the top of the pile. Merton Ortmann, an academic student from Sharon and a member of Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, was elected viee-president; while Florence Folkrod, a primary Indepen- dent from Barrington was alotted the task of keeping the minutes and taking care of the They handled the business of the 176 juniors in the class, and probably their fmanees. most important work was arranging the neces- P, FELLER A. FERGINON . , , M. FISHER F. FOLKknD M. FOSTER M. FRANK I FREEMAN . V 3L C; LLAGHER D4 GAP I ERIACH P GNATZIG RAV V B. GREEN A, GREENHAIEH R Gum BY A. GULLICKSGN P HAFERMAN E, H VlMARl.l'ND H. HAMMOND R. HARTEL M. HED E. HENDERSON j. HERMSEN B. HETT M. HILL R. HITT DORF E. HOTVEDT D. HRON G. INJASOUIIAN .. A . , M. JACOBSUN . . PL j TFREY A. JOHNSON M. JOHNSON . , J. KAMMER . ' A- D. KILDOW J. WALLAIK C. WISNEFSKE A. WALSH AL WOLFE L. W'ALTHER J. VVOLLENZIEN Gr ZIMMERMAN sary preliminaries for the biggest dance of the i year. N Junior year means one thing to every col- legianeProm. February started preparations for the iibest-everii Prom. When election returns were tabulated Rex Mack, an Aca- demic Independent from Whitewater, was the man of the hour. Rex, a high honor student, has been especially active in the musical organizations on the campus. THIS year it was decided to have each sorority and fraternity as well as one inde- pendent represented as a prom committee head in order to have the best cooperation of the class as a whole. Quite a stir was raised by the announcement of the queenis court. The lucky girls were Phyllis Asplund, Mar- garet Jacobson, Virginia Peters, Patricia Di VN'ERGKN E, ZANDER C. VVISCH D. ZIEMER J. WARD L. YOUNG E. ZOESCH Plumb, and Virginia Schauer. The Royal Purple was guided smoothly and efficiently through the year with Ben Hett as editor the first semester, and Marion Hed deftly keeping up the good work during the second semester. Another of the members of the Class, Genevieve OiConnell, acted as assistant editor of the MINNEISKA for the year. Then, too, Art Greenhalgh was presi- dent of Commercial Club and business man- ager of the iiMinnieYi November and the Sweater Swirl brought one of the members of the junior Class, Howard Olson, into the lime- light as the most popular man on the campus. Outstanding members of the class scholastically were elected to Pi Omega Pi this year. Sigma Tau Delta and Kappa Delta Pi also picked out worthy individuals from the junior Class for their organizations. UTSTANDING athletes of the Class in- cluded: track stars, Mert Ortmann, XNalt Radowski, Frank Thomas, and Emil Zoesch; football stars, Curt Arvold, Roman Baker, Carl Chesnik, Al Farina, Bob Hartel, George Inja- soulian, Elmer Matthison, Hack Mayer, Floyd Meyer, Howard Olson and Clem Wiseh; and basketball stars, Donald Gau, James Hermsen, and George Injasoulian. The draft caused quite a dent in the poten- tial man power of VV.S.T.C. for next year. From the junior Class, Uncle Sam called Curt Arvold, Carl Chesnik, Erbie Krause, ttHaCk': Biayer, Fran Nolop, Frank Petcrka, and t;CZhuck3$ Thielen. until June; probably by that time, others of The boys were, deferred the Class will be old enough to get in the service. Mr. Clark, Class sponsor, helped to smooth the surface and keep the ball rolling, bearing the juniors on to the last quarter of that geometric riddle, a college education. 0 junior? are bmy profile", and III? t'CWz'rzm'W photographer did a Mlle Scouting to see what there upper dawmm do outside of 11m claxsroom. Upper left: Fran .Volap is so interested in Coach Agnesz lillle group qf conversationalists, II? did not evm see the th'rmiW man catch him. Upper right: Seipx does Traynor a good turn. Lower left: The Goal Post, popular diversion center of Whitewalrr, i5 uxually a busy Xflol. At this parlicular time, a good representaiionfrom the? Junior clays was there. Lower right: h Woody, Reich, ground sthool z'mlrmmr tf III? Civil Aeronautics clam, is also a rmmber Qf lhe clays. Lower Classmen SOPHOMORES Sophomores, CARVUE OPHOMORES, 270 in number, went in there fighting with a fresh start after the summer vacation. Deciphering directions, registering, and gossiping with old friends made the. First day a rather hectic one. Finally, however, all were enrolled under the Classifica- tion of sophomores with at least 28 semester credits of college life behind them. Proud smiles came over their faces as they told a bewildered freshman just where Mr. Fischerls room was, or how to find his way from one building to another. It was hard for them to realize that just one short year ago they, also, were in such a plight. Headed by Walter Garvue, Marshfield boy, as Class president, a new group of executives stepped into oche. Whitewateris own Harry Caird and Marian Hill received the respective offices of Vice-president and secretary-treas- urer. The only tigreenieli connected with the 46 CAIRD class was that new faculty member and former student of Whitewater, Mr. J M. Greene who was chosen as sponsor. tGet the pun?,l i HEN it came to extra-curricular activities, The all- conference football squad claimed two of them. John Bachhuber, and Walter Garvue. Other letter winners in this field were: George Bell, Leonard Karshna, Al Kulinski, and Joe Majda. In basketball, Bower, Walter Garvue, and Dick Lange. For the sophomores did their part. there were: jim the second consecutive year, Leonard Karshna, sophomore pugilist, helped train promising varsity boxers. Jack Delaney, Chester Krop- icllowski7 Lawrence liPhilii Frieders, and Mike Anich are 1940 Golden Glove winners in their divisions. Bob Amundson, too, put up a good fight in the tourney. Not only did the second year Class contribute Top Row: A. CARLSON, BROWN, BREWER, BRUSHE, D. CARLSON. PUERNER, BOWER, KESSEL. Third Row: PROUT, CARLMARK, HOFFMAN, BURCKHARDT, ROWLEY, DELANEY, CAIRD. GRANZO, DETTMAN, COATS. participants in sports, but also an outstanding cheering section, led by cheer leaders Jack Burrows, Edmund Kwaterski, and Chauncey Miller. football scores went to Robert Brown and Credit for the broadcasting of the Robert Garvue. In popularity, the Class ranked high with Mary Milligan winning the title of most popular girl at the Tri Sigma Budget Bounce. "'HE Royal Purplels hrst semester sportS editor, Richard Hoffman, was promoted to the, position of make-up editor the second Tap Row.- AMUNDSON, ANICH, BARTSCH, Buss, K. ANDERSON, BALLSRUD, BAZLEN, BECK. Second Row: DEHN, SULLIVAN, O,LEARY, ROEHL, CONSIDINE, Bo!mm Raw: COOK. BURNING, BRINDLEY, BRENNAN, DAILY, CHRISLER, CHAMBERLAIN. term. His column gcAs We See Itfl was a Robert Garvue headed dis- tribution as Circulation manager, with Karl weekly feature. Anderson serving as his assistant. Exchanges were handled by Daniel Acker. Virginia Scharine, Art Carlson, and Eugene Powers proved to all that the sophomores could be outstanding scholastically, too; the former received the Theta Sigma scholarship bracelet and the latter two, straight ggAlsW Repre- sentatives in the schoolls forensics were: Harold Bliss, Earl Thayer, Weston Wilsing, Luella Third Raw: ADAMS, BAXTER, BELL, BACHHUBER, BARHYTE, AMOS, BYRNE. Second Row: BENSON, BLOCK, BERGEMANN, BARTZ, N. ANDERSON, BLACK, BLACKWELL, GODFREY. Bollom Row: BODWIN, ACKER, ALDERSON, ALBERTSON, BAKER, EELZER, BRONSON. 4'7 31W! W4 Whitewater ' K Tali Row: VANNIE, VAN VONDEREN WIESENDANGER WINN, STURTEVANT, TIEGS WALTERS. VIRCHOW, TREMAiNE WEINWMMERMAN ZEIER, WATERBURY, VAN ALSTINE. TilipLEY, THAYEg, i VVINTMORTH. VK J, I JJJI' 5M , - J r 1, 3M: 3: "4' I j- r' A K rJN a V ;IK;M a Clarisler, J odfiey, Vanna May Vannie lhjgannelttelyt'in VonderemHele'ryleertson, and Wriah Hilw aTHe first seyen represented tWNorthwestern Debate Tournament at St. Paul, Minnesota. at HE Civilian Pilot Training course during the helpful experience to George Bell, :lfall phasela offered interesting and Leonard Coulson, Donald Patton, and Ludwig Peter- son. Spring brought forth more enthusiastsW Jeannette Burekhardt, Dick Dettman, Russell Klink, Robert Powell, Jon Roach, and Douglas Schuren. Carl Milligan, a member of the, class, who received his first wings through the course here last year, left college to train for Uncle Sam at the Madison airport. These future knights of the air were fortunate to take their training at Whitewaterjs new airport this year instead of traveling back and forth from Whitewater to Janesville for their instruction as was formerly necessary. 48 Second Row: B ottom Row : TREGANZA, TRATT, VVILSING, A variety of courses, including specialized training, made up the sophomore, curriculum. In accounting, the students were introduced to reeord-keeping, both personal and business. In commercial law, they found out that as minors they could get away with a lotior could they? When the psychology Class period came around, they discovered whether or not they were extroverts 0r introverts, dominant 0r submissive, bright or dull. It was some task confessing all the tlinner secretsll when it came to analyzing their own personalities. And did imaginations work overtime! Dr. came to studying economies. Lee provided the incentive when it The it found out how man makes and spends money, sophsll only to return to rooming houses with empty pockets, oftentimes wondering what the use W'as that headache because of the speed or the accu- in studying the, subject really was. racy test in typing? Plenty of worrying was done over failure to pass them. More trouble arose when they tried to figure out what all Top Row: MIERKE, MAIDA, MIKKEL- SEN, LUNDBERG, LEHMANN. Fourth Row: NIAKHOLM; LUDVIGSEN, LELLA, MCGIXTY, LUEDKE. Third Row: MCCOLLOW, LEUENBERGER, LYNCH. LOWRY. Second Row: MEYER, MALAS, MELBERG. Bottom Row: MILLIGAN, MANTSCH. Top Row: KARNATH, KULINSKI, LANCE, KorachR, LUMB. Fourth Row: KAVANAUGH, KNUTSON. KROP- IDLOWSKI. MILLER, KELCH. Third Row: JORDAHL, KRUSING. KORBEL, KITZMAN. Sfmnd Row: KLINK, KELL, KNAPP. Bollom Row: KUICTHE. MACK. ose little 8 on the paper meant. NII'. Gregg would probably be surprised if he saw some of the original outlines. EBATE class, speech, and journalism gave the sophomores a Chance to show their ability at iithinking on their feet? an essential attribute of all good teachers. The w . M e . WLCh aihw . QKW WJW N w . W-w-Av Mk Mgia . WW Mew WM 637 mar' art class uncovered many oromising artists. Three murals were added to the art room; an Egyptian one by Norma Benson; an Indian one by Helen Holden; and a Chinese one by Regina Liebenthal. For the commercial and primary students, the sophomore year is a mere iidrop in the bucketii as far as their college education is W w W 49- MAWW Top Row: lVlORRIS, OLSON, lVIATOUSIaK, POWELL, NELSON. Thin! Row: OXMEN, OTTOMZ RIESCH, ROACIL MOTTLEY, MINER. Srmml Ron's MPLLEN. NYE, PFDFRSEN, NIEDERMEIEK PARKER. PRIEST. Bollnm R020: RREUNIC: ML'IR. PIERCE. MILLIS, MURGA'IROYD. concerned. But for the rural students, the have not attained a three point average in all completion of this year marks the beginning undertaken work will be strongly iladvisedli of their teaching careers. , by letter to follow some Other line of work. The end of the 1940-41 school year will Probable teaching success is also considered. find the number of sophomores decreased tremendously. This, the largest Class in the Dr. Evans offered a perfect description of a college, will be subjected to a process of sophomoreeand other Classes,ftir that matter, scholastic elimination in which Students who in these words: Top R020: HILL, KWATERSKI, HElDl-Z HUTCHINSON, HROS- CIKOSKI. Fnurlh R010: HEN- DERSON, HOITNS, LARSEN. JOHNSTON, llICLEAN, HAST- INGS. 7712'er Row: JUNO, GUNDERSON, K R U E G E R, HAWES, KINCSIJCY, JOHNSON. Second Row: HITCH, HAMMAR- LUND, HARDWICK, LARKIN, KING. Bnlmm ant': MEAD. HAMLEY, JACKSON, GRUEN- STERN, HAKl-L. 50 Tap Row: E. SCHMIDT, SKARET, REINKE. Fourth Row: T. SCHMIDT, PATTON, SCHNECK, SLATTERY, RICHARDS. Third Row: POWERS SCHLUT1:,R SREMEC, SKOUG PETERKA POST Second Row- G SCHMIDT, SCHuL SCHIEFELBEIN, SHERMAN,RIGNEY, ngIARynlmmWi: Row: SCHIII SCHARINE, SCHUITHEIS'VEWROSS' RABENHORSJ".Z m ttFreshgfmn are hose that know notmvm those that know and k 0 not that not that they know not; they know; 6?- Sophomores are those that know not and know While Seniors are those that know and know that they know not; that they know? Tap Row: GREIG, ERNST, JENSEN. CLARK, W. GARVUE. szlh Raw: FOX, GINNOW. ENGELSTAD, R. GARVULL Fomlh Row: M. GARVUE, ECK, ELDREDGE, FIGY. G A L L U P. Third Raw: DOUGLAS, GILMAN, Donut, FEATHERSTONE. Secondkomr DUNHAM, DROTNINGfDJEW- HIRST. FIDIER GROSSMAN Bollom Row: F,INLEY blxxEY, FORBES Cuomz. ;' OND farewells W parents as a smaller freshman Class, due 0 higher scholastic standards, prepared for the final step of registration-efinal step because it marked the ending of high school days and parental ties, and the beginning of college days and an independence of a sort. After spending a restless night, the freshies woke up to see a sunny sky and to be a part of a very busy and rather complicated first day. They were rushed through registration lines by their big sisters and big brothers, with whom they had corresponded in the late summer to become acquainted. After all, it was nice to know someone who had been at W.S.T.C. before, and who consequently ccknew the ropes? After writing a seemingly endless number of things on a seemingly endless number of cards, they made their way to the college bank, where one of their own class, Gordon Bestul, works. There they paid their fees. Then came thelrather terrifying experience of getting the receipt by going before what seemed to be the whole college faculty. e As soon as that was over, the freshies got their books and heaved a sigh at the large number of them. They had Visions of doing nothing but studying for the next nine months. After that strenuous day, the freshmen finally reached home, to relax until the program scheduled for the evening. IG sisters called for their little sisters to take them to the annual W.S.G.A. tWomenls Self-Governing Associationl sing and bonfire. The site of this good time was the log cabin, which, upon inquiry, was found to be a favorite gathering place for all as soon as warm weather comes around in the Spring and until the cold winds reach us in the Fall. Led by Miss Wienke, the girls sang popular songs and standards. Then the ltsistersli went to the menls gym where they danced and en- joyed dixie cups. Making sure that all the ice cream was consumed, the girls left the gym in order that they might serenade President and Mrs. Yoder. Not only were the girls welcomed to the college and invited to visit their home at any time, but they were given F ARNHAM HICKEY Boon: Top Row: WAGNER, MECH, PEDERSON, NICKODEM, LYNCH, BOGIE, SIPES. lez'rd Row: DOUGLAS, KIRLEY, GREENE, COULSON, METCALF7 DUGAN, MITCHELL. Second Row: TAIT, SCHOENGRUND, POWELL, MATTESON, DIKE, DREW, WATER- BURY. Bottom Row: KIRIJiY, PINARD, KRAMER, FIEDLICR, TISCHENDORP, FOSTER. candy bars as they passed through the Yoder home and shooL hands with NH and Mrs. Yoder. The feeling of loneliness had nearly disappeared by the time the girls were ready to go home. The freshman boys were entertained in the girls3 gym by the faculty men. Dr. E. H. Evans Top Row: BYRNE, LARSON, MARC, PETERSON, RIBERICH, MAEDKE, WILEMAN. POWERS, THAYER, LAMBERT, POLLEY. gave some words of advice to the new fellows: as the program got under way. Mr. Ritzmanis tap dance was accompanied by Dr. Weidman at the piano. Mr. Goff gave his famous talk on ctFun with Numbers? The boys thought it was fun at the time, but two weeks later when they had a tough algebra assignment their minds were Cloude with doubt. M XW e Third Row: LIBBEY, RIDGE, OLESON, Second Row: MANGARDI, MALWITz, RUNGE, MARTIN, MCELDOWNEY, PESTER, PERRY. Bottom Row: MALSCH, O7NEILL, NELSON, OLSON, LARKIN, SCHULTZ. 53 THE first mixer proved to be a great success. All of the freshman girls agreed that it was better than the dance of the pre- vious evening, where no partners of the opposite sex were present. The upper elassmen met more freshmen through the efforts of the big sisters and big brothers. Prospects were lined up for sorority and fraternity rushing. By this time the freshmen were thoroughly con- vinced that college would be a lot of fun and. as worthwhile as they had hoped. Rushing began and studies tltook a back seataa fora time. Everyone was on his best behavior during this. time, for the Greeks as well as the rushees wanted to make a good impression. The day rolled around when the LtMinnief', pictures were taken. Gray hairs developed because the freshies worried, as freshies will, how they would turn out. Suit coats were borrowed at the last minute, which accounted for the fact that some poor tits were discovered with not too much observation. Girls repaired their make-up, smoothed mussed hair, and hoped that the picture would be as fine as they expected. Complaints Hoated around the building that the cooking of the eo-Ops was not like that at home. If they were a minute or so late, there was likely to be nothing left, so the habit of promptness was developed. tA true accom- plishment 0f the co-opD Nomination papers were filed and Class elections were held. Whitewater residents came out on topWDuane Bogie, Thespian enthusiast, was elected president. Willis tt unioril Farnham, basketball player and College High graduate, was Chosen vice- president. Vivaeious Ann Hickey was elected seeretary-treasurer. Miss Lefler was selected sponsor of the Class. The freshmen proved their ability in extra- curricular activities, too. Lorraine Steele helped lead Cheers. Gridiron hopes included Pete Hrnjak and Vernon Mech. Eugene Zarek, Willis Farnham, and Vernon Meeh represented the freshmen on the basketball Hoor and proved that all freshies were not as green as some teachers would like to have them believe. Janet Wentz, state champion twirler, led the band. James W'right baffled the student body with his magic. Mr. Chopp, faculty magician, admitted he had real competition. Ruth Reed drew ohls and ahls from a large audience at Tap Row: HOVLAND, SCOTT, Hour'r, BARANZYK, PODLOGAR, BAHR. Third Row: WOLFRAM, WAREHAM, HEYSE, ALFT, SKYLES, ADDIE, STEINHOFF. Second Row: KESTER, WEDIN, IPSEN, HANSEN, SCHUMACHER, AUMAN, WALKER, HERMAN. Bottom Row: HOMRIG, VVINN, STEELE, BEIL, BREJCHA, EDWARDS, DE LAP. Top Row: BARTER, LEE, JOHNSON. HAYES, ELVEHIEM, KRENZ. Third Row: SINNOTT, I UKE, TAYLOR, JAMIESON, ARNOLD, ROGERS, ELDRED, COLEMAN, HUGILL. Second Raw: SCHOECHERT, KOPLIN, SCOTT, SCADDING, PRICE. DEAN, DOERR, SEVERSON. Ballom Row: RICE, REED, SHEREDA, CANNON, VVARE, NELSON, TAFT. Top Row: BAYRHOFFER, JUNGHI-ZN, GROSINSKE, MORANI, BESTUL, R. CARLSON, MACDONALD, CURREY. Third Row: MORAN, LIGHTFUSS, LUETZOW, LAMB. PIERCE, V. CARLSON, SCHMID, CONWAY. Sramd Row: PRITCHARD, CRAMICR. HUBING, DAMUTH, FRYE, BANCROFT, PIZLLINGTON, Dow. Boilnm Rozl': Fox, SCHULTZ, MICHAELIS, RICHTMAN, BELLAS, WRIGHT, BRIGGS. the Band BeneEt Jamboree where she did some very fancy roller skating. Janet Nelson, a Whitewater girl, delighted audiences with her vocal renditions. Bill Polley made himself popular with his accordian playing. OST 0f the talent was discovered by upper Classmen who had Charge of organizing an assembly program made up entirely of freshman talent. Betty Johnson, tap dancer, took part in the program. Hell week was the beginning of a great deal of activity as far as the freshmen were con- cerned. Pledges were given a Chance to demonstrate their ability when they enter- tained the sorority girls. A1 Morani proved to possess great musical talent as a vocalist. Incidentally, his specialty is Italian songs, and El Ranclzo Grande rated tops. He proved himself a very nimble tap dancer, too. The Winn brothers, Whitewater boys, did some pleasing harmonizinge-espeeially in their ar- rangement of the Hawaiian War Chant. The Yes-and-No dates rendered many of the boys speechless. The midnight ride was fun too-e for those driving both ways. Girl pledges found life anything but dull for their week of hazing. They mended stockings, polished shoes, Cleaned rooms, washed Clothes, and any other dirty work that the actives didnlt feel like doing. The Yes-and-No dates furnished a different evening. The girls in- vited the boys, called for them, and cMiere supposedll to say nothing but gtYesll and giNo,7 all evening. As the boys were not allowed to talk either, the conversation lagged somewhat. Looks were not improved very much by the Fin! Row: CALKINS, BATZER, LIEBEN- THAL, BOIINSACK, CZOSNEK. Second Row: ERICKSON, FAHRENBACH, GAT'xn SHALL, VVINN. Third Row: FRIEDERs, HOERL, DALLA GRANA, Fourllz Row.- FRANK, FARNIIAM. COMEAU. lack of make-up, by wearing long skirts and stockings with runs, by carrying pails, suitcases, market baskets, torches, or anything else that happened to hit the actives as a good idea. OLLEGE Life and Problems met every Tuesday, and under the guidance of Dr. Glenn Nelson7 the freshies learned how to solve the problems of college. Several super- intendents gave talks, and some Children from the blind school amazed all who attended by their ability to read Braille so rapidly. Many freshmen were upset because of the tests they had to take to find theirI. Q.;many more were upset by the results. gtDoeil Nelson tried to smooth ruHied nerves and all agreed that he was very sympathetic in times of hardship. Miss Knilans taught them the art of finding a book. They also learned how to use the reference library. Mr. Graham showed the newcomers how to write correctly. Legibility was improved through much practice and persuasive talk in trying to convince Mr. Graham that tlthat page is certainly worth an 6Al, well, at least a lBKli Dr. Evans made history interesting with his inside stories of Henry VIII and the other kings studied in English History. His students also learned something about debate, for being the good doctorls first love, he had to tell the freshmen how the various tournaments came out. Mathematics was made more enjoyable by Mr. GofPs shortcutSethat is, if you could remember how to make the shortcut. Mr. Fischer got most of his enjoyment from scaring the freshmen. Many feared that his glasses would fly out of his hands sometime when he was twirling them around, or that his pointer would go right through his head when he hit himself so hard. Mr. Clark fur- nished much interest in his discovery of the new plastic mounting. OMMERCIALS were envious of the Academics and Primaries, because they are allowed electives. Some solace was given, however, when they learned that in two short years, they would have the opportunity of selection and anyway it was more simple to fill out the program when someone had made it out for you. The freshmen proved to be not as green as one might expect. This was shown by the smooth way in which the freshman party of February 7 was run. The freshman issue of the Royal Purple tcalled the green sheet by upper Classmenl appeared on April 21. Each year, the freshman class is given the privilege of putting out one copy of the school paper to show that they tthave what it takes? Then, too, it is a Chance to get even with the upper classmen for all the razzing the poor freshmen had to take all year. First Row: GROSSKOPF, FRANKEN, O,NEILL, BRECKENFELD, MACDONALD, Second Row: CLARK, BRUCE, ALBRIGHT, ELLICKSON, WINN. Third Row: CORNELL, GASKELL, CHRISTOPH. Fourth Row: COLBURN, DIETz, DANKE, NELSON, COX. :-k Tnp Row: VVOLFRAM, FISHER, RIL'RPHY, KARLSON. HINNERS, GREBEL, HENDEN. Third Row: RHINER, R. COOPER, LUDEMAN, E. COOPER, HICKEY, KEI M. AUSTIN, HARRIS. Serum! Rozz': LILLGE, MICH, RUSTAD, JONES, BACON, DU CHARME, HELD, JOKOBI. Bollcm Row: RASMUSSEN, NETTL'M, NOTT, KARGIes, BOYD, BOWE, BUTLER. Karges made sure that everyone got his paper; William Polley took the necessary pictures. The puzzles were arranged by Janet Moran, and Miss Bertha Lefler served as faculty This year the paper was edited by Kathleen Henden. Janet Moran and Eugene Zarek were assistant editors, while Willis Farnham headed the Sports staff. From the business angle, Duane Bogie took the lead. Laurel adViSOI'. Top Row: ZAREK, SIEVERS, SWENSON, STEWART, WALLACE, STAVENESS, RUNGE. Fifth Row: PEPPER, STREETON, STEFFEN, TURNELL, VOEGELI, ALBY. Fourth Row: W'ALDMANN, WING, SMYTHE, PARRISH, WRIGHT, WHITE. Third Row: VERGUTz, VON WALD, HOLDEN, STEINHOFF, HUME. Second Row: SKWOR, VVIENKE, SLETTE, SORENSON, LEHN, TENNIS. Bottom Row: WENTZ QMOLLEN, SWEENEY, STONE. STEELE. 5k; 58 ties 16 mi dem Act ' FOREN SICS Top Row: THAYER, LEE, BLISS, EHLERs, CONFORTI, SCHULTZ. BREESE, ANDERSON, VVILSING, Third Raw: CHRISLER, VANNIE, DEININGER, GODFREY, BROWN. SecondRow: H1LL,REME1KIS, F. ENGELSTAD, BULL, WHITNALL, VAN VONDEREN, MEAD. Boltom Row: HARTEL, MCCOMB, j. ENGELSTAD, JENSEN. Resolved: A Permanent Union MADE pertinent by the increasing tension i of a war-torn world, the question of the best means of defending the western hemis- phere or more specifically, tLResolved that the nations of the western hemisphere should form a permanent unionfi was the topic upon which Whitewater debaters participated in 88 debates in three different states this season. First on the list of major tourneys was the 200-mile trek to Normal, Illinois. on January 10 and 11, in which four teams represented the Whitewater cause. The smooth style of vet- erans Olaf Lee and Harold Bliss won five, out of six starts, while the other teams of Marion Hill and Elsie Brown, Robert Mead and John McComb, and Jean Godfrey and Jeannette Van Vonderen rated highly. In the absence of Coach Evans, who was suffering from a bad cold, Dr. VVeidman and Dr. Webster accompanied the squad. Rock- ford, as in previous years, proved to be a stumbling block for the local debaters, as far as finances were concerned. Occupants 0f 60 Dr. WYeidmanis car stopped at an eating place there; when Coach Evans later saw the check for the meal, his illness took a turn for the the worse. A ticonscience fundfi in which the guilty intemperates put their extra nickels and pennies, helped to restore the debate cofTers. The debaters stopped off at Champaign 0n the way to Charleston a few weeks later, and while Mentor Evans Visited a friend there, the boys toured the University of Illinois campus in his car. A short circuit developed when Harold Bliss tooted the horn at a pretty coed, and for four straight minutes it blared inces- santly until mechanically-minded Earl Thayer jerked out a wire. Two out of four wins re- sulted for each team, and all was forgiven by iiDoci, Evans. HEN on February 14 and 15 came the big day for Whitewater forensics as the sixth annual discussion and debate tournament was held at Whitewater. Over 200 debaters, rep- resenting 20 colleges from three states, par- ticipated in the biggest and best tournament in the, history of the school. It was a big day for Whitewater from another standpoint, too, as Olaf Lee showed that he ranked as one of the foremost speakers in the midwest by copping first honors in the discussion contest and winning for White- the Wholesale trophy for the first time. honors went to Eau Claire State Teachers College, Northern State College of Mar- quette, Michigan, and t0 the University of water traveling Central Cooperative Team Wisconsin. Alvin Jensen, 0f Whitewater, distinguished himself by being rated third most effective junior debater of the tourney. Nine debaters piled the of ttDocaa Webster and iiDocji Evans as they left Whitewater early Sunday morning, March into cars 2, for the longest trip of the year, to St. Paul. A record of six wins out of eight starts for the veteran combination of Lee and Bliss, just failed to place them in the finals. Luella Chrisler, Vanna Mae Vannie, Jean Godfrey, and jeannette Van Vonderen, repre- sented Whitewater in the women3s tourney at St. Catherineis, while Alvin Jensen, Earl Thayer, and Weston Wilsing formed the second menis team at St. Thomas College. UST before the Easter vacation, 13 junior debaters went to Madison to compete in the tourney there. Mentor Evans was so pleased with the showing of Bliss and Lee who placed one, two, in the preliminary round of the discussion contest, that he treated the squad to a banquet on Saturday. The teams 0 Top: .Wmd, Dr. Emmy, and Lee z'm'lml lheformsic trophies. Bottom: All wt for the debate trip to St; Paul are: jmsm, Ir'lr'yilxz'ng, Vannie, Blm, Dr. Emmy Godfrey, Chrixler. and D7. I'l'vrbxtrr. 