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

 - Class of 1946

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University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1946 volume:

Pthed $4, the Mmmaka Staff Waging; 3am ------ 84am pd Ibidgju - Bmmwd Managed a j.$l.glm--aev--;4Juaaa The MINNEISKA 1946 pullaiei J4; Me 514449le 3044f State 7mltm Galley, Whlewdea, Widemdin ; Windewalea 0m 41m Mata Hark the strains of our Alma Mater, Fill our hearts with loyal thoughts and true; The purple and the white stand firmly for the right, Hail the scenes of our college campus Hail our bygone mem'ries thrilling us Alma Mater! Alma Mater! Alma Mater! Whitewater! gleam To many people, Whitewater is merely the name of a small college town-a place with friendly, interesting people; old spa- cious homes; and tall, gnarled trees. To others, it brings forth the picture of a tree- lined driveway leading to brown brick buildings. Some connect the name with typewriting speed tests, shorthand takes, lesson plans, Mr. Fischer,s jokes, and eight dclock classes. Some can hear the ringing bell at the end of a class, the mellow notes of the choir, and the mixtures of voices in the halls. Then, too, thoughts of Whitewater bring to mind ttgabbing" in the wee hours of the morning, crowding to get a booth in the Goal Post, cheering for the purple and white, and singing peppy songs. Still others remember holding hands with their ttbig page four 4ed'twaJ of Zita I946 MW 0V HOtS WHO Administration, Faculty, Seniors, Underclassmen S CHOOL CLUBS Curricular, Journalistic, Drama- tic, Honorary, Musical, Religious, Athletic Organizations T'IME OUT Sororities, Fraternities, Independ- ents, Diversions V CJOLLEGE CAMPUS SCHOOLS High School, Junior High School, Grade School moment", seeing double features on Friday night, getting letters from home, and danc- ing at Hamilton Gym. Regardless of what memories it evokes, Whitewater stands for Alma Mater to thou- sands of students who have passed through her portals. So, to those who have been here this year and to .those who have ever been a part of this campus, the staff is happy to bring this 1946 MINNEISKA. page jive Though hindered by many situations brought about through the transition from a wartime to at peacetime school, the staff, nevertheless, has kept its goal clearly in mind. This staff has attempted to produce a book which will aid all who gaze at its pages to recall the many personalities and events that have helped to make this year a memorable one. 74am 7. M; Thomas T. Goff was more than the pro- fessor who could make the most difficult algebraic equation seem simple. He was much more than the nationally acclaimed author of mathematical textbooks and lec- turer on the subject, ttFun With Numbers". He was more, too, than the man who was listed in iiths Who in America, as belonging to ten well-known organizations. He was the person who students for thir- ty years had come to know as their friend and counselor. He was the individual who noticed every one, from the meekest fresh- man to the most aggressive senior. Tommy Goff could keep a class uproar- ic-usly entertained with his innumerable tricks and stories, and yet keep it in perfect control. His sense of humor, evidenced by the twinkle in his eye and his frequent laugh, made him a favorite of all. His interest in WSTC was intense. Every honorable idea had his wholehearted sup- port. Several campus organizations claimed him as sponsor. Thus, to Thomas T. Goff who did so much in his kindly, friendly way to produce the spirit that typifies Whitewater, the staff is delighted to dedicate this book. page six Second: R. Hroscikoski, G. Zarek, P. Hrnjak, J. Banerdt, J. Delaney, C. Parrish, W. Luedke, D. Bower, V. Swenson First: W. Dallagrana, W. Farnham, D. Grams, H. Olson, J. . Moore Druse, Qt Christensen, G. Buckingham, R. Grigsbyu 7004M WM .2 Welelmnd Ream giucalion Seventeen veterans returned to resume their education under the G. I. Bill of rights on November 5. These veterans were Ronald Christopherson, Trev Jones, and Bob Zarn, commercial freshmen; Harold Goetsch, commercial sophomore; John Alt- hoiT, and Jack Banerdt, commercial jun- iors; Wesley Balsrud, commercial senior; Gene Hanna and Gordon Henderson, aca- demic freshmen; Charles Dowse, Don Gro- senick, Pete Hrnjak, Alexander Stasnopo- lis, and Art Tingley, academic juniors, and Don Warrick, academic senior. Enrollment for the second semester again showed an increase in the number of vet- erans registered at our Alma Mater. Final statistics indicated that there were one-hun- dred nineteen veterans enrolled, one- hundred thirteen of them under the G. I. Bill of Rights. More than seventy of those registered at this time had returned to W.S. T.C. for their initial schooling since armed force service, thus swelling the male regis- tration figures of September 4 and Novem- ber 5. In the commercial curriculum, freshmen who enrolled at this time were: Bill Alvis, Dick Cnare, Ernest DeRoche, Richard Heck, Thomas Hubert, Ellis LeBarron, Lester Mittelsteadt, Everett Reese, James Reesnes, Jack Schlicher, Bill Treweek, Earl Whelan, page seven and Robert Whelan. Dave Demichei, Alden Krumheuer, Len Stekiel, and Phil Tarpley enrolled as com- mercial sophomores. Upperclassmen were as follows in the commercial curriculum: David Bower, Quenton Christensen, and Bob Schafer, juniors; Walter Dallagrana, Willis Farnham, Roy Makholm, Robert Ma- vis, Floyd Meyer, Harry Olson, and Gene Zarek, seniors. The academic curriculum claimed the fol- lowing as freshmen: Eldon Broman, Roger Cose, William Cotter, Harold Goder, Don Grosinske, Robert Klein, Russell Leudke, Richard Manske, Wilbert Marty, Jack Mer- cier, James McDonald, F rancis O,Dannell, Gordon Rehm, Norman Tellefsen, Robert Hammersley, Harris Keel, and Earl Owen. Academic sophomores who registered on January 21 were: Dick Bancroft, Jesse Ban- ta, Delbert McGinnis, Edwin Sievers, Rob- ert Statz, Norman Theis, and Wilbur Sweet. Four juniors and nine seniors enrolled as upperclassmen in the academic curriculum. They were: Dormund Grams, Ray Hrosci- koski, Clyde Parrish, and Earl Lowe, jun- iors; George Buckingham, Jack Delaney, J oseph Druse, Don Fischer, Robert Grigsby, Warren Luedke, Arnold Moore, Don Mur- phy and Vernon Swenson, seniors. ghca-gye Wiew of '45-'46 Normal individuals divide their days into twelve periods, call iem months, put tern all. together and call it a year. As we tion the hilli, are by no means normal, we do it dif- ferently. We divide our time into two peri- ods of eighteen weeks each, call ,em semes- ters, sandwich in sixteen weeks vacation here and there, and call it college. And in this institution for the pursuit of scholastic attainment tsome pursue other things, but we wonit talk about thati, we divide our time in other ways, too. After all, there has to be some sort of diversion: Probably our main diversion is of an aca- demic nature. But there is no room on this page for morbid morsels. There always is a certain amount of work connected with any- thing one does, even with getting an educa- tion. So lets not dwell in gloom! In the fall, a canopy of crimson, gold, rus- set, and green shades the mellow 01d bricks of our college buildings. A mild autumnal sun peeps down at sweatered students toil- ing up the hill with an armlcad of books. An echo of friendly footsteps ring through the corridors and a collegiate murmur per- vades the classroom. Freshies and return- ing veterans are about; while over at the Goal Post the 01d gang congregates for a EATIN G coke and a gab-fest. Freshies get shown about the campus, the first dance is given, then comes assignments and the first test. School is officially open! This last fall, Whitewatefs Athletic De- partmentelike sleeping beautyeawoke at the bidding of the collective male contin- gent. Busy sounds and sights filled the air as they wiped the dust off the equipment and mowed the football field. For the first time since ,42, gridiron sports returned to W.S.T.C. We were proud of our fellows, even if the tally was in favor of the other side. They did a good job, in fact, we think they were marvelous. You could tell by the way we cheered as they were car- ried OH the field on stretchers. But, of course, we are prejudiced! But just watch out next year! With the return of Coach Edgar Schwager, the influx of new material, and those snazzy new uniforms we pur-- chased this fall, Whitewater will dazzle ,em. Homecoming was a gala event this year. October 26-28 was the time of the first Homecoming in two years. The pep rally and snake dance on Friday evening pre- ceded Saturdays game. King Duane Ahlf and his queen, Jeanne Thompson, reigned supreme at the traditional dance. STUDYIN G The usual Goal Post iichow lineii uEager beavers, in the library page eight Faculty changes kept pace with the times. Some of the former instructors returned. Mr. J. J. Chopp took up his duties in the field of science, while Mr. J. M. Greene re- joined the faculty as accounting instructor and director of personnel. Second semester, Mr. C. F. Schuller, registrar, and Coach Ed- gar Schwager increased the faculty. Winter blanketed the campus grounds in a mantle of white. Biting winds whistled around the corners and trees and shrubs bent under their load of ice and snow. Stu- dents with rosy cheeks and steamed glasses sipped coffee at the Goal in their free hours. A chill serenity descended and found a frenzy of activity. Varsity basketball took first place in our minds. Of our fourteen games, the score board registered in our favor for eight of them, and it credited the ledger with losses of six games. Addition of second semester fellows built onto the starting team with de- vastating results to varsity competition. Spectators will agree that the finest feature of our 46 team was its teamwork. More- over, fouls didnlt seem to bother them. The student social program started things rolling with Sport Night every Tuesday. This was organized by the students, put on by the students, and carried out by the stu- dents. Looks like were back in the swing again. CHEERING B. Raufman, B. Coe, D. Carlson, D. Rob- inson, H. Mitchell page m'ne Spring crept up on us while we were struggling with Stunt Night skits. Oh, the weeks of work and worry, the hours of toil, that went into each stunt. .And when W. A. Afs president, Betty Hanley, presented the prizes, we knew the slaving was not in vain. tAt least, some of us didD With each sweet, there is some bitter. Death took from us Miss Ethel Bjorklund. Miss Bjorklund was art instructor at W. S. T C. for fifteen years. We remember and miss her enthusiasm and her great ability. But though she is gone, her spirit remains. itIn the spring a young manls fancye" It certainly does, doesnit it, gals? That was evidenced by the happy twosomes strolling the new green of the campus with that cer- tain rapt look in their eyes. Spring formals and proms brought to the college an atmo- sphere of rhythm and romance. And did you see that moon? But all good things must come to an end, as does our busy school year of 45346. Roundaup banquets toasted a full year- and an eventful one. Down the aisle of the auditorium march the June graduates, leav- ing behind them four years brimming with life. Suitcases packed, students look back with a sigh and look forward with anticipa- tion. For things are looking up around W. S. T. C. WALKIN G Students trudge up the hill People are the life blood of the campus. They work and play together for their mu- tual betterment. WHO S page m: memqmmmmm azdmmuwwlwuwm . a fy' av ' ' 4 . . . m . .. ' .9 r y "x... 43 . 'z'll'QO W page eleven Mr. C. M. Yoderls resignation on March 5 brought to a close his activities as presi- dent. He served in this position for sixteen years. Mr. Yoder was Director of Commercial Education for eleven years prior to assum- ing presidency. An authority on commer- cial education, he was honored with the presidency of the National Commercial Teachers Federation and with vice-presi- dency of the State Teachers Association. Coming from Superior State Teachers College, Dr. Robert C. Williams completed the year as acting president. He will oili- cially become president on July 1, 1946. Dr. Williams served as acting president of Superior State Teachers College from 1943 until his recent appointment to White- water. He was also Veterans Counselor while at Superior. As resident regent, Mr. Dwight M. War- ner is vitally concerned with Whitewaterls welfare. Formerly a very active member of the student body himself, he is concerned with the problems and needs of the teach- erls college. Regent Edgar G. Doudna is also greatly interested in W. S. T. C. Besides his posi- tion at Whitewater, Mr. Doudna is Secretary of the State Board of Regents and is in charge of the central oHice of the board. Mr. C. M. Yoder 24W am When pwwwl Rediyu Mr. Edgar G Doudna page twelve Back Row: Mrs. A. Dahle, Mrs. O. Kohlmeyer, Mrs. Mary Updegraff Front Row: Miss Maeta Lawrenz, Mrs. M. Rinn It is a busy group that composes the sec- retarial staff. In view of the scores of offi- cial records to be kept, plus the assistance which each department director must have at his disposal, there is constant work going on. Mrs. Ann Dahle assumes the secretarial duties in the registraris office. Her respon- sibility is to keep the official records and to mail transcripts. To her falls the task of answering inquiries of all types from pro- spective students. In the commercial education office is Mrs; Olive Kohlmeyer. She is Mr. P. A. Carlson,s secretary. Her work also includes assisting page thirteen student placement in the commercial cur- ricula. Overseeing the college books is Miss Mae- ta Lewerenz. She must see that a budget is maintained, that bills are paid, and that ex- penses are minimized. As secretary to the president, Mrs. Mar- garet Rinn, like her fellow staff members, finds each day a full one. Her duties are varied and many. Mrs. Mary Updegraff assumes the posi- tion of secretary in two capacities, that of Mr. W. E. Cannon,s secretary in the training school ohice and as his assistant with the. duties as College High principal. 