61 0f Jensen-Engelstad and Hill-Brown won victories in the junior debates. Came spring and the big Whitewater For- ensic Association banquet at Aunt IVIattiets. Silver keys were presented to junior debaters and gold keys to graduating seniors. Awards to the winners of the local discussion contest were also presented, and ttDocji Evans as usual kept the party lively with his pertinent and also quite personal quips. Retiring officers of the organization were Bob Mead, president; Francis Engelstad, Vice- president, and Helen Albertson, secretary. RADIO PROGRAMS Riding The Airlanes O HippeO Chi Deity present Lee, Koudelik. Remeikis, Tesmer, Haasl, and Blits over PVCLO. tSecondi Independents Wilting, Berg, Young, McComb, Brown, and Luedke perform. tBotiomt Clark, Sullivan, Keefe, Hoqfi, jacobyen, Roach, and K077; add a little 1h vthm t0 the program. With political candi- GCIF I am elected-J: dates monopolizing the ether waves, the annual Whitewater State Teachers College broadcasts over WCLO did not get under way this year until after Christmas. These pro- grams, with students at the mike, originated eleven years ago, Whitewater hing one of the Erst colieges to put on rtgular weekly programs. These periodical airings give training to students in the dichult arts of arranging and building programs, writing :13" continuity, providing able announcers, rrd timing the events. Mr. Wellers, faculty director of these broadcasts, makes it Clear that the air lanes are open to the ritire student body. Under the direction of Mr. Sayre, Menis Chorus inaugurated the first of these programs, featuring original arrangements of well-known On January 16, Chi Delta Rho took to the air with their newly formed octette melodies. in the spotlight. Members discussed the aspects of their fraternal lifeeOlaf Lee gave the history, Harold Bliss discussed the activities of the group, and Robert Korn talked on pledging and pledges. The musical portion of this Chi Delta Rho program almost met with disaster when the American Society of Composers and Publishers tASCAPi notified the participants the night before their broadcast that of all the songs they had prepared, only ciHome On the Rangei7 could be sung. A telegram was sent by C. H. Wellers, director of the broadcasts, to convince the publishers that the songs were to be used for non-commercial purposes. The group frantically started to arrange a new program. A telegram, however, arrived just before the broadcast, giving them permission to use the music until further notice. Alarmed by this fracas, many of the broad- casts were postponed and were not resumed again until the first part of March when the independent mm and women presented their Mary Berg and John XIIPCOmEJ, respective presidents of the independents, pre- program. sented the history, principles, and objectives of the independent movement. Loren Lceis dance band fur: islsed music for the occasion with Virginia Schauer doing the vocalizing. A humorous reading by Weston XViking and a Clarinet solo by Warren Luedkr rounded out the program. . iMr. Sayre and the WINK: Charm d0 lheir par! to make the broaimflr ruccmyful. ANOTHER 0f the big spring broadcasts was that of the A Cappella Choir under the direction of Mr. Paul McMains. On April 24, they broadcasted from both Madison and Janesville. Then on May 10, the Choir was heard on the air, this time over WTMJ, Milwaukee, on a hookup with the National Broadcasting System. Featured at each performance of the A Cappella Choir, was the Masters of Melody, composed of 13 singers and a five-piece orchestra. The arrangements presented by this group were developed by Harry Salverson, assistant conductor. Featured soloists with the Choir were William Tesmer, bass, and Paul Tyvand, baritone. The incidental soloists were Elaine Carlmark, Miriam Shepard, and Melvin Skaret. By presenting their selections over the air, these musical groups create interest in their concerts and consequently increase attendance at them. 0 Gem'al M r. W'rllerr again - hm charge of raiio programt W. S. G. A. A Friend In Need OFFERING help to any student who may need it is the main function of the womenis self-governing association, known otherwise as the W.S.G.A. council. Consid- ered one of the most important organizations on the campus, this governing agency ttclickedi, famously under the capable guidance of its president, Ruth E. Bahr. At the beginning of each school year, the council does a great deal to remove the bitter edge of homesickness that seems to come over everyone upon the realization that home and family are far away, by offering a well-planned program of activities for the students upon their return in the fall. gLittle Sistersa, were adopted by the bexperiencedii students, to make registering and getting acquainted easier for the freshies. Lois Furley was Chair- man of the gBig Sisterai committee. A large turn-out of girls attended the annual sing and bonflre held on the campus near the historic log cabin, followed by informal entertainment and refreshments in the men,s gym. The girls then wended their merry ways to the Yoder home on North Prairie Street. MADE up of elected representatives of each curriculum in each class, the council holds bi-weekly meetings on Monday night in the W.S.G.A. office. XVhen Ruth was not able to conduct the meeting, her place was taken by Mildred Dobbs, Vice-president. Beatrice Brennan wrote the minutes of the meeting, and Virginia Peters kept accurate records of the hnanees. The councilis goal this year was to improve the rooming conditions of the college women. An extensive inspection of rooms was launched by the girls, who kept records of the undesirable conditions that were found. Letters were then sent to the householders informing them of needed improvements. Other services of the council include the 10st and found department where pens, scarves, mittens, and even texts twhieh, incidentally, are seldom called fory are turned in and retrieved by the rightful owners. The late-card plan is also under their direction. Through suggestions from Miss Goodhue, sponsor of the group, outstanding speakers were pre- sented in assembly programs. Standing: BANKER, OTTow, CHRISLER, VVENTZ. NELSON, SULLIVAN, E. PETERS, CHURCH, LUDEMAN, ARNOLD, V. PETERS, HENDERSON, PLUMB, FURLEY, KINGSLEY. SiHing: DOBBs, BRENNAN. BAHR, MIss GOODHUE. 64 PYTHIAN FORUM 70p Rozz': HETT, ORTMANN, BALLSRUD, TRAYNOR, BREESE, JENSEN, SCHMIDT, NOLOP, MEYER, PUERNER, OLSON. Fourth Row: WILSON, LOWE, PALMER, OiLEARY, SHILLINGLAw, BYRNE, BAUMGARTNER, WELLERS, HED. Third Row: JAMES, SULLIVAN, SCHRANK, KING, ROHERTY. Second Row: MEULER, JORDAHL, VAN VONDEREN. ALDRICH, PETERS, HENDERSON, INJASOULIAN. Bottom Row: KLINK, O,CONNELL, MASCHE, LELLA, LAU, THIELEN, KOSYKOWSKI. When You and I Were Young tlALL work and no play makes Jack a dull boy? and who can afford to be dull in this day and age? To guard against the feared dullness and to initiate their new season, mem- bers of Pythian Forum departed for ccKnotty- Knottyf, Mr. Weller,s rendezvous on Lake Koshkonong. This picnic in September has become a semi-annual precedent and no one seems very willing to break it. F irst semester activity was carried out under the supervision of Donald Erickson acting as president, with Clem Wisch just waiting on the sidelines to take his turn in case :iEriell didnit show up. Erickson always showed up though, because Lorraine Palmer was secre- tary-treasurer. Pythianls Royal Purple re- porter was Marion Hed; and Ruth Meuler acted as program chairman. College kids can really be kids if they are in the proper mood and atmosphere. The atmosphere was perfect on October 10 when members of the Club came to dance, attired in clothes of their ginot-too-clistantll past. Cider and doughnuts were on the menu for the evening. ECOND semester officers were led by George Injasoulian whose gavel called the meetings to order promptly at 7:15. Wallace Puerner assisted George as Vice-president, while Ruth Bahr recorded and transacted all secretarial reports and financial affairs. Dorothy Hron, Royal Purple reporter, had to see that all news got into that particular publication. February and March opened the debating season. A meeting with the Franklin Literary Society of Marquette University was sched- uled. Two debates are held yearlyA-one at Whitewater and one at Milwaukee. Since the central aim of the group is to encourage a more wholesome social life and better speech habits among the students, many of the meetings are devoted to speech work from some unusual angle. At one of the meetings, tcPieil Traynor and Marion Hed won prizes for being the best impromptu speakers of the evening. DELTA PSI OMEGA First Curtain ROUD to be ttStage-Door Johnniesj, Delta Psi members, the college honorary dramatists, traditionally dote on their patron- age of the legitimate theater. This season, the superb acting of Katherine Hepburn, Helen Hayes, and Maurice Evans captured their interest and applause. Pabst Theater gallery addictSefor more reasons than oneethe dramatists were mildly, but pleasantly shocked at sophisticated gPhila- delphia Story? One lone pair of opera glasses, shared by the group, provided close- ups of the tempestuous Hepburn in action. Incidentally, she won several new fans. Later in the season, comparison of the stage pres- entation with the movie version was interest- ing. April brought another smash hit in Shakespeareis ttTwelfth Night? The fraternityis interest in the theater shares honors with their local reputation as gour- monds of the 01d schoolior at least of the Dramatic Workshop. Space permits only mentioning the highlights. Chick! Chick! Oink! Oink! Rattle! Rattle! Old MacDonald and his farm took over the party on September 24, appearing in indi- vidual table covers and matching napkins. A little duck candle holder spotlighted each plate. The food was superb. Successful note of the eveningrecoeds got the men to do dishes. N ATIONAL Defense! America Takes T0 The Airijj Delta Psi got in line, January 28, when its sponsor Mrs. Florence Empfield treated royally. In invitations sent out in envelopes bearing the Airline seal, members read: iiUnited Airlines announces a hangar dinner for Tuesday, January 28, at 5:30, followed by iFlight Commandf Report to Air Hostess Frances Arnold for reservations. Happy LandingsW Metal planes carrying individual messages hung at the entrance of the stage, converted into a hangar for the evening. Behind the curtain, from a loaded table, food was served in airline style. Members gourgedEWoody Stangel made several beautiful ttpower-divesfa but some of the food remained. The movie, EtFlight Commandf, followed. F rances Arnold, senior and four-year veteran of Thespian, directed the group through the year as stage manager. The head usheris post went to Ben Hettehe handles the money. Lucille XNagner acted as publicity agent. 7 EDWARDS, DEININGER, HETT, BULLOCK, BARON, CONFORTI, WAGNER, ARNOLD, MARSHALL, STANGEL. KA PPA DELTA PI Top Row: ERB, KORN, SDANO, BEETEN, ANDERSON, VAN BUREN, PETERS. Second Raw: VOEGELI, FOLKROD, WOLFE, KRUEGER, CHRISTENSON, CHURCH, ROBINSON, FELDSCHNEIDER. First Row: SKIBREK, SCHWEIGER, WHITHALL, MR. WELLS, Miss BROFFEL, POKRANDT, SMITH. Credit Where Credit Is Due I APPA DELTA PI believes in devo ing its talents to useful ends. This year, me Kadelpiansj bulletin, itMOdern Trends in Education?7 was nationally recognized. The timely topic of discussion chosen for its theme asked and answered, ciWhat are our schools doing for the national defense program? Is your school helping? This bulletin went to school administrators, superintendents, prin- cipals, teachers, and Other Kappa Delta Pi Chapters throughout the United States. As preparation for their completed work, these Greeks sent out questionnaires, pertinent to the subject, to their 123 chapters located on the various campuses of the leading colleges and universities throughout the nation. High light of the year was reached when the group attended a breakfast given by the Milwaukee chapter; Delta Nu reeiprocated with a dinner later in the year. Card parties, sleigh rides, chili suppers, really gave variety to the clubs program. 67 I APPA DELTA PI, an honor society in education for junior and senior primary and academic students, purposes to encourage high intellectual and scholastic standards and to recognize outstanding contributions to education. Delta Nu Chapter here at White- water was formally installed on January 22, 1938. Three of Whitewateris faculty are members: Mr. C. J. Daggett, Miss A. Broffel, and Delta Nuis new counsellor or sponsor, Mr. C. 0. Wells. Robert Whitnall acted as able-bodied president. His assistant, Betty Jane Pokrandt, never let him down. Records were kept by Lorraine Smith, while Jack Schweiger watched the bank account. Correspondence, alumni records, and a scrap book were in the hands of the historian and corresponding secretary, Rae Skibrek. A plaque and lantern are Kappa Delta Piis newest and most prized possessions. The lantern is necessary in initiation. PI OMEGA PI Top Row: LEHMAN, VVOLLENZIEN, HED, MEISSNER, LENSING: PYNN, 03CONNELL, GRAY, FELLER, THINGSTAD, OBERG, VANDERMAUSE, EWALT. Second Row: WERTH, MILLER, BRENNAN. HENDERSON, JOHNSON, ARVOLD, HETT, GREENHALGH, MARSHALL, ASPLUND, PANZENHAGEN, HUTCHINSON, PROUTY, DOBBs. Bntlnm Row: WAWIRKA, STRAUS. KOENINGS. BULL, ENGELSTAD, BERG, ROBERTS, HANCHMAN, LEAN, MARX. Plan Graduate Work PSI Chapter of Pi Omega Pi, national honorary commercial fraternity, began the year with a membership greatly decreased by the graduation of last yearis honor seniors. Before long, however, the ranks were swelled by the incoming juniors. Again the formal initiation plan was carried out, and new members were welcomed by Mr. Paul Carlson, sponsor. Regular meetings were called to order every fourth Monday in the month at 7 O,C10Ck in the G.O. rooms by Francis Engelstad. president. Special meetings were called when- ever something important demanded the attention of the group. Such meetings were usually held in Mr. Frickeris room at 4 Ojclock on Monday afternoon. This year it was decided that the social events should be highlighted. The first step in this direction was taken when the First group ofyjuniors was initiated, on October 21. After the services, a hilariously good time was had as Adeline Straus, Royal Purple reporter, led the members in such Olympian events as cgThe Standing Broad Grinii and mIhe Discus Throwh with paper plates. The Iirst party 68 proved such a great success that a Valentine party was given on February 10, at which word-games and cards were played. Of course at all the social events, n0 evening was complete without lunch. THE plans for the publication of a bulletin which were begun last year were completed this year, with Viola Hanchman, Vice-president, serving as chairman of the committee. Mem- bers cooperated by writing to universities in the United States for graduate-work require- ments, and this information was summarized for use in the bulletin. Keeping the minutes of the meetings and attending to necessary correspondence were among the duties of Mary Berg, secretary, while Albury Bull, treasurer, collected the dues and paid the bills. Bunnie Koenings, historian, continued the work of keeping the fraternity files up to date. March 17 brought five new members to the society; entertainment followed the initia- tion ceremony. The annual banquet, with election of new ochers, brought the year to a fitting climax. SIGMA TAU DELTA Longfellows In The Making REATIVE ability was discovered and developed in the members of Nu chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, national honorary English fraternity, as bi-monthly meetings brought the group together to write and study various forms of literature. This year the Royal Purple published poems by two of its members, Jean Henderson and Grace Feld- schneider. Jean Hendersonis poem. c;Laughter,$i received recognition by being published in the national chapterts bulletin. The yearis activities began with a picnic at the college log cabin and the pledging of eight members on October 9. Aunt Mattieis was the scene of a formal dinner followed by initia- tion, October 22. Musical selections by the members and poems by Padraic Colum, read by Miss Beulah Charmley, comprised the program for the evening. On December 18. the group met at the home of Miss Charmley and Miss Knosker for a Christmas party. A picnic in the spring ended the social activities of the year. Miss Charmley, Wisconsin poet laureate, again sponsored and inspired the group, while historian of the national organization, Miss Helen Knosker, acted as director of the local chapter. Her English Classes were the testing grounds for potential members. THE Beulah jackson Charmley literature contest was again sponsored. Divided into two sections, one division of the contest consisted of the creative writings of the mem- bers, while the other sought a collection of all types of literature put into organized form. Following their interest in English literary life, the chapter invited several guest speakers to their meetings and sponsored trips to see modern poets and novelists appearing in Madison and Milwaukee. A trip to see Twelfth Night with Helen Hayes and Maurice Evans was sponsored by the group. Directing the activities of the first semester were: Virginia Sanders, president; Ruth Wawirka, secretaryetreasurer; and Rae Ski- brek, historian. George Haasl assumed the duties of president the second semester; Jean Henderson was secretary-treasurer, and Grace Feldschneider, historian. MISS KNOSKER, Miss CHARMLEY, SKIBREK, FELDSCHNEIDER. SANDERS, HENDERSON, KOENINGS, HAASL, WAWIRKA, CHRISTENSON, MARX, HANCHMAN, ANDERSON. 69 SENIOR ACES AND MOST POPULAR SANDERS POKRANDT LEE ENGELSTAD W HlTNALL BERG MARX Therefs Always Room At The Top HOSEN from the upper one-third of the class scholastically, this yearis senior aces, picked by a faculty committee, represent the seven outstanding students of the 1941 senior class of W.S.T.C. Four were selected from the commercial curriculum; they were: Mary Berg, Pi Omega MILLIGAN OLSON Pi secretary, and president of the Womenis Independent Association; Francis Engelstad, president of Pi Omega Pi, Chi Delta Rho, and L.S.A.; Olaf Lee, outstanding debater, who was president of Chi Delta Rho, the sophomore class, and the Whitewater Forensic Association; and Marion Marx, Tri Sigma, editor of the 1941 MINNEISKA, member of Pi Omega Pi and Sigma Tau Delta. In the academic course, Virginia Sanders of Kappa Delta Pi honors, Delta Sigma president, and Sigma Tau Delta member; and Robert Whitnall, Sigma Tau Gamma, president of Kappa Delta Pi, and member of the 1941 championship football team, earned the ace honors. Betty Jane Pokrandt, Kappa Delta Pi member, was selected for this recognition in the primary division. ARY MILLIGAN, Tri Sigma sophomore, was honored as the most popular girl on the Whitewater campus at the Sigma Sigma Sigma Budget Bounce, while Howard Olson, Phi Chias star football center, was chosen the most popular boy of 1940-41. At this annual event, the Whitewater women vote for the most popular boy, and the men cast their ballots for the most popular girl. 70 ACADEMIC Personality Plus FEATURING educational lectures, fun- fllled parties, and motion pictures in technicolor, the Academic Club, this year, proved itself to be a firmly established Club on this campus. Founded three years ago, the Club is composed of the more aggressive mem- bers of the academic department. Through the use of the W.S.G.A. mail service last fall, new academic students were invited to attend the meetings which were held on the first and third Thursdays in the G. 0. rooms. Presiding over the meetings was able. XValter Smiley, who was capably assisted in his administration by Merton Ortmann, Vice- president; Lorraine Smith, secretary-treasurer; and F ran Achen, Royal Purple reporter. Representation from each Class insures the expression of all in the running of its affairs. With this policy in mind, Matt Winn served as freshman representative, Betty Jane Lamb as sophomore representative, Horace Thomas as the juniorls choice, and Warren Anderson as the senior delegate. The sponsorship is ORTMANN, DAHL, SMITH, SMILEY, PETERS changed each year in order to secure a wide range of ideas from many fields, and this year found Mr. O. H. Bigelow, mathematics in- structor, guiding the group. T the meetings, prominent speakers, stimu- lating discussions, and social evenings were enjoyed. As usual, the freshmen had their day; this year it was October 3. Musical contributions to the program were furnished by Janet Cramer, xylophonist, with Eileen Auman playing her accompaniment, and Betty Johnson, tap-dancer. Another enjoyable evening was spent on October 17 when Fran Achen showed pictures in technicolor of his trip through the West, and of various scenes of the campus. To carry on a much discussed subject, Dr. George Beery presented a talk on personality. Next year ttMerttj Ortmann will preside as president, since it is the custom of the club to have the vice-president move up one notch the following year. COMMERCIAL CLUB Rhapsody In Black OMMERCIAL Clubls social festivities got off to a iistrongli start, as overworked cider left its potent scent after the first all- school mixer in Hamilton gymnasium. This was only the beginning of a most successful year which featured, among other things, an educational program for the more studious members and a fun-filled minstrel show for its comedian talent. Stunts, refreshments, and dancing for the entertainment of all former and new members elimaxed the first business meeting of the Commercial Club, presided over by President Arthur Greenhalgh and recorded by Mildred Dobbs, secretary. This was merely the first of a long series of functions arranged by Beatrice Brennan, social chairman, with the aid of sponsor Miss Laura Hamilton. Financial matters were entrusted to Marilyn Marshall; Naomi Yochum was Vice-president; while 72 C Paul Tyrant! and iMirz'am Shepard are talking with IWT, iMuMaz'm, iMiU Hamilton, and Jlr. and Mn. Flicker, guesl; of honor a! file Commerrfal Club formal. . I'almlinex furniilml lhe setting for the amlualformal which wm IVM on February 75. Lorraine Ewalt was kept busy writing up the events for the Royal Purple. Theme of the yearls meetings was llVoca- tional Trends of Today? with special empha- sis on vocational guidance. The entire club was divided into groups, each group being assigned one vocation on which to look up requirements salary, number now engaged in the occupation, and all available informa- tion. Results of this research were published in booklets which were given to each member for their use. Miss Virginia Gates of the Janesville Vocational School gave helpful suggestions on the organization of this project. At Christmas time. the Club had a preview of the good old Christmas spirit with a gala evening of cards. games, refreshments, and entertainment for everybody. A treasure hunt was one of the main attractions of the evening. ALL the way from Milwaukee came Bob Anson and his orchestra to play for the Commercial Club Valentine F ormal on Satur- day, February 15. Myriads of red and white hearts hanging from above, and contrasting streamers camouHaging the drab brick walls gave Hamilton Gym that hlromanticll atmos- phere for a night. Commercials do have ideas! Everyone in the college had been talking about the drab uniforms band members were forced to wear because of lack of funds. tlLetls get up some sort of an entertainment and start a :Dress Up the Band, campaign? someone suggested. Under the direction of Don Keefe, general director of the project, a brain-child called htRhapsody in Blackfa an ultra-modern name for a good, old-fashioned minstrel show, was given january 14 and 15. In the high-spirited revival meeting opening the show, Wally Kis, as the old colored preacher, tried to drive the spirit of the Lord into Bill Colburn, a faithless sinner. Dressed in his impressive ltsoup and fish? F ran Sundberg, as the interlocutor, bound the jokes and stunts together, and, incidentally, made all the feminine hearts in the audience beat faster as he turned on that winning thColgate$l smile. Al Morani almost stole the show with his agile tap dance, but the rest of the troupe, consisting of Ralph Eggert as Sambo, Elmer Schmidt as Hank, and Bill Breese as Whitey, the only blonde negro in the group, entered O Thalia" Bill Breese coming down the rope in a scmefrom Rhapsody in Black, Commercial Chlblv hand bemfit. C At Stunt Night, Commercial Club look fourth place with lljt'annie with the Light Brown Hairfl so thoroughly into the spirit of it that the audience captured the contagious feeling quite easily. THE net result of weeks of practice was not aslarge as it should have been, but, as one of lhe blackfaced little usherettes explained, uIt shoh was a lot of fun, anyway. And we didn7t lose anything. We started the ball rolling for the band fund. Letls hope some- body else picks it up and shoves it ahead a little more? Homecoming and Stunt Night saw the Commercial Club ready to cooperate, the Commercial Club stunt winning a place for the first time in a decade. During the first semester, the organization turned one of the all-school mixers into a Hard-time Party, with patches and sacking, cornstalks, and old Clothes of all descriptions predominating. The year wound up with a ttheavenlyh, banquet at Heaven City, with buses trans- porting the Club members to their celestial destination. X5 M 5 ', , s ; Myy wily er Kiwi o 5 X jlj FOLKROD. CHURCH, STEGER. JACOBSON. DUNBAR Girl Meets Teacher URPLE and white were the cards that invited the lonesome frosh primary students to active membership in this professional organization. Because the enrolling students seemed to be shy, older girls acted as escorts to the get-acquainted party in the fall of the year. It wasnit such a bad idea, for besides being different, it helped to keep the tgyoung ones, out of mischief. After an evening of entertainment and dancing, ice cream and muskmelon were served. Harriet Church, who was installed as presi- dent last spring, acted as hostess; her assistants were Margaret Jacobson, secretary, Barbara Dunbar, Vice-president, and Florence Folkrod, treasurer. Many of the attractive napkins found their ways into shiny scrap books of the newly allied gtcampus Janesfi 74 On the first and third Thursdays of each month, collegians find this group meeting in its respective room, while throughout the building other specialized departments hold directoris conferences. Promoting fun and friendships were aims throughout the year. Very few purely business meetings were held, Primarians preferring rather to play games, Pop com 33 dance, eat, or 5t in general. and apples disappeared in huge quantities at cut-up ' one of these get-togethers. EVER let it be said that there is no school spirit at Whitewater, but admitted that the student body did not know its Alma Mater as it should. Realizing this deficiency, the primary girls took the lead in it must be remedying the situation. At the most spirited time of yearehomecoming-cards with the words of the Alma Mater printed on them were handed out in the lower halls with the ggPuer9 That was why this music rang out more clearly than ever before. Christmas brought the annual faculty tea. The girls hhdatedhh their favorite teachers on this gala occasion. Eseorting their guests through the halls t0 the training school brought a great ,deal of titteringfas girls will-at the hhoddah couples represented. Leaders instigated something novel in the noon dessert luncheon served to those who could come. Immense wedges of apple pie plus thick slices of ice cream were something to be remembered by the guests. F reshmen in Mrs. Empfieldis class enjoyed the excess pie, which she eonhscated, bought, or at least got for them. T THE end of the first semester, Harriet Church, well-known for her dancing, relinquished her domain to Margaret Mary Steger. Margaret Jacobson and the other two experienced ohicers, War,3 and ttFlossief sometimes known as Barbara Dunbar and Florence Folkrod, retained their positions until the end of the year. A real hit at Stunt Night was Primary Clubhs cctake ofim 0n the faculty meetings at White- water. tiloe Stajnert Choppji ccPrexy Pok- randtfh and ccGrace Feldschneider Fischerhh were a few of the unusual impersonators. To close the year hhwith a bang, plus full stomachs, the members gathered at the Green Shutters for a formal installation dinner. 0 Among the activities of practice teachers in the elementary department are teaching and directing xtudentx in play: presented to acquire the intereyt 0f the studentt in their work. Top Row: NETTUM, GRossMAN, BOYD, HARRIS, R. TURNOCK, KNUTSON, BAKER, HERMAN, RUSTAD, LUDEMAN, KUHL, E. COOPER. Second Row: HITCH, MICH, A. TURNOCK, COLEMAN, MULLEN, BELZER. Bottom Row: BUTLER, SEVERSON, HARDWICK, SCADDING, R. COOPER. Little Red Schoolhouse LiA LITTLE RED SCHOOLHOUSE? depicted by the Alpha Club Home- coming float, qualified them for first prize in the humorous division of the Homecoming parade. Presiding over a miniature country school, a bell-ringing pedagog, surrounded by his mischevious students, wanted to iiteach them a lessonfi Sponsored by Mr. Clay Daggett, director of rural education, and Miss Clara Tutt, Alpha Club meets twice monthly on Tuesdays. Previously consisting of rural students only, the group now includes the junior high division. President Betty Jean jackson conducted the meetings during the first semester, assisted by Marie Daily, vice-president, and Dorothy Sherman, secretary-treasurer. Second semes- ter ofhccrs were Donna Kappes, president; Mary McCollow, vice-president; and Frances Cole, secretary-treasurer. GROUPS of Mr. Daggettis evening classes entertained at several teas. One of these occasions featured Mrs. Stafford, noted speaker from Madison. Her topic for discussion was, giAbraham Lincoln in his Prairie Years? Social gatherings definitely are not neg- lected. An appealing pot lunch supper, a Christmas bunco party with iiSantaia and all the trimmings, and a Valentine party all speak for themselves. .S'landz'ng: BOWE, SHERMAN. KAPPES, MCCOLLow. Seated: JACKSON, DAILY, u -p - ,. a arr! ACADEMIC N Mary Milligan prepares to shoot iupperpicluref A tense moment in the Mission House game finds Hermsen and Shattuck 0f Whitewater keeping their eyes on that ball iupper quO. IVIixers are as popular Q'as ever 011mm rz'gle. Under the direction of Warren ,Tait, a new dance orchestra is formed on the campus Uower 14750. Billy Reider is still as popular We ever with students and faculty Uower rz'gle. Dave VVirth am is fighting hard for V'V the decisive Stevens Point game whic ; L won to annex the championship Oszf majorctte. Janet VVcntz. added color she twirlcd her two batons Gipppr rz' leadership of drum major, Melv' director, V. C. Graham, the band , coming parade Uower lz 0. Journ the N.S.P.A. conventlon in I OSCionnell, Hctt, Stangel, an The ride to Nlilwaukee for t fun, but it was a tired group bus that night Uozwr pz'rtur .1; M1 ll 9i i i? 4er V gf i i I . i7 u I ' v V ' u I no out to C?at IS taken by mter-somrity danc If' 1 Id , 711 i: goers. Boydi Brennan, I. Spencm: R. Spence Smiley. and Peterson ifupprr piriurd. Sorority son: are again fbatured at the inttir-sorority ball i December QIPPFI' IUD. W csley presents another pl Wgtmr rigm. A very busy place on iWonday aft? noon is the area surrounding thv bulletin boar: for Archie Jansky is giving out Royal Purpl Klmwr W0. Thc crowd at Hamilton Field is on i fcet for the singing of the Alma hlater at 11 Oshkosh football game Umtw rigllli. 10118 n e v .1 D HOMECOMING Itgs A Great Day ROM the appearance of the entire com- mittee, preparing for Homecoming was as much fun as it was work tupper lefti. Home- coming is never complete without a huge bon- hre, s0 Don Gau, Bill Stewart. and Ray Kelm tupper centeO got busy and collected all the empty crates they could possibly get. King Robert Kirchoff came on crutches as a result of the Milwaukee game, but he managed to escort Queen Lois Furley tupper righty Wesley Foundation took first honors in the most elaborate division of the parade with its ttRoyal Receptionii tleft centeri. Alpha Clubis little country school house took first honors in the humorous division, promising to tcTeaeh the Class at Lessonii tsecond centeri. Second place in the most beautiful division went to Phi Chi,s g4We Canit Be Sunk:y tthird centeri. iCSqueakyia Martincie showed real school spirit in his ttRiff Raff Roostai tright centery Delta Sigmais attractive ctIn Quakers We TrustH and Sigma Tau Gammais tLWhite- water Bowls Them Ovelw added beauty to the parade Oower lefty humorous division went to W.A.A. for their gRecipe How to Beat La Crossei5 Gower seeondi. Houses were decorated too. Delta Sigma copped second honors with their very timely tiBlitzkriegii Oower thirdi, while Alpha Sigmas took first honors with their castle-like decorationsgi Whitewater Reignsai Gowerr ighti. Second honors in the -i I 0 ' '- . .- .a. on .- I . A o Ia - .. . n C. . A ' I .a ' ' .. .. . . . . Q I I . . .0. - ' -I I O ' ' . . . . . . . . . . . I. v . I . a. o . . .' - . . ' n . D a O O I l - ... . '1 I a - ' A l . . . l I ' . I l . ' ll . O JUNIOR PROM KORBEL FRITZ 84 SPENCER, BOYD, EASTMAN, MIKKELSEN, LANGEN; SANDERS, KORBEL, FRITZ, BERG, BULL, KUBA, MCCOMBa MEULER, KOSYKOVVSKI. Meet the Royalty 99 ONE With the XVindai grandeur had nothing on Hamilton Gym the night of the Junior Prom. Using a southern setting as its theme, a white-pillared porch of an old colonial mansion and trellises of roses gave it the southern touch. King Earl Fritz, with Marion Korbel, his queen, greeted the guests with true southern hospitality. Ralph Millerjs smooth rhythm titted in beautifully with the atmosphere. The sweet strains pervaded the grounds of the mansion, and the soft voices of southerncrs could be heard tias plain as dayiiiif one had a good imagination. White formals set off the maids of honor from the others of the fairer sex, making a striking contrast to the black and white attire of their escorts. Since a large undertaking like this involves a great deal of work, more work, and still more work, Olaf Lee, assisting the king, spent most of the preceding month rounding up fellow classmates to ttdo their stuHm for the honor and glory of the Class of 1941. The class cooperated, spending its spare moments working with yards of crepe paper, glue, and even sewing machines; but the result wasnit so heterogenious as it sounds. It was a well-- organized spectacle, truly ttfit for a king? 57 Sororities and F raternities Slanding: KOENINGS, PETERS, BAHR, HILL, FREEMAN, CHURCH. KROKEN. Second Row: GARVUE. FIGY, CHRISLER, ROHERTY, GILMAN, DROTNING, NYE, RIGNEY, ARNOLD. Bottom Raw: KING, SULLIVAN, MARTIN, WENTZ, FIEDLFR. Chrysanthemums for Alpha Sigs EPTEMBER 26 was the date, and a treasure hunt the event. An ambitious group of Alpha Sigmas covered the town searching diligently for the treasure, only to discover the coveted prize back at the starting pointA-the sorority house." Losers as well as winners were well rewaroed with a buffet supper. The singing of sorority songs and other entertainment completed the first in- formal rush party. The formal rush party, consisting of a candle-light dinner at Basset House, was held on October 26. Each girl was pleasantly sur- prised when she received a corsage. The girls then returned to the sorority house, where the evening ended with singing. Homecoming, one of the big events of the season, was especially Significant for the Alpha Sigmas. guise of a feudal castle, reigned in the home- The sorority house, in the coming contest by carrying 0H hrst honors. The same afternoon brought together old friends when the alumnae and active chapter got together for a luncheon at Bassett House. All the girls went to the football game in a body, sporting yellow Chrysanthemums as a distinguishing emblem. N October 30, in a candlelight ceremony at the sorority house, twenty girls were These same pledges showed their appreciation in ushered into the chapter as pledges. O Violet Lohr look; downfrom thy ladder art Alpha Sigma; decorale IImr house for homecoming. 0 Alpha Sz1gmasga!hfr u! Bamtt Home for formal rutrhing parly. December by acting as hostesses t0 the active members at a buffet supperin the G. 0. rooms. February 14 marked the beginning of hell week for would-be actives, who let down their hair, tucked yellow ribbons here and there, paraded around with dark glasses, open um- brellas, and suitcases, and without make-up 0r escorts. Five days later, however, they passed from the ridiculous to the sublime when they went through their formal initiation. Then the alumnae chapter acted as hostess to the active members when they gave a dinner at the C. R. Hill residence. concluded with the spring formal, a picnic, The year was and the senior breakfast. LPHA SIGMAiS contribution to the Stunt Night program merited second place in the serious division of the contest. They presented gtHigh on a Windy Hill? with Janet Nelson playing the leading role of a modern young wife. Events in the life of this young woman were narrated by Frances Arnold, with the entire sorority furnishing music in the background. Special honors go to the whole sorority for winning the Alvord trophy for high scholar- ship and t0 Pi Omega Pi members, Bunnie Koenings, Lorraine Ewalt, and Marion Hed, and t0 Kappa Delta Pi member, Virginia Peters. Marion Hed also edited the Royal Purple, while Bunnie Koenings presided over W7.A.A. meetings. Ruth E. Bahr, another sorority member, held a position of responsi- bility as president of the W.S.G.A. council. Violet Lohr called the meetings to order; her assistant, Lois Furley presided in her absence. Janet Dolan read the minutes of the previous meeting, while Elizabeth Henderson took care of the correspondence, and Virginia Peters served as sergeant at arms. Faculty advisor, Mrs. Frieker was always there to see that the girls were helped over rough spots. Standing: SCHULTHEIs, HED, FLOOD, BIERBAUM, NELSON, CARLMARK, PAULSON, BYRNE, PARKER, MIKKELSEN, BAHR. Second Row: GATTSHALL, POWERS, PALMER,J0RDAHL, PETERS, HENDERSON, LOHR, DOLAN, EWALT, FURLEY. Bottom Row: MARSHALL, JOHNSON, ZIMMERMAN, BAYRHOFFER, EVERHART, PERRY. DELTA SIGMA EPSILON Dormitory Life Supreme HEIR new home at 500 Main began to buzz with activity when the Deltas re- turned to Claim it in September. It kept right on buzzing all year as eighteen girls found living in dormitory style pleasant and enjoy- able. Novel miniature phonograph records carried invitations to rushees to attend the first rush party at Club 500, September 25. The idea ofKay Kyseris College of Musical Knowledge afforded entertainment with the awarding of diplomas as the main highlight of the evening. Kay Kyseris Kocktails and Benny Goodman Goodies satisfied the guests. A formal rush dinner at Hotel Walworth revealed the latest creations in ultra-modern hat styles. Holders, clippers, onion sacks, and sieves furnished ample material for the models. . Delta Sight entertain in their new .torority home. INY wooden football men marched across coat lapels after the Deltas began their sale for Homecoming. Sixteen alumnae returned to attend the luncheon at the house and to gather in the chapter room after the game. Pledges and actives were kept busy with float and house decorations. ciBlitzkrieg on La- Crosseii house decorations brought second honors. December meant work with needle and thread as the girls began work for their tradi- A Christmas basket was sent to bring cheer to a needy family tional Christmas sale. Top Row: SINNOTT, MCLEAN, PIERCE, KARLSON, BAR'IER, GQDIREY. Second Row: SKIBREK, PEARSON, PARMENTIER, SMITH, ELVEHJEM, PINARD, ALDERSON, SHIMEK, SANDERS. Bottom Row: LILLGE, ALLEN, WARE, PRICE. 88 Top Row: CRAMER, WOLFE, RIDGE, AspLUND, LAMB, HAMLEY, GINNow, BAILEY, FELDT, ELDREDGE, WAWIRKA, ROBERTS, CHRISTENSON. Bottom Row: ROSE, BRONSON, SEIP, WALLAIK, GRAY, REYKDAL. Second semester began with a Chinese party given by Mrs. R. OtCOHnor, patroness. Chinese costumes, food, and games furnished an Oriental atmosphere. PLEDGES entertained the active members at a Valentine party, February 13. After a week of pledge duties, six girls became active members. Informal rush parties, held the beginning of the semester, were followed by the pledging of hfteen girls on F ebruary 27. The Delta Sigma trio, consisting of Virginia Ginnow, Thelma Gray, and Marie Shimek made their appearance at sorority parties and school functions, and were spotlighted at the Spring Formal. The annual picnic brought the yearts activities to a happy close. MRS. WELLS guided the girls through the year in her position as sponsor. Mrs. E. H. Evans and Mrs. R. OtConnor served .as patronesses. Miss Jane Clem is a faculty member of the sorority. Presiding over sorority meetings was the president, Virginia Sanders. Other oHicers for the year were: Lorraine Smith, vice-president; Helen Roberts, secretary; Ruth W'awirka, treasurer; Lorraine Bronson, assistant treasurer; Rae Skibrek, corresponding secretary; Virginia Ginnow, chaplain; Thelma Gray, sergeant at arms; and Violet Feldt, historian. O Alums relum t0 xorority house for homecoming banquet. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Back Row: DUNBAR, WEBB, IVIEAD, HANSON, L. STEELE, Srrond MILLIGAN, SMOLEN, SWEENEY, J. STEELE, JOHNSON. Row: BRENNAN, ALBRIGHT, CALKINS, DELAP, HUBING, PESTER, TAFT, CATLIN, GROSINSKE, BRUCE. Bollom Row: MARX, CURREY, SCHMIDT, MEYER, SCHMID, NIEDERMEYER. Gypsy Peeks Into Future RI SIGMAiS 1940-41 activities got under way with the summerzformal at the Riviera, Lake Geneva, in July. Upon returning to school in the fall, actives, pledges, and alums found the new house at 107 Cottage Street especially attractive and handy for initiation and after rushing parties, to say nothing of all the tigab-festsii before and after meetings, dates, dances, and parties. Fall always means rushing and this year was no exception. A gypsy party was planned and iirained out? but the G. 0. rooms and . Pledges hold fmrty for aclizm with .Wr. and AIM. W eidman 111th among the guests. the local theater provided shelter for the evening. F ortunes were told by gypsy Mary Milligan, and it has been said she,s ttplenty good at it? Station Sigma Sigma Sigma broadcasting through the facilities of the A.E.S., and advertising the Sensational Super Super Swink Swank sence of Collosal Cologne, presented a r i0 quiz for the beneht 0f the rushees at and whi e formal party at B'assett 0 0b 6. Mrs. Troy S ector 0f Tri with the local V sit t0.White ter mpus :zdyt 7 7 r " e. Emu at thls Ext , ritSIJqJnt tw held. rk d ', Ma y '11 gan rom rqeport, Il inois, was cho n t ost popular i ggJGn Igcaglijls. Ax gx 90 B m gwuwd. ', h: K- t . i t . .41; ekt 4' Lva. 1m t ' .XkLAW 'th $19 Xx nxskh t M't- A. r Attt t' Once again on. April 20, Founderjs Day was 1 celebrated in honor of Tri Sigmats 43rd year as a sorority. A spring formal and a six dclock breakfast Climaxed the 1940-41 sorority year. Tri Sigmas took an active part in organiza- tions upon the campus, many of them holding positions of honor and responsibility. Beatrice, Brennan, Mildred Dobbs, and Marion Marx held membership in Pi Omega Pi, while Marion Voegeli was a member of Kappa Delta Pi. Margaret Mary Steger was president of Primary Club, and assisting her was Barbara Dunbar, Vice-president. Beatrice Brennan, Mildred Dobbs, and Naomi Yochum held offices in Commercial Club. Mildred Dobbs and Beatrice Brennan held the positions of Vice-president and secretary respectively on the W.S.G.A. council. On the Royal Purple staff were six Tri SigmasiBeatrice and Doro by Brennan, Myra Gruenstern, Marion Marx, Lorraine Walther, as reporters, and Naomi Yochum as associate editor. Marion Marx, senior ace, was MINNEISKA editor. THE coveted inter-sorority bowling trophy has adorned the mantle of the Chapter room of the Tri Sigma house for the past year and will remain there another year. With Jane Walker as captain, the bowling Back Row: GRUENSTERN, TIBBITTs, MATTHISON. HILL, VVALTHER, WALKER, BRENNAN, STEGER, DOBBs, PLUMB. k, x-.. ' , - , xxadm 7t ysuad. , ' N 1,1 . I I ll VA 2 ' I7 s st" 0 Girls are grader! at Mr homr before leaving for formal dinner at Busy!!! Home. team consisting of Ruth Adamski, Doris Peterson, Lorraine Steele, and Naomi Yochum were responsible for the attainment of this cup. XVith the cooperation of the entire group, the success of the year was due to the sponsor, Miss Marie Benson, the omcerSepresident, Beatrice Brennan; vice-president, Mildred Dobbs; treasurer, Lorraine Walther; recording secretary, Naomi Yochum; corresponding secretary, Dorothy Boyd; keeper of grades, June Tibbitts; sentinels, Betty Lowry and Mary Milligan; Triangle correspondent, Elaine Hammarlund; and Founders Day chairman, Jane Walker. Second Row: BOYD, VOEGELI, PEDERSON, ZIMMERMAN, KULL, NEWELL, BADERTSCHER. Bottom Row: DEWEY, JACKSON, KILDOW, YOCHUM, HAMMARLUND, PETERSON. THETA SIGMA UPSILON Little Worldas Fair THETA SIGMAS moved double time when their national sorority president wrote them to expect a visit from her on November 13. Out of the burst of activity, Rho chapter drew up a three-day program crammed with activities. Mrs. was guest of honor at a curfew dance attended Thursday evening, the ocher, Merrill Frehseeeyoung, personableee by the members of all the campus Greek organizations. Friday brought a tea at the Bassett House given by Miss Lefler, sponsor and national vice-president. In the evening. pledging and a model meeting were held. Saturday morning called for a farewell break- fast at the house, followed by goodbyes at the station. Officers on hand heading all activities were Mary Mildred Arndt, president; Jean Miller, Vice-president and incidentally, sorority mother to all the new pledges; Marion Johnson, 0 Pledge: are formally mlerlained 0! AIM! lllatlie's. 92 0 Top: Hammarlund and Murphy help prepare baked bmmfor supper. Bottom: Them: crowd to the station to bid Ali: Frehxee, nalional officer, goodbye. secretary; Eileen Murphy, financier; and Ann Thingstad, editor who made it possible for the chapter to receive recognition in the national publications of the sorority. AN ADDED honor this year was bestowed on one of the alumnae of Rho, Louise Bayer, former Purple and ciMinniell editor, who was appointed Supervisor of Examina- tions and Standards by the national council. She showed she was not shirking her duty by sending each chapter a group of tests to be taken early in February. Homecoming brought back many of the alumnae, and in their honor a banquet was held at Aunt Mattieas Cottage. Large amber Chrysanthemums on their coats, the entire group attended the game in a body. They saw their alma mater suffer a 7 to 0 defeat at the hands of LaCrosse, but their woe was forgotten when they returned to the sorority house for the annual alumnae meeting and a friendly Chat. ALL rushing took on the air of big cities i and large buildings with the World Fair theme being used for the informal rush party held at the house. Horse races, music, art, and many other attractions one might expect to see when attending the F air were transported to the house on the corner for an evening of fun and laughter. Bringing honor to her sorority, Ann Thing- stad was made a member of Pi Omega Pi, national honorary fraternity for commercial students. Other scholastic awards included the presentation of the sorority bracelet to Virginia Scharine the first semester, and to Grace Feldschneider the second semester, for obtain- ing the highest credit point rating for the respective semesters. Top Row: LOWE, MILLER, MURPHY, M E U L E R, BAGAN, BANKER, SCHU- MACHER. Second Row: CARSON, Ross, LAROSE, BEETEN, FELDSCHNEIDER, BERGLUND, CHAMBER- LAIN, JOHNSON. Bottom Rou': ARNOLD, HELD, POWELL. Top Row: JACOBSON, SLETTE, HAMMARLUND, EVANS, SCHOECHERT, CANNow, KORBEL, DANKE. Second Row: PELLINGTON, IPSEN, ARNDT, HICKEY, BREU- NIG, KRENZ, SCHRANK, Bottom Row: HINNERS, MORRIS, DAHL, LEUEN- BERGER, LEE. HE girls turned to cooking, and on Feb- ruary 23 they began early in the morning to prepare for the Sunday night supper to be held in the G. 0. rooms. Pancakes were too much work, so a more simple menu was planned consisting of baked beans, brown bread, sandwiches, jello and cookies, and coffee or milk. tThey say the way to a mants heart is through his stomachJ Spring brought two more big events. Number one on the list was the spring formal held on April 26. The spring banquet at the Green Shutters, given in honor of the seniors, ran a close second. INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL LOHR, HAMMARLUND, BIERBAUM, MIIJER. SKIBREK, ARNLWT, SANDERS, BRENNAN. United We Stand PICTURE a huge red-briek fireplace in a rustic log cabin setting. Crowding in front of it, coeds in sweeping formals, representa- tives of the four sororities4Alpha, Delta, Theta, Triisway with their escorts as each group sings its own sorority songs. This is the spirit of cooperation and friendliness which the Inter-sorority Council fosters 0n the campus. The event-the annual Inter- sorority Ball on December 14, and Larry ReagenTS band played for it. The council, composed of the president and one representative from each sorority, rotates its ofhees each year. Violet Lohr, president of Alpha Sigma, called the 1940-41 meetings to order while Beatrice Brennan, president of Tri Sigma, acted as secretary-treasurer. BESIDES holding a tea in the fall for all freshman girls, the council also decides upon the rules for sorority rushing. Sorority competition reached its peak in the annual inter-sorority bowling tournament sponsored by the council in March. Sigma Sigma Sigma piled up a lead of 785 pins over the Theta Sigmas, their nearest rivals, to capture first place. . Gz'rlr entertain in a Christmas setlz'ng at their annual formal. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL All-Greek TO US NO tteye for an eye and a tooth for a toothii policy prevails 0n the Whitewater campus since the organ- ization of Greek men into the inter- fraternity counml. Since the organ- L ization is set up primarily to per- meate friendly relations among the fraternities, when the occasion arises, the representatives of the three fraternities meet to investigate, dis- cuss, and solve the current problem. Held on March 15, the Inter-fraternity Ball again proved to be one of the outstanding social functions of the year. VJith the gym transformed into a gay ballroom with green Shamrocks and clay pipes, more than 100 fraternity men and their guests waltzed t0 the rhythmic strains of the ctKinghs Jesters? ROMOTING friendly C 0 m p e t i t i o 11 through athletic events, one of the high- lights of the year occurred when the frater- nities met to battle for bowling supremacy. C Strike one is the count on the batter in the annual inter-fmtemity haxehall tournament. This year the Sigma: won the tourney. The Sigmas repeated their Victory of last year. Then in the spring, a baseball tournament was held in the City park. Robert Mead, Phi Chi president, served as president of inter-fraternity council. Others on the board were: F rancis Engelstad, Louis Koudelik, and George Sullivan, Chi Delts; Nelson Dudley and George Hunt, Phi Chis; and Donald Gau, Albury Bull, and Merton Ortmann, Sigmas. Offices of this organization rotate, giving the groups equal voice in the government of fraternity policies. HUNT, SULLIVAN, BULL, GAU, MEAD, DUDLEY, ENGELSTAD, KOUDELIK. CHI DELTA RHO Tanks for the Victory TARTLED giWowsii and iiAhsii were on the lips of the returning Chi Delts in the fall as they Viewed their new house at 102 t Fourth Street; but the traditional smoker. VQ i I followed by lunch for all, quickly restored the .tgsscuswstm old 609 Main atmosphere to the new house. September 23-30 opened hell week for five pledges of the past semester. Under the gavel 0f pledgemaster Stanley Hittesdorf, pledges Leonard Karshna, John Bumbalek. Albert Martincic, Dick Dettman, and Julian Engelstad obediently carried their traditional lanterns and paddles and iisalaamedia the 01d and new houses with ciAllah, Allah, Allahii to signify their humble respect. OMECOMING saw a record attendance of alumni at the annual banquet held at the house. An original float, iiTanks for : the Victory3a netted the Chi Delts a moral 3' - t ' victory in the homecoming parade; the house 0 Top: 7713.1 hour? it all trimmed 10 uvlmme alums a! was brllhantly Illumlnath 1n the evening Homecoming. B0t10m:liinzzdelik server plinth at pledge With Hoocilights. At the PCP .rally in thC ferI. gym the nlght before, Harold Bhss, as master Top Row: HITTEsDORF, MEYERS, KEUIJcR, GREIG, KORN, SULLIVAN, KOUDEIJK. Second Row: KEEFE, REMEIKIS, HARTI-ZL: ENGELSTAD, TESMER, BUMBALEK. Bottom Row: MURPHY, AUSTIN, BESTUL, LEHN. 96 Top Row: MARTINCIC, JEFFREY, DETTMAN, GREIG, KOEHLER, GNATZIG, CLARK, KARSHNA, ZOESCH, MATOUSEK. Second Row: KOUDELIK, LEE, MR. PRUCHA, BLISS, ENGELSTAD, ROACH. Bottom Row: FISCHER, SCHUMACHER, HOEFT, WHITE. of ceremonies, awarded Bill Greig the title of Iitterbug King of the college. A Christmas dance on December 13, held in honor of the new pledges, featured the school orchestra. Pledgemaster Korn, in the absence of Saint Nick, handed out the gifts to the pledges and their guests. As a climax t0 the evening, Chi Delts and their friends gathered around the Wassailing Bowl to partake of its contents of cider, supplemented by individual cakes. Beta Chapter of Whitewater played host to the National Conclave of Chi Delta Rho early in the spring. A banquet interrupted the morning business session, while the guests were entertained in the evening by attendance at a school dance in the gym. THE regular meetings, held every other Wednesday in the month, were under the direction of president George Sullivan. Assist- ing him for the first semester were: Vice- president, John Graham; secretary, Paul Meyers; treasurer, Harold Bliss; correspond- ing secretary, Jon Roach; sergeant at arms, Philip Gnatzig; pledgemaster, Robert Korn; and social chairman, Louis Koudelik. Second semester activities were under the leadership of: president, Francis Engelstad; vice-presi- dent, Paul Meyers; secretary, Emil Zoesch; treasurer, Julian Engelstad; pledgemaster, Louis Koudelik; social chairman, Harold Bliss; and sergeant at arms, Glenn Keuler. Positions of prestige belonged to many Chi Delts: Clair Oppriecht, president of MCIYS Chorus; Francis Engelstad, president of Pi Omega Pi and L.S.A.; and Robert Korn, president of L.S.C.S. Then too, there were those two ace debaters OfWhitewater F orensics, Olaf Lee and Harold Bliss. William Tesmer, grandmaster 0f the national organization of Chi Delta Rho, brought many an audience to its feet with his rich bass voice. Even pledge Don Fisher acted as master of cere- monies at the freshie mixer. HELL week for the second semester pledges ran through the week of F ebruary 17-24. Six men completed their period of testing under pledgemaster Robert Korn: Clinton Austin, Gordon Bestul, Donald Fisher, George Hoefs, Donald Murphy, and Elmer Schu- macher. Climax of the entire fraternity year was the Spring Formal, held at the exclusive Big Foot Country Club on the shores of Lake Geneva, on Saturday, May 24. Once more alumni Hocked back to the fraternity house to further aid in the mix-up of pants, shirts, ties, shoes, corsages, cars, and tickets. PHI CHI EPSILON TOP PICTURE-Top Row: GREENHALGH, R. GARVUE, HUNT, KUTz, WIRTH, OLSON, ANICH, HROSCIKOWSKI, WILSON, BROPHY, BOUTELLE, KESSEL. Second Row: SHATTUCK, RADOW'SKI, PUERNER, K15, MAYER, KIRCHOFF, DROEGKAMP, INJASOULIAN, CHESNIK, MR. GOFF, ERICKSON. Bottom Row: KOSYKOWSKI, BURROWS. BOTTOM PICTURE!Tcp Row: E. SCHMIDT, MEAD, CULLEN, GERLACH, HETT, HERMSEN, NOLOP, JANSKY, HOFFMAN, WIESENDANGER, CRONIN, LANGE. Second Row: W. GARVUE, SHARPE, BELL, T. SCHMIDT, TRATT, SCHWEIGER, TRACHTE. DUDLEY, McGINTY, ECK, EASTMAN, ARVOLD. Balinm Row: S'I'ANGEL, CARLSON, CAIRD, KULINSKI. Make Believe Danceland WITH 21 Championship football team pro- 0f the glory with four out of the five All- Viding the major thrill 0n the campus. Conference men coming from the hosts of Phi Chi GreekS 3 came in for a large portion burly Phi Chi athletes. OMECOMING week-end crammed the house to overHowing, as old grads re- turned to Wake overi, operations. This yearis annual reunion was dedicated to Pro- fessor Goffis tenth anniversary as sponsor of the fraternity. At the banquet held in the Guild Hall, Dwight Warner presented wfommyjs with the initiation fee for member- ship in the Zor Temple of Shriners, a fez, and a diamond-studded Shrineris pin. Fullback Bob Kirchoff was Chosen best- liked gridder and given the title, iiHome- coming King? to reign over the annual home- coming dance, while Howie Olson was voted most popular man on the campus. Led by the singing of Al Morani, the pledges got off to a Hying start by registering a big hit with the sorority girls during hell week. The boys were ttall dressed up with no place to goji as suit coats and tennis shoes accounted for their contradictory make-up. THIS yeafs Royal Purple had Ben Hett as editor, with Fran Nolop and Dick Hoffman serving as managing editor and sports editor respectively. Art Greenhalgh took care of the iiMinnieisi, finances and also headed Com- mercial Club. ciWii Club activities were under the able leadership of Bruce Shattuck, and gridder Walt Garvue presided over the sophomore Class. On October 2, the hfrat boysii inaugurated a series of entertainments, with the various sororities playing the lead roles. Dancing to Wally Kisis ciMake Believe Dancelandi, music helped to make the get-to-gether a huge 0 Phi Chis, hour? decoraliom for homecoming realbz original. success. May 31 found the brothers out in full force for the annual Spring Formal held in Milwaukee at the Schroeder Hotelis Crystal Ballroom. HE officers for the flrst semester were: president, Bob Mead; viee-president, Bruce Shattuck; secretary, Art Greenhalgh; treasurer Archie Jansky; pledgemaster, Ronnie East- man; historian, Jack Gerlach; sergeant at arms, Harold Droegkamp; corresponding sec- retary, Ben Hett. At the helm for the second semester were: president, Art Greenhalgh; vice-president, Archie Jansky; treasurer, Woody Stangel; secretary, Ben Hett; pledgemaster, Jack Ger- lach; historian, Nelson Dudley; sergeant at arms, Art Carlson; and corresponding sec- retary, Bob Garvue. Tofz Row: SCHULTZ, H. WINN, CZOSNEK, VON WALD, FARNHAM, RUNGE, OLSON, M. WINN. Bottom Row: FARINA, GERLACH, JENSEN, NICKODEM, RIBERICH, BACHHUBER, MAVIs, CARLSON, MORANI. SIGMA TAU GAMMA They Lived Happily Ever After ICTORS in the annual inter-fraternity baseball tournament, Sigma Tau Gamma took possession of the McCauley trophy. It adorns the mantle with the bowling trophye proof of the athletic prowess of these fraternity men. The Sigmas won the interfraternity bowling trophy for the third consecutive year; the Leonard bowling trophy is theirs tgfor keeps? Early in the fall, the fellows started to put their ideas together for Stunt Night in March; it was worth it, too, for they gave a truly side- splitting performance that took Erst place. The brain trusts did some fancy stepping, rolling full-steam-ahead, and out of the mill came 'tAnd They Lived Happily Ever After? IQAPPA chapter sent actives Earl Fritz, John Tabaka, Bill Breese, and Aub Bull, 5933353 Tap Raw: V ander mause, Achen, Burgess hiiller, Kamnetz Frieders, S t r a w Spencer. Second Row. Fritz, Jackson, Tolz man, Keel, Schryer Row: Small, Funk Conforti, Dr. Lee Bull, Gau, Sundberg Tap Row: Walker, Ti burg, Pepper, 0150 Kwaterski, Dewhirs Bazlen, Powell. Thir Row: Peterka, 316C Hovland, Striumatte Zarek, Zastrow, Bogi Second Row: Ortman Kropidlmvski, Lell Eggert, qulesm VVileman, RI 6 y e 130110771 anr: Ballsru Graves, Hoerl, Clowe Top Row: HRNJAK, KESTER, SKYLES, WING, WARD, POLLEY. Second Row: DALLA GRANA, SCOTT, WALLACE, PETERSON, SIEVERS, BRECKENFELD, HEYSE. Bottom Row: GAU, ELLICKSON, MILLER, MACDONALD, SIPEs. PODLOGAR. and alumni Bill Grenzow and Richard Lee, to the national conclave at Kansas City, Missouri, in December. The results were: new ideas for increased efficiency in the fra- ternity; and dates with the thational Roseh and her chaperone for brothers Bull and Breese. Hell-week, starting February 16, again found the Sigma pledges attired as the ccperfect gentleman? Daily meetings, hhsound- offsf, yes and no dates, and errands Character- ized the weeks activities. IGHLIGHTS of night life were provided by dances, banquets, smokers, and bridge tournaments. Members, past and present, gathered at the Riviera on Lake Geneva for the Spring Formal. Dr. Lee sponsored a series of bridge parties during the semester and provided prizes for the winners. The annual homecoming banquet marked the flrst gather- ing of alumni. T THE head of the list of Sigmas this year is Dr. Lee, sponsor; Albury Bull, president; Donald Gau, Vice-president; Glenn Funk, recording secretary; john Tabaka, treasurer; Orville Vandermause, assistant treasurer; Mario Conforti, historian; Robert Whitnall, sergeant at arms; Paul Schryer, chaplain; Eugene Small, corresponding secre- tary; james Bower, hhSagahh correspondent; and Gordon Jackson, alumni secretary. An alumni organization was formed last year to promote a Closer relationship between the actives and the alumni. 