5mm! Staff JIM Weakly 0; beed MRS. MARY FRICKER Home Economics Graduate, Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wis- consm MR. W. H. FRICKER Commerce B.A., M.A. , University of Wisconsin MISS RUTH WILKINSON Assistant Librarian B.A., Lawrence College; Graduate, Library School, University of Wisconsin . MISS LEORA HARRIS Assistant Librarian B.A., Milton College MRS. MYN COE Childrerfs Librarian B.Ed., State Teachers College, Whitewater MR. CHARLES H. WELLERS Manual Training; Speech B.E., State Teachers College, Platteville; University of Wisconsin MR. VIRGIL C. GRAHAM Commerce B.A., Southwestern College; M.A., Univer- sity of Iowa MISS DOROTHY E. REMP Sixth Grade Critic B.S., State Teachers College, LaCrosse: M.A,, Northwestern University MRS. HENRIETTA ENGER F ifth Grade Critic B.Ed., State Teachers College, Whitewater; M.A, Northwestern University MISS CORINNE FORSTER English B.S., University of Wisconsin MISS ELOISE KOELLING Kindergarten, Music B.M.E., Northwestern University MISS MARY C. MADDEN Second Grade Critic Graduate, State Teachers College, Milwau- kee page fourteen MISS LAURA HAMILTON English Graduate, State Teachers College, White- water; Ph.B., University of Wisconsin; M.A., Columbia University MISS ETHEL BJORKLUND Art Graduate of School of Fine and Applied Arts, State Teachers College, Milwaukee MR. E. A. WEINKE Education B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin MR. A. J. WINTHER Education wn lean B.A., Augsburg College, Minneapolis; Ph.M., University of Wisconsin MR. J . M. GREENE Commerce B.Ed., State Teachers College, Whitewater; B.A., Northwestern University; New York University MR. EDWARD H. EVANS History B.A., Macalester College; M.A., Ph.D., Uni- versity of Wisconsin MR. J. U. ELMER History B.S., North Central College, Naperville, Illi- nois; M.A., University of Wisconsin MR. WENDELL E. CANNON Director of Training School B.S., M.S., University of Illinois MR. GEORGE B. WINSOR Social Studies B.Ed., State Teachers College, Whitewater; M.A., University of Wisconsin MR. PAUL A. CARLSON Director of Commercial Education; Accounting Ph.B., Ph.M., University of Wisconsin; Ox- ford University; Northwestern University DR. WESLEY H. ZAHL College Physician M.A., University of Wisconsin; M.D., North- western University MRS. MARGARET JOHNSON School Nurse RN, Protestant Episcopal Hospital, Phila- delphia, Pa. page Mteen MISS JANE E. CLEM Commerce B.S., Illinois Wesleyan University; M.A., University of Chicago MISS MARIE S. BENSON Commerce B.Ed., State Teachers College, Whitewater; M.A., Northwestern University MRS. MERLE SCHOLL Third Grade Critic B.S., University of Iowa; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University MISS LORENA HARRISON Fourth Grade Critic B 8., State Teachers College, LaCrosse; University of Minnesota MISS ADELIA RINGGER First Grade Critic B.S., State Teachers College, Eau Claire; University of Colorado; University of Cali- fornia MISS CLARA L. TUTT Counselor in Rural Education B.Ed., National College of Education; M.S., N or'thwestern University MRS. DESSIE LAMERE Seventh Grade Critic B.S., State Teachers College, Milwaukee; M.A., Northwestern University MR. RUDOLPH W. PRUCHA Physics B.Ed., State Teachers College, River Falls; M.S., University of Wisconsin MR. RALPH J . BROOKS Chemistry B.A., Oklahoma University; Ph.M., Univer- sity of Wisconsin ! MR. FRED TREWYN Physical Education B.Ed., State Teachers College, Whitewater; M.A., Marquette University MISS EDITH .KNILANS Librarian B.Ed., State Teachers College, Whitewater; Graduate, Library School, University of Wisconsin; University of Illinois MISS BERTHA LEFLER Languages B.A., State Teachers College, Mount Pleas- ; ant, Michigan; University of Paris; M.A., 1 Columbia University page sixteen MR. W. C. FISCHER Geography B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin MR. J. J. CHOPP Biological Sciences State Teachers College, River Falls, Wis.; B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin MR. ROBERT C. CLARK Biological Sciences B.A., Mount Morris College; B.S., Univer- sity of Illinois; M.A., Columbia University MR. HENRY M. COLLINS Commerce B.S., Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Iowa; M.A., Northwestern University MR. LLOYD LIEDTKE Principal, Junior High School B.Ed., State Teachers College, Whitewater, Wis.; M.A., Northwestern University MR. HAROLD S. CONFER Music B.S., University of Illinois; M.M., North- western University MISS MARGARET WILLIAMS Director of Elementary Education B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin MISS MIRIAM MOSER Physical Education B.S., State Teachers College, LaCrosse. Wis. IVIISS FLORENCE GOODHUE Physical Education Graduate, State Teachers College, White- water, Wis.; Graduate, Kendall College; B.S., M.A., Columbia University MR. CHARLES F. SCHULLER Education B.Ed., State Teachers College, LaCrosse, Wis.; M.A., University of Wisconsin MR. R. L. LOKENSGARD Mathematics B.S., St. Olafs College; M.A., University 0t Minnesota; Ph.D., Columbia University MR. EDGAR SCHWAGER Physical Education B.Ed., State Teachers College, Whitewater! Wis.; M.S., University of Wisconsin MR. HENRY G. LEE Economics B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin MR. RUEBEN G. FOLAND Commerce B.S., Ball State Teachers College; M.S., In- dlana University MR. OR'OMEL H. BIGELOW mot picturecD Director of Academic Education, Mathematics M.E., Cornell University; M.A., Columbia University page seventeen Officers: B. Hanley, R. McFarlane, R. Dunn gem 144a QMM 6W 39pm Due to the war and accelerated programs, ' the senior class was reduced from what it was in early freshman days. Passing through four war years of college, the sen- iors are now ready to try their hand at a new job, the teaching of todayts youth. Dr. H. G. Lee was elected sponsor of the class. Officers were Ruth McFarlane, presi- dent; Betty Hanley, Vice-president; and Rosemary Dunn, secretary-treasurer. In the spring, seniors presented a ttPag- eant of Artstt, consisting of different tal- WALTER DALLAGRANA, Florence ents within the class. Music and drama headed the entertainment. On May 28, the senior banquet was held, and on the following day, a picnic. The graduation ceremony took place on the morning of May 31. Besides entertaining themselves, the class donated twenty-five dollars to the memorial fund set aside for boys who lost their lives in service. In this way, some day W.S.T.C. can have a memorial for one-time-students who made the supreme sacrifice for their country. Commercial Teachers: Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3; Mercier, l, 2, 3, 4; , V . Photography Club, 1, 2; Sigma Tau FLOVD MEXER, Shawanu ' VERNON SWENSON, Madison Gamma Commercial Teachers; Commerual Academic Teachers; Academic Club, 2, Club, 1, Z: A Cappella Choir. 4; 3. 4; A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4: Wesley Foundation, 2, 3; Pythian Wisconians, 2, 3; MenE Chorus, 1, 2. ROY MAKH'OLM, Racine Forum, 3; Sigma Tau Gamma 3; Sigma Tau Gamma Commercial Teachers; A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4; L. S. A. l, 2, 3, 4 DONALD ROBERT MAVIS, Beloit 3; Memo" Commercial Teachers: HW" Club, 2. 3, 4; Commercial Ciub, 1, 2; Royal Purple, 2; Phi Chi Epsilon 2, MURPHY, Waukesha Academic Teachers; Academic Club, 2, 3: Council, 3, 1; Chi Delta Rho GENE ZAREK. Milwaukee Commercial Teachers; NW" Chlb. 2. 3. 4; Commercial Club, 1. Z; Minneiska, 1; Royal Purple, 1: Mercier. 1. 2. 3, 4; Forensics, 1: Sigma Tau Gamma Inter-Fraternity page eighteen VERNA ALLEN, Racine Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., l, 2 4Secretaryx 4; Commercial Club. 1; Royal Purple, 2 4Circulation Man- agew, 4 UBusiness Managed; W. S. G. A., l, 2 4Treasuren, 4 Wresidenn, Thespian, l, 2 4Treasure0; Inter- sorority Council, 4; Delta Sigma Ep- silon WESLEY BALLSRUD, Westby Commercial Teachers; 44W44 Club, 3. 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; L. S. A., l, 2, 3; Phythian Forum, 1, 2; Thespian, 1, 2; Sigma Tau Gamma VIVIAN BROMAN, Wabeno Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1. 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4; . S. G A., 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon JEANETTE COLLINGS, Beloit Academic Teachers; Academic Club, 2. 3; Sigma Sigma Sigma CONNIE DANIELS, Beaver Dam Commercial Teachers; VV.A.AA, 3; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 4Trea'1- uren; Royal Purple, 3: A Cappella Choir, 1. 2, 3; Zeta. Eta Theta, l; Mercier, 1, 2; 3, 4 4Royal Purpie Re- porten; W. S. G. A., 1; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Inter-sorority Council, 4 page nineteen EDITH ARNDT, Viroqua Commercial Teachers; W. A. A., 1; Band. 1, 2, 4 4Vice'Presiden0; Zeta Eta Theta, l, 2, 4; Scrooby, 4; W95- 4 ley Foundation, 1; Delta Sigma Epsilon MARIAN BENSON FREI, Stoughton Elementary Teachers; W. A. A.; 1, 2, 3, 4; Primary Club, 1, Z, 3, 4; Min- neiska, 2, 3 4Edi100, 4; A Cappella Choir, 2, 3, 4; Zeta Eta Theta, 2; Thespian, 2, 3, 4 4Presiden0; Delta Psi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Sigma GOLDIE CHAMBERLAIN, Whitewatez Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, 1, Z, 3, 4 4Presiden0; A Cappella Choir, 2; Band, 1, 2, 3 4Presiden0; 4 4Presiden0; Wisconians, l, 2; 0r- chestra, l, 2; Pilgrim Fe110wship, 2: Kappa Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Upsilon WILLARD CULLEN, Milton Commercial Teachers; Football, 1; Track, 1; Boxing, 2; Phi Chi Epsilon '9: MILDRED DUFF, Trempealeau Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, Z, 3 4Presiden0, 4; A Can pella Choir, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Secretary-Treasurer; Juni'w Vice-Presidem; Inter-sororily CounFH, 4 4Presiden0; Pi Omega Pi Glit- toriam; Sigma Sigma Sigma ROSEMARY DUNN, Prentice Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., l: Zeta Eta Theta. 1, 2, 4; Trebk Clef; 4: Mercier, 1, 2. 4; Senior Secretary- Treasurer; Theta Sigma Upsnon MAE ALICE ENGLISH, ArcadVa Commercial Teachers; W.A,A.. 1, 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club, 1, 2. 3, 4; Royal Purple, 4; Band, 1, 2; Mercier. 1, Z, 3, 4 4Vice-Presiden0; W. S. G. A., 3; Junior President; Theta Sigma Upsilon JACKI GAY. Portage Transferred from Francis Schimer, Chicago, Illinois; Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 3; Commercial Club, 3, 4: Minneiska, 4; Royal Purple, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir'3; Thespian, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma BETTY GLUCH', Racine Elementary Teachers: Primary Club, 1, 2. 3. 4; Minneiska, 3. 4; Royal Purple, 1, Z, 3. 4 4Editon: A Cap- pella Choir, 3 W'ice-Presidenw. 4; Thespian, 3, 4; Delta Psi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Sigma CATHERINE GRAHAM, Whitewater Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3 4Secretary3 4 JANE EDWARDS, Fort Atkinson Commercial Teachers; W. A. A., l, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 1, 2. 3; Zeta Eta Theta, 3, 4 4Presiden0; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2. 3 1Vice-Presiden0, 4 1Presiden0; Thespian, l, 2 Glis- toriam, 3, 4 1Vice-Prcsiden0; Delta Psi Omega, 1, 2, 3, 4 1Secrelary1 IRENE FOELKER, Jefferson Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, 1, 2 ,3, 4; Treble Clef, 3; Mcrcier, l, 2, 3, 4 ALTA GAYLORD, Wautoma Transferred from Waushara County Normal; Commercial Teachers; Royal Purple, 3 RUTH GOETSCH, Milwaukee Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 3, 4; L. S. C. S., 3, 4; Thespian, 3, 4 BETTY HANLEY, Bamboo Elementary Teachers; W.A,A., l, 2, 3. 4 1Presiden0; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 3, 4; Treble Clef 3: W.S.G.A., 3, 4 1Vice-President; Thespian, l, 2, 3 4Presiden0. 4; Delta Psi Omega, 1Presiden0; Alpha Sigma tagev twenty LOIS HANSEN, Pewaukee Academic Teachers; Academic Club. 2, 4; W. A. A., 1, 2; Minneiska, 4; Royal Purple. 1, 2, 4; A Cappella Choir, 1. 2: Band, 1, 2. 4; Orchestra, 1, 2; Wesley Foundation, 1, Z, 4; Thespian, 2, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon KATHLEEN HENSEY, Fort Atkinson Academic Teachers; Academic Club, I, 2, 4: W. A. A., 1, 2, 4; Royal Purple. 1; A Cappella Chair, 1, 2, 4; Mer- cier, l, 2, 4; W. S. G. A.. l, 4; Thespian, l, 2, 4; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Sigma EMROY HEYSE, Fort Atkinson Academic Teachers; Commercial Club. 1, 2; Academic Club, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Tau Gamma EDNA LAU, Sheboygan Falls Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Zeta Eta Theta 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thes- pian, 1, 2, 3 MAVIS MCGHYE, Lake Geneva Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minneiska, 4; Royal Purple, 1; L. S. C. 5., 1, 2 1Royal Purple Reportexd, 3 4Reporter1, 4: Independents, 1, Z, 3, 4 Wresideno page twenty-one CERTRUDE H'ELMS, Thiensville Academic Teachers; Academic Club, 1, 2, 4; W1A.A., 1, 2, 3; Independents, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4Vice-Presiden0 MILDRED HETZEL, Wisconsin Rapids Academic Teachers Academic Club, 3 1Vice-Presiden0. 4 4Presiden0; Or- chestra. 2, 3; Zeta Eta Theta, 3, 4 4Secretary-Treasure0: Treble Clef, 2; L. s. C. 5., 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 3 MARY LOU HINKLEY, Eagle Elementary Teachers: Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef. l. 3 4Presi- deno, 4; Wesley Foundation, 3, 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon RUTH MCFARLANE, Columbus Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2: Minneiska, 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 1, 2, 3, 4Editor1 4; Orchestra, 1; Pilgrim Fel- lowship. l; Inter-Sorority Councd, 4; Junior Secremry-Treasurer; Senior Pres- ident; Pi Omega Pi 4Secretary-Treas- urer1; Delta Sigma Epsilon HELEN MITCHELL, Whitewater Academic Teachers: Academic Club, 2, 4; Royal Purple. 4: A cappella Chair, 1, 2; Mercier, 1, 2, 4 BETTE NEUMANN, Milwaukee Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 3 4Treasurer1, 4 1Presiden0; Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4 Giusiness Man- agerk A Cappella Choir, 2, 3; Or- chestra, 2, 3; Scrooby, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma JEANNE OLSON, Elkhorn Elementary TeachErs; Primary Club, 1, 2. 3, 4; A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 3; Alpha Sigma AGNES PETERSON, Larsen Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 3, 4; Minneiska, 4; Treble Clef, 4; L.S.A., 1, .2, 3 1Presiden0, 4; Pi Omega Pi MARY QUIGLEY, Milwaukee Commercial Teachers; W. A. A., 1, 2, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma ELEANORE ROGALSKI, Milwaukee Commercial Teachers; W. A. A., 2, 3; Omega; Pi Omega Pi GERTRUDE SEVENICH, Menasha Commercial Teachers; W.A.A., l, 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, Z, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1; Zeta Eta Theta, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 4 Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Zeta Eta Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, l, 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi BETTY NYLAND, Lake Geneva Commercial Teachers; W. A. A.. 4: Commercial Club, 3, 4; Scrooby, 3, 4 4Vice-Presiden0; Alpha Sigma MARJORIE HALL PASKE, Milwaukee Commercial Teachers: W. A. A., 1, Z 1Secretary1. 3 4Presiden0, 4; Com- mercial Club, 3, 4; Minneiska, 2, 3 1Business Managew, 4; Royal Purple, 2, 3 Sports Editon, 4 4C0-Editon; W. S. G. A., 1; Freshman Secretary- Treasurer; Sophomore Vice-President; Junior Convocation Committee Repre- sentative; Inter-Sorority Council, 2, 3, 4 1Secretary-Treasurer1; Theta Sigma Upsilon HAZEL PETERSON, Clinton Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club, 3, 4; L. S. A., 3, 4 1Historian4; Thespian, 3, 4; Delta Psi Omega 1Vice- Presideno; Theta Sigma Upsilon CONNIE REGELEIN, Whitewater Commercial Teachers; A Cappella Choir, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2; Zeta Eta Theta, l, 2 3, Ores? denO; L. S. A., 1 DOROTHY RUSTEIKA, Milwaukee Transferred from University extension Division, Milwaukee, Commercial Teachers: W.A.A., 3, 4 1Secretary1; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Minneiska. 