101 0 Top: Sigmas dance to the music qf the Royal jester; at their pledge dance in J rovember. Bottom: Pledges, Pepper, Eggert, Straw, Strittmatter, Zastnw, and Eggletmn put on xhotgzm wedding during hell week. INDEPENDENTS C Independents enjoy thtmselvm with lunch, a card party, and their Penny Jamboree. Penny J amboree SETHROUGH organization work we hope to find the deserving students and place them in positions for the best interests of all? In these words. John MeComb, independent president, set forth the aims of the organized independent groups of the campus, over radio station XNCLO on Thursday, March 13. Begun in February 1940 when non-Greek men saw the need for organization in class elections, the movement has grown to its present proportions. The women,s organiza- tion, started last May, saw its first year com- pleted under the leadership of Mary Berg. Attempting to make the unaffiliated student feel that there is a place for him in the social life of the school, the 4iIndys,a held bi-monthly meetings and enjoyed joint parties. Incoming freshmen were acquainted with the faculty and their fellow students by the gtBig Brotherw program in September and at mid-year. ON-GREEKS once bemoaned the fact, that they had no formal dance of their own. Last year the Independent Formal proved so successful that it was made an integral part of the organizationk social calendar, and this year's party on May 25. innovated a banquet to make the evening even more eventful. Crowning 0f Whitewaterk spring sweethearts, Chosen impartially by the entire student body, added a festive note to the occasion. To further the interest of a deserving organi- zation of the school. the first annual Indepen- dent Jamboree was held in Hamilton gymna- 102 sium; and in a carnival atmosphere, enough pennies were collected to add considerably to the fund for new band uniforms. Of course, there was the perennial problem of raising money. Since no dues are Charged, funds depend on student activity. Homemade candy sales and a pencil sale by the women brought results. ACULTY keglers led by Dr. Evans gave the independent bowlers some stiff compe- tition in the sportas world. before bowing by a narrow margin. The whole school laughed and marveled as Dr. Evans told Of the amazing feats of the faculty bowlers in his special newspaper, Ml'ihe Facts? Dr. XNeidman sponsored the group this year. - Athletics Tap Raw: Managers Hoefs and Kettwig, Anich, Bell, Breesc, Mavis, Mayer, Fritz, Meyer, VVhitnall, Mesh, Zarek, Pcterka, Prout, Coach Agnew. Seam! Row: Chesnik, Rlathison, Riberich, Garvue, Majda, Steward, VVirth, Arvold, Hartel, Bachhuber, Karshna, Kulinski, Kircholli. Bottom Raw: Malwitz, lNIuren, Baker, Injasoulizm7 Burrows, Olson, W'isvli. Farina, Hrnjak7 Boutelle, Koelling', Delaney. F OOTBA LL Gridders Win Championship OACH ltCHICKil AGNEWtS call to arms, September 9, brought forth a host of grim-faced gridders, including twelve letter- men, who turned Hamilton Field into a veritable training camp. Thus a season that was to be terminated by the undisputed cap- ture of the Southern Division Championship got under way. Piling up 112 points to a' meager 47 for their Opponents, the team remained undefeated in conference competition, only two Closely contested non-Conference losses marring their record. Reversing the old adage that a good offense is the best defense, the Quakers displayed an almost impregnable forward wall, which was exemplified by two brilliant goal line stands against the powerful La Crosse eleven. The Quakers provided an anticlimax to the championship by overpowering their arch- rivals, Milwaukee, in a thrilling battle and added the finishing touches toAan already 104 brilliant season by demolishing an unbeaten Point eleven in the conference Enale. The entourage of tried and true veterans was made up of Bachhuber, Bell, Boutelle, Burrows, Chesnik, Delaney, Farina, Fritz, Garvue, Injasoulian, Hartel, Karshna, Kirchoff, Kulinski, Majda, Mathison, Mayer, Meyer, Olson, Peterka, Whitnall, Wirth, and Wisch, who were aided and abetted by Baker, Hrnjak, Koelling, Malwitz, Mech, Muren, and Riberich, all newcomers. Breese. Giving some indication as to the strength of Whitewaterls team, was the announcement late in the fall that five Quakers were selected for the All-Confercnce team. The two ends, Walter Garvue and Earl Fritz, were unani- mous Choices while John Buchhuber, center, Carl Chesnik, tackle, and Al Farina, quarter- back. were XNhitewaterts other representa- tives on the mythical team of all-stars. The season marked the conclusion of the collegiate careers of Bob Kirchoff, Maurice Boutelle, Bob Whitnall, and Earl Fritz. DE KALB 7eWHITEVVATER 6 ORTHERN Illinois Teachers of De Kalb provided the hrst competition for the Quakers, and the Huskies handed the W hite- water aggregation a neat 7 t0 6 setback there7 September 28. The splendid play of a group of newcomers to the regular Quaker ranks highlighted the non-eonference feature: The Quakers drew first blood early in the second half, when an unsustained march down the held aided by a pass, Kirchoff t0 Kulinski, executed touchdown pass, Farina to Garvue. The kick for the extra point was blocked. De Kalb scored in the closing minutes after a series of passes and a line buck. The kick for the deciding extra point sailed squarely was culminated by a perfectly between the cross bars. Playing regular for the hrst time in his career, Kulinski turned in a spectacular per- formance. WHITEWATER 7WOSHKOSH 0 Taking its first stride toward the conference crown, the Quakers triumphed 7 to 0 over a relentless Oshkosh team on Hamilton Field, October 5. The Quakers dominated the play throughout the tussel and only once, late in 105 the fourth quarter, did Oshkosh make a serious bid for a score. With seconds remaining in the first half7 Whitewater reached pay dirt when Farina threw a perfect short pass to Fritz, who took the ball in stride near the goal line and slipped over the goal. Farinays kick for the extra point was good. Setting the pace for future games, the line played wide-awake football, the stellar work of the ends, Garvue and Fritz, being out- standing. Kirchoff showed a lot of power at the fullback post. WHITEWATER 28eELMHURST 0 Flashing and slashing their way through a demoralized, inferior Elmhurst eleven, the Quakers hung up a 28 t0 0 victory here, October 12. thrusts went deep into Elmhurst territory to Again and again the Quaker end in a six point tally, but never once did the Pirates threaten to score. Scoring in every quarter but the third, Coach Agnewts squad chalked up two touch- downs via the air and a pair on the terra flrma. Fritz, Farina, Hartel, and Karshna did the scoring throughout the one-sided encounter. Ustfo Hmjak carries ball in of-nght tackle against Elmhurst. tRigle Walt Garvue catches a pass in champz'omhz'p game with Stevens Poinl. FOOTBALL WHITEWATER 19eMILVVAUKEE 15 ITH a wild cheering throng of loyal rooters yelling approval, an inspired Quaker eleven turned back the mighty Green Gulls in a breath-taking 19 to 15 Victory at Milwaukee, October 19. Flashing brilliant offensive and defensive play, the Whitewater grid machine treated the Gull fans to a sample of true championship style, that will long remain in the memories of every person present. Unleashing a terrific massed end-run attack, the Gulls took the lead with a lightning fast thrust and a score. The try for the extra point was blocked. The Quakers retaliated, however, when a blocked punt by Injasoulian knocked the ball into the Milwaukee end zone where three teammates pounced on it for a touchdown. Farinals try for the extra point was blocked. Late in the second quarter, Garvue took a five-yard pass from Farina and raced 50-yards for a touchdown. Farinaas kick was again blocked, but the Quakers went ahead 12 t0 6. Mech raced through center for the third Whitewater score and annexed the extra point with the same play. After scoring a safety for two points in the fourth quarter, the Gulls passed to a touch- down and kicked the extra point to conclude the scoring. LA CROSSE 77WHITEWATER 0 Unable to rise to the heights that it showed against Milwaukee a week earlier, a lighting Quaker team bowed to a flashy La Crosse aggregation, 7 to Oon home territory, Satur- day, October 26. A homecoming crowd that overflowed Hamilton Field thrilled to the plucky exhibition of the Purple and White as they endeavored to overcome an unbeaten La Crosse eleven. Twice in the first half, the invaders got within the Whitewater seven-yard marker, only to be turned back by a stubborn Quaker line that would not give an inch. The single touchdown came two plays after the beginning of the final quarter, after a 90-yard march put the ball on the one-yard line where Wilhem, Indian fullback, dove across to pay dirt. The conversion was perfect, and La Crossc went ahead for good. . t7112f0 Plzoirw'aplm' Adm" HIHIX la Kin'lmff and leon. injured plqwr'x. zz'lu'lr zt'alvlu'ng HM LaCrrmw game. iBolloml Hapefulx u'aldl llm 0x11150111 ygamrfmm tlzr virlrlinm. Whitewatefs running attack was simply smothered by an alert Indian team, and they never seriously threatened to score. An out- standing feature of the game was the sterling defensive play of the entire Quaker line. WHITEWATER 45-STEVENS POINT 12 LAYING inspired ball, Whitewater swamped Stevens Point 45 to 12 here, November 9, to annex the Southern Division championship. Unleashing everything in their bag of tricks, the Quakers completely out- classed the heretofore unbeaten Point team in a sea of mud. Five of the seven Quaker touchdowns were scored on passes, two by Garvue, one by Delaney, and two by Baker. Majda scored the other two tallies on line plunges. White- water rang up 32 of its 45 markers in the first half. The thrilling battle brought to a close COZICh 11ChiCka, Agnew,s Fifth Championship 0 Captain Farina prawn Coach Agnewzcz'th season. lmpigy from chamfiiomhz'p team. SEASONS RECORD Whitewater. . . . 6 De Kalb ....... 7 Whitewater. . . . 7 Oshkosh ....... 0 Whitewater. . A . 28 Elmhurst ....... O Whitewater. . . . 19 Milwaukee ..... 15 Whitewater. . . . 0 La Crosse ...... 7 Whitewater. . . . 45 Stevens Point. . . 12 .thf0 Frz'l; carries Iran in Elmhurxt game. tRzighO Baker taket ball around left end, with 77mm leading interference. BASKETBALL Basketeers Place Third HEN snow and cold weather erimped their outdoor style, the Purple athletes took to the hardwoods to prepare for what proved to be the toughest competition in years. Coach bChiCkii Agnew found three lettermen returning at the forward and guard posts, but the center spot, left vacant by the graduation of Harris Lyon, proved a source of trouble then and throughout the season. Approximately 70 basketball aspirants re- ported to start the season, but this roster gradually dwindled down to the following mainstays: John Bachhuber, James Bower, Len Brittelli, Al Farina, Willis Farnham, Walter Garvue, Don Gau, James Hermsen, Al Hovland, George Injasoulian, Dick Lange7 Vernon Mech, Bill Runge, Bruce Shattuck, Dick Tratt, John Von Wald, and Eugene Zarek. When the last basket had been made and the season had reached its finale, the Quakers found themselves in third place by virtue of three conference wins against Five losses. Bruce Shattuck, the only senior 0n the squad, was awarded a guard post on the All-Conference Team, after three years of sterling play, Simply over-powered by a fast-breaking Stevens Point five, the Whitewater basketeers went down to a 63 to 41 defeat in the confer- ence Opener at Hamilton Gym on January 13. A sizzling first-half rally gave the cheering Quaker fans hope for Victory, but in the second stanza the superior teamwork 0f the Visitors began to assert itself, and the Pointers went on to victory. Whitewateris last-minute rally fell short as Oshkosh won a closely-contested battle by a 48 to 42 count, there, January 16. The Quakers took an early lead and maintained it throughout the hrst half, but a third quarter Oshkosh spurt rapidly closed the gap and the Titans went on to win. Al Farina led the Quaker scoring with 15 points. LAYING before a small mid-year crowd, the Quakers chalked up a 42 to 38 win over a fast Platteville quintet here January 24. The contest proved a nip-and-tuck affair until well into the third quarter when White- water forged ahead and remained there. Jim Hermsen set the offensive pace by ringing up 15 tallies. HOEFS, KROPIDLCWSKIJ FARINA, HEFMSEN, CAU, ERIT'IEIII, TRA'IT. RUlVGE, BACHHUBER, GARVUE, LANCE, FARNHAM, SHATTUCK, BOWER, HOVLAND, MECH7 ZAREK, VONWALD, INJASOULIAN, COACH AGNEW. O Hermxen tips one in as Trait lensely waitxfor the rebound in the Platteville game. 0 Trait takes a shot as Range ruthe; infnr the rebound. O Trait jumpy ax Shalluck wailx for the tip in the Minion House game. 0 Shattuek takey a pmh that as Hermxen and Farina stand ready. Maintaining an early lead throughout the entire encounter, Milwaukee,s high-Hying Green Gulls trounced Whitewater by a deci- sive 58 to 43 score, here, January 31. Led by Ken Buehler, the Gulls dominated the play throughout the game. Brittelli was outstanding for the Purple. Turning on a strong second-half attack, XVhitewater defeated Platteville 49-44 in a fast, exciting game there, February 6. The Pioneers made a desperate attempt to over- come the Quaker lead in the final stanza, but NChickw Agnew3s men matched them point for point until the final gun. Indi- vidual scoring honors went to Dick Lange. Stevens Pointas late rally proved too much for the Purple as the Pointers came out victorious in a thrill-paeked contest played at Point February 12. Dick Tratt turned in the best game of his college career by ringing up 22 points. Milwaukee3s smooth-working basketball machine trounced a stubborn but inadequate Quaker hve at Baker Field House February 18. The final score was 63 to 38. The Green Gulls took an early lead and maintained it throughout the contest. Individually outstand- 109 ing for the Purple were Len Brittelli and Dick Lange. Whitewater cinched third place in the conference by edging out Oshkosh in a close 53 to 51 battle, here, February 27. The game was not won until the closing minutes as the Titans battled desperately after losing their early 12 point lead. Shattuek took top- scoring honors for the evening. SEASONS RECORD Whitewater. . . . 36 Northwestern. . . 41 VNhitewater. . . . 39 Milton ......... 34 Whitewater. . . . 41 Stevens Point. . . 63 Whitewater. . . . 42 Oshkosh ....... 48 Whitewater. . . . 43 Platteville ...... 39 Whitewater. . . . 48 Milton ......... 32 Whitewater. . . . 43 Milwaukee ..... 58 Whitewater. . . . 34 Northwestern. . . 39 Whitewater. . . . 49 Platteville ...... 44 Whitewater. . . . 46 Stevens Point; . . 52 Whitewater. . . . 38 Milwaukee ..... 63 Whitewater. . . . 53 Oshkosh ....... 51 Whitewater. . . . 53 Northwestern. . . 29 Top Row: RADowsKI. ORTMANN, PETRne, ZOESCH, SCHROEDTER, THOMAS: LUDDEN, COACH AGNEW. Second Row: HOFFMAN, SHATTUCK, HROSCIKOSKI, MAJDA, YACH, PATTON, MUELLER, HAYNES, ADAMS. From Rozt': KULImsKI, KlRCHOFF, LARSEN, K15, Tracksters Face Keen Competition WITH but a handful of men reporting, the Quaker tracksters started spring training hampered by lack of facilities for indoor run- ning. The team opened the season at De Kalb, April 13, in a triangular meet. Bruce Shattuck proved the outstanding performer by tying for first in the high jump as the Whitewater thinclads trailed the powerful De Kalb and Illinois Wesleyan aggregations. The tracksters annexed a second place in a triangular at Naperville, April 20. Milwaukee played host and won its own relay carnival April 27 as Whitewater placed fourth with 21 points behind Milwaukee with KIRCIIOFF,M1LLER, FRENCH, ORTMANN. 851A. Oshkosh with 36, and La Crosse with 22 V2. The Oshkosh Titans emerged victorious with but an eight point margin over White- water in a triangular meet at Hamilton Field May 4, as Whitewater garnered 50 tallies to 58 for Oshkosh and 27 for La Crosse. Collect- ing 8 M markers, Mert Ortmann by virtue of a first in the 220 and a second in the 100, paced the Quaker thinclads. In the quadrangular meet at Milwaukee, the hosts showed a clean pair of heels t0 the rest of the participants by capturing first with 63 poi its, followed by Oshkosh with 39. La Crease with 21, and XNhitewater with 12. JOE MAJDA TENNIS AND GOLF Racket Wielders Successful O BOUTELLE, MILLER, GAU, HARTEI. O EGGLESON, MUELLER, KRAtrsn, CREIG TRIUMPHANT in three out of four matches and quarter-finalists in the state meet, Whitewateris racket wield- ing department wound up one of its most successful seasons in years. Led by Bob Miller and Maurice Boutelle, the Purple tennis machine trampled over Oshkosh, and defeated North- western twice, only a dismal 5 t0 2 setback to Milwaukeeis Green Gulls marring their record. The Quakeris Chance for revenge was thwarted when the scheduled return match with the Gulls was rained out. Fred Ritzman, tennis mentor, de- pended largely upon the talented serv- ices of Maurice Boutelle, Everett Boutelle, Bob Miller, George Lucltow, Bob Hartel, and Don Gau for Victory. Miler went through the entire season without defeat and teaming with Hartel, won three out of four of his doubles matches. Playing in the seeded number one position, Maurice Boutelle defeated such stalwarts as Lemberg of Oshkosh and Koeninger of Northwestern. Veterans Everett Boutelle and George. Luckow concluded their collegiate tennis careers. PLACING fifth in the state golf meet and winning but three of their engagements, Whitewateris golf representatives fell from their throne of golf supremacy, losing their first setback in 21 starts to Platteville, early in the season. Starting the season with but one veteran and a handful of newcomers. XVhitewater spent the season in rebuilding an aggregation that, despite losses this year, showed promise for seasons to come. Captain Ray Knilans, a four-year veteran, led the Quakers throughout the season and was aided and abetted by the performances of Bill Greig, a promising newcomer, Jim Henderson, Ivan Reese, Dick Mueller, Harold Eggleson, Erbie Krause, and Vic Baker. Coach Bigelowis proteges were successful in two matches with Milton and one with Oshkosh, suffering two losses to Platteville and Milwaukee, and one to Oshkosh. The Quakers lost a heartbreaker to Milwaukee here, May 15, by a score of 8 to 7. Henderson, Reese, Knilans. and Greig represented Whitewater at the State Golf Meet at Eau Claire, May 22, Jim Henderson carding Whitewateris lowest score as the Quakers placed hfth. ' .74; W CLUB Sponsor Boxing Tourney ESIDES carrying on a full program of activities in the world of sport, the 1940-41 edition of the W Club once again sponsored the annual boxing tournament. The event, now a tradition at Whitewater, proved a huge success under the careful management of co-Chairmen Don Gau and Bruce Shattuck. favorable returns for the boxing venture, the Club introduced niA Preview of the Highlight of the Yearji at the annual W.A.A. stunt night, March 7. W Club members assisted the athletic department in tennis and golf in To insure publicity and the spring, intramural basketball in the winter, and swimming throughout the year. The organization, made up of all' major letter winners, has an average yearly enroll- ment of 32 athletes. sented with a gold key, emblematic of athletic Each newcomer is pre- prowess, upon entering the charmed circle. The Club pays half the cost of a sweater to go with the much-sought-for W. Many attractive white sweaters were ordered this year. UNDER the guidance of Coach Agnew7 who has served in that capacity since the clubis monthly. origin, meetings were held twice Miniature steaks prepared in caveman style served as a hearty repast for the always-hungry athletes at many of the meetings. A purple blanket, adorned with a white W in the center, and a large handsomely star for each year of participation, is awarded to each member in good standing at the con- clusion of his collegiate career. Candy sales at football and basketball games served as one source of revenue to back the clubis enterprises. Bruce Shattuck, popular basketball star from Clinton, Wisconsin, handled the clubs presidential gavel while Bob Kirchoff, power- ful football star from Milwaukee, acted as Vice-president. Track star Merton Ortmann, besides taking care of the minutes of the meetings, gleefully handled all receipts and soberly paid out disbursements. Top Raw: WIRTH, IWECH, DELANEY. SHATTUCK, HROSCIKOSKI, INJASOULIAN, MAYER, BACHHUBER, VVHITNALL, KULXNSKI RADOWSKI. Second Row: CHESNIK, KIRCHOFF, HOEFS, ORTMANN, MAJDA, GARVUE, OLSON, iszcn, FRITZ, BELL, ARVOLD Bollom Row: BAKER, HRJNAK, HERMSEN, TRATT, BRITTELLI, FARINA, GAU, CONFORTI, BOUTELLE, ZOESCH, MATHISON. INTRAMURALS 0 Upper: Alrmbers of the boxing tram line up. They are: leler, Frz'tders, Delaney, Kulz'mkz', Kropidlokai, Anich, Atlalhimn, Chemz'k. Lower: Boxing and basketball JMU in tourney action. 0 Al Farina rqferee: Intramural basketball game. Allhough they have no fang? umformx, lluy play a hard game. Letas All Play EGULAR intramural basketball, directed by Manager Bill Hoefs, got under way March 4, as 90 basketball enthusiasts reported. Made up of ten teams that faced each other once, the tournament was held three nights a week. The aggregations were named after members of the tgBig Tenh and before the schedule had elapsed on April 3, many clean, hard-fought contests had taken placeecon- tests that not only provided excellent com- petition for those who took part but also aided Coach Agnew in discovering prospects for the college team. Medals were awarded to the Purdue aggregation, led by Clem Wisch at the conclusion of the season. Under the instruction of Walt Radowski, classes in swimming and diving were conducted four nights a week in the Hamilton p001. HE annual tTWh Club boxing tournament held April 16-18 under the guidance of Harry Hulick and Don Gau, again was a huge success. The encounters proved excellent entertainment for the capacity crowd that attended, with the winners in each division being awarded sweaters emblematic of their championship. Among the outstanding pugi- lists were Mike Anich, Carl Chesnik, Jack Delaney, Phil Frieders, Chet Kropidlowski, Al Kulinski, Elmer Mathison. and Jess Miller. The fightingest fighter trophy was awarded to Elmer Mathison. Entrancein the Central United States Inter- collegiate Ski Union proved a big event for college skiing enthusiasts. This year the skiers again took to the bluffs for fun and practice under the direction of Jess Miller. SPORT ENTHUSIA STS SMOLLEN, Fox, STEELE Hail The Champs WHITEWATERTS fencing clinic was con- ducted once again under the tutorship of Dan Strittmatter, both men and women receiving pointers. NIeets with Marquette University, Milwaukee Teachers, Lawrence College, LaCrosse, and Carroll College, plus participation in the state tournament high- lighted the year for the more advanced fencers. At a banquet at the end of the year, six fencers were awarded emblems, and Les Hoaglin was chosen team captain. The outstanding performers of the year were Paul Koehler and Les Hoaglin, while Elmer SchumacherTs rise to the finals in the novice POWELL, SIEVERS, B U L L, ORTMANN. EGGERT, BALLSRUD, FRITZ. SCHUMACHER, STRITTMATTER foil division at the state tournament proved the biggest surprise. ' The All-Church League, a new basketball circuit on the campus, proved a success as six teams vied for top honors in contests held three nights weekly. The six aggregations that participated were as follows: Kemper Guild7 L.S.A., Mercier, Pilgrim Fellowship, St. Patrick, and Wesley Foundation. After a double round robin schedule had been played, the championship went to the undefeated L.S.A. quintet. The league was a ccbrain Child,, of Dick Hoffman, who acted as director. GIRLS9 SPORTS Coeds Athletically Inclined MIss THOMSON, MISS GOODHUE AMONG the many interests of college women, sports occupy an important place in their daily activities. Coeds are first drawn into the net of sports as freshmen when their weights are taken, their heights measured, their eyes checked, and their postures cor- rected. All freshman and sophomore girls are required to take the physical education course, with Miss Florence Goodhue and Miss Marcella Thomson as instructors. Miss Goodhue devotes the major portion of her time to the direction of hockey, basket- ball, bowling, and baseball. In addition, she offers a compulsory gym theory course to the freshman girls, which includes a history of physical education and instruction in first aid. Besides many minor sportsiping-pong and shuH'leboard are especially popular e are scheduled each day. Along with the college gym work, Miss Goodhue has Charge of physical education in the training school. MISS Goodhue sponsors two of the largest and most active organizations on the campus -W.A.A. and W.S.G.A. Those dreaded late cards are sent to her and, believe it or not, her mail box is overHowing after most of the formals. iMiss Thomson handles the recreational program of the rural department, but teaching college coeds dancing, both tap and natural, is her specialty, and she does it very well. Swimming and diving are under her super- vision. If any girl wishes to earn a life-saving badge, she does so under Miss Thomsonis eagle eye. A swimming club was organized through her efforts, and many evenings com- bining work and play made the aquatic sport especially popular. Miss Thomson also has Charge of the archery classes, which emphasize posture and poise. These classes are held in the spring and fall of the year. W.A.A. ACTIVITIES TOP PICTUREeTop Row: PLUMB, PIERCE, GRAY, YOUNGEN, TAEGE, KNUDTSON, A. JOHNSON, REICHERT, OWEN, O,NEILL. Third Row: BAKER, PRIEST, RUNGE, KORBEL, PETERSEN, MOHNS, ROGERS, MARX. Second Rnw: MCKINLEY, REED, KIRLEY, KEEN, Loos, KUBA, LEHMAN, MICHAELIS. Bottom Row: BAILEY, MORRIS, POWELL, MIERKE, LEUENBERGER, JOHNSTON, KAPPES. BOTTOM PIC'I'URE-Top Row: BREJCHA, HOTVEDT, BEIL, FAHRENBACH, AUMAN, HAMMARLUND, BAHR, BULLOCK. BAKER, CORDTS. Third Row: HUTCHINSON, FEATHERSTONE, KOENINGS, FRANK, GODFREY, BLACKWELL, Second Row: COON, L. BANCROFT, GALLAGHER, M. BANCROFT, BANKER, GASKELL, FOSTER. Bottom Row: Boos, BLACK, DOUGLAS, MARSHALL, BEETEN, DAHL, HAIRE. HEY dontt like to be called ttAmazonsf but athletically-inclined coeds find W.A.A. the club for them. Over 125 college women held membership in the group the past year. Meetings are held on the first and third Monday of each month, the first session being devoted to business, the second gathering to social enjoyment, including parties of various sorts. First event of special interest to the freshmen was the initiation party where Elsie Brown took charge, giving the ttGreeniest, the ttthird degree? before offering them member- ship in the organization. Bunnie Koenings, commercial senior and outstanding woman in sports, served as presi- dent; Leone Bancroft, her right-hand man, Ruth Bailey, held hockey veteran acted as secretary, while was the vice-president. Marge Frank served as treasurer. The Erst big activity, starting three weeks after school opened, was the W.A.A. camping trip at Lake Ripley. After having planned the meals a week ahead of time, the 22 girls left on F riday and returned Sunday after a rollick- ing week-end of bicycling, swimming, boating, shuleeboard, and hiking. This year, Mother Nature smiled on them and gave them a warm week-endaperfect swimming weather. Friday night, a midget bonfire was held, :angels on horsebackii being served as re- freshments; Saturday night all the girls went to Madison to see a show, coming back to enjoy popcorn and apples. EVERY fall the important sport in W.A.Afs sphere is hockey. Practices are held twice a week on the hockey field, giving the mos- quitoes and the football players a treat! Through the competition offered by the Milwaukee Field Hockey Association, players finer learned valuable information of the points of the game. An sponsored and after class competition, a varsity This W.A.A. team, com- posed entirely of juniors and seniors, emerged inter-elass hockey tournament was squad was Chosen. as champions. Players battling 0n the varsity Hrst team were Leone Bancroft, Marge F rank, Dorothy Hammarlund, Josephine Stajnert, Janet Luenberger, Bunnie Koenings, Ruth Reed, Loretta Bullock, Elsie Brown, Bernice Boos and Emily Sremec. Alums again crowded into Miss Goodhueis home for the traditional homecoming iitea? of coffee or cocoa and doughnuts were on the 73 Instead utea being served, however, bill-of-fare. This is the way 01d grads renew acquaintances with active members of W.A.A. each year. Due to the splendid work of the homecoming float committee, W.A.A. captured a prize for their Hoat. Their slogan explained the situa- tion, ciWeill Wash Up La Crosse? The idea was carried out by having several players representing La Crosse in a bathtub with Whitewater gridders scrubbing them up. In October, a wiener roast was held out at the golf course. The girls put on their gcwalking shoesii and took to the road for the Each had two wienersathat is, everyone except mile and a half trek from the college. Leone. Marshmallows, apples, and pop were enjoyed too. Top Row: SHERADA, SCHULTZ, BROWN, SCHMIDT, YOCHUM, DEWEY, PANZENHAGEN, MEAD, CHURCH, WERGIN. Third Row: SCHOENGRUND, PETERSON, STEELE, VERGUTZ, HELD, WALKER, VANHOFF, MURGATROYD. Second Row: MILLIS, ZEIER, WAGNER, HILLIER, STURTEVANT, CATLIN, VANALSTINE, STAJNERT, jAKOBI. Bottom Row: WALLACE, VANBUREN, BENISH, TURNELL, SPECHT, BURCKHARDT, HAMLEY, SCHILL, WEINANDY. 117 GIRLSt SPORTS Back Row: YOCHUM, MARX, MIERKE, MARSHALL, HAIRE, PETERSEN, MILLIS, BAHR. From Row: Loos, MOHNs, KOENINGS, FRANK, BANCROFT, BAILEY, Boos, STAJNERT. A swimming party was held in November. Those who did not prefer the ihaquaat played basketball or ping-pong. Afterwards, cocoa and doughnuts were served. UNDLED up in snow-suits or an occa- 510nal fur coat if they were lucky, XV.A.A. coeds showed their Christmas spirit by singing carols at the homes of convalescent members and townspeople. Later in the evening the group returned to the girls9 gym where. gifts were exchanged. Chili served to warm the O Lined up qflfr showing at the baxkel are Ruth RFHI, Alargurritr Powell, Arm Hickey, and Dorothy Hammarlzmd, while Phyllix Hamley looks on. girls. In addition to the Christmas party, W. A. A. made up a basket, chucked full of goodies, clothing, and toys for the Children of a poverty-stricken Whitewater family. Bowling was again in the limelight among the sports at W.S.T.C., the girls paying two dollars for twelve lessons. Classes were held at Leonardts four days a week from 3 otclock t0 6 otclock, every minute being enjoyed. During the winter months, basketball gained a great deal of popularity; practice was held 0 Trying l0 get that ball arr hockry players, Lame Banrrfjfl, Annrllp Othry, Bunnie Komingtr, and R05? Arm Rigrzq. Q Eileen Kalqya completesa forehand drive i'nirizampibnship style. . ' ' on Tuesday and Thursday after school. An intramural tournament climaxed the season. Team captains were Chosen and they in turn selected their teams. After stiff rcmpetition, the iiWhite-Buttonstt came out on top. A team was also chosen to represent Whitewater at the playdays sponsored by the surrounding colleges. These playdays bring W,A.A. girls in contact with coed athletes all over the state. On March 7, W.A.A. sponsored one of the biggest events of the year-Stunt Night. Part of the proceeds were given to the various pro- jects of the college, while the remainder was used to buy equipment and to sponsor the activities of this group. A capacity crowd witnessed this yearts performance. . tLefO At Lake Ripley, Leone Bancroft, Maribel Millis, and Bernice B003 take time autfor a little bigvrling. tRz'ghO The whole gang at camp lines up for the photographer. Q W.A.A. campers are parking supplier into the car for a zwek-end foun at Lake Rz'plzy. N spring, archery and tennis captured feminine hearts. Some of the would-be iiRobin-Hoodersii actually hit the target after a few weeks. Letters and sweaters are awarded W.A.A. members on a point basis. An houris participa- tion in a sport chalks up two points; 50 points are given for being on a first team. A total of 600 points merits a iiWi, for the girl. If she earns 1,000 points, she receives a sweater at the end of her senior year. The W.A.A. banquet in the late spring was the grand finale. At this time, good food was enjoyed; the new ochers were installed; sweaters and itWisai were awarded the college women who had earned them. GIRLSh SPORTS 120 0 Still a favorite xport 0n the campus, archery attracts a large number of girlx. Bess in Moore is caught helping Winona Ware, while .Nbrayne Meyer ::takes it in? In the back- ground if Alix Thomson, teaching Janz'ca Held thefundammtals. O uFlossieu Fotkroa' takm time out for practite in Jkiz'ng, a xport that ix rapidly gaining popularity on the campus. She agrees, however, that the climb up is never ax much fun a5 the slide down. 0 It appear: that archery require; muscle and brawn for things other than the bow and arrow. Barbara Bruce and Virginia Albright carry the target. N on-A cademic A ctivities MINNEISKA Between "Minnie,9 Covers 4 LASH! Three strikes and out is the custom in baseball, but the iiMinniei, now rests behind three consecutive All-American ratings and is by no means out. With renewed Vigor, the scribes and the photographers have compiled the collection which you see before, you in this yearis book. With Marion Marx at the editofs desk and the none-too-adequate basementofhce as head- quarters, work began. With the help of managing editor Gen OiConnell and several Other kind souls on the staff, a new idea bore fruit in the class pictures. Instead of the time-worn, out-of-door scenes, iishotsit "JCFC taken this year of actual classroom situations, giving an informal and natural tone to these usually stilted groups. Under the capable leadership of genial Fran Achen, the photography staff began gishootingw immediately. An old standby, Glenn Funk, and a newcomer, Bill Polley, gave, Fran the necessary assistance which he really appreciated. j argon? i GREENHALGH MARX A SLIGHT breathing spell was taken when Marion, Gen, and Art Greenhalgh, ultra- eHicient business manager, took in the National Scholastic Press Association convention at Detroit, Michigan. A near crisis was reached when Art tackled one of those convention cigars. But he weathered the storm, and all three came back enriched with fjournalistic Ben Hett, who led a double life as editor of the Royal Purple and member of the iiMinnieii business staff, also attended the convention. Viola Hanehman and Ruth VVawirka clenched their teeth and prepared for combat with the seniors in the struggle to get their pictures and write-ups lined up;Jean Miller and Dorothy Kildow did the same, with the juniors. ROM the first thud as shoe met football, Fran Nolop and Dick Hoffman feverishly O ACHEN O FUNK, POLLEY . OCCNNELL, HILL, HENDERSON, BURCKHARDT 122 YOCHUM, EWALT, HETT, MEYERS, W'ILSING, MR. RANDALL, CARLSON, XOLOP, SULLIVAN, KOENINGS, HOFFMAN. gripped their pencils and compiled a menas sports section worthy of note. Bunnie Koenings and Mary Gene Sullivan were not to be outdone, so they dug in with equal Vigor 0n womenis sports write-ups. Not wishing to see the rest of the business staff raring to go and wasting their energy, Art shared his work with Weston Wilsing, assistant business manager. Being an unselflsh individual, Weston passed some of it on to Art Carlson and Paul Meyers. Lorraine Ewalt and Naomi Yochum got the satisfaction of ttpinning downi, the faculty as they pasted the pictures of the pedagogues MEYER LUEDKE GRUENSTERN MEULER CHRISLER 123 on dummies. Artistic effects were added through the touch of Norayne Meyer, while jeannette Burckhardt, Jean Henderson, and Marion Hill changed and rechanged the copy. T wasnat easy for Ruth Meuler, Myra Gruenstern, Luella Chrisler, and Warren Luedtke to do the organization work, but they had to as long as it was their job. Through the help of Mr. H. J. Randall, sponsor, the work of the ttman under the black Cloth? Mr. J. P. Buell. Mr. E. Olson, the engraver, and Mr. P. Staedtler, printer, work on this publication was completed. The staff of the 1941 Minneiska presentsyour book. HANCHMAN. KILDow MILLER VVAWIRKA ROYAL PURPLE College Scoops la. Standing: LOHR, WALTHER,' THAYER, W. GARVUE, BLISS, GINNow, LOEPER, BYRNE: jORDAHL, PANZENHAGEN, OBERG, HED. Seated; B. BRENNAN, PUERNER, PALMER, D. BRENNAN. Standing: RIGNEY, VANNIE, GARVUE, GAU, BREESE, ASPLUND, ANDERSON, ACKER, GRUEN- STERN, MURGATROYD, EWALT, BAKER. Sealed: HETT, CONFORTI, THINGSTAD, HOTVEDT, FELDSCHNEIDER. GALLEY proofs, dummies, printeris inke spread over a week-end at the Press-' sprinkled generously with Nolop,s gihumorii -add a morning luncheand the weekly Royal Purple is born. Reporters and editors do all the work; not a single inch of Mon- dayis edition is ever news to them. Editor Ben Hett and business manager iiWoodyh Stangel arrived a week before classes opened to start the presses rolling. Soon Marion Hed, assistant editor, and Dick Hoffman, headman in the sports department, were turning out copy. Circulation manager, Archie Jansky, and Bob Garvue, his assistant, kept their thumbs busy distributing the finished product on Mondays. With an emphasis on life today, first- semester editorials found student conscription justifiable; urged ciwooingii Sou h America; and became incensed at a rumored imposition of menis hours. Technocraey, world union, American defense were discussed by feature writers Earl Thayer and Ken Tellier. Tellier later resigned because he ccdisagreed vehe- mently with the editorial policy of the paper? AMPUS CRIER, under a new box-head, still acted as college Winchell. A feature news story on the self-Styled iiDim Bulbs? a student group, backfired and gained faculty disapproval. Journalist - teacher Webster chuckled at the antics of the unoHicial itPress Carf refugee from a junk heap, described in one of the issues. Out with the old. in with the new! Second semester editor. Marion Hed, brought the iiPurp,i up to date with a new masthead and modernistie sans-serif type. tThe old style Chelt type had lowered its ratingh Fran Nolop graduated into assistant editorship, with Weston Wilsing taking over the back page as sports editor. Archie Jansky renewed advertising contracts with the town merchants. 124 Standing: MCCOMB, YOCHUM, NOLOP, HOFFMAN, FRANK, WILSING. Seated: HETT, HED, MR. GOFF, STANGEL, OiLEARY, JANSKY. Bob Garvuc met the public as circulation manager, while Karl Anderson handed out gthat extra sheet? STUDENT personalities were dissected and exposed to public gaze and admiration, as outstanding eollegians in scholarship and school activities, Chosen by a special faculty committee, were interviewed by Fran Nolop. Presses broke down once, making the paper late, and proving that students do want their paper. Editor Hed, innocent Victim, was besieged with requests to explain why. Off to Detroit went the big threeeBen Hett, Marion Hed, iiWoodyi, Stangelwto attend the November national convention of the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press. Quartered in the luxurious Book-Cadillae Hotel, the conven- tioneers met delegates from universities and colleges all over the United States. 0 Reading proof at the preys office are Garvue, Tolzman, Panzenhagm, Loeper, and Frank. judgment. OVIAL iiTommy,i Goff, faculty advisor to the staff, acts as a cishock absorberii be- tween the paper and its public when disputes occasionally arise. A firm believer in the freedom of the press, he gives editors free rein in putting out their paper, trusting to their He recently celebrated his 25th year of teaching at the college. Royal Purple awards were made at the annual spring banquet held at the Green Shutters. Editors Hed and Hett received gold iiWisii set with rubies, while pearl-studded iiWi, charms went to business managers Stangel and Jansky. . A service iiW,, of gold was presented to John McComb for seven semesters 01' journalistic interest; Fran Nolop and Emma Lou Deininger gained silver awards for hve semesters of achievement. 0 Trying lhrir hand at setting lype are 0131102, McComb quman, Had, and Bremen Top Row: VERGUTZ, SKOUG, VON WALD, BARTSCH, POLLEY, HASTINGS, KEEFE, FORBES, WALLACE, SULLIVAN. Fourth Row: HAYES. DOBBs, ROACH, KORN. TAFT7 BATZER, MATTESON, NOBLE, HARE, BOHNSACK, HUBING, PESTER, BOUTELLE, BYRNE, HOEFS. Third Raw: SLETTE, JOHNSTON, CARsON. SEIP, KINGSLEY, Ross, ERICKSON, MIKKELSEN, OELEARY, FINLEY, ELLICKSON, JENSEN, VIRoHow. Second Row: SKARET, WENTZ, PRITCHARD, CRAMER, LUEDKE, TAIT, LEHMANN, KARGES, HOEFT, ADDIE, ALBY,JACKSON, DIRECTOR GRAHAM. Ballom Row: TAYLOR, SKIBREK, SKWOR, STEFFEN. MOTTLEY, ROBINSON, MANTSCH, DETTMAN, TREMAINE, VVATERBURY. BA ND And the Band Played 011 A RATTLE of drums, a blare of trumpets, a swift Hourish of the baton, and an orderly array of bandsmen marched down the field to the strains of the Alma Mater. A new attraction this year stepped out-eharm- ing, dark-haired janet Wentz, to deftly per- form with her two batons. Evincing school spirit and loyalty, the band provided music and cheers at the football victory in Milwaukee, on October 19. Then came participation in homecoming festivities with the crimson clad bandsmen from La Crosse as special guests. A marching band doesnit fit into every occasion; so there is also the concert band. Between the two, they filled the needs of the school perfectly. Martial music often echoes through the corridors each Wednesday after- noon the sixth hour as the band studies the works of Sousa, Goldman, Fillmore, Alford, and other famous compositions written es- pecially for concert band. 126 SIXTY-FIVE brass, percussion, and wood- wind instrumentalists comprised the or- ganization which was headed by Warren Luedke, president; Kenneth Clark, Vice- president; Donald Keefe, secretary-treasurer, and Melvin Skaret, librarian. The first public appearance of the concert band was their pres- entation of a musical travelogue, with such pieces as ciIn a Chinese Temple Gardenfi by Ketelby, tiSuite Espagnolef by Fulton, and Middletonis sketch, cgDown SouthW The band agreed wholeheartedly with the student body about the need for new band uniforms. After all, it was much more fun playing when one felt hall dressed upgii so the group decided to bring about the return of vaudeville by staging a big variety frolic program, featuring comedy, barn dances, quiz programs, amateur contests, and musical novelties. The faculty did its part, too, in making the programs presented on April 24, 25, and 26, a huge success, ORCHESTRA Play Fiddle Play REALIZING the limitations of their small instrumentation, Whitewaterts orchestra, under the baton of its director, Virgil Graham, concentrated on the music of a sinfonetta Character rather than the heavier symphonic works. Their varied repertoire of light classical and ballet music offered well-loved melodies as ttShortnint Breadii by Jacques Wolfe; ciTurkey in the Strawit by David Guion; Schubertis ballet music from tiRosamundeii; CgArtistts Lifeh, a Strauss waltz; and ccOperatic Gemsh by Gilbert and Sullivan. Rehearsals were held after school each Wednesday, with extra practices when pre- paring for a program. When Mr. Graham wasn,t able to attend, he handed the baton to one of the student directors who studied directing under him. Director Grahamis Chief concern this year was to build up the cello and Viola sections of the orchestra. The orchestra took a prominent place at all dramatic productions of the college, enter- Then, too, it furnished a background of music for taining play-goers between curtains. the impressive Christmas pageantin December. Culminating a year of practice and anticipa- tion, the orchestra shared the platform with the band when presenting their annual spring concert. PROOF 0f the cooperative spirit of this group of musicians is shown each year at graduation time, when they elongate their school year, staying a week longer to particif pate in the baccalaureate and commencement programs. As an innovation this year, a faculty string quartetmade up of Mrs. Carlson, Mrs. R. G. Foland, Mr. Graham, and Dr. Nelson, took the spotlight, offering novel en- tertainment at several functions. Slanding: WALKER, HASTINGS, TAIT, MR. GRAHAM. Third Row: STREETON, BULKLEY, VANNIE, BAHR, BROWN, KORN, KEEFE, TAFT, FRANK, YOUNG, SULLIVAN, MARG, HAMLEY. Second Row: CHAMBERLAIN, EHLERS, LUEDKE, FINLEY, MARX, DOBBS, COON, TAYLOR. Bottom Row: MANTSCH, HANCHMAN, SKIBREK. A CAPPELLA Sweet and Low IG Bill Tesmerts bass voice boomed out his presidential welcome to the new members of the A Cappella Choir at the first meeting of the year. Throughout the weeks that followed, Barbara Dunbar and Adele Trost rushed to the music room on Mondays after school and on Wednesdays at noon so that they could distribute the music before the rest of the group arrived. Before the hour was over, Valborg Knudtson was busy taking roll call and checking up on paid and unpaid dues. The greeting was made ttofhciaP, when a party was held in the G.O. rooms to honor the junior members. Each of the initiates was required to sing for his suppereor at least perform. The Winn boys sang; Loretta Misch played and sang the blues; and because Harland Wallace was a little bashful, his pal, Melvin Skaret helped him fight the stage fright that overtook him. Homecoming brought the annual tea in honor of the former members. THE spring concert tour has become a tradition; throughout the year this is the occasion for which gtMaCW the director, 1VII'. G. Nelson, sponsor, and the entire group work. This is the goal that gives them all the zeal to work for required perfection. The choir sang everything from Latin chants t0 negro spirit- uals. It was easy for Ralph Eggert, publicity chairman, to plan the itinerary; and Roy Makholm was always sure that the choir never had to sing without robes. The first tour of A Cappella took the chair to Madison for a broadcast over WHA. Later in the day the group sang over WCLO,Janesville. On Saturday, May 3, A Cappella travelled to Milwaukee to present a half-hour program through the facilities of WTMI, the Milwaukee Journal station. Then, too, this year Director McMains instituted something new when he started a class in Choral direction for his choir members. At 12:30 on Wednesdays, they gathered for half an hour ofintense training. Top Row: LOEPER, ENGELSTAD, TESMER, EGGERT. Tenlh Row: YOUNG, HEIDE, STEWART, SKARET. Ninth Row: BRONSON, MAKHOLM, SALVERSON, ARVOLD. Eighth Row: H. WINN, BROWN, TYVAND, M. WINN, MORRIS. Seventh Row: FIGY, CARLMARK, LEAN, GINNOW. Sixth Row: HINNERS, SCHMIDT, KNUDT- SON. Fifth Row: ERB, GARDNER, FELDT, DEWEY. Fourth Row: Fox, JOHNSON, DUNBAR. Third Row: TAEGE, CHURCH, LUDEMAN, ZANDER. Second Row: DIRECTOR McMAINs, JOHNSON, TROST, HEN- DERSON, CRAMER, SHEPARD, WEBB, MICH. Bollom Row: GRAY, FOLK- ROD, SCHULTHEIS, OBERG, NELSON, VOEGELI. WV M MQWMW ZETA ETA THETA $VH Ch0pin Enthusiasts THIS changing worldly This year, the former Piano Club put a Grecian touch on their organization, changing their name to the Greek letters of Zeta Eta Theta. The organization began in 1934 and has been under the direction of Miss Hazel Peterson, local music teacher The Club had a member- ship of thirteen this year. Aiming to help and inspire its members toward good piano techniques, Zeta Eta Theta gives its members a broad knowledge of many famous composers and their com- positions. Students who helped to ochiate at the meetings during the flrst semester were Janet Swanson, president, with Ruth Johnson assisting her as Vice-president. All organiza- tions have records to keep and money to collect and distribute; in this group it was Janet Kingsley who acted as secretary- treasurer. Clarissa Streeck furnished the group with programs for their regular meetings. CTOBER 2, the faculty and all pianists 00f the college interested in joining the organization were entertained at a tea in the domestic science rooms of the college. A program of musical numbers was given by the old and new members of the Club. During the second semester, the gavel was handed to Janet Kingsley, with Hester Hutchinson standing by as Vice-president. The assignment of scribe and financier was given to Lorraine Elvehjem. Eleanor Rose kept the student body informed as to the groups activities through the Royal Purple. Verna Kuethe furnished the entertainment. Mrs. Pritchett entertained the members of the Club at her home, in place of a regular meeting early in February. At this time a guest artist was presented. Spring meant the annual banquet for seniors. It also featured the members of Zeta Eta Theta in their Spring Recital. Standing: STREECK, DAY, Ross, MANSFIELD. KUETHF, MINER, KRUEGER, SWANSON, HUTCHINSON, LUETzow, TODD, ELVEHJEM. Seated: MISS PETERSON, KINGSLEY. 132 M V TjEBLE CLEF WV Queenss of Son i a ah m OLLOWING .r'eral evenings of Treble Clef tryouts, 31V" girls were chosen to harmonizeu " ' ' n of Miss Lucih Wie'uke. BI; WHWMA a dull g?t'l, so after a few weeks of reheausin 1y makes Jill they held a narty r Shioned after an indoor fieldfh . taper plate ttdiscstt were hurled with plenty of vim, and the cheers of 1' sehoois Hetiously represented were de The girls really worked up th" A refreshments. Ann'L' r one of their March, a St. t Shamrocks as tht' At the Chrf" collaborated with JCI' mt, 0n the campus to present, g e - t. Top Row: FIGY, NIOl-tR 's ' .- ' '4" ?CHAUER O,CONNELL, HENDERSON 1. IOHNS' BAHR, SPECHT, ERB, STLFEE x L KWO' MARSHALL, MEISSNER, P0" .fo, SHFA FELDT, ROHERTY, Sum Nativi '73 Their next apr .19 cc was at the annual t 'ng concer '1y 1. '"God of x11 N' m atter , w m Lovey few at t'.ls program. 1" pm. .. d:ys, they sang rues. ,i never tired the 501 busv me for musical fret Clef is no excep- .on, wielder 0f the gavel, " for public appear- -ncert for the Federa- , they broadcaste'd over t'e. Mary Berg, .. e geght, librarian, backed 3m .41 . . her responsibilities. ONE, BERG, VAN BUREN, KNUDTSON, HUTCHINSON, MANSFIELD, DOBBS, HQTVEDT, MURPHY, TODD, - ' IERMAN, Ross, PELLlNGTON, VANNIE, FARROW, . t'RICKSON, KINCSLEY, C'AMLR, OBERG, Loos, MEN9S CHORUS Top Row: A. CARLSON, J. MORANI, SKOUG, PODLOG: POLLEY, sGARVUE, SULLIVAD Men Of W. -R-R-R-ROLL CALL I 1 The fm . .. of Don Keefe rang out over the empty auditorium each Tuesday afternoon with All the vigor of the tobacco auctioneer. Thir' five eager male .songSters lent an ear t cry to make r-ure they were counted n" Thus began anothtr regular rehearsal C." menis chorus, which took place each we between the hours of four and five. , Dr. John M.,V'3idii1ari struck ali'ipowcrful chord 0n the pianomin his capacity asst pianist- sponsor, and the ??menfcf lkrnelodyi:wereready for anything from xrousihgk pirate ichxanteys. to plaintive love songs. mGet under that tonef, said the direcior, MrfM. C. Sajzre;'-a11d the fellows did their best to please him. All males with a liking for harmony were allowed to sing with the group the first semester, but at the beginning of the second semester, a itweeding-outii process took place in the form of tryouts. These tryouts showed and Row: ROACH, "- ..L:K, BULL, CAIRD, me fellows Jld develop their liking it suppress it as a iost C' X t tan the year as cOmmendable job engagements and Clair i'iquished hen ht, . qraduz ,dk n Kfoi a- V. nted gig: I Art Cirlmn reliiindedi'the :s; and illfner Schmidt was : r17 ion was featuied in. assembly pro- rforrriar .c. for; the Kiwanis Club, a ., "1, 1' Christmas Pageant. Many of t luzrbers '. re built around Bill Polley, min 3,13,, mt nber 0f the chorus, who is truly a hindii on the piano-accordian. Activities of the springtime season included trips to several of the high schools in surrounding southern Wisconsi towns. SCHOl-ZNCRUND, STRAUS, COOPER, PIERCE, MACK. ELDRIDGE, WALLAIK, NICELDOVVNEY, VVEINANDY, KRUEGER, BRADY, LIEBENTHOL, BUTLER, BAKER, RUSTAD. SCHILL, KIRLEY, DEHN, HILLIER, BROWN, KARLsON, FARROW, LILLGE, FRANK, BANKER, STEELE, MAKHOLM, Bollom Row: NETTUM. SHEREDA, GALLAGHER, BRONsON, LEHMAN, VVIENKE, GASKELL, PRICE, RABENHORST, CHRISTOPH, Fox, MEAD, ZEIER, XVENTWORTH, VVARE. OiNEIIJH i Rou': BENSON, OTLEARY, STREECK. CHORAL CLUB Roses of the South IFTY voices filled the College High School assembly with song when members of Choral Club met to enjoy an hour of music and singing. The girls spent a profitable hour every Wednesday afternoon under the able direction of Miss Lucille Wienke. This yeari's group was under the leadership of: president, Rosemary Beeton; secretary, Mar- jorie Frank; and treasurer, MargaretJaeobson. A get-together party held October 30, brought old and new members together for an evening of games and fun, elimaxed by the serving of taHy apples. A really musical Hoat was presented by Choral Club in the homecoming parade when white-robed girls threw black musical notes to interested spee- tators as the Club's Hoat moved along. sad hearts HRISTMAS carols cheered when the club carolers sang yuletide strains at the windows of the sick and other Approximately friends. twenty-five girls Tap Row: FAHRENBACH, GRANzow, Bowrz. KELL, KUETHE. LUKE, HOLDEN, BEETEN, MITCHELL, SREMEC, GODFREY, Third Row: PRIEST, HITCH, CORNELL, GREENE, KEEN, PEARSON, . I I l 1' '1' . ,- Srmrzd ,. , '4 ' v A. t t t J V . trouped about town spreading the holiday spirit. A royal welcome was received at the Roseman home, where a cheery fireplace and refreshments in the form of apples and ChOCO- late greeted the girls. The first opening of the curtain for the Stunt Night program on March 7 revealed a white picket fence, garden furniture. and girls in colorful formals. Choral Cldb was pre- senting tiRoses 0f the South? a medley of Strauss waltzes. March 26 meant another party for the girls. Meeting in the recreation rooms, the group enjoyed a pienie-style supper, with musical guessing games occupying their time the rest of the, evening. Thus it was that Choral Club completed its fourth year as a regular campus organiza- tion. Actually. Choral Club serves as the testing ground for Treble Clef; so the advanced members will pass into the latter group to make room for new song! enthusiasts. 129 t MASTERS OF MELODY Top'Row: M. WINN, TESMER, TYVAND. Third Row: MORRIS, LOEPER, H. WINN. Second Row: KNUDTSON, CARLMARK, Fox. Bottom Row: CRAMER, SHEPARD, CHURCH, DUNBAR, MR. MCMAINS, JOHNSON, FOLKRCD, CHAMBERLAIN, LUEDKE, HUMPHREY. Pennsylvanians 0f the Campus OPULAR and classical stylings combinc 1 to make the music of Whitewateris newest organization, Masters of Melody, most popular and entertaining. Under the direction of Mr. Paul McMains, the 18 members of the group met twice weekly, on Wednesday and Friday, to rehearse for its concerts and to get as much enjoyment out of the work as possible. Like the famous Pennsylvanians of Fred Waring, the group featured a lyric mixed chorus accompanied by a well-balanced en- semble. Probably the most select singing group on the campus, as their name indicates, each of the 13 singers is a soloist of recognized ability. Cedit for the adaptations, scorings, and arrangements goes to Harry Salverson, talented pianist. The program for the year :included appear- ances at school assemblies, radio broadcasts, and concert tours to neighboring Cities. On Friday, March 28, the group appeared in a They igDeep concert with the A Cappella Choir. performed at Palmyra, Wisconsin. Purplefi by Peter de Rose, iiSerenadef by Sigmund Romberg, ctI Heard a Forest Pray- ingii by Millot, and iiAve Maria? by Franz Schubert with Miriam Shepard as soloist, were among the selections presented at their programs. THESPIAN Standing: HAMMARLUND, EDWARDS. Seated: STRITTMATTER, BULLOCK, STANGEL, MARSHALL. "Yes and No,9 P WENT the curtain September 18, opening the first meeting of Thespian, one of the oldest organizations on the campus. All of the college dramatists, actual and potential, were present to be baffled by Mr. J. J. Chopp, the faculty Houdini. Mrs. Empfield, still ttMiss Holcombeb to many, was on hand to welcome the new and old members. ttWoody,a Stangel directed Thespian for its first act, Cable Edwards acting as his assistant. Loretta Bullock took down the script of each meeting. Otis Reisch carried a great load in his job as financier. Marilyn Marshall took care of the publicity. About sixty-flve people crowded the dra- matic workshop each first and third Wednes- day evening of the month at 7:00. After the more serious problems were taken care of, the fun beganein the form of .'.its, major productions, and guest stars. Thespian enthusiasts were delightfully sur- prised when Dr. David Webster disclosed that he was writing a play which he hoped would be adapted to the movies. The play deals with early American life. Browsing over some of her own selections, Miss Beulah Charmley, poet laureate of Wisconsin, gave suggestions to would-be writers at another meeting. 0 AMM. Empflfld, direclor qf dramatz'm, is getting one of her protegex ready for the j5r5f curiain. O Strl'ttmatlrr helps Pfdrrxorz with his collar, while Brennan busier herself. HE hrst dramatic production of the year, Tex and N0, was given October 22. To escape a government tax on entertainment, tickets sold for the unusual and unhandy sum of nineteen cents. The play was an unusual, fast-moying comedy of what might have happened and what did happen when a pretty girl said ETYesf and then, TNOf, The parts were ably played by Ann Hickey, Elizabeth Ipsen, Dan Strittmatter, Alice Douglas, and Ralph Peder- sonean all-freshman east. Atlithe Christmas party, Santa ctWoodyt, Stangel handed out the gifts. Ted Olson and Loretta Bullock portrayed the life Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus would lead if they received rather than gave. Carols were followed by refreshments. The act changed. Loretta Bullock turned over the minutes to Jeanette Van Vonderen in favor of the duties of director. Dan Stritt- matter and Elaine Hammarlund became assistant director and treasurer, respectively. 0 ,Mrs. Empjgeld helm Virginia Peters and Alargarethnn with their flarts. EN HETT, WVoodyb Stangel, Albina Baron, Virginia Peters, and F lossie Folk- rod gave a one-act play at an early meeting to show their talents to the new members. A dis- cussion 0f playsAbroadway productionSe proved to be enlightening at another meeting. Members agreed that Twelfth Night with Helen Hayes and Maurice Evans was the play they wanted to see. Thespians turned mad-hatters at a March Hare Party. Prizes were awarded for the most original hats. The meeting of March 19 gave selections from current musical and stage plays. Shrubbery Hill, a three act comedy, climaxed the yearts dramatic presentations. Parts were taken by Virginia Peters, Ralph Pederson, Merila Fiedler, Ted Olson, Margaret Pynn, Orville Vandermause, Cable Edwards,Frances Luke, Helen Van Hoff, Duane Bogie, Winona Ware, and tTWoodyh Stangel. The play was presented in the college auditorium on Tues- day, April 1. 