3, 4 1Associate Edimn, Royal Purple, 3, 4 4Co-Editon; Sen- ior Student Welfare Committee Repre- sentative; Pi Omega Pi; Sigma Sigma Sigma ANTONIA SEVENICH, Menasha Commercial Teachers, W.A.A., l, 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1; Zeta Eta Theta, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3 Greas- ureD, 4; Thespian, 4 page twenty-two HELEN SMITH, Eastl Troy Commercial Teachers; W. A. A., 1, 2 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2; Minneiska, 4,; A Cappella Choir, 1, 4; Band, 1; Zeta Eta Theta, 1, 2, 4; Scrooby, 2a 4; Theta Sigma Upsilon NANCY STRODEL, Milwaukee Commercial Teachers; W. A. A.. l, ?. 3, 4; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3 4504 cial Chairmam, 4; Mercier, 1; Sigma Sigma Sigma LEONA TILLER, Blue River Commercial Teachers, W. A. A., l, 2 4; Commercial Club, 1, 4; Minneiska, 4; A Cappella Choir, 1, 2; Mercier. 1, 2, 4 4Secretary1; W. S. G. A., 2 4; DEIta Sigma Epsilon ESTHER VENNING, Fort Atkinson Commercial Teachers; A Cappelld Choir, 1; Wisconians, l; Wesley Foundation, 1; W. S. G. A., 2, 3 4Secretary1, 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon CHARLOTTE WEEKS, Delavan Elementary Teachers; W. A. A., 1. 2, 3, 4; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3 459cm- taryL Wesley Foundation, 1; The54 pia'n, 3 4Secretary1, 4; Alpha Sigma CATHERINE WILLIAMS, Genoa City Commercial Teachers; Commercial Club. 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 1, 2; Wesley Foundation, 3, 4; Delta Sigma Epsilon page twenty-three Elementary Teachers; W. A. A., 1, 3' MATTIE LEE STEPHENSON Madison Primary Club, 1. 2, 3, 4 4Presiden0; 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 3: W. S. G. A., 4; Thespian, 2, 3, 4; Convocation Comm ttee Representative; Junion Student Wel- fare Committee RepresPntative: Kappa Delta Pi 4Treasurer1; Alpha Sigma JEANNE THOMPSON, Racine Teachers; Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta, 2, 4: Sigma Sigma Sigma IRENE TISCHER. Milwaukee Commercial Teachers; W. A. A., 1, 2; Commercial Club. 1: Royal Purple, 1, Mercier, l, 2, 3, 4; W- S. G. A., 3; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi Omega; Delta Sigma Epsilon HELEN WATSON, Elkhorn Commercial Teachers; W. A. A., l. 2. 4 1Treasuren; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4; Minneiska, 4; A Cappella Choir, 2, 4 4Presiden0; Theta ngma Upsi- BETTY WHITE, Lake Geneva Elementary Teachers; Primary Club, Royal Purple, 1; Treble Clef, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma ELAINE WILLIAMS, Waukesha Elementary Teachers; W. A. A., 2, 3? Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal Pur- A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3 Zeta Eta Theta, 2, 3; Wesley Founda tion, 2; Alpha Sigma jam Glam 5W 5W pm Someone once said, ttA junior is one who knows not he knows? If this is correct, then forty-one people started out this year of 1945-1946 knowing not that they knew. If you are at all confused by this bit then you will feel exactly as the juniors felt as they started on the third lap of their collegi- ate journey. For in the junior year the di- rectors allow their students to choose their elective courses. tiHm-m, shall it be Wis- consin Geography or Applied Design?" ttI Omcers: B. Olson, P. Martinson, J . Joosten think P11 take Visual Aids and finish my science minor." Oh, but werenit there the problems to settle? Can any junior ever forget Dr. Clark's conservation classes and his brightly colored bow ties? Oh, and didnit those primary galsi knees shake as they stood before their first practice class. The commercials in Miss Clemis typing methods class learned how habits of writing were motivated. The aca- demics held their own ground as they start- ed into the higher fields of endeavor. gage twenty-iour Third: L. Braunschweig, R. Black, D. Ahlf, P. Dietzler Second: D. Coleman, E. Arndt. P. Colwill, V. Dobbs First: L. Adams, B. Dabareiner, P. Chamberlain The junior class was the smallest on the campus this year, but what they lacked in quantity they made up for in quality. The juniors participated whole heartedly in all school activities. Ginny Dobbs was one of the juniors whose name was known by near- ly all on the campus as she fulfilled her duties as llMinnie" editor. Everyone soon became acquainted With Duane Ahlf who was on the varsity football and basketball teams. ltMoose" also reigned as Homecom- ing King. Georgia Vannie helped increase the ego of the juniors with her work in forensics. Helen Haesler took the lead in dramatic ability with her work in Thespian and Delta Psi Omega productions. Betty Raufman, as head cheerleader, helped to awaken enthusi- asm for W.S.T.Cfs sports. Ralph llTiny" Lenz helped coach the boys in junior high. Dorothy Coleman and Phyllis Chamberlaih helped bring scholastic recognition to the juniors. Third: E. Douglas, G. Hofrichter, M. Jack, J. Engelke Second: V. Johnson, H. Haesler, H. Heggestad First: S. Kettenhofen, J. Joosten, L. Head, B. Duren page twenty-Ji'ue Third: D. Lauer, D. Nyland Secondx H. Neuens, R. Lenz, H. Neer First: B. Michel, M. McKinney, G. The juniors were lead by their president, Phyllis Martinson, a primary junior from Beloit. Other officers were Betty Olson, a commercial junior from Boscobel, as vice- president; Jackie Joosten, a commercial junior from Rudolph, as secretary-treas- urer; Georgia Vannie, a commercial junior from Beloit, as junior member of the Con- vocation Committee; and Betty Raufman, a primary junior from Janesville, as member of the Student Welfare Committee. Mr. H. M. Collins was sponsor. Mukansky The juniors took a step forward when they voted to sponsor a junior prom, the first to be held since the war years. In Feb- ruary, the juniors decided that John Alt- hoff, from N eosho, was to have the honor of being prom king. He chose Gloria Mukan- sky, Elkhorn, as his queen. The juniors participated in the activities of the social sororities and fraternities on the campus. They were also initiated into the various honorary fraternities. Third: B. Olson, C. Smith, M. Tennis, G. Vannie Second: P. Skalet, V. Warner First: M. U,Ren, E. Ristow, B. Raufman page twenty-six ' Sephomu pmhcopak 9n Hotwitied. With sighs of happinesg and a few grum- bles of discontent, the future class of 1948 enrolled for their second year of learning. "Do I have to take economics", and itWhy must I have a first hour every day" was heard amid the thirteen men and eighty- four women who had earned the title of sophomores. Leading the class was Marilyn Meythaler -better known as ttLittle Mikeh-an Aca- demic student from Woodford, Wisconsin: Helen Eggert, from Milwaukee, as vice- president; and Virginia Bull, from Janes- ville, as secretary-treasurer. Mary Alice page twenty-scvw Zwiebel served on the Convocation Commit- tee and Jeanette Vander Velde on the Stu- dent Welfare Committee. Miss Jane E. Clem was elected class sponsor at the first class meeting. This is the year to which the commercial students look forwardethe year they start on their commercial subjects-shorthand, typing, and accounting. Many of them burned midnight oil practicing the loops and circles of shorthand so they could pass their five-minute take on the following day. But in the end they found that it was worth- while and were proud to say they had passed their one-hundred-word takes. Officers: H. Eggert, V. Bull, M. Meythaler Third: E. Behling, V. Bull, I. Benker, L. Albrecht Second: E. Akvich, R. Boes, B. Brager First: 1. Austin, B. Burnell, D. Capelle, M. Alexander, D. Carlson Dr. Leets economics course was a little -for a quick cup of coffee and just a smell different to most of the students at first. 0f toast. YOU 001.11d usually depend on Doris There was no room for day dreaming here, Capelle or Hattle Keenan to take care of , . your order. they soon found out. And the nlght before Speech was another novelty to some, a the tESt was usually spent at home, not at headache to others. A three-minute speech the Goal Post. was bad enough, but a five minute one was Oh yes, the Goal Postewhere old friends terrible. And the questions Mr. Wellers meet. Every morning at 8: 10 you could see could ask! some of the more serious sophomores bun- Within the ranks of sophomores, a little dling up and hurrying over to classes. But modest bragging can be done. They well most of them were just arriving at this time proved their efh'ciency time and time again. Third: I. Finney. E. Fuller. J. Dietzman. H. Gaukel Second: L. Deyer, K. Finnegan, S. Fenner First: M. Gaveras, D. Chady, L. Duckey, H. Eggert, E. Erickson twenty-eight Fourth: R. Janowski, J. Graff. W. Huelsbeck Third: N. HawkIE, F. Jackson, J. Huebner, H. Keenan Second: T. Kalb, E. Kernohan, J. H'ibbara. Bt Hahn First: K. Knipschild, M. thmadcr. R. Gerke. B. Graham. Jt JuIsUn Joe Werner was elected 1945 Homecoming chairman. He supervised the work of vari- ous sub-committees and saw to it that every thing ran smoothly. Marilyn Wilkinson was elected secretary of the W.S.G.A. Council and Florence Jack- son served as the treasurer. Others on the Council were Iris Allen, Virginia Bull, Hel- en Eggert, Eleanor McQuade, Carole Olson, Arlyne Stieber, and Jeanette Vander Velde. Blonde Helen Kratzat was known by all for her singing ability. Her spare moments were filled by singing with Bud Wilburts orchestra. Everyone soon became aware of the fact that Jane Dietzman was talented in that held, too. One of Whitewatefs outstanding orators was Iris Allen. Under the guiding hand of Doc Evans, Iris did well in several contests. Other forensic torch bearers were Eunice Erickson, Florence Jackson, Billie Mae Runyard and Irene Schiefelbein. Fourth; J. Krueger, P. McKewan, A. Lotz, L. Missling Third: D. Loftus. B. Lysager, R. Lee, B. Kuharski Second: M. Larkin, C. Krumdick. H. Kratzat, J. Murphy First: D. Morris, A. Larson, M. Meythaler page twenty-m'ne Third: M. Sommer, F. Schrimpf, F. Paradies, J. Vander Velde Second: G. Nafzger, A. Stieber. C. Olson, L. Ruchmer, L. Pcch First: K. PheTps, I. Schicfrlbcin, V. Smith, P. O'Donnell Feature editor of the Royal Purple was Kathryn Phelps. Other representatives of the Purple staff were Helen Eggert, Janet Huebner, Marilyn Meythaler, Billie Run- yard, Fred Stieber, and Joyce Williams. Football stars were Ralph J anowski, Rudy Boes, John Graff, and Earl Wolf, with Frank Schrimpf and Fred Paradies as man- agers. Some of these fellows went out for basketball and proved their ability as sports- men. Dorothy Carlson was one of the lead- ers of the U-Rah-Rahs. Active in Wesley Foundation were Sally Fenner, Bonnie Graham, Nelda Hawks, Vir- eginia Vanderburg, and Ruth Walbrant. A1- len Lotz served as vice-president. Mercier had F rank Schrimpf as its president, and L. S. C. S. had Beatrice Hahn and Ludella Albrecht as vice-president and secretary- treasurer, respectively. Dorothy Morris was the leader of Alpha Club, with Ruby Lee as vice-president and Barbara Belk as secretary-treasurer. Soph- omore representative in Academic Club was Rose Gerke. Virginia Bull and Marjorie Frohmader were social chairmen of the or- ganization. Third: J. Williams, M. Wilkinson. Jt Werner, E Wolf. F. Sticber, B. Van Schoyck Second: R. Walbrant, D. Zocsch, V. Vanderburg, M. Tenner First: M. Tarplcy, G. Wolsey, D. Weber, G. Watson, M. A. Zwiebel page thirt y 4wdtmen Quickly gamma guentecf In preparation of beginning a new career of becoming commercial, academic, primary and rural teachers, one-hundred sixty-one nervously excited freshmen enrolled in W. S.T.C. on September 4. It was a long, hot, tiring day with undecided and entirely green freshmen switching courses, changing pro- grams, and getting lost. These freshmen, the class of ,49, will be the first class to be graduated after spending four years of hard work at college in a peaceful atmosphere. It was just a hundred years ago from the graduating time of this Oflicers: T. Lundey, M. Alexander, R. Sullivan page thirty-one class that the famous California gold rush took place. Who knows what gold will be mined from this hill of freshmen. During the first week the feeling of home- sickness, which had been rapidly develop- ing since the first minute after saying Hgood- bye" to mom and pop, was given a quick counter-active in the form of big sisters. The big sisters helped the girls. register and get their books. The night of registration a big bonfire and sing was held for big sisters and all freshmen girls in back of the log cabin. Fourth: L. Addie, M. Alexander, B. Bagan Third: J. Alderson, D. Christiansen, R. Bzdawka, Bt Amyx Second: A. Brummond, L. Bustrick. E. Berg, De Boerner, L. Chamberlain First: D. Cathoon, A. Calhoun. A. Chapman, D. Burke. P. Cartier, B. Coc At the same time the boys were enter- tained in the girls gymnasium by the upper- classmen and faculty men at a ttGet-ACe quaintedh program. The next day the ath- let'c department entertained all the boys with a picnic at Hamilton field, while the girls went to a picnic at the City Park. To top the week off, everyone went to the all student mixer at the end of the week. Now, the freshmen really began to feel like a part of: W.S.T.C. Third: J. Dowse, D. Frcderickson. E. Next in the scrapbooks of most of the freshmen was rushing. The fraternities and sororities kept an eagle eye on the ttfreshiest, while they did their best to please. After the formal teas came another period of rushing followed by the formal dinners. The big choice came on bid night and then those who were joining soon were pledges. Fi- nally the pin was clasped 0n and many hap- py girls, after showing their talents during hell-week, became active members. a a v.1 .,a!i!f . tar; "'!? ,.l 3",Q'9?" Q! Eisma. A. Collicn. E. Erickson, C. Cofcman Second: M. Fnrrington, J. Drummond, Dt Duerst, B. Deck, P. Collins, A. Dunham First: W. Finucan, B. Demrow, I. lilting, R. Erdman, R. Cushman page thirty-two m Fourth: L. Green, J. Furley. H. Hafs, D. Furst Third' J. H'allser. D. Heden, J. Gavin Second: J. Gottschalk, J. Hawket I. Graef, B. Hanson First: D. Gratz, L. Gethen, E. Harrison, S. Gardner, J. Heise Getting an early start in nomination week many fellows were seen running a- round with nomination blanks. Classmates were cornered and asked to sign. Election day came and the final results were: Rich- ard Sullivan, president; Theodore Lundey, vice-preSident; Marvin Alexander, secre- tary-treasurer; Paul Groom, convocation committee, Donald Duerst, welfare commit- tee. The five girls elected to the W.S.G.A. Council were: Commercial-Pat Schemmel and Anne Chapman; Academic-Marylou Joosten; Primary-Dona Robinson; Rural-e- J ean Alderson. Mr. C. H. Wellers was elect- ed class sponsor at the first meeting. Many limping, black and blue fellows were seen struggling through the halls dur- ing the fall on account of the football season going in full swing. Several freshmen fel- lows made the varsity team and others did a fine job of substituting. Many freshmen fellows also showed their spirit and talents in basketball and other athletic activities. Fourth: C. Kappus, D. Kachel Third: G. Henderson, P. Groom. P. Johnson, A. Hinkins Second: E. Hulce, B. Johnson, Muriel JOHiffe. R. Jacobson, A. Howard First: Maribelle Jolliffe, M. Joosten, B. page thirty--three Holman, J. Hoffman Third: A. Lein, W. Kelley, T. Lundey, G. Larson, R. Kissingcr Second: E. Kunzelman, R. Luebs, E. Kerley, C. Larsen, L. Kennedy First: E. M. McCarty. E. Klemp, C. Klebesadal, D. Kleist, H. Lemke In the course of the first semester vari- ous members were called upon to provide their talents and entertainments for the Freshmen Talent Show. Shirly Gardner, Phoebe St. John, Lois Gethen, Elizabeth Iarrison, Joyce Hawke, Delores Krueger and Phyllis Stratton were some of the tal- ented performers. Orientation proved to be most helpful in acquiring a college attitude toward life. The first quarter was spent in learning the Col- lege Library from the Websterts Dictionary to the dust on the third fioor of the second shelf in the northeast corner. The rest of the year was spent in taking tests, learning how to study, how to prepare for tests and various other things freshmen should know. The freshmen issue of the Royal Purple caused even the ancient middle wing of the school to send out a wave of laughter. The freshmen reporters, took over and with the aid of some of the veteran newspaper staff put out one of the best Purples of the year. Third: G. Nelson, W. Pautz, J. Messner, G. McQuade Second: I Piper, H. Mikla, D. Krucger, R. McKeown. L. Murray, A. Miller First: A. Nehrlick, J. Mylton, M. E. North, D. Marsden, M. Maurer page thirty-four Third: V. Segebarth, P. St. John, J. Sabin, T. Szebecki, B. Wilson Second: L. Raduenz. J. Schroble, P. Schemmel, D. RuppeL M. Radcy First: J. Rode, D. Robinson. D. Schmidt, M, Mcrcier, J. Smithback The religious groups; curriculum clubs, and other organizations on the campus soon included many of the freshmen in their ranks. Freshmen were always willing to do their share on a committee. Can the freshmen ever forget the many little incidents that occurred in their classes? Geography class, with Mr. Fischer hitting his head with a ruler and putting his feet in the waste basket, will always be re- membered! And again this year, as in years before, iiDoc,i Evans caused several mouths to gape with his stories of Henry VIII. Penmanship, which proved most diHicult to "finger pushersf, was finally mastered under the guidance and patience of Mr. Gra- ham. The true artistic talents of freshmen were fully developed drawing biological specimens for Mr. Clark. So went the year of many freshmen who were a childish pea-green in the fall and ended up a rosy pink in the spring, antici- pating the next year when they will be sophomores. Fourth: C. Uglow, P. Venable, W. Woog, P. Stratton Third: F. Tobler, L. Wieland, D. Wanderscheid, Bi Stluka Second: B. Wirth. L. Spellman, M. Spaans, M. L. Taylor, J. Travis First: M. L. Williams, HI Shade, M. Robinson. M. Stewart. C. Radueuz. B. Wert, page thirty-fi'ue Extra-cu'rricular activities are stimulating. Through them is found an outlet for hidden talents. SCHOOL tags thin y -5ix 74a puma mz Me mag 5M 4m, gm me Raw page thirty-seven Officers: M. McKinney, M. Hetzel, K. Hensey Academic Club, the campus organization for students of the academic curriculum, met this year under the sponsorship of Mr. C. H. Wellers. The twenty active club mem- bers were headed by the president, Mildred Hetzel, a senior. Other officers were Kath- leen Hensey, vice-president, and Mary An- na McKinney, secretary-treasurer. iiSay, whatis your name'ri iiRight, onee tweethree-V These and other similar ex- clamations were heard at the Freshmen Get Acquainted Party. This party was held at the club,s first meeting of the year. Games were played until all the old members knew the new ones, and vice versa. Virginia Bull, social chairman, was in charge of the eve- ningis entertainments. At the first business meeting Lois Gethen was elected freshman representative of the Social Committee. Plans were made to hold meetings on the second and fourth Tuesday of every month in the G. 0. Rooms. One meeting of each month was set aside as a social gathering. Mrs. Alice Dixon, English teacher, enter- tained the club in October with her reading 74cmZem'c cm of the stage play, "Papa is All." The play is a story of the Pennsylvania Dutch Men- nonites and is written in their dialect It is a comedy, and was greatly enjoyed by ev- eryone present. The Academics sponsored a barbecue supper on the Sunday afternoon of Home- coming weekend. Rose Gerke and Marilyn Meythaler, decoration chairmen, decked the G. 0. Rooms in true autumn style. "I have a lady, Doctor." iiGive that lady one stick of Black Jack Chewing Gum? Mary Anna McKinney, in the role of Dr. I. Q., conducted a quiz program of catchy questions at one of the social meetings. Mrs. Evelyn Collins entertained at the Christmas party with her personality analy- ses 0f the members. Mrs. Collins is an Aca- demic student who has had experience in analyzing persons while working with the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Another highlight of the year was the movies shown by Mr. Fischer at one of the social meetings. Edna Lau, a commercial senior, entertained the Academics with a dramatic reading. page thirty-eight 3mm 3mm 5W A freshmen party began the second se- mester's activities. New students and 01d participated in the game of Bunco. The eve- ning ended with refreshments of cookies and chocolate milk served by the commit- tee, Maribelle Joliffe and Venice Segebarth. In February the Academics met at the bowling alleys for an evening of bowling. The fifteen members present were divided into groups of five and the teams then com- peted with each other for highest honors. Stunt Night preparation took up many of the spare Academic minutes in March. They entered a stunt in the humorous division. In the spring Mr. Wellers entertained club members at a picnic and outing. At his cabin on Lauderdale Lake, members played games and roasted weiners. Representatives of the social planning committee, which planned the schedule of the year's meetings were Lois Gethen, freshman; Rose Gerke, sophomore; Louise Braunschweig, junior; and Helen Mitchell, senior. Second: Mr. C. H. Wallets, E. Collinst L. Hansen. M. A. McKinney, K. Hensey, M. Hetzel, J. Banla First: R. Gerke, B. M. Runyard, V. Bull, M. Frohmader: L. Braunschweig, M. Spaans, L. Spellman page thirty-m'ne Commercial Club started out with a bang this year, having over one-hundred fifteen members by the October meeting. The club was one of the largest organizations on the campus. Meetings were changed from the fourth Thursday of the month, as of last year, to the third Tuesday of every month. Miss Laura Hamilton again sponsored the club. The president was Bette Neu- mann, a senior from Milwaukee; Gloria Mu- kansky, a junior from Elkhorn, held the vice-presidency; Nancy Strodel, a senior from Milwaukee, performed the duties of Commercial Club members attend a. regular meeting 6W! GM 05091 1411-gclmal secretary; and Connie Daniels, a senior from Beaver Dam, kept the finances in or- der. The Royal Purple reporter was Sally Kettenhofen, a senior from Sturgeon Bay; and social chairman was Helen Eggert, a sophomore from Milwaukee. Additional committees were appointed to help as need- ed during the year. The year was started off with a card party in September. Bunco and bridge were played after the new officers for the year were introduced and new commercial stu- dents urged to join. A 2 page forty OFFICERS: Second: B. Neuman, Ge Mukansky, C. Daniels First: S. Kettenhofen, N. Strudel, H. Eggert A regular business meeting was held in October. At this meeting, plans were made to sponsor a mixer during second semester. Following the business meeting, everyone played bunco. The refreshments were pop corn and root beer. For the November meeting, Commercial Club obtained the permission of Mr. Paul A. Carlson, director of the commercial cur- riclum, to take over the regular third-hour directorts conference. Attorney J K Kyle, Whitewater, and Mr. Piper of Moe Broth- ers, Fort Atkinson, gave talks on uWhat the Employer Expects of a High School Gradu- ate". These talks proved very interesting, and a lively discussion followed. After the meeting, refreshments of coffee and doughu nuts were served in the domestic science rooms. Miss Marie Benson and Miss Jane Clem poured. The annual Christmas party was held Tuesday, December 18. Members were re- quested to wear old clothes and dress warmly for the scavenger hunt. After the hunt, chili was served in the G. 0. rooms. page lorty-one Jackie Joosten was in charge of the party. Members of her committee were Hattie Keenan, Lorraine Head, and Helen Gaukel. Refreshments were planned and served by Mildred Duff, Jane Dietzman, and Avis Dunham; with a cleanup committee of Viv- ian Broman, Arlene Collien, and Janet Huebner. The regular December business meeting was held after the party. A speaker was brought in for the Janu- ary meeting. In February the club spon- sored an all-school mixer in the Woments Gym. A juke box furnished the music. In March club members attended the annual theater party. ' The banquet was held in April. At this time, officers for the coming year were in- stalled. Several faculty members were guests. This was the concluding meeting of the year and farewell speeches were made by the officers. Commercial Club excellently served the purpose of bringing commercial students to- gether. Speakers, parties, and discussions made the year interesting. Fifteen rural students, thirteen girls and only two boys, met each month with their sponsor, Miss Clara Tutt, director of rural education, to discuss various problems rel- ative to their profession and to enjoy them- selves socially as well. At the beginning of the year, the older members gave a welcoming party for the freshmen. Later in the year, the freshmen gave a return party for the sophomores who were gOing out to teach. On Saturday, December 1, and Saturday, December 8, members of the Alpha Club could be seen selling childrents books for Christmas presents at the White House Store. The annual Christmas party, held tieddziny pwelem later in December, was one of the social highlights of the year. The group went car- oling and then came back and exchanged Christmas gifts. A skating party was later enjoyed by the rural students. Several bowling parties were held throughout the year, and some of the mem- bers proved themselves to be very apt at getting ttstrikes" and ttsparestt. Two teams were formed, and competition between these two teams was quite keen. President of the organization was Dorothy Morris, with Ruby Lee as her assisting vice- president. Barbara Belk served as both secretary and treasurer. Third: J. Julson, P. Johnson, J. Alderson, B. Stluka Second: M. Alexander, R. Lee, Miss C. Tun, G. Hofrichter First: B. Holman, D. Marsden, B. Demrow, G. Watson, D. Morris page forty-two Fifth: S. Marshall. H. Hcggestad, B. Gluch, E. Williams, M. Tennis, B. Hanley, C. Smith, J. Hauser, D. Culeman. P. Collins, B. Burnell Fourth: C. Olson, Mt L. Hinkley, V. Vanderburg, S. Fenner, B, Dabareiner, J. Olsen, 1. Foelker, C. Weeks, E. Akvick, H. J4 Lemke Third: B. Brager. D. Loftus, D. Schmid, M. Maurer, V, Warner, M. L. Stephenson, R. Cushman, P. O'Donnel, P. Colwiil, D. Robinson, R. Erdman Second: L. Albrecht, D. Weber, M. Tarpley, V. Smith, C. Krumdick, Ji Schroble, B. Raufman, B. Cue, J. Finney First: A Nehrlick, Jt Gotlschalk, R. Goetsch, H. Shade, M. Frei. J. Rode, B. Johnson, EL Robinson Primary Club, the college organization for all students enrolled in the elementary department, opened the year with an in- formal get-together in Mrs. Frickeris rooms. At this time the freshmen were introduced t9 the clubys sponsor, Miss Margaret Wil- liams, who is also the head of the elemen- tary department of W.S.T.C. Goldie Chamberlain guided the clubs destiny as president with the aid of her sup- porting oiticers. These were Helen Hegge- stad, vice-president; Carol Smith, secretary- treasurer; and Beverly Burnell, historian. The annual primary tea was held in the various rooms of the training school for the faculty and their wives and husbands. The elainmay Glad SpanLML 74W! 4mg? 7w page forty-three primary teachers and primary students con- ducted the guests through the various rooms where the childrenis handiwork was dis- played in the form of Christmas decora- tions. Dainty cookies and punch were served in each of the rooms. Primary Club was organized in 1926 to bring the girls enrolled in the primary cur- riculum together. It was to help them be- come better teachers. Since that time Primary Club has been sponsoring many social functions fior its members. This year Primary Club came to a close with a banquet at Green Shutters honoring the seniors. MINNEISKH orFtcE s9 5:? x I? I , . . g$$$g$3y Muuteaka staff eapei 631 WORK 1!! s F? ! W44 Many extangu Editor Dobbs and Business Manager Dietzler work in the ssMinnies office page forty-four Fifth: A. Stieber, B. Hanley, M. McGhye, J. Werner, R. Lenz, D. Carpenter. L. Hansen, M. Tennis Fourth: H. Smith, V. Warner, H. Hinds, B. Olson, M. L. Stephenson, H. Watson, B. Graham, V. Johnson, BGlh . uc Third: B. Michel, I. Elting, L. Adams, J. H'uebner, B. Behling, J. Gay, G. VannieYi P. Dietzler, P. Colwill Second: D. Rusteika, B. Raufman, L. Tiller, R. McFarlane, K. Phelps, M. Paske, M. Frei, V. Dobbs First: A, Peterson, B. Duren. P. McKewan, H. Eggert, B. Dabareiner, M. Meythaler Change is the word which best typifies the year which the 1946 Minneiska Staff ex- perienced. A new advisor, new photography staiT, and new additions to the faculty and student personnel kept the staff ever on its toes. Mr. J . U. Elmer filled the position as ad- visor. The former advisor, Mr. James A. Schwalbach, accepted a position in the art department at the state university. Though inexperienced in this work, Mr. Elmer will- ingly accepted his responsibilities. Other members of the faculty board included Mr. W. H. Fricker, Miss Ruth Wilkinson, and Mr. R. L. Lokensgard. Student advisors were Marian Frei. and Marjorie Paske. During the war years, photography was handled by Mr. Schwalbach. His leaving meant much scouting around for a fellow to "click the camera? Fred Mahnke, a sophomore veteran, came to the rescue. He was assisted by Marvin Alexander, Betty Olson, Leona Tiller, and Jeanne Travis. Progress was curtailed due to the poor working condition of the cameras and the shortage of supplies. Senior pictures as well as many group pictures were taken by the Pfeiferkorn Studio, Fort Atkinson. Virginia Dobbs, editor, and Pat Dietzler, business manager, spent more than one hour figuring how expenses could be curtailed in order to come within the budget. The result Mge forty-mie was reducing the size of the book and elim- inating the number of informal pictures. Ihe money contributed to the iiMinnie" treasury from the proceeds of the Greek formal was greatly appreciated. Assisting the editor was Dorothy Rustei- ka, associate editor. Class editors were Mat- tie Lee Stephenson, seniors; Peggy Colwill, juniors; Georgia Vannie, sophomores; and Helen Hinds, freshmen. Sports were han- dled by Jack Banerdt, Ralph Lenz, and Ar- lyne Stieber. Covering organizations, as well as aiding with such things as typing and proof reading, were Lorena Adams, Helen Eggert, Bonnie Graham, Jacki Gay, Betty Gluch, Betty Hanley, Lois Hansen, Janet Huebner, Vernelle Johnson, Marilyn Meythaler, Betty Michel, Agnes Peterson, and Kathryn Phelps. Barbara Coe, Irene Elting, and Betty Raufman composed the art stafT. Assisting Pat Dietzler on the business staff were Betty Behling, Betty Dabareiner, Bonnie Duren, Mavis McGhye, Priscilla McKewan, Helen Smith, Mea Tennis, Vir- ginia