0 Marilyn Marshall seemx to be the center qf attraction at one of the Thespz'am partz'ex, while Duane Bogie, janet M arm, and Alice Douglas Wake it all in? PHOTO CLUB Top Row: ALBY, FIDLER, GRIGSBY, HROSCIKosKI, REMEIKIS, GREBEL, ACHEN. Second Row: BAKER, DEAN, PLUMB, BRONSON, FOLKROD, EDWARDS. Bottom Row: GILMAN, KEEL, MR, PRUCHA,TH0MAS. Quiet, Please NTHUSIASTIC camera clickers. always on the spot when candid-shot victims least expected them, developed their films, as usual, in the Photo Club darkroom. It was no fun to take pictures for the mere layman who knew nothing about tone or grain, so camera-wise men and coeds banded together again this year under their sponsor, Mr. Prucha, to foster appreciation of the art through competitive exhibitions. Every Tuesday night after school, members trekked to the meeting where Cable Edwards presided the first semester, Horace Thomas was second in command, while Winifred Bronson recorded the course of the meetings. Purcel Coalwell handled the financial details of the group. Sound motion pictures highlighted one meeting, reports on current topics in the photographic field providing the program Mr. Schwalbach, faculty artist, spoke to the group on the composition for several others. of pictures and showed his salon prints which had been exhibited in all parts of the country. TUDENTS Hooked around the artistic spring exhibit, tiohingi, and :iahingii over unusual shotst moving from one to another to see who the photogenic subjects were. Particu- larly thrilled were those who found their images staring at them from the display. Photographers like to eat, so they held a picnic at the City park where each devotee tried to put something over on the next person, snapping him in some unconventional pose. It was a matter of the hunter being hunted. John Keel was the tgbrainsh cf the organiza- tion during the second semester, with Fran Achen to bolster him when necessary, Again the photographers decided that the position of scribe could be handled best by a girl, and the one chosen was Lois Gilman. Horace Thomas collected and spent for the organiza- tion. AERONAUTICS Sprouting Wings HEY fly through the air with the greatest ofease. Who? Why, the future Lindberghs 0f the Whitewater campus, otherwise known as the aeronautics students. Many air-minded youths were elated last year when the aero- nautics course under the Civil Aeronautics Authority was introduced into the curriculum. Dr. Nelson, who was named coordinator of the program, has been doing his duty while ttgroundedti on college hill. Two nights out of the week the college was turned into a ground school for pilots. Away from the humming and roaring of the motors, they met to study the more technical phase of the workegtbook larnint t, to some. Those who are not familiar with this increasingly important phase of modern life do not realize that the group studies such things as air navi- gation and meteorology, the theory of Hight, aircraft, parachutes, airplane engines, and aircraft and air commerce regulations. As a matter of fact, for these enthusiasts it was worth cutting spring vacation short if it meant soloing or even fjust going up? REICH, ROACH, EURCKHARDT, TYVAND, POWELL. SPENCER, SCHUREN, DETTMAN, KLINK, STEWART. U P TO this year all those who had enrolled for training had been boys, but the fairer sex did not wait long before they wanted a place in the ranks. This year two girls enrolled in the ground school and one in the Hight school. Definite requirements must be met before admittance into the course. One freshman girl ran into difficulty; she was between the ages of eighteen and twenty-Five; she was a citizen of the United States; she had the required scholastic average; she was in perfect health; but with woe in her heart she realized that her four feet eleven inches could in no way be stretched to the necessary five. Whitewater, one of the first and most successful exponents of the air training course, has produced pilots who have soared rapidly. Howard Jacobson, member of the first flight class, is now with the United Air Lines. Woody Reich, a local aeronaut, carries on as ground school instructor, while Charles Wood acts as flight instructor. Since the introduction of the program, forty-five men have received their licenses. SCHUREN, SPENCER, REICH, STEWART, KLINK. L. S. A. Top Row: EGGERT, J. ENGELSTAD, OLSON, PETERSEN, CLOWEs, VVIS- NEFSKE. Third Row: MARSHALL, KAMNETZ, BULL, F. ENGELSTAD. Second Row: ERICKSON, RIDGE, RUNGE, KNUDTSON, DEHN, WALTERS, PAN- ZENHAGEN. Bottom Row: BALLSRUD, ORTMANN, HOTVEDT, BROWN, SCHULTZ, SWANSON, RUSTAD, BERG, HANSEN. Cost Suppers---Their Specialty HIS year, the Lutheran Students, Asso- ciation formulated a new plan whereby ticosti, suppers were planned and given fre- quently throughout the year. An answer to a co-op studentas prayer, they were served for the small sum of 25C. Presidency of this active organization was again in the hands of F rancis Engelstad, enter- prising commercial senior from Deerfield Otis Elsie Brown was the efficient Vice-president; the secretary-treasurer; and Lucille Dehne, the Miss Marie Benson really on the mapJ Irma Walters, Royal Purple reporter. acted as sponsor. N September, a wiener roast was held at the Bluffs. The verdicteit was fun except two mishapsithe loss of a sorority pin by one member and the spraining of an ankle by another who attempted to jump over a fence. Rollicking games were played at the Hal- lowelen party during October. The evening was brought to a close with a tasty lunch. In November, a hasty decision was made to send four members to the regional convention 138 of the Lutheran Students, Association. Jocular little Miss Bisbee graciously offered her car, so the four delegates, F rancis Englestad, Kenneth Clowes, Elsie Brown, and Mary Berg, went off for a week-end of fun at Rock Island. L.S.A. members from following their annual Christmas-time. Inclement weather prevented the tradition of carolling at However, a party was held in the church annex. Hats went off to the L.S.A. basketball team when they won the Church league basketball tourney with an excellent record. AFTER one of the ilcostl, suppers, Dr. H. G. Lee was the guest speaker. He gave an interesting lecture on penal institutions, saying that iiprison seems like a large college in which men are being re-educatedf, Not all meetings are social; some have their serious side. At these, interesting and enlightening discussions are carried on by the members. The annual banquet held in spring climaxed a busy year for the L.S.A.. members. L. S. C. S. Combine Serious and Social PIRITUAL enlightenment for the Luth- eran Synodical Conference Students began with a discussion, iiMercy Killings? led by Bob Korn and Olaf Lee. Other timely subjects, such as gOccupations a Christian May En- gage Inf, were thoroughly taken apart and put back together again. These discussion meetings and the social gatherings, held on alternate Thursdays in the basement of the St. John,s Lutheran Church, brought out a well-rounded crowd of students. Mr. Graham, penmanship instructor, again sponsored the group. Presiding over the organization were: president, Robert Korn; Vice-president, Alice Lau; and secretary- treasurer, Ruth Meuler. The college organiza- tion is combined with the local group to make the activities doubly profitable, and to assure strength through unity. ii ET TOGETHERay was the theme of the First party on September 15, for new- comers and the old faithfuls. The usual hike out to Warnerjs Cabin on Sunday, October 13, proved to be more fun than ever, evidenced by the treasure hunt, song fest, and wiener roast. Later in the season, in an atmosphere of the gay Yuletide, young people were enter- tained at the annual Christmas party. Guests played group games and exchanged gifts; lunch was served. At last the opportunity arrivedestudents watched Reverend Loeper iido his stuflm at the bowling party onjanuary 30. Incidentally, he did all right, too. The climax of the year came when graduating seniors were guests of honor at the annual spring banquet. Many scattered alumni returned for this last gather- ing of the year for L.S.C.S. Tap Row: BECK, VON WALD, LEHMANN, LANCE, MAEDKE, MECH. Fourth Row: MEYERS, BERGEMANN, KOLMos, MR. GRAHAM, REV. LOEPER, MARC, SCHOENGRUND, TISCHENDORF, ASPLUND. Third Row: WARD, CORNELL, DOERR, LOEPER, ARNOLD, ZASTROW, KUETHE, KORBEL, KORN, GRUENSTERN, BRUNSELL, SCHRANK, SCHAUER, ROEHL, SCHARINE, KRUEGER, HASTINGS, SCHIEFELBEIN. Second Row: LUETzow. BOLTON, GINNow, HENDEN, HELD, LUDEMAN. Bottom Row: MEULER, LILLGE, LAU, SEIP, LEE, VVAWIRKA, FREY, LIGHTFUSS, GOERLITZ, LIEBENTHAL, BATZER, Tums, BAHR. JOHNSON, EVERHART. KOPLIN. MERCIER Top Row: MEYER, KWATERSKI, MAYER, DAHL, CARSON, DELANEY, OLSON, BACHHUBER, FATHER BERRY, SCHWEIGER, MEAD. Fifth Row: MORRIS, ALBY, COLBURN, COMEAU, BAXTER. Fourth Raw: BARANZYK, BAGAN, FRANKEN, REICHERT, BODWIN, TABAKA, WINN, GREENHALGH, A. OiLEARY. Third Row: M. LARKIN, GASKELL, ROCHE, KUBA, STRAUS, KOENINGs, Second Row: BYRNE, R. LARKIN, MORAN, GALLAGHER, BRADY, KRUEGER, VISKOE, OCONNELL, j. OiLEARY, VANNIE. Bottom Raw: BRENNAN, VAN VONDEREN, ALDRICH, MANGIARDI, OiNEILL, ZEIER, MILLIS, GREENE, SHEA, WERGIN, LEHMAN, FLOOD, HICKEY. Snow King and Queen Reign ROM Milwaukeels Pio Nono High School came Father Thomas Berryeyouthful, genial, cooperativeeto take over the pastorate of St. Patrickls parish and to guide Catholic students of the college through the agency of their club, Mercier. Mrs. Fricker, faculty sponsor and light of the organization since its inception, Eileen Murphy, student president, and Bunnie Koenings planned the reception and program which greeted the new priest in September. Haunting the members with questions re- garding what they would like to do at the programs for entertainment were Helen VanHofT and Bob Mead, program Chairmen. The question box was a favorite of the members, and it was continually stuffed by the inquisitive Mercier enthusiasts. Father Berry took up the questions in detail, helping wherever he could. FOLLOWING the custom of selecting a Snow King and Snow Queen for the annual winter formal held December 7 in Hamilton Gym, the club elected smiling Bernard Tolzman, treasurer of Mercier, and blonde Helen VanHoff, king and queen for a night. The snow theme, beautifully carried out at the dance, transformed the gym into a veritable snow palace with huge icicles hang- ing from the ceiling and snowflakes lining the wall. Presidents of all the campus religious organizations and their Chosen escorts received special invitations for the event. Well-known Larry Regan and his orchestra furnished the music for this gala occasion. Highlights of the year for Mercier were the communion breakfasts, especially appealing this year because of the way they were pre- sented. Instead of being held at a local restaurant as they formerly were, the break- fasts were prepared by the women of St. Patrickls parish, and served at the community building in the City park. The home-roasted ham, eggs, doughnuts, and beverages kept the students too busy for much talking. After the tables were Cleared, impromptu programs, highlighting community singing and the special talents of the group, were followed by a more solemn note when Father Berry spoke. DONNA KAPPES put her talents to work and produced a ChOfiC pageant, itOn, Wisconsin? that captured first place in the serious division of Stunt Night. It told the story of the state from the coming of Father Marquette t0 the rise of Wisconsinis great Cities. Community singing was an indispensable part of each program. Pat Cronin, able leader of the group, entertained with his own solos cgYe 01d Baby Grandh provided accom- paniment for song, and punch was served for the thirsty. It wasnit unusual for a solosit to be drawn to the piano, then a duet, a trio, etc., until practically the entire group had deserted the refreshment corner for the fascina- tion of the music makert passing another eve- ning for loyal Mercierans in the college whirl. NEW innovation this year was the Mercier Choir, organized through the efforts ofjohn Tabaka. It gave everyone from the highest soprano t0 the lowest bass a Chance to sing each Sunday at the eight oielock mass. at 'va mmmmww 0 President Eileen Murphy pin: a boulonniere on Snow King Bernard Tolzman ax Snow Queen Helen Van Hof and Al Loreti look 071. During Lent, the regular bi-weekly Tuesday evening meetings in the G. 0. rooms were dispensed with, the members attending Church on Sunday nights instead. When Annette OiLeary left school to work in Milwaukee at mid-year, her sister Jeanne stepped into her shoes as secretary. Bernard Tolzman was allotted that tihair-graying jobh of being treasurer. Top Row: ZAREK, KOSYxowsKI, E. POWERS, G. SULLIVAN, LELLA, NICKODEM, MULLEN. KOEHLER, HETT, KARSHNA, TRAYNOR. Fourth Row: MALWITZ,JANSKY, MCCOLLow, THURBER, WALSH, HILL, KILPIN, PYNN, SREMEC, VANDERMAUSE, TOLZMAN, SMALL, RADOWSKI, KIRLEY, STANGEL. Third Row: ERICKSON, CRAMER, DAILY, BEIL, BREJCHA, BREUNIG, KIRLEY, M. POWERS, FURLEY, LYDEN, HUSDAL, SHILLINGLAW, KAPPES, MILLls, Boos, THIELEN, SCHULTZ. Second Row: BRENNAN, WALTHER, PATOCK, A. SCHILL, R. SCHILL, WALLAIK, FIEDLER, FOSTER, MURPHY, VAN HOFF, LAROSE, SHIMEK, ALDERSON, BARON, MOTTLEY, MITCHELL, M. SULLIVAN, KING, SHEREDA. Boltom Row: GREENE, WINN, MCCAULEY, SCHMID, EWALT, STURTEVANT, MANTSCH, Loos, SKWOR, BULLOCK, RIGNEY, MARX. WESLEY FOUNDATION L t tan? C At the moment, Ardyx Obrrg hat the interest qf the large audimce attending another of Wesley: dramatic productiom. Wesleyans Turn Dramatists ORMER members and newcomers were cordially welcomed by Viola Hanchman. president, as Wesley Foundation launched forth into another eventful year at the first meeting on September 8, in the Methodist Church. Plans for the entire year had been made, and the cabinet members gave the group some ideas with regard to what activities they could expect. Luella Chrisler, social Chairman, showed the members what fun could be had at social gatherings when she took charge of the gCt-acquainted party on the second Sunday of the school year. Mr. Randall, sponsor, took an active part. When homecoming rolled around, Karl Anderson and his committee put all their efforts into the construction of a prize-winning float. Former presidents Hazel Brockhaus and John Dettmann returned to offer their advice. Joan 'Lemke, treasurer, collected income From .the sale of Christmas cards and 130 iunds of candy to insure future parties. For Top Row: PIERCE, JEFFREY, KEULER, MCCOMB, MEYER, McGINTY, SHARPE, PROUT. Third Row: METCALF, LEAN, R. KARLSON, D. KARLSON, LAMB, MOHNs, PEDERSEN, PARKERA Second Row: KEEN, HERMAN, JOHNSON, NYE, POWELL, MASCHE, MELBERG, LOWRY, OWEN, PESTER. Bottom Row: OBERG, MICHAELIS, JAKOBI, LENSING, HILLIER, MIKKELSEN, LEMKE, JONEsuMURGATROYD, MCKINLEY, KINGSLEY, HAKE. 142 Tap Row: Turn :IL Richards, W o l d t, W i r t h, Oppriecht, W'allace, Remeikis, Hanchman. Third Row: Reinke, Steele, Werth, Miner, Schluter, Shepard, W'olfe, Wilsing. Second Row: A. Turnock, Sherman, Wallace, Rogers, Waldmann, Vergutz, R. Turnock, Taft. Bottom Row: Stoll, Specht, Van Alstine, Wentworth, Rabenhorst, R o s s, Trost, Lowe, Wehrle, Rose, Wagner, Streeton, Schultz. Tap Row: Douglas, Fidler, Greig, Skaret, Droegkamp, K. An- derson, 0. Anderson. Fourth Raw: F o x , Henderson, B 1 a c k , Dougherty, Burck- hardt, Boutelle, L. Cooper. Third Row: Auman, Clark, Cannon, Featherstone, Bailey, Deininger, Albertson, Benish. Second Row: Grosskopf, Brindley, Hillier, W. Bronson, Fahrenbach, Feldt, Hitch, R. Cooper, Hutchinson. Ballam Row: H i l 1 , Foster, Calkins, DeLap, Day, Folkrod, Chrisler, D e a n , Banker, F. Bronson, N. Anderson. purposes of group discussion, program chair- men, Jean Henderson and Floyd Bronson, found the program planning service of the Readeris Digest invaluable. DRAMATIC evenings took credit for draw- ing the largest attendances of the year. Emma Lou Deininger, as dramatic chairman, was largely responsible for the successful pro- grams. Mrs. Randall did her part in the production of the plays. She also became famous for the suppers she prepared for the play casts. The plays given included What Shall it Profit? A Sign Unto You, and Crz'nolz'ne and Candlelight. On December 15, Violet Feldt, music chair- man, led the group to several homes for its annual Christmas carolling party. The end of the first semester meant graduation for Vice-president Clair Oppriecht, with Frank Remeikis being Chosen as his successor. MEMBERS were kept posted about coming events by Ardys Oberg, publicity chair- man, and Annette Fox, membership chairman. who shouldered the responsibility of seeing that individuals were contacted. Each mem- ber received credit for attendance and par- ticipation in group activities on the records of Marcella Wolfe, secretary. At the amateur program Weston Wilsing, basketball chairman, gladly showed his musical ability in appreciation for the new trunks purchased for his team. Mention must be made 0f the dances in the girls, gym, the Wesley suppers which never come often enough, the Valentine party, the guest debaters, senior night, and the picnic at Lauderdale Lake on May 25, which brought to a Close another successful year. 143 PILGRIM FELLOWSHIP Top Row: YOUNG, POST, Bocz-a, TARPLEY, Mi :CALF, JENS': . GILLis, THOMPSON, MEAD. STREECK, SKIBREK, THOMAS. HUTCHINSON, COON, NELSON. JLSON. Third Row: DUNBAR, Second Row: WEINANDY, Burr VG, POKRANDT, ERR, KRAMER, Bottom Row: KITLMAN, CY; :11, CATLN, TROST, NIANSFIEMJ, Harvesters Reap Enjoyment VERY Sunday night at the Congregational Church, Pilgrim Fellowship held meetings, with Gertrude Erb as president, its Lois Mansfield as secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Bigelow as sponsor. Interwoven with business meetings were special speakers, parties, and discussion groups. At a get-aequainted party in the fall, Dr. Beery gave one of his interesting talks; at another, Mr. Fischer showed pictures taken on his trip to Alaska; while Dr. Sarles, former pastor of Congregational students at the University, spoke at still another. Soon after school opened, a picnic and wiener roast was held in the city park. Group singing highlighted the evening. In October, a banquet was given for all the members by the Congregational women. The church gym decorated with corn shocks was the scene of a 144 Harvest Dance during November, music being furnished Via Hackettis nickelodeon. All religious groups were invited. Also in November, 21 special activity was carried on -weaving hot dish pads for the annual bazaar. At this time orders were taken for Christmas cards and proved very profitable. THER events not to be forgotten were a bob-sled party with a hot chili lunch; the valentine party with Doris Fay of the University as speaker; and an impressive candle light service in the church auditorium to mark the beginning of Lent. Emphasizing goodwill, Wesley Foundation was treated to a spring party. A floor show featured Harriet Church, ballet dancer, and Patricia Morris, tap dancer. The year closed with a banquet at which new officers were installed. College H i . Upper Leifl: g IfI could only get in there? thought Coach Ritzman, Miles, Nicoson. Bushey, Hackett, Bahr, as they watched the game from the sidelines. Upper right: Gehri, Morgan, Albright, go after the ball in an exciting hockey game. Lawn 10?: Part of ;;that senior gang, 7Winkleman, Kyle, Gehri, Dixon, N. Uren, M. Uren. Lower right: Herffs proof that high school students do Study. Draeger, Black, Farncy, Shumann, Wolfe, Watson, and Ecklund are getting caught up. . Upper lefl: Prom kings dorft always just dance. Milo MCCaslin proves that as he is caught doing a physics experiment. I'MM' righl: Mr. Elmer cnjoys himself as he g;dishes it out,,, while Mitchell. MCCaslin, Schneider. and Hare cctake iL inf Lower lszl: The CO- Championship team fights hard. Lower rz'glzl: They call it study hour'ibutiMitchC-ll. Hickey, Walsh. Lcmke. and Bulkley take timv out. ADMINISTRATION MR. j. U. ELMER STUDEN T COUNCIL All For One ITH Charles Wellers at their head: student council zoomed to new heights in its task of governing the College High School student body. The, group composed of the Class presidents and one other representative from each class, eight in all, put their heads together and really staged some grand mixers. Planning soc; 11 affairs was one of their most important activi- ties in the opinion of the fun-loving students. George W7aterburyis orchestra provided music at one mixer while the new college dance orchestra held sway at several others. Council meetings are not held at any particular date, but are noted for 10096 attendance when they are called. Members are on their toes ttto do the right thingii for their fellow Classmates. He9s "Topsia NY time of the day you find him at his desk offering advice to some student in dithculty. Yes, of course, it is Mr. J. U. Elmer, sympathetic principal of College High. His OfHCf? near the high school assembly room never seems to be empty. Those assembly programs that he let college tthi-ers,, go to this year convinced them that 3 he was gtone swell fellow.a School is fun, but assemblies are even more enjoyableeand so educational! Smiling, and easy-going as long as the stu- dents ttplay the game, too? he can be firm upon occasion. Students decided it was better to trod the right path. An occasional slip-up brought a just reckoning. 148 Sealed: .S'Iandz'ng: FARNEY, THOMAS, REISEN, BUENING. KYLE, H. MITCHELL. R. MITCHELL, WELLERS. SENIORS MARSHALL, KYLE, FURLEY They Made It AMPUS QUARANTINE! Sounds bad, doesnlt it? But its only the name of the senior Class play, so donlt get excited. It wasnlt as tearful as it sounds, though, as through the complicated situations ran laughs galore. Director Loretta Bullock put the east through their paces7 and though she bore down on them at times, the stars decided it was all in the game and was well worth it, to be able to go through it smoothly. The play began the llbeginning of the endheit was the first in that merry-go-round of senior activities, familiar to those who are nearing commence- ment. Only a high school senior once, each and every one swung into things with a 'im that would dojustice to any health director. ccWe want Kikial was the chant of the seniors at the beginning of the year when the Their chant was answered when Mary Kyle received the office. Mary also added to her achieve- oche of president was voted upon. ments the presidency of G.A.A., livewire organization of the red-blooded high school girls, and the D.A.R. award, besides taking part in the senior Class play. Jalopies are lots of fun as most of the senior Class can testify? particularly blonde Keith Marshall, vice- president and proud possessor of the best jalop tOh, why be so modest? Make it the entire stateD in three counties. WITH all the glorious social highlights and the more serious aspects of the year, Doris Furley was kept busy balancing the budget. indispensible on the student council because, Representative Stella Thomas was as a senior, she glknew the ropes? To wind up a year of thrills, spills, and pick-ups, scholastically and otherwise, time out was taken as the seniors rushed pell-mell to Waukesha Beach for a last grand Hing. SENIORS - Donald Bushcy William Felch Mcrlin Hare Leroy Bushey Doris Furley Ixiargaret Jones DONALD 11DON33 BUSHEY c1Cords.4 They are not a part of my life? Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2; Football, 2, 3, 4. LEROY BUSHEY 4314871 qffnu words are the best menfa Football, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4; 14VV1 Club, 3, 4. ROBERT 41BOB,3 CHAFFEE ggHe surely van make good cakes, willz lots of I've.H Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4. BESSIE DIXON WNW lmngx of absence are removed by lellers?3 Glee Club, 1, 2; A Cappella, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3, 4; Student Council, 1, 3; Lambda Psi, 2, 3 4SCC.-Treas.1, 4; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 4. SHIRLEY DRAEGER WVaturr has made her what it should, 7101' 100 had and n0! too good? Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4; President of Freshman Class and Junior Class. Robert ChafTCc Jeanne Gchri Alice Kinatcder 150 Bessie Dixon Catherine Graham Mary Kyle Shirley Draegcr Ruby Hand Genevieve Larkin WILLIAM 14BILL31 FELCH 417716 1Deacon3 really dick? Glee Club, 1; Band, 1, 2; Orchestra, 1, 2; Camera Club, 3; Vicc-Pres. of Junior Class. DORIS 11RED33 FURLEY 11Lg'fe isjust one man qflm' anollm'W Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; A Cappella, 1, 2, 3; De- clamatory, 1; Cheerleading, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 1Sec.-Trcasj; Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4; Seo-Treas. of Freshman Class; Vice-President of Senior Class. JEANNE GEHRI A1She seems digm'fied unlz'l you know fiery Glee Club, 1, 2; A Cappella, 1, 2; Dcclama- tory, 1, 2; Cheerleading, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4; Minnciska, 3, 4 1Edit00. CATHERINE ccINKAH GRAHAM 2171 Catherine Ihere is nothing lo crilicize? G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4. RUBY HAND g4M0"?! dangeroux are quz'ptfolkp Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4. MERLIN HARE IIIf I carft sleep at night, 131! Jleep in 61055.73 Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; s1W3, Club, 3, 4; Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4. MARGARET 11PEGGY33 JONES 11 There is no power in the world likefrienakhip?9 G.A.A., 4; Lambda Psi, 4. ALICE KINATEDER 121 goodfrimd; what more need be xaz'd731 G.A.A., 1; Vice-President of Freshman Class. MARY 1CKIK133 KYLE 111?: nice to be natural whenyozfre naturally nice? Glee Club, 1, 2; A Cappella, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3, 4; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3 1Vice-Presj, 4 IPrem; Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4; Madrigals, Vice-Pres. Junior Class; Pres. Senior Class. GENEVIEVE 11GEN,7 LARKIN 117712;? learning, what a bare it 1.5.3, G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4. KEITH gIKITTY3, MARSHALL 11Not that I 510727 love study, but I love mischief more? Football, 1, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 3, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; Sec.-Treas. 0f Sophomore Class and Senior Class. PETER IIPETE33 MEISNER 11He says little but think much? Football, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2; Philo Sophio. HOWARD c1RED,3 MESKE 1111003 not women! They are too simple? Track, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; From King, 3; Philo Sophio, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 4 IBus. Mng. Keith Marshall James Reid Peter Meisner Frank Revi Howard Meske Betty Ridgeman W'ILLIAM 11BILL3$ MILES uThey didn? do it llzat way when I was in country schoola, Student Council, 2; Football, 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball, 2, 3; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; 11W53 Club, 4; Hi-Y, 3; Philo Sophio, 1, 2, 3, 4. EVELYN QUASS 11 There i; no power in 1126 world likefriendship?a G.A.A., 2; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4. jAMES 11JIM13 REID 11His attempts at cuteness are reallyfumgy? Glee Club, 1, 2; A Cappella, 2, 3, 4; Declama- tory, 1, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2; Track, 2, 3; Minneiska, 3; c1W33 Club, 1, 3, 4; Philo Sophio, 1, 2, 3, 4 ISechmaSJ. FRANK REVI gcI-Ie has many nameless virtues? Philo Sophio, 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTY RIDGEMAN 11 The little we know is good? G.A.A., 1; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Philo Sophio, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sec.-Treas. of Freshman Class. KATHLEEN 11KASSIE35 ROGERS 11112er is a serious problem-bqys toaw Glee Club, 1, 2; A Cappella, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Student Council, 1, 4; Minneiska, 4; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Philo Sophio, Madrigals. CYRIL 11CY33 SCHALLER 11A woman 2'3 only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke? Football, 3; Basketball, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4. William Miles Kathleen Rogers Evelyn Quass Grave Schoenkc SENIORS Stella Thomas James W'ilcox Doris Shuman Margaret Walsh ERNEST 11ERNIE33 SCHNEIDER 17f I don? come today, Pl! come tomorrOLUY3 Philo Sophio, 3, 4. GRACE SCHOENKE c357219 who studies shall know her lesson? Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella, 2 3, 4; Declaniirtory, 3, 4; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3; Madrigals, 3; PhilQSophio, 2, 3, 4. DORIS 11SHUEY33 SHUMAN 11A 1queen3 of a girl? Glee Club, 2, 3; G.A.A., 1. 2, 3; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; Prom Queen, 3; SeC.-Treas. of F reshman Class. STELLA THOMAS 11Me and gloom arm? on xpeaking terms? Student Council, 4; Philo Sophio, 3, 4. MARION 11LEFTY3, UREN 11Daz'nty, sweet, petite, and xmall, shek the girl whoax liked by 011.13 y Glee Club, 1, 2; A Cappella, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A., 1, 2, ,3, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; kladrigals, 3, 4. NATALIE g1NAT,3 UREN 41,5716 has no heart? He has it." Glee Club, 1, 2; A Cappella, 1, 2, 4; Declama- tory, 1, 2, 3; Band, 4; Cheerleading, 3; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 4Vice-Presj; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; Madrigals, 4. Niarion Urcn Mary VVinkIeman Natalie Uren Ivan VVulkc Barbara Van Amburqh BARBARA g:BABS,3 VAN AMBURGH ccLife what art thou without someone to lovaw A Cappella, 3; Camera Club, 3; G.A.A., 3, 4; Philo Sophio, 3, 4. MARGARET 11MARG33 WALSH C351066ch is silver, but silence is golden.H Declamatory, 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleading, 3, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President of Freshman Class. JAMES 14WILLIE33 WILCOX c73d miller hug a pig-skin than arzyllzing else I knowW Glee Club, 1; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3; Minneiska, 4; c1W2 Club. 1, 2, 3, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4 1Vice-Presl MARY 11WINKIE31 WINKLEMAN s17726 j5ner things qf life size lovex-and Harw, 2300.31 G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3 1Sec.-Treas.3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2; Camera Club, 3; President of FrCShman Class. IVAN WUTKE 17 dz'a'nV come to schooljust lo studyW, Football, 1; Philo Sophio, 1, 2, 3, 4. STUDEN T PERSONNEL Going Strong UNIOR FROM. the long-dreamed-of event, arrived as it does after much anticipation and planning. That curly-haired Romeo. Milo MCCaslin, was chosen to be king for a night. Milo means soldier, and he has already demonstrated his ability in that line with his National Guard experience. Another milestone in the lives of the juniors was the selection of the class ring. There was much hand waving to give the right effect, and after all, why not? Roberta Mitchell was again indispensable, juniors electing her presidents of the junior class. Other ofheers were that renowned artist, Jean Huie, and fun-loving Lewis Nelson. The sophomore class decided fellows were 6ttheii ones to rule, so they eliminated the fairer sex entirely in that important political grouping-wclass 0H50ers. Howard Buening was the Choice for president, Dean Hackett filling the next position in line. Fort Atkinson commuter, Robert Stone, took over the duties of secretary-treasurer. There was no rebellion among the girls over the domination of the three males, so it might be concluded that the boys handled matters well, HE ttgreenii freshies were found to be not S0 green after all. If all freshies would be like this class, they,d have to drop the ex- pression and put something new in its place- more complimentary. The freshmen decided there was something magic in that word Mitchell and to bring some of the magic to their class elected Helen Mitchell as president. To provide variety, Robert Johnson was put second in command with Vivian Sornsen taking over the third ofhce. Bigger and better than ever was the hobby NELSON IVIITCHELL HUIE STONE BUENING HACKETT SORNSEN MITCHELL JOHNSON JUNIORS Lax! Row: BOLLERUD, XVELLERS, WILLIAMS, HICKEY, HIGGINS, HUTH, RIi'IRUM. 771134 R010: MCLEAN, MCLAUCIILIN, RuBENSTORF, HENDERSON, DAVIDSON, HOESSEL, ALBRECHT, LIEMKIC, VVILSON. Second Row: PERRY, MCCASIJN, NELSON, BAKER, SWALLOW, HAND7 M. MITCHELL. JONES, RITSEMA, RUTOSKL Front Row: HINDS, JOHNSON, BIORGAN, Hunt, BULKLEY, ALBRIGHT. RIESEN, PIEPENBERG, R. MITCHELL. show early in March. Really a Junior High School activity, high school students were permitted to enter. Whitewater was shown to be a versatile metropolis by the large assort- ment of leisure time interest; shownhAranging from marbles t0 snakes. Not only were high school students represented, but adult towns- people as well, and practically every imagin- FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES able hobby was shown. Special awards wcrc made to the proud possessors of the best exhibits as well as to outstanding performers. Until the junior and senior years, students have compulsory courses; then they are al- lowed to follow their particular interests. Faculty personnel is made up Of teachers from the college department under Mr. J. U. Elmer. Lax! Row: HACKETT, HI'R1.BL7T, SKINDINGSRUDE, BUENING, ALBRIGHT, WARNER, STONE, LUCHT. BOWER, MCLEAN, KLEIN, LITTLEJOIIN, NICKERSON, JOHNSON, BUSHEY, ANKOMEUS, FRIEMOTH. Third Row: BARR, TESS, LUCHT, BIGELOW, KYLE, MIKKLESON, WIEMER, WOLFE, HANSEN, RUTosKI. Secorr' Row: OLSON, BLACK, REVI, SMALE, SAUNDERS, BUCHS, LEWIS, DRAEGER, SORICNSON, BROWN. Fran! Row: MEIsmaR, KAKAc, S. WATSON, G. WATSON, EKI.UND, SABIN, MILLER, MITCHELL, CHAPMAN. 154 Fourth Row: TOP PICTUREeTop Row: KLEIN, D. BUSHEY, HURLBUT, BOWERS, HACKETT, BARR. Fourth Raw: HICKEY, S. DRAEGER, GEHRI, HINDs, M. KYLE, BLACK, N. JOHNSON. Third Row: BIGELow, BROWN, GRAHAM, HUTH, CHAPMAN, FURLEY, KINATADER. Second Raw: BUENING, HARE, E. ALBRIGHT, R. JOHNSON, D. HAND, I. DRAEGER, BUCHS, BULKLEY, DIXON, KAKAC, H. KYLE, HENDERSON, BOLLERUD, FELCH, BAKER. Bolton: Row: ANKOMEUS, KRUEGER, K. BUSHEY, FARNEY, FRIEMOTH, JONES, HIGmNs, ECKLUND, HANSEN, ALBRIGHT, HUIE, DAVIDSON, E. HANSEN, ALBRECHT, HOESSEI,, R. HANDA BOTTOM PICTURE-Top Row: MARSHALL, REID, SCHALLER, G. MCLEAN, MCCASLIN, WILcox, WELLERS, OLSON, PERRY. Fourth Rnw: SKINDINGSRUDE, MALY, LITTLEJOHN, E. RUTOSKI, G. WATSON, RITSEMA, S. WATSON. E. LUCHT, MIKKELSEN, SANDERS, MORGAN, MCLEAN. Third Row: A. LUCHT, PEIPENBERG, M. UREN, SMALE, WIEMER, SABIN, WALSH, LARKIN, QUASS, N. UREN, THOMAS, MILLER, SWALLOW, MILES, MUSGROVE. Second Row: STAMM, FRIEMOTH, RIESEN, WILSON, SCHUMAN, RETRI'M, H. MITCHELL, R. MITCHELL, j. RUTOSKI, LEMKE, SORNSON, WOLFE, NELSON, STONE, WARNER Boltom Raw: MESKE. REBENSTORF, N. MITCHELL, LEWIS, VVH.I,IAMS, VVINKLEMAN, SHOENKE, lVICLAUGHLIN, TESS, RIDGEMAN, E. REVI, D. MEISNER, F. REVI, P. lVlEISYxER. Literary Greeks . . P51, for those students whose last names begin WITH the aim of creating interest in giving with A through K and Philo Sophio, for those programs and learning to do it well, the from L through Z, are the two organizations two literary groups were organized. Lambda to which all students belong. Minneiska Makers RITE-UPS that couldnit be found, meet- ing deadlines on copy, and calling her colleagues to give the necessary lioomphh needed to get them to finish their 11Minniell work, were only a few of the headaches 0f Jeanne Gehri, editor of the 1941 Minneiska for College High. Howard Meske decided it wasn,t all a bed of roses either, handling the task of collecting money for the pages and subscriptions, but it was all part of his duty as business manager, 1 . so he Stuck to it. He passed with flying colors. m A 4- 1 An so, after hard work, sleepless nights, and busy days, the staff presents the 1941 Standing: WILcox, FELCH, MESKE. Sealed: WINKLEMAN, ROGERS, DIXON, BOLLERUD, GFHRI. MINNEISKA. 155 F OOTBA LL Top Row: COACH RITZMAN, KRUEGER, L. BUSHEY, R. MCLEAN, MCCASLIN, WELLERS, WILcox, REID, REBENSTORF, HARE, MEISNER, ASSISTANT ARVOLD. Second Row: BAKER, BARR, HACKETT, G. MCLEAN, HURLBUT, ALBRIGHT, MESKE, D. BUSHEY, ASSISTANT KIRCHOFF. MILES, HAND. Down the F ield OACH Fred Ritzman1s early September practices brought forth approximately 30 ambitious College High athletes who earnestly prepared for another season of gridiron wars. With a nucleus of ten lettermen, Ritzman soon assembled one of the heaviest aggregations in years, an aggregation that rang up three victories and a tie against two defeats throughout the season. Outstanding among those who reported were the following seniors: Don Bushey, Leroy Bushey, Merlin Hare, Howard Meske, Peter Meisner, William Miles, James Reid, and James Wilcox. Among the underclassmen were Edward Albright, Edward Baker, Allan Barr, Dean Hackett, John Hurlbut, Norman Krueger, Milo McCaslin, Gordon McLean, Robert McLean, Len Nicoson, Howard Rebenstorf, and Charles Wellers. A touchdown in the final minutes enabled the prepsters to win a 13-7 victory over a tough Watertown reserve squad here Sep- tember 28. A week later they romped over an inferior Jefferson eleven by a 19 t0 0 count at Hamilton Field. 156 Botlom Row: TRUMAN, FRIEMOTH, NICOSON, HANSEN, LUCHT, LARKIN, K. BUSHEY, OPES for the Rock Valley Conference Championship were almost completely swept away October 11 by a 64-6 drubbing at the hands of a powerful Lake Mills squad there. Using the entire squad, College High easily trounced a small but fast Brodhead eleven 35 to 12, there, on October 18. On October 25, Milton Union spoiled an otherwise happy College High Homecoming in handing the prepsters a 19-0 setback. The bearers 0f the purple came back strong in the season1s finale at Evansville, November 1, however, tying the Evansville gridders for flrst place. At a banquet held at the end of the season, james Wilcox was elected honorary captain for the season by his teammates. SEASONS RECORD Whitewater. . . . 13 Watertown ..... 7 Whitewater. . . . 19 Jefferson ....... 0 Whitewater. . . . 6 Lake Mills ...... 64 Whitewater. . . . 35 Brodhead ...... 12 Whitewater. . . . 0 Milton Union. . . 19 Whitewater. . . . 6 Evansville ...... 6 BA SKETBA LL Up and In DESPITE a decided lack of height and the loss of four regulars from the previous year, College High terminated a very success- ful season on the hardwoods with nine victories against five defeats and the co-championship in the Rock Valley Conference. Led by Norman Krueger, who set the conference scoring pace, Coach Ritzman1s proteges lost just two conference games. In the sectional tournament held at Cam- bridge late in the year, the prepsters won their first two contests and then lost a heartbreaker to Cambridge by one point after two over- time periods had elapsed. Throughout the season, College High de- pended largely upon the talented services of Norman Krueger, Gordon Henderson, Milo McCaslin, Robert McLean, Howard Reben- storf, Charles Wellers, and James Wilcox, the only senior on the squad. SEASONS RECORD College High. . . 20 Johnson Creek. . 26 College High. . . 14 Fort Atkinson. . . 13 College High. . . 49 Evansville ...... 41 College High. . . 32 Milton ......... 13 College High. . . 23 Brodhead ...... 12 College High. . . 23 Fort Atkinson. . . 27 College High. . . 22 Lake Mills ...... 15 College High. . . 20 Johnson Creek. . 40 College High. . . 37 Jefferson ....... 11 College High. . . 20 Evansville. . . . . . 27 College High. . . 35 Milton ......... 15 College High. . . 18 Lake Mills ..... 38 College High. . . 51 Jefferson ....... 14 College High. . . 21 Brodhead ...... 20 Top Row: COACH RITZMAN, MALY, HANSEN, SHOBER, DAGGETT, LEWIS, FARNEY, MEISNER. Second Row: G. TREWYN, OLSON, MCLEAN, TRUMAN, BOWER, PERRY, D. TREWYN. REBENSDORF, WELLERS. Bt'tom Row: KRUEGER, HENDERSON, WILcox, MCLEAN, MUSIC GROUPS Sing for Your Supper :Something Old and something newtt was taken literally by College High, as the Madrigals were added to the musical groups already functioning. In the spring of last year, this group was organized, but due to lack of time, they found it necessary to wait until the Sutart 0f the new school year before holding practice. One hour a week the eleven students met, and their participation in the musical programs for College High was proof of their accomplishments. A spring contest culminated the yearts -5r:!3vities. Due to previous successes last year in the spring contest, College Hights accompanied Chorus, under the direction of Miss Wienke, became the A Capella Choir in the fall. The members who performed at the Xmas pageant and at assembly programs were from both Tail Row: H. MITCHELL, Dr MILLER, KETTWIG, RIDGEMAN, WIl-ZMER, PIETENBURG, EN- TRIass. Second Row: COLBY, D. CULVER, BROMLEY, P. MILLER, ,FRAVIS, B. MITCHELL, Boltom Row: SORNSEN, BUM- BALEK. WOLFE, HANSEN, TRxXLFR, ALBRIGHT, Miss " Ho NM; Ty; Rot KETTWIG, WILLIAMS, KYLE, SCUOENKE, PERRY, C. VVELLERS, BOVVER, BOLLERL'D, A. WELLERS, BULKLEY, 1N. URl-ZN. Third Row: TAYLOR, EKLUND, DIXON, BLOCK, WARNER, REID, TREWYN, C. FARNEY, NELSON, CARLSON. MIKKELSEN. Second Raw: CULVER, O,CONNOR, M. UREN, B. LEWIS, ERICKSON, STONE, C. LEWIS, F. FARNEY, HOESSEL. HICKHY, .1. WIEMLK, MISS WIENKE. Bottom Row: LANDER. GEBHARDT,TRAXLER, BROMLEY, TRAVts, BUMBALEK, WILSON, BROWN, W. NELSON,Mt NELSON, K0113. the junior and senior high schools. ccRumpel- stiltskinat was the Operetta given in May by the junior high girls of the Glee Club. UREN, BULI'I "y. KYLE, BLACK, WILLIAMS, PERRY, VVELLERS. HAt V-1IZT'I', FARNEY. 158 Strike Up The Band With white sweaters and little overseas caps, members of the hand really make Via striking appearance. Of course each one was sure his instrument Wax: the best, and besides, the attractive unliu m: h. iperb to keep up the interest and morally of tn: gwup. The junior and senior high school each contribute players to make up the capable band and orchestra; under the direction of Mr. V. C. Graham. Assisting the director were Leonora Todd, Robert Korn, Donald Keefe, and Maurice Boutelle, college seniors. Orchestra provides another outlet for the musical talents of its members and rehearses after the band on those all-important days, TOP PICTURE;T0f1 Row: DUERST, MR. GRAHAM, W. MCLAUGHLIN, GRAHAM, Dow, KRAUS, W. NELSON, WELLERS, REID. TREWYN, LEWIS, SWALLow, F. FARNEY. Second Row: COE, KACHEL, M. NELSON, GEBHARDT, DAGGETT, WATSON, ALBRIGHT, C. FARNEY, R. MCLAUGHLIN, OLSON. Bottom Row: ANDERSON, MIKKELSEN, WIEMER, HAFERMAN, CARLSON, MARTIN, TAYLOR, ERICKSON, OVCONNOR. BOTTOM PICTURE'Stand- irzg: DUERsT, DAGG'ETTV. GIRAHAM, NELSON, WELLERS, ' VVJEMER, HAFERMAN, LIARLIN. Sewn JiRou': -BULKLE;Y, GR? K Ar'id u E L, MEELAX' A SWALLOW, ,ANDERsbIV S SON, S. WATsoNh TAYL'QRH Bottom Row: COLBY, .hIiTcrghyL, WATSON, -Dow;' CARLSdlgI, O7CONNOR. GEBHARDT. " Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 10. Who knows, perhaps one of these orchestra members in training is a future Rubinoff. Under the direction of Mr. Graham for the first time this year, the group made appearances before a parent-council meeting, at the Christmas program, and at the hobby show. Besides, they- played for promotion day exercises. Of course the main event for both organiza- tions was the spring tournament held at Fort Atkinson in April. Band and orchestra mem- bers were tion pins and needlesia waiting for April 24 to come, and when it did show up, they did their best twhich was very good, incidentallyj 150 JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Faculty Functions Smoothly AVING finished his fifth year as principal of the junior high school, Mr. Charles Sehuller is as popular as ever with students and faculty alike. His pleasant smile added friendly atmosphere to the junior high school. Mr. Schuller, who teaches seventh and eighth grade social studies, has the boys home room, the council besides teaching two college classes. With all these activities, Mr. Schuller was unable to con- and sponsors student tinue as director of the orchestra this year. Mr. Schuller is assisted by Miss Amanda Fred Ritzman. Miss Langemo goes into the intricacies of verbs Langemo and Mr. and adverbs, nouns and pronouns, plus the other necessities of English for the beneflt of junior high school students and advises the Mr. known for his work in physical education, was new dramatic club. Ritzman, well- often seen playing with the boys on the gym floor, to instill in them the proper spirit of cooperation and teamwork; but his interests werenit confined to sports, for he was also supervisor of Science Club. Taking Charge of the art work were Miss Ethel Bjorklund and Mr. James Schwalbach, adept in all forms of artistry, who acquainted students with useful arts through handicraft Club and in regular class work. Mr. Schwal- bach who has just completed his first year at Whitewater is already in the sigood graces, of his students. The year he was responsible for the unusual art displays in the halls of the For the to learn only one language, Miss content Bertha languages as school. ambitious, not Lefler introduced general a preparation for her advanced work in foreign languages. MR. F. RITZMAN, MISS AMANDA LANGEMO, MR. C. SCHULLER. 160 EWING and cooking canit be omitted, so Mrs. Mary Fricker taught the girls house- hold arts. Not content with this, she decided the boys should get experience in cooking, too, so she started a Boys, Household Arts Club, which had many enthusiastic followers. Before long, the boys will probably be vying for honors with the girls in cooking. iiOne and one make twoi, is simple enough, but strange as it may seem this knowledge isnit enough to get along in the world. To add to principles learned back in the good old days of elementary school was the task of Mr. George Beery, math instructor. Believing practice makes perfect, Mr. Virgil C. Graham MR. G. BEERY MR. V. GRAHAM MR. H. RANDALL MR. C. VVELLERS MISS LUCILLE WIENKE MRS. MARY FRICKER MIss BERTHA LEFLER MISS ETHEL BJORKLUND MR. J. SCHWALBACH put members of band and orchestra through their paces. General business has an attraction for most students, and Mr. Harlan J Randall satisfied their thirst for knowledge. Girls werenat left out, either, when it came to athletics, as Miss Marcella Thomson pre- sented games, dancing, and exercises. Regular classes in manual training for the fellows were supplemented by a club for the girls. Under Mr. Charles Wellersa instruction, they learned to manipulate the various ma- chines. Singing was fostered by Miss Lucille Wienke, who succeeded in interesting many students in vocalizing. She had Charge of the Glee Club and the A Cappella Choir. STUDEN'I BODY Lax! Rm JEVX'V 1. TREWYh Row: VVELLERS, NELSON, LYND, Dow, HUIE, C I HANSEN, , LARKIN, DAGGETT, MEISNER. Front Row: 23 VILEV v, TARPLEV um. Lax! Row: ' CULVER, ERI ssm, H . HIGGINS, F. TAYLOR. LAY, BROWN, NELDON, XA KAVIS. MxKKELSF LEMER, HAFERMAN. Front 1w:- Last Row: FARNEY, ANDERSON, KETTwm, CARLSON, MILLER. Third Row: HACKETT, MARTIN, NELSON, COLBY, ALBRIGHT. Second Row: BOLLERUD, TRAXLER, LANDER, GEBHARDT, BUMBALEK, WILEY. Front Row: CUMMINGS, YOUNG, MCLAUGHLIN, PATTON, MOYER. 162 HOME-ROOMS On the Carpet UTTING each Othrr cLon the Ciarpetii helps the Junior higi boys to find out just where they stand 1n thx eyes of others, so the boys in the junior high school were put into home- -roo1115 where free discussions could be 'clc. In charge of Mr. Schulle: ardwhis '55: uants George Buckingham, Francis hep, 1d Iack Burrows, the home- -room 1. 11e- ted with the junior Hi- Y groug 1" 1ys carried out a program of conservation V 1' they received 500 trees from the State servation Commission in the spring planted them on the campus, at the 33 course, and on surrounding farms. WRLS aren,t lei" out in the cold either; M Lange has 1'? 1g 15 the girls home-ro "n Lari :ceive1 ' '11 Edna Husdal, MRu 1 ' R0. , 1161 Roberts, , collggef were st dyingi'gootl parlor operator We: group. ' ' 1 Acting as guidarii Meeri wersonal and social tcobi and settled. The home- tration, too. At the firs programs for the semestx, At the meetings held 11 :00. planned pro" mitttes arc CL i f0 takt e t it articip H-ome r-ooms varv ,1 01" the ?tmygnts and 1111's. rests of 1, V ilpffivocational information is given it 10118. kinds of vocations to begin to .1de the students orkA The work I hannels iof the home :lucational. thoughts toward future school through the .11 is outstandiug and 1 ht the want: of the students, the former LiterarJ fi'ho more; in its place is Dramatic Club. Under 1141 Zangemhis guidance the girls dixcussed plays and authors mph Tuesday and Thursday, fourth hour. O Alix; E. Bjorklund meetx weekly with the Handicrqft Club to show them xuch skills as making dolls, weaving, etc. AMr. Schwalbach meetx with the boys and teaches them how to comtruct things and develop their artistic talentx. O For thoxe who ery'oy the myxteriex Qf science, Science Club qffers a plan for exploration with Nb. Ritzmem to guide them. George Sullivan, college xenior, also lends a-helping hand. 0 Girls like to know how to make things out qf wood, too, so this year Mr. I47ellers hay given them the chance to do 50, and they have eagerly-taken t0 the new art. 0 Each Monday and Fridqy. eighth hour, a group qf intermtm' girlx ran be found crowded around A4111? Bz'orklund, who is giving them a few Qf thehne pointy on art. 0 Since the girls have turned to manual arts, why J'houldnht the hay; turn to cooking? Well, they did. Iths a tr;p.g;-turvqy world. 0 Larger than ever before, Phnto Club. under the direction of Cable Edwards and Eugene Kosykowski, tearh all the working? of cameras, big and xmalt, besides picture taking and development. STUDENT COUNCIL Plan Hobby Show COiMPLETING its fourth year as an active organization, the student council, execu- tive board of the Junior High School, met each Friday the second hour, to discuss current problems that arose concerning the welfare of the students. Principal Schuller attended the meetings in an advisory capacity, but allowed the students to voice their opinions on all subjects, keeping the meetings as democratic as possible. A very important duty of the council is to keep complete records of the extra-curricular activities and the scholastic ratings of the students, to form a basis for awards. Besides, a traffic court functions under the leadership ' 0f Annette Wellers. Acting as a social committee, they plan the annual school picnic held just before school lets out as well as promotion day exercises. One of the most interesting activities planned by the council is the annual hobby show, which proved this year to be the most complete and the best attended they had ever experienced. OMPOSED of three representatives from each Class and a president elected by the entire student body, the council conducts its meetings in a manner that really gives the students training in parliamentary procedure. Two-thirds of the representatives are elected in fall and one-third in the middle of the year, so that there will always be experienced members. Margaret Tarpley called the meetings to order, and Annette Wellers read the minutes. Standing: ECKLUND, HINDs, HUIE, KACHEL. CULVER, LEWIS, TARPLEY, VVELLERS, KRAUS, MARTIN, BUMBALEK. Smted: CARLSON, BA SKETBA LL DUERST, R. PATTON, CUMMINGS, FURLEY, ENTREss, BROWN, E. PATTON, McLAUGHLIN, KACHEL, CLEM WISCH. Stars of Tomorrow OACH Clem Wisch called his sturdy little band of College High basketeers together late in the fall, and before Christmas vacation, the 1940-41 Junior High basketball edition had rounded into shape. Practicing during gym periods and on Thursday evenings, the squad faced a live game schedule. When that schedule had been played and the last practice session completed, the teams record revealed two victories against three losses, two of them after overtime periods had elapsed. Handicapped severely by a lack of height, the Junior High lads displayed plenty of promise, and the outlook for next year is bright, indeed, for only three of Wischis protegees will be drafted into College High ball next year. Junior High basketball has proved an excellent training ground for future College High stars. Opening up the seasons basketball festivities with a promising 21 to 19 win over White- water City High, the squad then went on to score a 33 to 25 victory over College Highjs siBjj team. Their success was short-lived, however, for they suffered three defeatSeto Fort Atkinson 17 to 15, to Edgerton 23 t0'18, and to Lake Mills 21 to 207m complete the schedule. HROUGHOUT the season, Wisch com- piled his starting five from among the following: Raymond Brown, Roger Cummings, Donald Duerst, Lawrence Entress, James Furley, David Kachel, William McLaughlin, Edward Patton, and Richard Patton, all seventh graders, and Dwight Hanson, Lambert Larkin, and Charles Lewis, who are prospects for the College High team next November. Entress, Furley, and Larkin were scoring leaders throughout the year. After the season had elapsed, the cagers took part in a Cityjunior championship playoff with the City High basketeers, with honors going to the latter after two close contests. The squad is made up entirely of seventh and eighth graders, and the team wears blue and white uniforms. ELEMENTARY Democratic Foundation ttWE WORK and play togetherf is the slogan of the training school, as a foundation is built from the beginning for democratic living. Each year pupils are a little more reliant and toleranteproof of the fact that their aim for democracy is being achieved. Kindergarteners are happy all the morning. building blocks, houses, and trucks, taking turns helping each other. and making friends as they busily work and play. Skipping, singing, drawing, listening, the children thor- oughly enjoy themselves under Miss Tuttis guidance. Each day carried them on into new experiences in democratic living. First graders under Miss Koelling learned the proper Hag salute. A playlet, tiWhy Evergreens Keep Their Leaves? was presented 168 by the pupils during their study of the seasons. Everyone must buy and sell at some time or other, so the first graders followed suit in their valentine store, showing they were very ob- servant of business practices. uThe Three Bears? in opcretta form, with the aid of the second graders, was the crowning event of the year. A STUDY of good Americans in the past to make better Americans for the future was the aim in the social studies work. The dramatization of tcHow Winter Cameii was directed by Miss Madden, and it helped second graders to get better speech habits while enjoying themselves. Mrs. Schollis third and fourth graders put . on patriotic assembly programs for the entire elementary department. A Citizenship Club and Citizenship class were formed due to the enthusiasm of the children. When pioneer V'Vhitewater was studied, pupils were very interested, since many had tales to tell of their ancestors who were in the group of early settlers. Mrs. Empheld taught dramatic art, and original plays were presented. THE fifth graders, under Miss Broffel, decided to study our nation as a whole. Customs were studied to make it more inter- esting, and they learned American folk songs and minuets. What better way is there to learn to appreciate the country we live in and its culture? Choral reading, that new method of expression, got the whole-hearted support of the pupils, as everyone likes some- thing new. As a contrast to the American way of living, Mrs. F ischeris sixth graders learned how other people live. The study of Greek life helped to show the differance between the two nations. To give examples of other culture around the globe, three medieval plays, including one of King Johnis time were presented by the 0 Top: Kindergarteners busy themselvex with a canslruction set. Center: Their little pets must eat, too. Bottom: Oneof the boys gives a dtmonstration of his work. 0 Creative ability is encouraged through art work. 0 Sixth graders prexent plays depicting Egyptian life. pupils. Science proved intriguing at its intro- duction, as it gave that grown-up feeling. Miss Goodhue arranged the rhythms for the first and second grade Operetta which proved to be highly entertaining. Folk dances were on the schedule and the boys and girls had a grand time tripping the light fantastic. At the annual Christmas program Miss Wienke, music supervisor, lead the fifth and sixth grade Christmas carolers, helping everyone to get into the spirit of the holiday. The third and fourth graders made up one of the choruses that performed, and the fifth and sixth graders made up another. Some- thing different was provided by the story of the Nativity in choral verse, song, and shadow pictures. from third IN THE spring, the grades through sixth aired their accomplishments before an admiring audience of parents and friends, presenting folk dances and folk songs. To show that the elementary department, as well as the ithigher-upsfi had talent, a band was organized this year, with Miss Koelling supervising. Its fourteen members were really building a foundation in the elementary school that would probably prove profitable in their advanced music work. Twice a week the rhythm band met to develop the all-important elements necessary to further musical training. To get the majority of the students in some group was the wish of the faculty. Another musical group involving the elementary stu- dents was the drum and bugle corps. Every band needs a drum major, so a baton group of five joined the long list Of musical organiza- tions. N MONDAY the Stradivariuses were brought out of their cases. By the time these students reach junior high school they should compare with the best in their iield. Soloists appeared on music programs to develop a feeling of ease before an audience. Among the soloists were an eight-year-old accordianist, a flutist, a trumpeter, and several talented pianists. 169 1941 BOOSTERS Whitewater Business District A 8e P FOOD STORE eQOwned and Operated by tlae Great Atlantic x and Pacific Tea Co. AUNT MATTIES COTTAGE Featuring tbe Snack Sloop for Students ILA M. BAn-YER. O.D. Y?Glasses Scientifically and Accurately Fitted BAYEReS JEWELRY 8: GIFT SHOP Wald: dndjewelry Repairing THE BEAUTY CENTER Air-Conditz'oned Permanent Waves CANOPY CAFE Open Day and Night CENTURY SALES AND SERVICE H. C. Humphrey, Proprietor Typewritersiscbool and Ofce Supplies EHADYS JEWELRY STORE JewelryiMusic-Instmmentsr a Repairing our Specialty CHAMBERLAINeS Clothes and Shoes QOLETTE BEAUTY SALON :53 i0; Main Street-Plaone 499 ,e DR. C. E. DIKE g - 100 Main Street DR. R. H. DIXONRDENTIST mt Street, Ground Floor Office DOYON-RAYNE IUMBER COMPANY Phone 6 DUERST MARKET 8i LOCKER PLANT Phone 51W'119 Main Street DUFFINeS REXALL DRUG STORE Save with Safety EVERHARDT AND COMPANY, INC. Ford, Mercury, and Lincoln Sales and Service FADA RADIO SHOP Radios, Tubes, and Repairing Across from tlae Post Ojiice ELLA CHAFFEE FAY, M.D. 216 Center Street FIRST CITIZENS STATE BANK Real Banking Service FISH LINE SUPER MART Roger Fish, Proprietor FOERSTER'S GARAGE Wadlmmf ProductsgStudebxker Cars FOSE MARKET Plaone 370 FROEMMING FLORIST CorsagesiFlowersfor All Occasions THE GOAL POST The Place where Everyone is Welcome just Across from the $619001 DR. E. W. GOELZ Dentist GOLDEN RULE SHOE REPAIR SHOP We Aim to Please GREEN SHUTTERS TEA ROOM 601 Main Street HACKETTS FOOD STORE Groceriex, Fresh Fruits, and Frosted Foods 119 Main Street HALVERSONYS The Quality Store for Men j. F. HENDERSON 8: SONS InsuranceuCommerciul Bank Building HILDS SHOES Roblee and Air Step Sboex-Strutwear Hosiery HUFS BAKE-RITE BAKERY New Baked ProductcHNew Management J. C. COFFEE CUP We Cater to StudentsiAlways Open JOHNS RESTAURANT Plate Lunches and All Kinds of Sundwt'claes JOHNSONYS MARKET Just A Real Market LEONARDYS RESTAURANT Seven Bowling AlleysiFree Instruction LEVANETZS PLUMBING 81 HEATING Plumbing and HeatinguHeil Oil Burners INSURE WITH LUDTKE LifeuAccidentuGeneml Insurance Across from Post Ofice DR. MAUTHE 75 Main Street MAX,S WALGREEN DRUG STORE Drugs and Prescription Services MAYERYS STANDARD SERVICE Wbitewatefs Only Modern Lubritorz'um MCGRAW'S Sellers of Smart Shoes and Hosiery Narrow Widtbs and X-Ruy Fittings PAUL FRANKLYN MCMAINS Teacher of Voice DirectoriA Cappellu Claoir, W.S.T.C. MID-CITY BARBER SHOP Faculty and Students' SbopAIt Pays to Look Well DR. RUSSELL H. MILLER 110 Main Street BILL NOYESY AND ARLEIGH BROWNS Texaco Super Service Stution Battery and Tire Service OCONNOR DRUG STORE Books and Stationery PARKER BAKERY Quality Baked Goods-Plaone 488 PARKERYS FIVE POINT GROCERY Fruits, Vegetables, Meuts Phone 3871We Deliver PARKER'S SUPER SERVICE STATION Wadbum's Gas and OiluFive Points PFEFFERKORN STUDIO Fort Atkinson Student Photographs Our Specialty REESES GROCERY Service will; a Smile RODARUE NEWSSTAND For Reading, Candies or Smokes You Planned DR. E. O. SCHIMMEL Dentist SCHONATHS FLOWER SHOP Flowers for All Occasions SKINDINGSRUDE AND LEIN Furniture and Funeral Service STAR SHOE 8: REPAIR SHOP Expert Shoe Repairing and Quick Service THE STUDENTS AND THE STRAND Persistent Pals TREUTELYS HARDWARE STORE R. L. BurcbuOil Burners, Furnaces Gifts at Right Prices C. R. UNKRICH, M. D. Glasses a Specialty-Pbone 73 VANITA BEAUTY SHOP 200 Center StreetuPbone 305 WALWORTH HOTEL Where They Treat You Right WELTYYS BEN FRANKLIN STORE The Best School Supplies at Lowest Prices WHITEHOUSE STORE When Awayfrom Home Make This Your Store WHITEWATER COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS BANK Accurate and Dependable WHITEWATER CONSUMERS COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION Consumers Cooperation-Tbe Way to Economic Democracy WHITEWATER GARMENT COMPANY Compliments WHITEWATER LUMBER COMPANY Jerome Baker, Manager WHITEWATER PHARMACY Beauty SbopuScbool Supplies WHITEWATER PRESS 97 Center Street THE WHITEWATER REGISTER Printers and Publishers Since 1857 WINCHESTER HARDWARE STORE Sbellane Gas Service WISCONSIN GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY Always At Your Service In appreciution of their services to tlae 1941 YMz'nneisku? BUELL STUDIO Whitewater, Wisconsin CANTWELL PRINTING COMPANY Madison, Wisconsin JAHN 8L OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY Cbicago, Illinois NORTH AMERICAN PRESS Milwaukee, Wisconsin General Index ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY ................... 