Warner, Helen Watson, and Joe Wer- ner. The annual banquet for the staff mem- bers was held at Chuck Whaleyis Swing Inn. At this time, also, the 1947 business man- ager and editor were announced. Rm! mede hfaam a; Stuffed Wm; Students work on Purple at the Register OHice on Saturday morning page fortyi-six Fifth: V. Segebarth, H. Hinds, I. Tischer, R. Lenz, D. Carpenter, Lt Hansen Fourth: V. Johnson, J. Williams, Lt Braunschweig, E. Douglas, R. Luebs, B. Gluch, V. Allen Third: D. Rusteika, J. Huebner, B. Behlinz, J, Gay. G. Vannie. P. Dietzler. M. A. Engli:h Second: L. Adams, R. McFarlane, K. Phers. B. Runyard. B. Dabareiner, M. Mcythaler First: M. Paske, V. Dobbs, H. Eggert, B. Ncumann, B. Duren, A. Peterson With Betty Gluch at the masthead, the Royal Purple successfully sailed through the first semester. All news of interest to W .S.T.C. students was published by the campus newspaper. e, , The Purple was greatly enlivened by the addition of many new feature columns. "From My Side of the FenceN gave the edi- torts viewpoints of interesting and unusual occurrences each week. AtJabber by Jinny" was the weekly society column. AtFrosh Facts, and the sports, columns, "Football Interview? and "ths Who in Basketball," consisted of student inter- views. A ttPhelpsA FeaturetA appeared on the editorial page each week. Sports items of interest were noted in the columns, AAA Snatch of Scraps by Ama , Chur,t and ttSports Flashes? On October 26 the Royal Purple pub- lished a special homecoming issue. A six- page issue was published at the close of the first semester. This paper included two pages of pictures highlighting the events of the semester. Editor Gluch,s assisting staff for the se- mester was as follows: Managing Editor, Marjorie Paske; News Editor, Dorothy Rus- teika; Assistant News Editor, Ralph Lenz; Feature Editor, Kay Phelps; Society Editor, Virginia Dobbs; and Sports Editor, Bonnie page forty-se'uen Duren. The business end of the Purple was managed by Bette Neumann, assisted by Verna Allen. Elaine Douglas was circula- tion manager. A week before the first semester closed, Miss Laura Hamilton, the Royal Purple ad- visor, treated the Editorial Board to a goose dinner at her home. A meeting to deter- mine second semesterts promotions was held at that time. In addition to the editorial staff, the board includes faculty members Miss Marie S. Benson, Mrs. Mary Fricker, Dr. E. H. Evans, and Dr. Robert Clark. Co-editors Marjorie Paske and Dorothy Rusteika headed the second semesterts staff. Managing Editor was Ralph Lenz; News Editor, Bonnie Duren; Assistant News Edi- tor, Virginia Dobbs; Literary Editor, Kay Phelps; Sports Editor, Marilyn Meythaler; and Editorial Assistants, Pat Dietzler, Helen Eggerts, Lois Hansen, Agnes Peterson, and Georgia Vannie. The "Campus Criert, column was revived second semester. Sorority and frat news was found in the "From Alpha to Omega" column, and society and organization news made up ttOn the Hill". In the spring, the Freshmen took over one issue and published their ttGreen Sheet." The year closed With a formal banquet. 7Wn Menu? qua am am! Me 4041? 7We4 " A scene from the childreds play presented in the College Auditorium page forty-eight Fifth: L. Hansen, L. Head. B. Gluch, P. Collins, Ii. Deligias, B. Hanley, L. Albrecht, G. Sevenich, W. Woog, I. Benker, L. Graham Fourth: J. Werner, J. Gay, B. Behling, H. Peterson, L. Bistrick, C. Weeks, M. L. Stephenson, J. Murphy, B. Koehler, Ki Hensey, J. Vander Velde, B. Lysager, D. Capelle Third: A. Miller, G. Mukansky, D. Loftus, B. Hanson, J. Edwards, E. Rogalski, M. Alexander, J. Gottschalk, A. Nehrlich, C. Raduenz, B. Wilson, J. Smithback Second: Mrs H. Enger, M. Joosten, J. Rchan, B. Johnson, E. Hulce, M. L. Taylor, M. Joliffe, J. Joosten, P. McKewan, H. Shade. M. Robinson First: B. Raufman, H. Haesler. B Hahn. H Ncer, M. Frei, H. Keenan, I. Tischer, L. Murray Thespian dramatic club began a success- ful year by sponsoring an all-school mixer on September 21, 1945. Bud Wilbur and his orchestra provided the music for the eve- ning While Thespianites presented a pan- tomime, uThe Duchess Bounces In" during intermission. Hazel Peterson was narrator of the skit. The hero, a titled heir traveling incognito. was played by Helen Haesler. The heroine, Mary Anna McKinney, falls in love with the hero against the wishes of her parents. Joe Werner was the Duke; his wife, the Duch- ess, being played by Jackie Joosten. Gloria Mukansky appeared as the Situation. Sound effects were produced by Marian Benson, Betty Raufman, and Lois Hansen. Getting acquainted was the primary rea- son for the informal meeting held in the G. 0. Rooms on September 19. Initiation of thirty-five new members was held the first meeting in October. a ttAli Baba and the Forty Thieves", a chil- drents play, was presented on November 20. Children of the College Training School, as well as students from other schools attended the matinee performance. Portraying Ali Baba was Helen Haesler. She was support- page forty-m'ne ed by Irene Tischer, who enacted the part of Fatima Baba, wife of Ali, and Mary Lou Taylor, Hadji Baba, his son. The role of the wealthy brother of Ali, Kasim Baba, was filled by Jerry Larsen. Enan, leader of the band of thieves was played by Lois Hansen. Eleanor Hulce enacted the role of the slave girl, Marjaneth, who discloses the presence of the treacherous thieves in the home of Ali Baba. Others in the cast included Lil- liam Murry, Jim Jam; Wanda Woog, Chief Spirit; Lorraine Bistrick, Ab; and Lysle Graham, Dullah. , Activities of the first semester were brought to a close with a Christmas party on December 9 and an election of officers in January. Officers for the first semester were Marian Benson, president; Jane Edwards, vice-president; Jackie Joosten, secretary; Joe Werner, treasurer; Lois Hansen, Royal Purple reporter. Mrs. Carl Enger is sponsor of the group. During the second semester, three one-act plays were produced entirely by members of Thespian. The group also studied play production and make-up to enable them to present a play with more ease and efficiency. Third: Mrs. H. Enger, B. Gluch, J. Werner, E. Douglas Second: 1. Tischer, M. McKinney. B. Hanley, M Frei First: H. Peterson, J. Joosten, E. Rogalski. J. Edwards Followers of King Thespis who have done outstanding work in Thespian Dramatic club become eligible for Delta Psi Omega, national honorary dramatics fraternity. President of the organization for the first semester of the 1945-46 school year was Marian Benson. J ane Edwards filled the po- sition of secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Carl En- ger served in the capacity of sponsor of the group. Members initiated into Delta Psi Omega in the latter part of the 1944-45 school year swelled the roll call to eleven. Of this num- ber were graduated in January while three more members received their degrees in May. Two members, Lois Hansen and Helen Haesler, were initiated into the fraternity in January. During the second semester the members of the fraternity presented the play, ttPapa Is A111, by Patterson Greene. The story cen- ters about the life of a Pennsylvania Dutch family and the complications brought about by the children in the family who do not comply with the religious beliefs of their parents. Claiming the honor of the first honorary Greek fraternity on the campus, the Omega chapter of Delta Psi Omega has been an ac- tive campus organization since May, 1929. The meetings are held once a month, after the regular Thespian meetings. fbdla p44 6W JIMMA $mltc SMenZd Page My 70. S. 4.14. 6W! Spamm4 41149an Week Hcliailiei Supervising Freshman Week at the be- ginning of the school year is one of the main activities sponsored by the Woments Self- Governing Association each year. The Big Sister Movement started the new freshmen out on a profitable year at Whitewater State Teachers College with the traditional Bon- fire Sing, a picnic at Starin Park, Club Night, and a Mixer on the first Friday night. Again this year, the Council took care of the schoolts Lost and Found Department, sold school supplies, and twice daily posted the names of those who were lucky enough to receive mail through their oHice. Credit also goes to this organization for the up- keep of the bulletin board and the Women,s Lounge. The W. S. G. A. council accepts the re- sponsibility of many campus problems. The members of the council act on the various problems according to the constitution of the W. S. G. A. This constitution and any additions thereto have been accepted by a democratic vote of every woman student at- tending Whitewater State Teachers College. Miss Florence Goodhue, faculty advisor, with her excellent guidance has helped to make W. S. G. A. a truly democratic organi- zation. Officers for 1945 were Verna Allen, presin dent; Betty Hanley, vice-president; Marilyn Wilkinson, secretary; and Florence J ackson, treasurer. Fourth: M Wilkinson, B. Haulev M. Tennis Third: V. Broman, A. Stieber. M. McKinney. J. Vander Velde Second: E. Venning, V. Bull, C. Olson, V Allen First: R. Lee, K. Henscy, J. Joostcn, M. L. Stephenson, L. Tiller page fifty-one Second: V. Dobbs, V. Johnson, Mr. P. A. Carlson, J, Engeikc, M. Duff First: D. Rusteika, E. Rogalski, R. McFarlane, A. Peterson Pi Omega Pi met on the second Monday of every month. Mr. P. A. Carlson was the sponsor, and Agnes Peterson, president. At the beginning of the school year there were only three active members and each of them held an office. They were AgnSs Peterson, Ruth McFarlane, and Mildred Duff. During the first semester, Pi Omega Pi pledged five new memberseVirginia Dobbs, June Engelke, Vernelle Johnson, Eleanor Rogalski, and Dorothy Rusteika. New members pledged and initiated during the second semester were: Jack Banerdt, Eunice Erickson, Ed Fuller, Helen Neer, and Irene Schiefelbein. Under the sponsorship of Mr. P. A. Carl- son, a charter member, officers with the fol- lowing titles were elected: Agnes Peterson, president; Virginia Dobbs, vice-president; Ruth McFarlane, treasurer; Eleanor Rogal- ski, secretary; Dorothy Rusteika, Royal Purple reporter, and Mildred Duff, scrap- book keeper. Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary fra- ternity for commercial students. To be eli- gible for membership in this organization, a student must be a junior or senior, and have attained a B average with no grade lower than a C. The aims of Pi Omega Pi are to encourage interest in scholarship, to help to aid in civic betterment in colleges, to encourage high ethical standards in business and profes- sional life, and to teach the ideal of service. pi 3mg lJz 5W Jigh 3'me page fifty-two Kappa flew Pa Mankind 914 Jla'gl: Simulazdd Kappa Delta Pi started the year with the annual dinner which was held at the Town C lub. On the evening of N ovember fifteenth, five elementary academic juniors-Phyllis Chamberlain, Betty Dabareiner, Helen Heg- gestad, Kathleen Hensey, and Mary Anna McKinney-became active members of the Delta Nu Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi. A very interesting evening was enjoyed. During the first semester, Betty Gluch reigned as president, assisted by Gertrude Helms, vice-president. Marian Benson Frei was secretary, and Mattie Lee Stephenson was treasurer. All offices except that of treasurer were vacated by January graduation. At the February 18 meeting, these positions were filled. Mary Anna McKinney became pres- ident; Kathleen Hensey, vice-president; and Helen Heggestad, secretary. With the aid and advice of Mr. Wendell C annon, the groups sponsor, the year was a profitable one. Kappa Delta Pi is a national organization having scholarship as its main objective. Membership of the chapter decreased great- ly during the past two years, so that only five actives were left on the campus at the beginning of the year. Although small, it has maintained its high standards and ac- complished its objectives. M. L. Stephenson, G. Chamberlain, M. Frei, B. Gluch, G. Helms page jifty-three Fourth: L. Finnegan, Dr, E. H. Evans, D. Carpcutcr Third: E. Collins, J. Alderson, D. Krueger, P. Stratton Second: I. Elting, H. Hinds, G. Vannie First: E. Erickson, B. M. Runyard, J. Thompson J. Rode, I Schiefelbein "Resolved: That the policy of the United States should be directed toward the estab- lishment of free trade among the nations of the world." This was the national question for inter-collegiate debating. On March 9, the Whitewater Forensic As- sociation sponsored the Eleventh Annual Debate Tournament. Whitewater senior di- vision won three out of eight debates, as did the junior division. t In the women,s original oratorical con- test, Iris Allen placed first with her oration, ttTwo-Way Street". In the men,s oratorical contest, Harold Goetsch received second place with his oration on divorce, tiOur Plea to America". At the contest held March 1 and 2 at Terre Haute, Indiana, Whitewater won four out of ten debates. Whitewatefs affirmative team consists of Irene Schiefelbein with Iris Allen and Harold Goetsch alternating. Eunice Erickson and Billie Maye Runyard compose the negative team. Pi Kappa Delta had Irene Schiefelbein as its president and Dr. E. H. Evans as spon- sor. The Epsilon Chapter has been in exist- ence for three years on this campus. 4ch 44400th SW rqmal flew 7mm page jifty-four 9mm in Mm Thirty college women, each interested in music, comprised the membership of Zeta Eta Theta. New girls about the campus were initiated December 4 into the music club. Upon joining, each member automati- cally became a J unior member of the White- water Federation of Women's Clubs. Meetings were called to order by Presi- dent Jane Edwards on the first and third Tuesday of every month at Bassett House, Betty Raufman carried on the duties of vice- president; while Mildred Hetzel acted as secretary-treasurer. Betty Raufman and Georgia Vannie were social co-chairmen, and Royal Purple reporter was Virginia gate. 81a 7431a fleaelafu Dobbs. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Foland were sponsors. At the regular meetings discussions were held of well-known operas. As part of the Christmas activities, a basket for the needy was prepared, and a sale of Christmas seals was held. The music group also sponsored a Christmas Party, December 18. Just be- fore the holidays, Zeta Eta Theta carolers sang for the people of Whitewater. Second semester functions were of a more formal nature. The annual formal dinner was held March 5. A group of the girls prepared the dinner. Spring Concert April 1. Flfth: J. Edwards, M. Hetzel, L. Albrecht, G. Sevenich, W. Woog. G. Vannie Fourth: V. Johnson, E. Arndt, J. Vander Velde, Ir Benker, H. Smith Third: E. Harrison, L. Bistrick, M. Alexander, J. Gotlschalk, L. Head, E. Lau Second: B. Hanson, L. Adams, E. Erickson, L. Duckey, I. Hoffman, B. Raufm'm First: E. M. McCarty, E. Rogalski, J. Finney, B. Burnell, V. Dobbs Page Mty-five Mr. H. Confer Fourth: C. Kappus. D. Furst. J. Werner, G. Hufrichter, R. Lentz, T. Lundey, R. Cnair, J. Messner, L. Raduenz. Third: M. A. Zwiebel, V. Warner, G. Mukansky, M. Alexander, B. Hahn, J. Vander Velde, D. Fredericks, M. Tennis, H. Smith, M. Sommcrs, M. Wilkinson, J. Drummond, J. Joosten, H Keenan Second: S. Gardner, L. Gethen, K. Hensey, D. Capelle, A. Dunhum, I. Graef, H'. Hinds, H. Kratzat, H. Watson, H. Gaukel, H. Neer, M. Joosten First: D. Boerner, J. Olson, M. Frei, H. Eggert, K. Knipschild, D. Rtuppel, B. Gluch, V. Vanderburg. J, Willlams, R. Gerke, P. Ska!et Every Tuesday and Thursday during eighth hour beautiful music could be heard floating through the doors of the college auditorium as the A. Cappella Choir proved that upractice makes perfect? Through pa- tlence and understanding, Mr. Harold S. Confer, former Wauwatosa director, helped to make a truly fine peace-time choir with a complete supporting tenor and bass section. A Cappella officers for 1945-46 were Helen Watson, president; Jackie Joosten, vice- president; Gloria Mukansky, secretary; Shirlee Gardner, treasurer; Hattie Keenan and Mea Tennis, co-librarians; and Mary Lou Joosten, keeper-of-the-robes. The W. S. T. C. Choir made its first ap- pearance in December when it presented the Christmas Concert in conjunction with Treble Clef and the high school choir. The strains of John Jacob Niles' Appalachian Carols, ttSing We the Virgin Mary, and ttI Wonder as I Wander,,, were most effectively set OH by the scenic Christmas tree back- ground. A Brazilian lullaby, hCantiga de Ninarh by F rancisco Mignone and the ttChel-ibum Song, by Dimitri Bortniansky created a heart-warming yuletide atmo- sphere. The program closed with the bene- diction, ttThe Lord Bless You and Keep You", by Peter Lutkin. Second semester was spent in preparing for the spring con- cert. page fifty-six Under the capable leadership of Mr. Har- old S. Confer, the College Band completed a successful year. Officers who assisted Mr. Confer were: Goldie Chamberlain, presi- dent; Edith Arndt, vice-president; Lois Han- sen, secretary; and Jean Julson, librarian. The baton twirlers for the band were Shir- lee Gardner, Mary Alice Zwiebel, Bonnie Graham, and Phoebe St. John. A successful musical organization re- quires cooperation and patient effort on the part of all its members, and this band had these qualifications. There are approxi- mately thirty active members and the fac- ulty again this year filled in some of the Band 74icl4 in 3mm; Selma! Spud vacancies in the comet section. Every Wednesday during the sixth hour the band practiced diligently for their con- certs and student programs. The special events of the year were the annual mid-year concert and a skit in the annual Stunt Night. The College Homecoming was the main event in the fall. The band played at the pep rally, and also led the Snake Dance down Main Street. At the game they formed a ltW" for Whitewater and an ll0" for Osh- kosh. The band was one hundred per cent back of the football and basketball teams and aid- ed in boosting up the school spirit. W. S. T. C.'s band includes about thirty members page fifty-se'ven Fourth: R. Cushman, D. Christiansen, J. Hauser, D. Kruegcr, M. Hinkley, C. Smith, H. Hoggestad Third: C. Krumdick, B. Wirth, Ni Hawks, R. Walbrant, P. Colwill, B. Amyx Second: P. Collins, M. thmader, M. Spaans, L. Spellman, A. Peterson, B. Dabareiner, Miss E. Koelling First: B. Lavin, R. Goetsch, D. Monis, C. Raduenz, Mi Stewart, E. Harrison Treble Clef started the year of 1945-1946 with twenty-five members who were direct- ed by Miss Eloise Koelling and accompanied by Elizabeth Harrison. Treble Clef met on Tuesday and Thursdays with one Thursday of each month set aside for business meet- ings. Carol Krumdick presided over these meetings while her supporting ochers were Marilyn Spaans, secretary; Carol Smith, li- brarian; Betty Dabareiner, Royal Purple re- porter; and vDelores Krueger, social chair- man. J The organization,s first appearance was at the annual college Christmas program at which time Treble Clef offered the singing of a group of familiar Christmas carols in the cantata, ltChilde Jesust, by Clokely and Kirk, with Delores Krueger, Carol Raduenz, Barbara Amyx, and Joyce Hauser render- ing the solo selections. After the Christmas program Treble Clef decided to work on light opera, the foremost production being ltMartha" by Flotow. Treble Clef also worked on a series of art- songs by composers of reknown in the music world. Second semester saw many new girls join- ing the organization and formulating new friends among the older members. Treble Clef concluded its year with ban- quet at which time all of its members and Miss Koelling agreed it was a very success- ful year. 7W ea; 3W em 4M GWW paw page flfty-eight From its small beginning last year, Scroo- by has become a prominent organization on the 2campus., Scrooby was organized for the purpose of providing religious fellowship for the college students of the Congrega- tional Church. The second and fourth Thursday evenings were the regular meet- ing nights of the organization. The Presi- dent, Peggy Colwill, presided over the group, being assisted by Betty Nyland, vice- president; Kay Phelps, secretary; and Betty Dabareiner, treasurer. Mrs. Scholl acted as sponsor. At the annual bazaar, Scrooby had charge of the uFish Pond" and sold hand-stenciled towels which the members had made. Among the welfare work was that of do- Samoa; IJaaw'Ja 4ellomlu$p 4M eaweyah'aml $14an nating a Christmas gift, in the form of money, to a needy Whitewater family. At Christmas the group made a tour about the town singing the traditional Christmas carols. Evidences of the young people's interest in the present day world affairs was shown by the topics chosen for discussion. Among those discussed were: ttLasting Peace", ttAtomic Energy", uEventually, Why Not Now", ttScience of Moralityh, and hAlcohol- ism and Its Effects? With the full cooperation of the Reverend Rekstad, the interest and support of the congregation, and the enthusiasm of its members, Scrooby has developed into a worthwhile organization. Fourth: H. Smith, J. Hauser, C. Knipschild, M. Sommer, B. Nyland, E. Arndt, H. Hinds, J. Sabin Third: B. Dabareiner, K. Phelps, E. Collins, P. St. John, V. Bull, M. L Taylor, L. Chamberlain, M. Stewart Second: B. Neumann, J. Drummond, M. Spaans, A. Larson, E. Akvick, J. Travis, E. Harrison, P. Colwill First: B. Michel, D. Nyland, B. Coe, D. Robinson, M. Jolliffe, M. Howard, M. Alexander page fifty-m'ne MW 410144 Swami 6mm 5W4 Mercier is the club for all Catholic stu- dents. Under the leadership of its president, Frank Schrimpf, a veteran from Wauwatosa, meetings were held on the first and third Thursday of each month. Panel discussions, supervised by Father Thomas Berry, spiritual advisor, and led by students, proved very interesting. Mildred Duff, Sally Kettenhofen, Genevieve Wolsey, Kay F innegan, Kathleen Hensey, and George Hofrichter were among the partici- pants leading these discussions. Some of the topics discussed were mixed marriages, du- t1es of the teacher, and Catholic labor unions. Fourth: M. Alexander, F. Paradies, G. Larsen, F. Schrimpf, P. Dietzler, A. Sevenich Third: R. McKewan, M. Frohmader, H. Neuens, P. McKewan, I. Tischer, J. Murpry, T. Kalb, D. Wanderscheid, K. Hensey Second: L. Bistrick, E. Rogalski, C. Daniels, S. Ketxenhoten, G. Vzmnie, Kr Finnegan, E. McQuade, Ht Mikla First: D. Burke, L. Tiller, P. O'Donnell, D. Boerner, W. Finucan, M. Radey, M. A. Zwiebel page sixty . i Mauumwrw Fourth: J. Alderson, G. Hofrichter, J. Messnt-r, R. Janowski, Jr Furley, M, A English, B. Duren Third: A. Stieber, M. Tenner, J. Jooslen, G. Mukansky, J. Gavin. G. Sevenich, M. Duff Second: B. Kuharski, B. Behling, H. Gaukel, B. Lavin, A. Collien, R. Bzdawka, B. Bagan, Gt Wolsey First: H. Shade, C. Williams, L. Spellman, M. Joosten C. Krumdick, B. Wen, E. M. McCarty The main event of the year was the an- nual Communion Supper which was held in mid-November. The students attended Mass in a body and then in the evening gathered at Bassett House for supper. Mae Alice English, Gloria Mukansky, and Georgia Vannie were in charge of the various com- mittees which turned out a delicious meal of. ham. The highlight of the evening was a talk by Father Holloran from St. Francis Seminary in Milwaukee. The Catholic veterans were welcomed back at the first meeting of the second se- mester at a dessert luncheon. Lunch was served in the domestic science rooms by Mil- dred Duff, Pat Dietzler, and Mae English. Father Berry gave the short welcome ad- dress, followed by several piano selections by Rosemary Dunn. The first Friday of every month was well attended by the students. This day was set aside especially for the college students to receive Holy Communion in a body. Very few Catholic students missed these services. page sixty-one During Lent the regular meetings of Mer- cier were dispensed with so that the stu- dents could attend the Wednesday and Fri- day night Lenten devotions. To aid in the National European food drive, the Catholic students donated canned goods along with the members of St. Pat- rickis parish. Mercier also contributed gen- erously to the charity drives, and gave their services to help make the church bazaar a huge success. At the debate tournament, which was held in March, Mercier was host at a Kalfee- Klatsch. Coffee and doughnuts were served to all debators, who expressed their thanks many times. The day was a cold one, and the coffee and doughnuts hit the spot. Mae Alice English, commercial senior from Arcadia, took over the duties of presi- dent in Frankls absence and Leona Tiller, a commercial student from Blue River, served as secretary. Pat Dietzler served as treasurer and Connie Daniels was the Royal Purple reporter. Mrs. Mary Fricker was sponsor. Fourth: E, Krenahan, L. Braunschweig, J. Huebncr. J. Williams, J. Engelke, B. Olson Third: L Deyer, B. Wirth, R. Cushman, A. Peterson, B. Demrow, E. Jacobson Second: V. Dobbs, R. Gerke, V. Kotlarz, L. Wieland. E. Berg, L. Missling First: H. Peterson, P. Skalet, I. Schiefelbein, J, Hoffman. M. E. North, B. Holman With Virginia Dobbs as president and Miss Mary S. Benson and Reverend I. A. Suby as sponsors, L. S. A. completed an- other successful year. Meeting on the first and third Thursdays of every month, Mary Anna McKinney presided in the presidentts absence, Phyllis Skalet kept the minutes and collected the money, Hazel Peterson kept up the scrapbook, and Evelyn Kernahan wrote Royal Purple stories. A get-acquainted party was the first event of the year, and in September, the Ladies, Aid of the First English Lutheran Church entertained L. S. Afers at a picnic at the city park. During December, L. S. A. mem- bers joined with the Lutheran Daughters of the Reformation group to carol at homes of shut-ins of the congregation. An interesting meeting was held at the electric company downtown. After having their meeting, the group prepared their own lunch, using the modern electrical equipment there. Devotional, as well as social, meetings were held. The group had discussions and observed the World Day of Prayer. Seven members-Rose Gerke and Fern Kotlarz, delegates, and Virginia Dobbs, Ber- nice Holman, Mary Ellen North, Hazel Pe- terson, andeLita Wieland-attended the an- nual convention at the University of Chi- cago, November 9-11. Zullnmu simfenh 1432M :4an 60m eniim page sixty-two Z. 5. 6. 3. allalch 3W1 an Raw 7071401 Repeating the 1940 theme, ttFirm as an Oak; Steady as a Rockh, the Lutheran Syn- odical Conference Students again proved what can be done by a college church organ- ization. The meetings were held at St. Johns Evangelical Lutheran Church on the second and fourth Thursday of each month at 8: 00 p.m. One meeting of the month was devoted to the discussion of topics of world- ly or religious affairs. The other bi-monthly meeting was a social gathering. Under the leadership of President Helen Haesler, the group began the years activi- ties with a ttFreshman-Introductiontt party in September. This dual party welcomed ll a a QR t, it back all former members, as well as those freshmen interested in joining and taking part in the activities scheduled for the year. Several bowling parties, a number of hikes, the annual parties at Christmas and Easter rounded out the social functions of the religious group. The Rev. F. Loeper, pastor of St. Johnts Church, lent guidance to the group in his capacity as spiritual advisor. Completing his fifth year of sponsorship, Mr. V. C. Graham was faculty proponent. Beatrice Hahn took over the duties of vice- president, and Ludella Albrecht those of secretary-treasurer. Third: L. Raduenz, V. Segebarth, W. W002. D. Kruezer, D. Heden, Mr. V. C. Graham Second: H. Haesler, B. Hahn, M. McGhye, L. Albrecht, L. Murray, M. Hetzel First: C. Raduenz, B. Hanson, E. Erickson, I. Eiting, R. Erdman, J. Heise page sixty-three Lot: Fifth: C. Kappus, E. Kerley, P. Collins, L. Hansen, B. Van Schcyck D. Weber. M. L. H'inkley, P. Stratum, A Fourth: L. Addie, R. Walbrandt, B. Slluka, X. Hawke, J. Finney. B. Burnell, A. Brummond Third: J. Hawke, E. Douglas, R. Lucbs, V. Vanderburg. 1. Edwards, B. M. Runyard, J. Gollschalk Second: M. Meythaler, D. Calhoon, C. Klebesadel, A. Calhoun, D. Marsden, J. Austin, L. Duckey, B. Graham First: M. Farrington, D. Christiansen, C. Coleman, J. Piper Under the leadership of Jane Edwards, Wesley Foundation has taken an active part in college activities. Mr. and Mrs. George Winsor were sponsors of this group which met Thursday evenings. Attendance was higher than during the previous year. Other oHicers were Allen Lotz, vice-presi- dent; and Elaine Douglas, secretary-treasur- er. Sally Fenner and Virginia Vanderburg were program chairmen; Nelda Hawke was music chairman; and Lois Hansen was pub- licity chairman. Social chairmen were Edna Lau and Leonard Green, and membership chairman was Ruth Walbrant. Marilyn Meythaler and Dean Hollinger were refresh- ment chairmen, and Billie Mae Runyard was dramatic chairman. A get-acquainted party in September started the year,s activities. One autumn Sunday the group hiked to ttPop,t Warnerts cabin, where everyone played baseball and had a weiner roast. Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Graham were guests. The first campus inter-denominational supper was in November, with Wesley as host to other religious organizations. Guest speaker was Rev. Harry L. Maunder, of Fort Atkinson Methodist Church, who gave ttLest We Forget". Mr. H. S. Confer sang. Additional activities were freshman night, a Halloween party, Christmas party and caroling, installation breakfast, cost suppers, and senior night. jaim-fbenmnah'ml SW page sixty-four At the close of the ,44345 basketball sea- son, the ttWh Club again resumed its activi- ties as an organization on the campus. This rebirth was brought about with the award- ing of nine emblems to the members of the basketball team. Elections were immediate- ly held and the following offices were filled: J ohn GrafT, president; Ralph J anowski, vice- plesident; Frederick Stieber, secretary; and Rudolph Boes, treasurer. This year With the return of Jack Ban- erdt, Wesley Balsrud and Pete Hrnjak, for- mer ttWh Club members, and initiation of w em 49am Becamei 14a norm 94W lettermen of the football and basketball teams, the ttWh Club was able to function with the strength that it had in past years. The objective and immediate aims of the TtW" Club are to create sportsmanship, friendship, good-will among the members, and leadership in the field of athletics as well as in everyday life. The club pays half the price of an athletic sweater for the newcomers to the organiza- tion. Graduating seniors are presented with a woolen ttWt, blanket with a star for every letter. Second: R. Boes, R. Lenz, D. Ahlf First: R. Janowski, F. Stieber, J. Graff, Coach F. Trewyn page sixty-fi'ue 9'" H anley Womewf 14W 1 V OiTlcers: B. Dabareiner, D. Rusteika, H. Watson, B. The Tri Sig volleyball team placed second in the tournament page sixty -six i J 6W !W In spam Girlts athletics were in the spotlight again this year. The Woments Athletic Associa- tion, sponsored by Miss Florence Goodhue, did all it could to further these activities. Hockey, basketball, volleyball, bowling, and tennis were the major sports in which the women of W.S.T.C. participated. Officers for the year were: Betty Hanley, president; Betty Dabareiner, vice-president; Dorothy Rusteika, secretary; and Helen Watson, treasurer. The effort of the officers and co-operation of its members made it possble for W.A.A. to offer a complete and varied program. The four sororities and the W.A.A. team competed for the traveling trophies. The basketball trophy was won by the Delta Sigmas for the second consecutive year. The volleyball tournament found the Tri Sigmas and Deltas battling for that trophy. The Deltas were Victorious and were presented with the trophy at a regular W.A.A. meet- mg. The traditional Stunt Night, sponsored by W.A.A., was held on March 16. Many or- page sixty-seven The Deltas and Tris play a hard game in the Basketball Tourney ganizations participated and offered keen competition in both the serious and humor- ous events. The annual camping trip was again held at Lake Ripley. Many girls took part and had a wonderful time. A banquet was held at the end of the year. Awards were presented and new officers were elected for the coming year. uBy the aid of string and glue," the Pur- ple and White of Whitewater State were able to put a football team on the gridiron. Marking the return to football since the fall of 1942, the Quakers played a three game schedule for 1945. N orthwestern of Watertown, was the first opponent for the Quakers on October 13. The first quarter for the Purple and White was the best, for Whitewater racked up a touchdown on a five yard line buck by Ralph Janowski. Northwestern took over for the next three periods and won the game 25-6. The statis- Puxpple and Wlu'Ze tics showed that Whitewater had out played the Red and Black in every department ex- cept Scoring. Travelling to Stevens Point, October 20, for their first and only out-of-town game, the Quakers were again defeated 13-6. Early in the first quarter, the Quakers blocked a Point punt, and it was recovered in the end zone for a touchdown by Dave Kachel. The conversion attempt failed. Stevens Point, using 3. "Th formation, pushed over two touchdowns and converted one of the extra points. Again injuries were suffered by the Quakers, further reducing the squad. Third: R. Janowski, L Kennedy, T. Szcbccki, R. Sullivan. G. McQuade, W. Kelfey, J. Sabin, M. Alexander, D. Duenh Coach F. Trewyn Second: F, Paradies, Ht Hats. L. Green. Jr Graft. R. Lenz, G. Hofrichter, J. Messner, R. Kissinger, G. Nelson First: J. Furley. D. Kachel, G. Larsen, R. Bocs, D. Ahlf, E. WJlf, D. Furst. P. Gmom, F. Schrimpf page sixty-eight Remit to QWM Homecoming closed the Quaker three game schedule, with Oshkosh providing the opposition. Oshkosh, hungry for victory, battered the Quakers around for three touchdowns. One of these touchdowns was scored on a 95 yard pass interception, an- other as a result of a blocked Purple and White punt, and the third on a fumble by the Quakers. Whitewatefs lone tally came in the final period on a 69 yard pass interception by Willard Kelley. J erry Guess was successful in the attempt at conversion. When the gun barked ending the final period, the Quakers found Oshkosh on the winning end of a 18-7 score. Climaxing the end of the football schedule was the Football Banquet, held in the Whitewater Armory, October 31. Coach Fred Trewyn presented major ttW" awards to Duane Ahlf tSeason Captaim, Rudy Boes, Jim Furley, Don Furst, John GrafT, Len Green, Paul Groom, Jerry Guess, Hu- bert Hafs, Ralph Janewski, Dave Kachel, Jerry Larson, Ralph Lenz, George Mc- Quade, Jim Messner, George Nelson, Dick Sullivan, Ted Szebecki, Earl Wolfe, and Manager Frank Schrimpf. Numerals were awarded to Marvin Alex- ander, Donald Duerst, George Hofrichter, Willard Kelley, Bob Kissinger, Edward Mit- chell, and John Sabin. Assistant Managers Edgar Kennedy and Fred Paradies, and Trainer John Page also received numerals. SEASONS RECORD Whitewater 6 Whitewater 6 Whitewater 7 N orthwestern 2 5 Stevens Point 13 Oshkosh 18 Whitewater Quakers played a hard game on the Stevens Point gridiron page sixty-nine $3 The 1945-46 basketball season will be re- membered as one of the oddest seasons in the history of athletic competition on the Whitewater campus for years to come; odd from the point that the basketball squad was under the tutorship of three different coaches. Twenty-five men reported to Coach Fred Trewyn for practice in early November. Be- fore the playing schedule started, Coach Tre- wyn was stricken with illness. Ernie Kae- ser, who assisted the late Chick Agnew With football in the late 30,5, took over the coach- ing helm. Coach Kaeser led the Quakers un- til January 12 when Whitewater saw the re- turn of its regular coach, Edgar Schwager, who was discharged from service. 2mm Glade WP The season started and ended with vic- tories and can be called a successful season for the Quakers. Whitewater won 8 games and lost 6 in the record books. They also scored 593 points to their opponents 571. The outstanding game of the year and one that will be remembered was the 60 to 58 defeat the Quakers handed the Milwaukee squad on J anuary 12. Milwaukee lost in the final minutes of play on a rebound shot by Ahlf. The Platteville-Whitewater game in Ham- ilton Gym on February 6 can be termed the most disappointing game of the year. The score 48-40 Whitewater was no inclination of the type of opposition the Platteville squad gave the Quakers. Third: W. Farnham, E. Bohlman, W. Pautz, D Ahli, J. Mercier Second: D. Grosenick, D. Grosinskc, R. Case, R. Czerwinski, T. Jones, J. Graft, Coach Schwager Third: G. Zarek, J. Delaney, R. Janowski, T. Sczbecki, D. McGinnis, G. Henderson page seventy 8W Wadaam Mass substitution in the second and fourth quarters of the Platteville-White- water game accounted for the small differ- ence in the final score. Platteville later in the season defeated the Quakers by two points at Platteville, 43-45. Duane Ahlf, center, captained the team in every game and also was high scorer of the season with 172 points. Other high scor- ers were: Trevor Jones, 138 points; Gene Zarek, 61 points; Wilmer Pautz, 47 points; and Gordon Henderson, 46 points. page seventy-one 3C, Seasonk Record Whitewater Whitewater Whitewater Whitewater Whitewater Whitewater Whitewater Whitewater Whitewater Whitewa ter Whitewater Whitewater Whitewater White water Quakers battle hard for their victories Milton Carroll N orthwestern Carroll Northwestern Milwaukee Milton Stevens Point Oshkosh Milwaukee Platteville Stevens Point Platteville Oshkosh 22 44 48 31 44 58 42 30 64 40 41 45 31 Social groups are a part of college life. They promote fellowship and provide time out'., from the routine. TIME page seventy; two 0464'! Me seem of 6m Galleye 6W The Goal Post on a bright winter day page seventy-three OHicers: B. Holman, M. McGhye, M. E. North, R. Gerke jndepemfeni Stacienl'd gdwnt'ye 149m After a few years without an active inde- pendent group on the campus, this organiza- tion again came to life. All men and women not belonging tova sorority or fraternity are eligible for membership. Mr. R. C. Clark held the position of spon- sor and Mavis McGhye was president. Oth- er officers were: Rose Gerke, vice-president; Mary Ellen North, secretary; Bernice Hol- man, treasurer; and Lillian Murray, Royal Purple Reporter. i The Independents met on the second and fourth Wednesday of every month. The first Wednesday was a business meeting and the second, a social meeting. On October 26, a Card and Bunco Party was held. Jane Edwards was chairman of the food committee. Decorations were in accordance with the Halloween theme. Other important social evenings of the year were the Bowling Party and the All-School Roller Skating Party. The all-inclusive purpose of the National Independent Students Association is to aid in the full development and adjustment of the independent students. It is also to act as a constructive force in developing the aims and ideals of the educational institution of which it is a part. The scopes and aims of the Independents are the following: 1, to study the personal- ity needs of the independent students; ZJ to encourage participation in the establiJshed activity programs; 3, to cooperate with the college administration and student program; 4, to be alert to the problems of the student welfare and to take the initiative in alleviat- ing any adverse conditions; 5, to encourage, train, and reward socially responsible lead- ers; and 6, to promote tolerance between all groups, races, and creeds. page seventy-four jW-gmmiy em! mam 35m Governing the sororities on the White- water campus is a representative group of eight girls. This group is composed of the presidents and one representative from each of the four sororities. A This governing body decides on the rush- ing rules for the year, and also plans social functions for the girls. After the rushing rules are set up by the council, it is their duty to see that all of the rules are obeyed by all of the groups. At their meeting held once each month, the problems of various sororities are discussed. At the beginning of the first semester a nine week rushing period was planned by the council. During this time each sorority entertained rushees at an informal tea at the sorority houses. These teas were held on Sunday, October 7. In the early part of November each sorority gave a formal din- ner at the Town Club in honor of the rushees. Highlight of the year for the Inter-Soror- ity Council was their combining with the three fraternities on the campus to sponsor a formal dance. The dance was held on Feb- ruary 16, and a Valentine Day theme was used. Music for dancing was furnished by Richard Kentls Orchestra. The profits from the dance were donated to the Minneiska and the Royal Purple. The Inter-Sorority Council also planned various sports for competition among the four sororities. Among these sports were basketball, volleyball, and bowling. Officers of the Inter-Sorority Council ro- tate among the sorority representatives. This year Mildred Duff, a Tri Sigma, acted as president. Marjorie Paske, a Theta Sig- ma, served as secretary-treasurer of the group. Other girls serving on the council were Mattie Lee Stephenson and Betty Han- ley from the Alpha Sigma sorority, Verna Allen and Ruth MacFarlane from Delta Sigma Epsilon, Pat Dietzler from Theta Sig- ma Upsilon, and Helen Eggert from the Tri Sigma sorority. The sponsorship of this group circulates among the four sponsors of the sororities. Serving in the capacity for this year was Mrs. Mary Fricker, sponsor of the Alpha Sigmas. Third: P. Dietzler, M. A. McKinney Second: M. L. Stephenson, V. Allen, R. McFarlane First: M. Duff, Mrs. M. Fricker, M. Paske, C. Daniels page seventy-Jive 74W 5W pm tthZm mmmw Alpha Sigma is the oldest social sorority on the campus. Its Flrst large function of the year was the rushing tea on October 7. The resumption of the Homecoming fes- tivities meant much activity at the Alpha Sigma house. The Town Club was the scene of a high tea given for "the alumnae who re- turned for the game and dance. Thirty-hve of them attended the tea. November 7 was selected for the date of the formal rushing party at the Town Club. The tables were brightened with the soror- ity colors and flowers. The trio sang three selections at the conclusion of the dinner. The balance of the evening was spent at the sorority house where light refreshments were served. Fourteen girls chose Alpha Sigma on Bid Night and on November 19, they received their pledge pins. The second semester was the advent of ttHell-Weekth culminating in a formal initiation. Alpha Sigs brightened their tables with dinner. page seventy-six t 1 sorority colors and flowers at the formal The Alpha Sigma Trio appeared at the Homecoming Dance, and other social func- tions during the year. The group was com- posed of Jeanne Olsen, Jackie Gay, and Helen Neer, who became a member at the beginning of the school year. President Mattie Lee Stephenson led the meetings. The position of vice-president was claimed by Betty Hanley. Writing of the minutes was in the hands of Charlotte Weeks, while the duties of corresponding secretary were assumed by Marian Benson Frei. Eleanor Ristow filled this position when Marian graduated in January. Helen Neer filled the ofiice of treasurer, and Mary Anna McKinney acted as ser- geant-at-arms. Through the efforts of J ackie Joosten and Harriet Keenan, the future members were guided through their pledge period. Giving assistance and encourage- ment during the year was Mrs. W. H. Fric- ker, the Alpha Sigma sponsor. On December 8, Alpha Sigs held their annual bazaar at the A 8: P store. Among the articles on sale were tea towels, scarfs, aprons, and toy animals. All the articles were hand-made. It was decided that the re- ceipts from this endeavor would be used in redecorating the chapter room. ttWinter Wonderland" was the theme of the mixer which the sorority sponsored Fri- day night, February 1. Bud Wilberis Or- chestra furnished the music. J ackie Joosten was general chairman of the dance. Fourth: Hi Heggsetad, B. Henley, J. Engelke, B. Nyland. C. Smith M. A. McKinney, B. Gluch. J. Vander Velde Third: K. Knipschild, K. Hensey, M. Tcnner, L. Head, J. Gay. Di Loftus. B. Lysnger. G. Mukansky, J. Murphy Second: Mrs. M. Fricker, E. Ristow, J. Olson, D. Nyland, C. Weeks. H. Keenan. D. Capelle First: D, Carlson, H. Neer, H. Gaukel, M. L. Stephensow, M. Benson Frei, J. Joosten, E. Williams page seventy-seven fleda 5W Qaei emaliny The Delta Sigs started the school year with all the enthusiasm necessary to make the year as suceessful as it was. The traditional Founders Day ceremony was held on September 23. Josie Austin, Betty Behling, Doris Chady, Lovida Deyer7 and Betty Olson went through Hell Week and were initiated into the sorority as active members on October 10. Homecoming week- end, October 27-29, was also the occasion for the Roundup held at the house. A tea was given at the house in honor of the twenty alums who were present. A formal dinner in honor of the rushees was held at the Town Club. On bid night, seventeen girls marked Delta Sigma Epsilon as their preference. These girls were pledged on November 28. Soon after the beginning of the second semester, the pledges went through Hell Week and were formally initiated. A night club atmosphere was carried out at the Delta Sigma formal dinner. page seventy-eight The girls again donated toward a Thanks- giving basket, which is sent to a needy fam- ily each year. Marilyn Wilkinson and Esth- er Venning were placed in charge of the Christmas sale, which was held at the A 8: P store