14 Commercial Club .......................... 72-73 Delta Psi Omega ............................ 66 College Faculty ---------------------------- 13123 Delta Sigma Epsilon ....................... 88-89 Elm-er, J. U '''''''''''''''''''''''''''' 148 Inter-Fraternily Council ...................... 95 Jgnlor ngh Faculty 88888888888888888 1605161 Inter-Sorority Council ........................ 94 L1br2.1ry ....... . ............................. 22 Kappa Delta Pi rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr 67 Physwal Educatlon for Men ................... 103 L. S. A 88888888888888888888888888888888888 138 Physwal Education for Women ------------ 115 L. S. C. S ................................... 139 Prlmary Department Faculty 88888888888888 21 Masters of Melody ........................... 133 Office Force ................................ 22 Mews Chorus ------------------------------- 130 Yoda, 0- M -------------------------------- 14 Mercier ................................ 140-141 Minneiska ............................. . 122-123 ATHLETICS 103 Orchestra .................................. 127 Agnew, C. H ................................ 103 Phi Chi Epsilon ........................... 98-99 Basketball .............................. 108-109 Photography Club --------------------------- 136 Boxing IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 113 Pilgrim Fellowship ........................... 144 Football ................................ 104-107 Pi Omega Pi ............................... 68 Girls1Athletics1..,.,.........1..........115-120 PrimaryClub ----------------------------- 74-75 G011" ....................................... 111 Pythian Forum ------------------------------ 65 Goodhue and Thomson ...................... 115 Radio ------------------------------------ 62'93 Intramurals ................................. 113 Royal Purple ---------------------------- 124'125 Letter and Jacket Women .................... 118 Sigma Sigma Sigma ------------------------ 90191 Tennis ..................................... 111 Sigma Tau Delta ---------------------------- 69 Track ..................................... 110 Sigma Tau Gamma ...................... 100-101 w. A. A ................................ 116-117 Thespian ------------------------------- 134-135 i1w71 Club .................................. 112 Theta Sigma Upsilon ----------------------- 92-93 Treble Clef ................................. 131 Boomns ................................. 170-171 Wesley Foundation ----------------------- 142-143 Whitewater Forensic Association ............. 60-61 CLASSES ...................................... 23 WSGA64 ZetaEtaTheta..,,.......,........1.1...,,.132 Freshmen ................................. 52-58 Freshman Officers IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 52 INDEXES ...................................... 172 Juniors ................................... 38-44 Junior OHicers. . , . . ......................... 38 General ------------------------------------ 173 Seniors 00000000000000000000000000000000000 24.37 Student Personnel ........................ 173-176 1 9 gzgfgrgfiecsfr's" .146-51 TRAINING SCHOOL ............................. 145 Sophomore 03km -------------------------- 46 College High School ..................... 145-159 Junior High School ...................... 160-167 cums, HONOR FRATSi GREEKS' """"""""""" 59 Primary Dpartment ...................... 168-169 Academic Club ............................. 71 Vuzws AND CAMPUS LIFE ....................... 1 A Cappella Choir ........................... 128 Alpha Club ................................. 76 Campus Scenes ............................. 2-12 Alpha Sigma .............................. 86-87 Homecoming ............................... 82 Band ...................................... 126 Prom ...................................... 84 Chi Delta Rho ............................ 96-97 Senior Aces ................................. 70 Choral Club ................................ 129 Stunt Night ................................ 83 Index of Faculty Personnel Agnew, C. H., 104, 108, 110 Becry, G. S., 16, 161 Benson, Marie S. 16 Bigelow, O. H., 19 Bisbee, Edith V., 16 Bjorklund, Ethel, 20, 161 Brigham, Mildred, 22 Broffel, Angeline R., 21, 67 Brooks, R.J., 19 Carlson, P. A., 15 Chepp,J-J-, 19 Clark, R. C., 19 Clem, Jane E, 16 Collins, H. A., 17 Daggett, 0.1-, 15 Elmer,J. U., 148 Empfield, Mrs. Florence, 18 Evans, E. H., 17 Fischer, Mrs. Rose, 21 Fischer, W. C., 18 Foland, R. G., 17 Fricker, Mrs. Mary, 21, 161 Fricker, XV. H., 17 G011", T. T., 19, 98, 125 Goodhuc, Florence, 64, 115 Graham, V. C., 20, 126, 127, 161 Greengj. M., 17 Hamilton, Laura, 18 Harris, Leora, 22 Knilans, Edith, 22 Knosker, Helen, 18, 69 Koelling, Eloise, 21 Langemo, Amanda, 160 Lee, H. G., 17, 100 Lefler, Bertha, 21, 161 McMains, Paul, 128, 133 Madden, Mary, 21 Nelson, G. H., 16 172 Prucha, R. VV., 19, 97, 136 Randall, H. J., 17, 123, 161 Ritzman, F. M., 160 Roseman, W. P., 16 Scholl, Mrs. hierle, 21 Schuller, C. F., 160 Schwalbach, J. A., 20, 161 Thomas, Olive J., 18 Thomson, Marcella J., 115 Tutt, Clara, 21 Webster, D. H., 18 Weidman, J1 H., 17 Wcllers, C. H., 18, 65, 161 Wells, Mrs. Opal, 18 Wells, C. 0., 15, 67 Wienkc, Lucille, 20, 129, 161 Wilkinson, Ruth, 22 Williams, Margaret, 15 Yoder, C, M., 14 Index Achen, Francis, 26, 100, 122, 136 Acker, Daniel, 47, 124 Adams, james, 47, 110 Addie, Willis, 54, 126 Albertson, Helen, 47, 143 Albright, Virginia, 57, 90 Alby, Malcolm, 58, 126, 136, 140 Alderson, Margaret, 47, 88, 141 Aldrich, Carol, 26, 65, 140 Alf, James, 54 Allen, Jane, 88 Amos, Verz, 47 Amundsen, Robert, 47 Anderson, Karl, 47, 60, 124, 143 Anderson, Norman, 47, 143 Anderson, Oris, 39, 143 Anderson, Warren, 26, 67, 69 Anewcnter, Robert, 39 Anich, Mike, 47, 98, 104, 113 Arndt, Mary, 39, 93, 94 Arnold, Ardis, 55, 93 Arnold, Frances, 25, 26, 64, 66, 86, 139 Arvold, Curtis, 38, 39, 68, 104, 112, 128 Arvold, Russell, 26, 98 Asplund, Phyllis, 39, 68, 89, 124, 139 Auman, Eileen, 54, 116, 143 Aus1in, John, 58, 96 Bachhuber,John, 47, 99, 104, 108, 112, 140 Bacon, Geneva, 58 Badcrtscher, Mary, 91 Bagan, Bernice, 39, 93, 140 Bahr, Ruth E., 26, 64, 86, 116, 118, 127, 131 Bahr, Ruth M., 54, 87, 139 Bailey, Ruth, 39, 89, 116, 118, 143 Baker, Margaret, 47, 116, 124, 129, 136 Baker, Rachel, 76, 116 Baker, Roman, 39, 104, 112 Ballsrud, Wesley, 47, 65, 100, 114, 138 Bancroft, Beuy, 55, 116 Bancroft, Leone, 26, 116, 118 Banker, Alice, 26, 64, 93, 116, 129, 143 Banse, William, 39 Baranzyk, Isabelle, 54, 140 Barhyte, Isabelle, 47 Baron, Albina, 26, 66, 141 Barter, Doris, 55, 88 Barlsch, Rodney, 47, 126, 130 Bartz, Elaine, 47 Batzer, Harriet, 56, 126, 139 Baumgarmer, Gloria, 39, 65 Baxter, Francis, 47, 140 Bayrhoffer, Enid, 55, 87 Bazlen, Robert, 47, 100 Beck, John, 47, 139 Bceten, Rosemary, 39, 67, 93, 116, 129 Bcil, Loraine, 54, 116, 141 Bell, George, 47, 98, 104, 112 Bellas, Harold, 26 Bellas, Loraine, 55 Belzer, Anna Mac, 47, 76 Benish, Helen, 117, 143 Benson, Jack, 39 Benson, Norma, 47, 129 Berg, Mary, 26, 68, 70, 84, 131, 138 Bergemann, Norman, 47, 139 Bcrglund, Mary, 39, 93 Bestul, Gordon, 55, 96 Bierbaum, Mary Ellen, 26, 87, 94 Black, Harriett, 47, 116, 143 Blackwell, Marian, 47, 116 Bliss, Harold, 47, 60, 97, 124 Block, june, 47 Bodwin, Irene, 47, 140 Bogie, Duane, 52, 53, 100, 130, 144 Bohnsack, Fernette, 56, 126 Bolton, Kathryn, 39, 139 Boos, Bernice, 26, 116, 118, 141 Borchert, Willard, 39 Boutelle, Maurice, 26, 98, 104, 111, 112, 126, 143 Bowe, Frances, 58, 76, 129 Bower, James, 47, 108 Boyd, Dorothy, 26, 84, 91 Boyd, Elizabeth, 58, 76 Brady, Jean, 39, 129, 140 Breckenfeld, Wallace, 57, 101 Breese, William, 39, 60, 65, 100, 104, 124, 125 Brejcha, Ann, 54, 116, 141 Brennan, Beatrice, 24, 27, 64, 68, 90, 94, 124, 141 Brennan, Dorothy, 47, 91, 124, 140 Breunig, Anita, 50, 93, 141 Brewer, Charles, 47, 97 Briggs, Alice, 55 Brindley, joyce, 47, 143 Britlelli, Leonard, 108, 112 Bronson, Floyd, 39, 128, 143 Bronson, Lorraine, 47, 89, 129 Bronson, Winifred, 27, 136, 143 Brophy, james, 98 Brown, Clarence, 138 Brown, Elsie, 39, 60, 117, 129 Brown, Robert, 47, 127, 128, 130 Bruce, Barbara, 57, 90 Brunsell, Edith, 39, 139 Brushe, Robert, 47 Buckingham, George, 27 Buening, Katherine, 47, 144 Bull Albury, 27, 60, 68, 84, 95, 100, 114, 130, 138 Bullock, Loretta, 24, 27, 66, 116, 134, 141 Bumbalek, John, 96 Burckhardt,Jeanette, 47, 117, 122, 137, 143 Burgess, Lyle, 39, 100 Burrows, Jack, 98, 104 Butler, Eleanor, 58, 76, 129 Byrne, Jerome, 53, 126 Byrne, Marjorie, 47, 65, 87, 124, 140 Caird, Harry, 46, 47, 98, 130 Calkins, Mary, 56, 90, 143 Campbell, Kathryn, 39 Cannon, Jean, 55, 93, 143 Carlmark, Elaine, 47, 87, 128, 133 Carlson, Arthur, 47, 98, 123, 130 Carlson, Delmer, 47, 99, 130 Carlson, Ray, 55 Carlson, Virginia, 55 Carson, Elsie, 39, 93, 126, 140 Cartier, Betty jane, 27 Catlin, Eunice, 39, 90, 117, 131, 144 Chamberlain, Virginia, 47, 93, 127, 133 Chesnik, Carl, 39, 98, 104, 112, 113 Chrisler, Luella, 47, 60, 64, 86, 123, 131, 143 Christensen, Nancy, 27, 67, 69, 89 Christoph, Mary, 57, 129 Church, Harriet, 27, 64, 67, 86, 117, 128. 133, 144 Clark, Betty, 57, 143 Clark, Kenneth, 51, 97 Clowes, Kenneth, 39, 100, 138 Coalwell, Purcel, 27 Coats, Wesley, 47 Colburn, William, 57, 140 Coleman, Jane, 55, 76 Comeau, Robert, 56, 140 Comforti, Mario, 27, 60, 66, 100, 112, 124 Considine, Robert, 47 Conway, Willa, 55 173 Of Student Personnel Cook, Mabel, 47 Coon, Luella, 28, 116, 127, 144 Cooper, Elizabeth, 58, 76 Cooper, Leo, 28, 143 Cooper, Rosemarie, 58, 76, 129, 143 Cordts, Ruth, 39, 116 Cornell, Catherine, 57, 129, 139 Coulson, Leonard, 53 Cox, james, 57 7 Cramer,Janet, 55, 89, 126, 133 Cramcr, Marjorie, 28, 128, 131, 141 Cronin, John, 98 Cullen, Willard, 39, 98 Curi, Frank, 28, 55 Currey, Caroline, 55 Czosnek, Walter, 56, 99 Dahl, Eleanore, 39, 71, 93, 116, 140 Bailey, Marie, 47, 76, 141 DallaGrana, Walter, 56, 101 Damuth, Marjorie, 55 Danke, Eleanor, 57, 93 Day, Ruth, 39, 132, 143 Dean, Ethlyn, 55, 136, 143 Dehn, Lucille, 47, 129, 138 Deininger, Emma Lou, 39, 60, 66, 143 Delaney,John, 47, 104, 112, 113, 140 DeLap, Bettie, 54, 90, 143 Dettman, Richard, 47, 97, 126, 137 Dewey, Helen, 39, 51, 91, 117, 128 Dewhirst, Ray, 39, 51, 100 Dietz, Arthur, 57 Dike, Donald, 53 Dobbs, Mildred, 39, 64, 68, 91, 126, 127, 131 Doerr, Dorothy, 55, 139 Doetze, Gladys, 51 Dolan, janet, 39, 87 Dougherty, Eleonora, 39, 131, 143 Douglas, Alice, 53, 116, 143. Douglas, Winifred, 51 Dow, Kitty, 55 Drew, Joye, 53 Droegkamp, Harold, 28, 98, 143 Drotning, Mary, 51, 86 DuCharme, Raymond, 58 Dudley, Nelson, 95, 98 Dugan, Mary, 53 Dunbar, Barbara, 28, 90, 128, 133, 144 Dunham, Wallace, 51 Eastman, Ronald, 84, 98 Eck, Walter, 51, 98 Edwards, Cable, 28, 66, 134 Edwards, Marie, 54, 136 Eggcrt, Ralph, 39, 100, 114, 128, 138 Eggleson, Harold, 100, 111 Ehlers, Harry, 28, 60, 127 Eldred, Deborah, 55 Eldredge, Ardyth, 51, 89, 129 Ellickson, Alfred, 57, 101, 126 Elvehjem, Lorraine, 55, 88, 132 Engan, Betty, 39 Engelstad, Francis, 28, 60, 68, 70, 95, 96, 138 Engelstad, julian, 51, 60, 97, 128, 138 Erb, Gertrude, 28, 67, 128, 131, 144 Erickson, Donald, 39, 98, 141 Erickson, Margaret, 56, 126, 131, 138 Ernst, Sam, 51 Evanstwendolyn, 39, 93 Everhart, Helen, 87, 139 Ewalt, Lorraine, 39, 68, 87, 123, 124, 141 Fahrenbach, Evelyn, 56, 116, 129, 143 Farina, Albert, 99, 104, 108, 112 Farnham, Willis, 52, 56, 99, 108 Farrow, Betsy Ross, 25, 28, 129, 131 Featherstone, Anna, 51, 116, 131, 143 Featherstone, Marshall, 28 Feldschneider, Grace, 39, 67, 69, 93, 124 Feldt, Violet, 28, 89, 128, 131, 143 Feller, Robert, 40, 68 Ferguson, Alex, 40 Fidler, Howard, 51, 136, 143 Fiedlcr, Merrilla, 53, 86, 141 Figy, Betty, 51, 86, 128, 131 Finley, Arlene, 51, 126, 127 Fiorita, Alfred, 28 Fisher, Donald, 58 Fisher, Marjorie, 40 Flood, Mary Jane, 40, 87, 140 Folkrod, Florence, 40, 67, 128, 133, 136, 143 Forbes, Mary, 51, 126 Foster, Louise, 38, 40, 116, 143 Foster, Marion, 53, 141 Fox, Annette, 51, 114, 128, 133, 143 Fox, Lorraine, 55, 129 Frank, Marjorie, 116, 118, 129 Frank, Melvin, 28, 40, 125, 127 Frank, Roger, 56 Franken, Elaine, 57, 140 Freeman, Laura, 40, 86 Frey, Viola, 29, 139 Frieders, Lawrence, 56, 100, 113 Fritz, Earl, 29, 84, 100, 104, 112, 114 Fry, Charles, 29 Frye, Helen, 55 Fuchs, Harold, 24, 29 Funk, Glenn, 29, 100, 122 Furley, Lois, 40, 64, 87, 141 Gallagher, Marguerite, 40, 116, 129, 140 Gallup, Virginia, 51 Gardiner, joyce, 29, 128 Garvue, Maxine, 51, 86 Garvue, Robert, 51, 98, 124, 130 Garvuc, Walter, 46, 51, 98, 104, 108, 112, 124, 125 Gaskell, Elizabeth, 57, 116, 129, 140 Gattshall, Betty, 56, 87 Gau, Donald, 40, 95, 100, 101, 108, 111, 112, 124 Gerlach, Jack, 40, 98, 99 Gilman, Lois, 51, 86, 136 Ginnow, Virginia, 51, 89, 124, 128, 139 Gnatzig, Philip, 40, 97, 130 Godfrey,Jean, 47, 60, 89, 116, 129 Goelz, Jean, 51 Goerlitz, Amber, 25, 29, 139 Granzo, Carolyn, 47, 129 Graves, Irwin, 40, 100 Gray, Thelma, 40, 68, 89, 116, 128 Grebel, Robert, 58 Greene, Bernice, 40, 140 Greene, Marjorie, 29, 129 Greene, Robert, 53, 130, 141 Greenhalgh, Arthur, 40, 68, 98, 122, 140 Greig, Richard, 29, 96, 111 Greig, William, 51, 97, 143 Grell, Esther, 29 Grigsby, Robert, 40, 136 Grosinske, Kathleen, 55, 90 Grosskopf, Betsy, 57, 143 Grossman, Esther, 51, 76 Gruenstern, Myra, 50, 91, 123, 124, 139 Gullickson, Alden, 40 Gunderson, Alice, 50 Haasl, George, 30, 69 Haferman, Emogene, 40 Hairs, Viola, 116, 118 Hake, Viola, 50, 126, 142 Hamley, Phyllis, 50, 89, 117, 127 Hammarlund, Dorothy, 50, 93, 116 Hammarlund, Elaine, 40, 91, 94, 134 Hammond, Harold, 40 Hanchman, Viola, 30, 68, 69, 123, 127, 143 Hansen, Karen, 54, 138 Hanson, Corinne, 90 Hardwick, Grace, 50, 76 Harris, Betty, 58, 76 Hamel, Robert, 40, 60, 96, 104, 111 Hastings, Ruth, 50, 126, 127, 139 Hawes, Harriett, 50 Hayes, Mary, 55, 126 Hed, Marion, 40, 65, 68, 87, 124, 125 Heide, Robert, 50, 128 Held,Janice, 58, 93, 117, 131, 139 Hebdem, Kathleen, 58, 139 Henderson, Elizabeth, 40, 64, 65, 87, 128, 131 Henderson,Jean, 30, 68, 69, 122, 143 Henderson, Lyle, 50, 130 Henry, Marjorie, 30 Herman, Myrtle, 54, 76, 131, 142 Hermsen, James, 40, 98, 108, 112 Hett, Benedict, 40, 65, 66, 68, 98, 123, 124, 125, 141 Heyse, Emroy, 54, 101 Hickey, Ann, 52, 58, 93, 140 Hill, Madelon, 40, 91, 141 Hill, Marian, 46, 50, 60, 86, 122, 143 Hillier, Marcia, 117, 129, 143 Hillier, Rachel, 30, 142 Hinners, Dorothy, 58, 93, 128 Hitch, Miriam, 50, 76, 129, 143 Hittesdorf, Richard, 40, 96 Hoefs, W'illiam, 30, 104, 108, 112, 126 Hoeft, George, 54, 97, 126 Hoerl, Bertram, 56, 100 Hoffman, Richard, 47, 98, 110, 123, 125 Holden, Helen, 58, 129 Homrig, Homer, 54 Hotvedl, Elizabeth, 40, 116, 124, 131, 138 Houns, William, 50 Hovland, Alvin, 54, 100, 108 Hrnjak, Peter, 101, 104, 112 Hron, Dorothy, 40 Hroscikoski, Raymond, 50, 98, 110, 112, 136 Hubing, Betty, 55, 90, 126 Hugill, Joan, 55 Hume, Dorothy, 58 Hunt, George, 30, 95, 98 Husdal, Edna Mac, 30, 141 Hutchinson, Hester, 50, 131, 132, 143 Hutchinson, Jean, 30, 68, 112, 144 Injasoulian, George, 40, 65, 98, 104, 108, 112 Ipsen, Elizabeth, 54, 93 Jackson, Edythe, SO, 76 Jackson, Gordon, 30, 100, 126 Jackson, Phyllis, 40, 91 Jacobson, Margaret, 40, 93 ,Iakobi, Geraldine, 58, 117, 131, 142 James, Winifred, 40, 65 Jamieson, Marian, 55 .Iansky, Archie, 25, 30, 98, 125, 141 Jeffrey, Harlan, 40, 97, 142 Jensen, Alvin, 51, 60, 65, 99, 126, 130, 144 Johnson, Alberta, 40, 116, 128 Johnson, Betty, 55, 87, 139 Johnson, Marilyn, 50, 142 Johnson, Marion, 30, 93 Johnson, 1V1erle, 40, 90 Johnson, Ruth, 40, 68, 128, 131, 133 Johnston, Jeannette, 50, 116, 126 Jones. Fay, 58, 142 Jordahl, Helm, 49, 65, 87, 124 Jung, Josephine, 50 Junghen, Lillian, 55 Kammer, John, 40 Kamnetz, Harvey, 30, 100, 138 Kappes, Donna, 30, 76, 116, 141 Karges, Laurel, 58, 126 Karlson, Dorothy, 58, 88, 142 Karlson, Ruth, 129, 142 Karnath, Bruce, 49 174 Karshna, Leonard, 97, 104, 141 Kavanaugh, Milton, 49 Keefe, Donald, 30, 96, 126, 127, 130 Keel, John, 31, 100, 136 Keen, June, 40, 116, 129, 142 Kelch, Elaine, 49 Kell, Lorene, 49, 91, 129 Kelm, Raymond, 58 Kessel, Robert, 47, 98 Kcster, Henry, 54, 101 Kettwig, Robert, 104 Keuler, Glenn, 31, 96, 142 Kildow, Dorothy, 40, 91, 123 Kilpin, Joyce, 41, 141 King, Mary Alyce, 50, 65, 86, 141 Kingsley,janet, 50, 64, 126, 131, 132, 142 Kirchoff, Robert, 31, 98, 104, 110, 112 Kirley, Marie, 53, 116, 129, 141 Kirley, Maurice, 53, 141 K15, Walter, 41, 98, 110 Kitzman, Virginia, 49, 144 Klein, Elizabeth, 41 Klink, Russell, 49, 65, 137 Knapp, Elizabeth, 49 Knudlson, Valborg, 31, 116, 128, 131, 133, 138 Knutson, John, 49, 76 Koehler, Paul, 49, 97, 141 Koelling, Kenneth, 104 Koenings, Bunnie, 31, 68, 69, 86, 116, 118, 123, 140 Kolmos, Alfred, 41, 139 Koplin, Carolyn, 55, 139 Korbel, NIarion, 49, 84, 93, 116, 139 Korn, Robert, 25, 31, 67, 96, 126, 127, 130. 139 Kosykowski, Eugene, 41, 65, 84, 98, 141 Koudelik, Charles, 41, 96, 130 Koudelik, Louis, 41, 95, 97 Kramer, Jean, 53, 144 Krause, Erbine, 41, 111 Krenz, Doris, 55, 93 Kroken, Ruth, 31, 86 Kropidlowski, Chester, 49, 100, 108, 113 Krueger, Lorraine, 50, 139 Krueger, Marion, 41, 67, 129, 132, 140 Krusing, Raymond, 49 Kuba, Marie, 31, 84, 116, 140 Kuethe, Verna, 49, 129, 139 Kuhl, Carolyn, 76 Kulinski, Leonard, 49, 98, 104, 110, 112, 113 sz, Donald, 41, 98 Kwaterski, Edmund, 50, 100, 140 Lamb, Betty, 55, 89, 142 Lambert, George, 53 Langc, Richard, 49, 98, 108, 139 Larkin, Monica, 53, 140 Larkin, Roberta, 50, 140 LaRose, Eleanor, 31, 93, 141 Larsen, Dawn, 50 Larson, Richard, 53 Lau, Alice, 31, 65, 139 Lean, Helen, 32, 68, 128, 142 Lee, Elizabeth, 55, 93, 139 Lee, Olaf, 32, 60, 70, 97 Lehman, Margaret, 41, 49, 68, 116, 129, 140 Lchmann, Otis, 126, 130, 139 Lehn, Gerhard, 58, 96 Lelia, George, 49, 65, 100, 141 Lemke, Joan, 32, 131, 142 Lensing, Ellen, 32, 68, 142 Leuenberger, Janet, 49, 93, 116 Libbey, George, 53 Liebemhal, Regina, 56, 129, 139 Lightfuss, Jane, 55, 139 Lillge, Mary, 58, 88, 129, 139 Loepcr, Carl, 41, 124, 125, 128, 133, 139 Lohr, Violet, 41, 87, 94, 124 'Loreti, A1, 32 Loos,Irma,41,116,118,131,141 Lowe, Helen Jean, 41, 65, 93, 143 Lowry, Elizabeth, 49, 142 Ludeman, Adele, 58, 64, 76, 128, 139 Ludvigsen, Marion, 49 Luedke, Warren, 49, 123, 126, 127, 133 Luetzow, Ethel, 55, 132, 139 Luke, Frances, 55 Lumb, Margaret, 49 Lundberg, Freda, 49 Lyden, Eileen, 41, 141 Lynch, George, 53 Lynch, Jerry, 49 MacDonald, John, 55, 101 Mack, Lucia, 49, 129 Mack, Rex, 41 Maedke, Wilmer, 53, 139 Majda,joseph, 49, 104, 110, 112 . Makholm, Dorothy, 49, 129 Makholm, Roy, 41, 128 Malas, Maxim, 49 Malsch, Jean, 53 Malwitz, Edward, 53, 104, 141 Mangiardi, Theresa, 53, 140 Mansfleld, Lois, 32, 131, 132, 144 Mantsch, Dorothy, 49, 126, 127, 141 Marg, Everett, 53, 127, 139 Marshall, Grace, 41, 87, 138 Marshall, Lucile, 41 Marshall, Marilyn, 32, 66, 68, 131, 134 Martin, Eleanor, 53, 86 Martincic, Albert, 97 Marx, Marion, 32, 68, 69, 70, 90, 116, 118, 122, 127, 141 Masche, Lucille, 41, 65, 142 Mathison, Elmer, 41, 104, 112 Mathison, Marjorie, 32, 91, 113 Matousek, Victor, 50, 97 Matteson, Cyrus, 53, 126 Mattson, Mildred, 41 Mavis, Robert, 99, 104 Mayer, Hector, 41, 98, 104, 112, 140 McCauley, Betty Jane, 141 MCCOllow, Mary, 49, 76, 141 McComb, john, 32, 60, 84, 125, 142 McEldowney, SVB, 53, 129 McGinty, John, 49, 98, 142 McGrath, Jane, 41 McKinley, joyce, 41, 116, 142 McLean, Christine, 50, 88 McWilliam, Elizabeth, 41, 131 Mead, Coyla, 50, 90, 117, 4129, 143 Mead, Robert, 32, 60, 95, 98, 140 Mcch, Vernon, 53, 100, 104, 108, 112, 139 Meissner, Faith, 41, 68, 131 Melberg, Mary, 49, 142 Metcalf, Geneva, 53, 142 Metcalf, Robert, 144 Meuler, Ruth, 25, 32, 65, 84, 93, 123, 139 Meyer, Floyd, 41, 65, 100, 104, 142 Meyer, NorayIne, 49, 90, 123, 140 Meyers, Paul, 41, 96, 123, 139 Mich, Loretta, 58, 76, 128 Michaelis, L015, 55, 116, 142 Mierke, Mable, 49, 116, 118 Mikich, Ruth, 41 Mikkelsen, Doris, 49, 126, 142 Mikkelsen, Emma Lee, 32, 84, 87 Millenjean, 41, 68, 93, 94, 123 Miller, Chauncey, 49, 101 Miller, Jess, 113 Miller, Robert, 32, 100, 111 Milligan, Mary, 49, 90 Millis, Frances, 50, 117, 118, 140 Millis, Maribel, 32, 141 Mincrhl'uanita, 50, 132. 143 Mitchell, Rosemary, 53, 129, 141 116, 118, Mohns, Gladys, 41, 116, 118, 142 Moore, Bess jo, 41 Moran,janet, 55, 140 Morani, Albert, 55, 99, 130 Morris, Clyde, 128, 133, 140 Morris, Patricia, 50, 93, 116, 131 Mottley, Eunice, 50, 126, 141 Mueller, Richard, 41, 110, 111 Biuir, Betty, 50 Mullen, Helen Marie, 50, 76 Mullen, James, 33, 141 Muren, Fred, 48, 104 Murgatroyd, Ethel, 50, 117, 124, 142 Murphy, Donald, 58, 96 Murphy, Eileen, 41, 93, 131, 141 Musgrovc, Edith, 41 Nacgele, Dorothea, 25, 33 Neal, Joan, 41 Nelson, Janet, 55, 64, 87, 128 Nelson, Lcatrice, 57, 144 Nelson, Robert, 50 Nettum, Verna, 58, 76, 129 Neu, Mary Alice, 41 Newell, Sigrid, 41, 91 Nickodcm, Harland, 53, 99, 141 Niedermeir, Helen, 50, 90 Noble, Richard, 126 Nolop, Francis, 41, 65, 98, 123, 125 Nott, Betty, 58 Nye, Maribeth, 50, 86, 142 Obcrg, Ardys, 41, 68, 124, 128, 131, 142 01C0nnell, Genevieve, 42, 65, 68, 122, 131, 140 O3Leary, Annette, 47, 65, 125, 129, 140 O1Leary, Jeanne, 42, 126, 140 Oleson, Donald, 53 Olson, Evelyne, 53 Olson, Harry, 50, 65, 99, 144 Olson, Howard, 42, 98, 104, 112, 140 Olson, Marcella, 42 Olson, Theodore, 42, 100, 138 O1Neill, Helen, 53, 116, 129, 140 O1Neill, Peggy, 57 Oppriecht, Clair, 33, 143 Ortmann, Merton, 38, 42, 65, 71, 100, 110, 112, 114, 138 Ottow, Lillian, 50, 64 Owen, Harriett, 50, 116, 142 Palmer, Lorraine, 42, 65, 87, 124 Panzenhagcn, Ruth, 42, 68, 117, 124, 125, 138 Parker, Betty Ann, 50, 87, 142 Parmemier, Jeannette, 88 Parrish, Clyde, 58 Patock, Marie, 141 Patton, Donald, 51, 110 Paulson, jean, 87 Pearson, Margaret, 42, 88, 129 Pedersen, Nina, 50, 91, 142 Pederson, Ralph, 53 Pellington, Dorothy, 55, 93, 131 Pepper, Robert, 58, 100 Perry, Virginia, 53, 87 Pcster, Dorothy, 53, 90, 126, 142 Peterka, Frank, 51, 100, 104 Peters, Ellen, 33, 64, 86 Peters, Virginia, 42, 64, 65, 67, 71, 87 Petersen, Pauline, 42, 116, 118, 138 Peterson, Doris, 42, 91 Peterson, Forrest, 53, 101 Peterson, Kathleen, 117 Pierce, Charlotte, 50, 129 Pierce, Jean, 55, 88, 116, 142 Pinard, Patricia, 53, 88 Plumb, Patricia, 42, 64, 91, 116, 136 Podloger, Edward, 54, 101, 130 Pokrandt, Betty, 33, 67, 70, 144 Polley, William, 53, 101, 122, 126, 130 175 Post, Robert, 51, 144 Powell, Marguerite, 53, 93, 116, 142 Powell, Robert, 50, 100, 114, 137 Powers, Eugene, 51, 141 Powers, Margaret, 53, 87, 141 Price, Dorothea, 55, 88, 129 Priest, Eileen, 50, 116, 129 Pritchard, Kathryn, 55, 126 Prout, Russell, 47, 104, 142 Prouty, Alice, 42, 68 Puerncr, Wallace, 47, 65, 98, 124 Pynn, Margaret, 42, 68, 141 Quarbert, Clayton, 51 Quinn, Frances, 33 Rabenhorst, Alice, 51, 129, 143 Radowski, Walter, 42, 98, 110, 112, 141 Rasmussen, Esther, 58 Reed, Ruth, 55, 116 Reich, Woodrow, 137 Reichert, Mona, 42, 116, 140 Reinkc, Donald, 51, 143 Remeikis, Frank, 42, 60, 96, 136, 143 Reykdal, Joyce, 89 Rhiner, Alice, 58 Riberich, Clifford, 53, 99, 104 Rice, Patricia, 55 Richards, Emily, 51, 143 Richtman, Dorothy, 55 Ridge, Marion, 53, 89, 138 Riesch, Otis, 50 Rigney, Rose Ann, 51, 86, 124, 141 Roach, Jon, 50, 97, 126, 130, 137 Roberts, Helen, 33, 68, 89, 131 Robinson, Dorothea, 33, 67, 126 Roche, Isabel, 33, 140 Roehl, Dorothy, 47, 139 Rogers, Dorothy, 55, 116, 143 Roherty, Ruth Ann, 33, 65, 86, 131 Rose, Eleanor, 51, 89, 143 Ross, Mary, 51, 93, 126, 131, 132, 143 Rowley, Richard, 47 Runge, Sylvia, 53, 116, 138 Rungc, William, 58, 99, 108 Rustad, Thelma, 58, 76, 129, 138 Salverson, Harry, 34, 128 Sanders, Virginia, 34, 69, 70, 84, 88, 94 Sargent, Lois, 34 Scadding, Winona, 55, 76 Scharine, Virginia, 51, 139 Schauer, Virginia, 42, 131, 139 Schiefelbein, Dorothy, 51, 139 Schill, Audrey, 51, 117, 129, 141 Schill, Ruth, 51, 131, 141 Schluter, Jean, 51, 143 Schmid, Dorothy, 55, 90, 141 Schmidt, Elmer, 51, 65, 98, 130 Schmidt, Geraldine, 51, 90, 117, 128 Schmidt, Thomas, 51, 98 Schneck, Byron, 51 Schoechert, Jane, 55, 93 Schoengrund, Mildred, 53, 117, 129, 139 Schrank, Irene, 65, 93, 139 Schryer, Paul, 100 Schultheis, Virginia, 51, 87, 128 Schultz, Arbutus, 55, 143 Schultz, Dean, 60, 99, 141 Schultz, Gladys, 53, 117, 138 Schumachcr, Elmer, 54, 97, 114 Schumacher, Mary jane, 42, 93 . Schuren, Douglas, 137 Schweiger, Jack, 34, 67, 98, 140 Scott, Eileen, 55 Scott, Robert, 54, 101 Sdano, Arnold, 42, 67 Seip, Margaret, 89, 126, 139 Severson, Eileen, 55, 76 Sharpe,.Weslcy, 34, 98, 142 Shattuck, Bruce, 34, 98, 108, 110, 112 Shea, Alice, 131, 140 Shepard, Miriam, 42, 128, 133, 143 Shereda, Ruth, 55, 117, 129, 141 Sherman, Dorothy, 76, 131, 143 Sherman, Jean, 51 Shillinglaw, Eleanor, 42, 65, 141 Shimek, Marie, 42, 88, 141 Sievers, Edwin, 58, 101, 114 Sinnott, Patricia, 55, 88 Sipes, William, 53, 101 Skaret, Melvin, 51, 126, 128, 143 Skibrek, Rae, 34, 67, 69, 88, 94, 126, 127, 144 Skoug, Clayton, 51, 126, 130 Skwor, Dorothy, 58, 126, 131, 141 Skyles, Richard, 54, 101 Slattery, John, 51 Slctte, Doris, 58, 93, 126 Small, Eugene, 42, 100, 141 Smiley, Walter, 71 , Smith, Lorraine, 34, 67, 71, 88 ' Smollen, Patricia, 58, 90, 114 .. Smythe, Jack, 58 Sorenson, Evelyn, 58 Specht, Selma, 42, 117, 131, 143 Spencer, Robert, 34, 84, 100, 137 Sremcc, Emily, 51,129,141 Stajnert, josephine, 42, 117, 118 Stangel, Woodrow, 34, 66, 98, 125, 134 141 Staveness, Henry, 58 Steele, Jo Ann, 58, 90, 117, 129, 143 Steele, Loraine, 54, 90, 114 Stech, Marjorie, 58, 126, 131 Steger, Margaret Mary, 34, 91 Steinhoff, Betty, 54 Steinhoff, Mary, 58 Stewart, William, 58, 104, 128, 137 Stoll, Gay, 42, 143 Stone, Virginia, 58 Straus, Adeline, 34, 68, 129, 140 Straw, Bruce, 100 Streeck, Clarissa, 34, 129, 132, 144 Streeton, Laura, 58, 127, 143 Strittmatter, Dan, 100, 114, 134 Sturtevant, Charles, 34 Sturtevant, Van, 48 Sturtevant, Vivian, 34, 117, 141 Sullivan, George, 35, 95, 96, 130, 141 Sullivan, Mary Gene, 47, 64, 65, 86, 123, 141 Sundberg, Francis, 35, 100 , Swanson, Janis, 35, 131, 132, 138 Sweeney, Betty, 58, 9O Swanson, Vernon, 58 126, 127, Tabaka,J0hn, 25, 35, 100, 140 Tacge, Mildred, 35, 116, 128 Taft, Bernice, 55, 90, 126, 127, 143 Tait, Warren, 53, 126, 127 Tarpley, Richard, 48, 144 Taylor,joyce, 55, 126, 127 Tennis, Lyle, 58 Tesmer, William, 35, 96, 128, 133 Tess, Geraldine, 35 Thaycr, Doris, 53 Thayer, Earl, 48, 60, 124 Thielen, Charles, 42, 65, 141 Thingstad, Ann, 42, 68, 124 Thomas, Frank, 42, 110 Thomas, Horace, 35, 136, 144 Thompson, Ruth, 35, 144 Thurber, Virginia, 42, 141 Tibbitts, June, 35, 91 Tiegs, June, 48, 139 Tilburg, William, 42, 100 Tischendorf, Pearl, 53, 139 Todd, Leonora, 36, 131, 132 Tolzman, Bernard, 24, 36, 100, 125, 141 Trachte, James, 42, 98 Tratt, Richard, 48, 98, 108, 112 Traynor, William, 42, 65, 141 Treganza, Paul, 48 Tremaine, Philip, 48, 126 Trust, Adele, 24, 36, 128, 144 Trost, Lorraine, 42, 143 Turnell, Gwendolyn, 58, 117, 143 Turnock, Anna, 76, 143 Turnock, Esther, 76, 143 Tuszka, Dorothy, 42 Tyvand, Paul, 36, 128, 133, 137 VanAlstinc, LaVerne, 48, 117, 143 Van Buren, Mardel, 42, 67, 117, 131 Vandermause, Orville, 42, 68, 100, 141 Van HOH, Helen, 36, 117, 141 Vannie, Vanna Mac, 48, 60, 124, 127, 131, 140 Van Velzer, Mary, 42 Van Vonderen, Jeannette, 48, 60, 65, 140 Vergutz, Helen, 58, 117, 129, 143 Virchow, Vernon, 48, 126 Viskoe, Helen, 36, 140 Voegeli, Caroline, 58 Voegeli, Marion, 36, 67, 91, 128 ' Von Wald, John, 58, 99, 108, 129, 139 Wagner, Jerry, 53 Wagner, Lucille, 42, 66, 117, 143 Waldmann, Fern, 58, 143 Walker, Douglas, 54, 100, 127 Walker, Jane, 36, 91, 117 Wallace, Harland, 58, 101, 126, 130, 143 Wallace, Helen, 42, 117, 143 Wallaik, Jean, 43, 89, 129, 141 Walsh, Armclla, 43, 141 Walters, Irma, 48, 138 Walther, Lorraine, 43, 91, 124, 141 Ward, James, 43, 101, 139 Ware, Winona, 55, 88, 129 VVareham, Ralph, 54 Waterbury, Edward, 48 Waterbury, George, 53, 126 Wawirka, Ruth, 36, 68, 69, 89, 123, 139 Webb, Marcia, 36, 90, 128 Wedin, Donald, 54 VVehrlc, Helen, 48, 143 VVeinandy Patricia, 48, 117, 129, 144 Mlemworth, Charlotte, 48, 129, 143 Wentz, Janet, 58, 64, 86, 126 VVergin, Dorothie, 43, 117, 140 Werth, Ruth, 36, 68, 143 White, Howard, 58, 97 Whimall, Jess, 60 Whimall, Robert, 25, 36, VVicnke, Jean, 58, 129 Wiesendanger, Mitchell, 48, 98 Wileman, George, 53, 100 Wilkins, Faith, 36 Wilsing, Weston, 48, 60, 123, 125, 143 Wilson, John, 36, 65, 98 Wing, Thepdore, 58, 101 Winn, Doris, 48 Winn, Howard, 56, 99, 128, 133, 140 Winn, Matt, 57, 99, 128, 130, 133, 141 Wirth, David, 36, 98, 104, 112, 143 Wisch, Clemens, 43, 104, 112 Wisnefske, Chester, 43, 138 Woldt, Roger, 36, 143 Wolfe, Marcella, 43, 67, 89, 143 Wolfram, Harry, 58 W'ollenzien, Jane, 43, 68 VVrighI, Barbara, 55 VVright,James, 58 67, 70, 104, 112 Yochum, Naomi, 36, 91, 117, 118, 123, 125 , Young, Lloyd, 43, 127, 128, 130, 144 1 Zander, Elizabeth, 43, 128 Zarek, Eugene, 58, 100, 104, 108, 141 Zasxrow, Wallace, 100, 139 Zeier, Mildred, 48, 117, 129, 140 Ziemer, Doris, 43 Zimm n, Geraldine, 43,87, 91 Zimmer n,Joy e, 10 ,1: ,4 Zoesch 11, H19741?u 1 331 3 13 8f 114 . .n. - -.- -..-----.--..o a -w- .v "M-mg-ngowo mu a - ,-

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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