on December 15. Actives and pledges met at the house on December 19, the night set aside to go carol- ing. A Christmas party was held at the house afterwards and refreshments were served. The Deltas entered the athletic tourna- ments, hoping to keep the four trophies which they won last year. Arlyne Stieber captained the basketball team and Marilyn Wilkinson was elected to take charge of the volleyball team. The sorority also partici- pated in the bowling and tennis tourna- ments. Verna Allen served as president for the year. The task of instructing the pledges was given to Vivian Broman, vice-president. Catherine Williams, recording secretary, and Esther Venning, corresponding secre- tary, helped to keep everything tton record? Ruth McFarlane was treasurer with Arlyne Stieber as assistant. Other oHicers in the sorority were Leona Tiller, sergeant-at- arms, Kathryn Phelps, historian, and Edith Arndt, chaplain. Miss Leora Harris, assist- ant librarian at the college, was the tempo- rary sponsor of the group. With the closing of the school year, the Deltas are anxiously looking forward to the Victory Conclave which is to be held at Philadelphia, Pa., on August 20 and 21. Due to the war, the conclave was not held for several years. Two girls will represent A1- pha Theta Chapter and many other active members plan to attend. Fourth: L. Deyer, C. Williams, V. Broman, M. Sommers, M. Wilkinson, E. Vcnning, I. Tischer Third: C. Olson, S. Marshall, B. Olson, V. Bull, E. Kernohan, A. Stieber, V. Allen Second: Miss L. Harris, G. Wolsey, B. Behling, E. Arndt, K. Phelps, M. FrohmadEr First: D. Chady, L. Tiller, J. Austin, R. McFarlane, P. OtDonncll page seventy-nine 5W Sigma Sigma: Pamnld Mm The Alpha Xi Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma formally opened its year at the meet- ing held in the chapter room on September 12. The informal tea held on Sunday after- noon, October 7, was the first formal rush party. A circus theme was used effectively to brighten up the chapter room. Tri Sigma backed the first football team since 1943 whole-heartedly and to show their enthusiasm they invited the team and Coach Trewyn to a ttHot Chocolate Hour" after the first game. Homecoming was a ttbig affair" for the Tri Sigmafs this year when the news was announced that Jeanne Thompson was cho- sen as the Homecoming Queen to reign at the dance on Saturday night. It was also announced at the time that Bette Neumann and Shirlee Gardner, a Tri Sigma pledge, were to be included in the court of honor. 4W , WMMM A centerpiece of African violets decorated the head table at the Tri Sigma formal din- g r' ner. page eighty . National representatives who visited the Alpha Xi chapter the first semester included Mrs. Pinky Carson and Miss Mary Calkins. One of the highlights of the year was the formal rush dinner given on Thursday, No-r vember 8. The theme was uTri Sigmat, and table decorations centered around the sorox- ity colors, purple and white. Guest speak- ers at the dinner incluaed Miss Marie S. Benson, faculty advisor, and Mrs. Geneva Anderson, alumnae representative. Pan- tomime, piano solos and songs by the trio helped to make the evening a complete suc- cess. Twenty-one rushees were pledged in a candlelight ceremony on Sunday, November 18, in the chapter room of the sorority house. Six were academic; eight, commer- cial; five, primary; and two were registered in the veterants course. At an impressive ceremony on Sunday, December 2, Jane Dietzman, Maggie Gav- eras, Carol Krumdick, and Virginia Van- derburg were formally initiated into the sorority. For the first time since the beginning of the war, the traditional popular boy-girl mixer was held. April 12 was the date. Girls voted for the most popular boy on the cam- il'l ' E; 1 7 JIHIITIHIHHH t pus, and fellows voted for the most popular girl. The following oHicers led the chapter this year: Mildred Duff, president; Connie Dan- iels, vice-president; Sally Kettenhofen, re- cording secretary; Betty White, correspond- ing secretary; Bette Neuman, treasurer; and Phyllis Martin, keeper-of-the-grades. When Connie Daniels graduated in J anuary, Helen Eggert became vice-president. Miss Marie S Benson served as sponsor. Fourth: Miss M. Benson. S. Fenrer, B. Owen; R. Blaek, J. Dietzman, G. Vannie, 'P. MCKewan Third: M. Gaveras, J. Collings, M. Quigley, E. McQuadc, L. Ruehmer, C. Krumdlck, V. Vanderburg Second. M. U'Ren, H. Kratzat, H. Eggert. M. Duff, N. Strudel, J. Thompson First: P. Martinson, B. Neumann, S. Kettenhofen, B. White, C. Daniels, D. Rusleika page eighty-one 71mg 5W Maulm Gm 3m As first semester 1945 opened, so started the tenth year of Rho Chapter of Theta Sig- ma Upsilon as a social sorority on the White- water campus. The sorority is under the sponsorship of Miss Bertha Lefier, who is also national vice-president of the organiza- tion. The first nine weeks of the semester were taken up by rushing. During this period an informal tea was held at the sorority house for the rushees. Decorations were in rose and silver, the sorority colors. Highlight of the rush season was the formal dinner held at the Town Club on November 5. In November, nine new girls became pledges. Early in the second semester two more girls were pledged. Throughout the following weeks these eleven girls received their pledge training under the leadership of Mae Alice English, and in March the girls were added to the list of active members. Thetas used a ttheavenh theme for their formal dinner at the Town Club. page eightyttwa The week end of October 27 meant much activity for the Theta Sigs. Enthusiasm at the thought of Homecoming once again was high among both the actives and the alum- nae of Theta Sigma Upsilon. At the dinner held at the Methodist Church on Saturday night twenty alums were present. Early in the first semester pledge training for Iris Allen was completed, and she be- came an active. Marjorie Paske served in the office of president of the sorority. Mae Alice English was vice-president, while Mary Lou Hinkley wrote up the minutes of the meetings. Goldie Chamberlain took care of the treasurerts books for the first semes- ter. When Goldie graduated in January, Hazel Peterson was elected as treasurer. Once again this year the traditional George Washington supper was presented by the Thetas, after it had been given up for the past two years because of the war. The girls also held rummage sales and candy sales during the year. As a social service project, the Theta Sigs spent their time cutting out and pasting for USO scrapbooks for the hospitalized. At Christmas time the girls contributed money and toys for a family of needy children. The Thetas also sent boxes of clothes to girls in the Philippine Islands. The tenth year in the history of Rho Chap- ter also saw the organization of a Theta Sig- ma Choir. Mea Tennis acted as director of the sixteen participants, while Virginia Dobbs was accompanist. Fourth: M. L. Hinkley, L. Hansen H. Smith, P. Dietzler, M. Tennis. M. A. English, B. Van Schoyck Third: Miss B. Lefler, J. Finney, V. Warner, B. Duren, M. Paske, V. Dobbs Second Ht Watson, M. A. Zwiebel, A. Larson. B. Graham, B. Burnell, P. Colwill. H Peterson First: B. Raufman, B. Michel, L. Duckey, B. Dabareiner, G. Chamberain, P. Chamberlain, M. Meylhaler page eighty-three Chi Delta Rho became active on the cam- pus once again after being inactive since 1943. During the first semester George Nel- son was president and Lysle Graham was secretary-treasurer. This organization was again under the sponsorship of Mr. Henry A. Collins. The Chi DeltarRho fraternity was organ- ized in 1929, and is the youngest on the cam- pus. With a charter membership of twelve, the group was known as Beta Kappa Nu. Chapters are limited to the state of Wis- consin, with the purpose of building fellow- ship and scholarship between the colleges of the state. A fine fraternal fellowship has been developed with the chapters at Central State Teachers College, Eau Claire State Teachers College, University of Wisconsin, and Milton College. The highlight of the fall semester was the homecoming banquet held at Gardners. Alumni and actives gathered to renew old acquaintances and to establish new ones. Charles Woodbury, class of 1932 and charter member, was the speaker. Among the alum- eZu' flake R10 13W 14W 0m Kim 7G. Nelson, H. Wallenzien, L. Graham, Mr. H. A Collins ni present were Eldon Broman, Bob Chaf- , fey, Phil Gnatzig, Everett Marg, and Har- vey Scheuer. Gilbert Arnold, Everett Marg, Frank Remeikus, and Mr. G. B. Winsor conducted the fraternity,s formal initiation of Lysle Graham on January 13. At second semester, Don F ischer, Don Murphy, and Phillip Tarpley returned to W. S. T. C. and were welcomed back to the fraternity after having served in the armed services. The officers for second semester weie Dim Murphy, president; Phillip Tarpley, vice- president; Don Fisher, pledgemaster; George Nelson, secretary-treasurer; and Lysle Graham, sergeant-at-arms. Six men were pledged during second semester. They were Ernest DeRoche, Leonard Green, Tom Hulbert, Francis O,Donnell, James Roberts, and Richard Tarpley. Chi Delts this year have been active in sports, forensics, and other activities on the campus. They have also been active in the reorganization of the inter-fraternity coun- cil. page eighty-four SW 7w gamma seed Reham of MW Sigma Tau Gamma, national social-educa- tional fraternity, began the year under the guiding hand of Dri H. G. Lee. Dr. Lee is now in his twentieth year of sponsoring Kappa Chapter. President Ralph Lenz called the Sigmas together for their first meeting of the first semester. Actives Donald Carpenter, Ed- ward Fuller, and Emroy Heyse answered roll call. These actives were increased by the pledging of Marvin Alexander, Hobart Dag- gett, Donald Duerst, Allen Henderson, Wil- lard Kelley, Art Lein, Ted Lundey, and James Messner. James Messner was taken into the Navy before the completion of his pledge course, and Ted Lundey became a holdover pledge till second semester due to illness. Actives Lein and Kelley were called into service. The special term for veterans, which be- gan November 5, saw the return of actives Wesley Ballsrud and Pete Hrnjak. Pledge Don Grosenick, who later became an active, was also back. ' page eighty-five Second semester also brought changes, with the following actives returning-Dave Bower, Walt Dallagrana, Jack Delaney, A1- den Krumheur, Earle Lowe, Tom Mair; Floyd Meyer, Clyde Parrish, Bill Polley, Vernon Swenson, and Gene Zarek. Profes- sor George Stobie also returned to the Chapter, while substitute teaching at WSTC. Emroy Heyse graduated, and Wesley Balls- rud went out into the field. The Homecoming reunion, October 18, started the years social events with thirty- one Sigmas being present. Several smokers, get-togethers, co-sponsorship of the Benefit Formal, participation in Stunt Night, and sending out four newsletters were other ac- tivities. Climaxing the year was the post-war re- union, which had been in the offing for the past war years. This event had been looked forward to by the more than 350 members of Kappa Chapter. An alumni committee worked with the active chapter to make it a gala event. Third: El Fuller, R. Lenz, J. Messner, T. Lundey, Di Carpenter Second: M. Alexander, A. Lein, W. Kelley, Dr. H. G. Lee First: G. Henderson. H. Daggett, D. Duerst Ma 644' 871440;; Welcomed Remain? WeWM Phi Chi Epsilon, oldest fraternity on the campus, saw the return of many of its mem- bers to the campus of Whitewater State Teachers College, after serving in the armed forces. Mr. J . M. Greene, also recently dis- charged, returned to resume his responsibil- ities as its sponsor. The fraternity was strengthened the first semester by the return of former Actives Ahlf, Banerdt, Cullen, Goetsch, and Stas- nopolis. The second semester saw the re- Thtrd: G. Larsen, G. McQuade, E. Wolf, J. Sabin Second: T, Szebecki, D. Furst, D. Kachel, P. Groom, C. Kappus First: L. Kennedy, R. Sullivan, J. Furley, H. H'afs turn of Dave Demichei, Willis F arnham, Dorman Grams, Roy Horscikowski, Delbert McGinnisi Jack Nercier, Harry Olson, and Wilbur Sweet. All Phi Chis have come to know and ad- mire Mr. Dwight ttPop" Warner, who was the first initiate of their fraternity. It is through his guidance that they have re- mained a strong organization on the cam- pus. page eighty-six Many of the positions on the football team were filled by actives as well as pledges of the fraternity. Duane Ahlf was elected cap- tain of the '45 squad at the conclusion of the season. The coaching staff was headed by Fred Trewyn, alumnus of the college and a member of Phi Chi Epsilon. Phi Chis also held important positions on W.S.T.C.,s bas- ketball team. Early in the fall, Phi Chis sponsored an all-school mixer in the Hamilton Gym. The country atmosphere was carried out by hay bales, a wheel barrow, lanterns, and guests dressed in blue jeans. Homecoming was again the big social event of the fall season with Duane Ahlf as ' Homecoming King elect. Many alumni of classes of the past twenty years visited the fraternity and campus for the gala event. As in the past, the annual Homecoming ban- quet was held for the active Chapter and alumni alike. The officers elected for the first semester were: Joe Werner, president; Fritz Stieber, vice-president; Ralph Janowski, secretary; Duane Ahlf, treasurer; John Page, his- torian; Wilmer Huelsbeck, sergeant-at- arms; Fred Paradies, corresponding secre- tary; and Rudy Boes, pledgemaster. The omcers, as well as the active mem- bers, were commended on the outstanding part played in pledging new members for that semester. Twelve new members were pledged and all became actives at the begin- ning of the second semester. They were Messrs. Althoff, Furst, Groom, Hafs, Hanna, Kachel, Kappus, Kissinger, Sabin, Szebecki, Sullivan, and Wolf. The beginning of the second semester was highlighted by Hell Week under the super- vision of Hal Goetsch, as ruthless a pledge- master as has been seen in the circles of fraternity days of any time. An abundance of missions tdutiesl resembling a mission festival set off Hell Week. Pledges found themselves the personal servants of sorori- ties, faculty, ,,:students, and townspeople alike. The coming of Hell Week was looked forward to by all actives as well as the student body. The return of informal initia- tion marked Hell Week as a prerequisite of returning to normal fraternity days. Guiding the second semester activities were: Jack Banerdt, president; John Graff. vice-president; Duane Ahlf, secretary; Joe Werner, treasurer; Fritz Stieber, corre- sponding secretary; Rudy Boes, sergeant-at- arms, Alex Stasnopolis, historian; and Hal Goetsch, pledgemaster. Third: W. Hensel, R. Bces, Di Ahlf, F. Paradies Second: F. Stieber, Ft Schrimpf, W. Huelsbeck, Mr. First: R. Janowski, J. Werner, J. Graft page eighty-se'ven F. Trewyn, Mr. P, A. Carlson 04m 7V 'x Queen Jeanne Thompson and King Duane Ahlf reigned at the Homecoming Dance A large 19d heart helped carry OUt valentine theme at the Greek for A Cappellak Barn Follies,, placed first in annual Stunt Night First place in Stunt NighUs serious division 7 went to Alpha Sigmas Memories, New students pay their fees at the bank Phi Chi pledges endured the ravages of Hell Week is Allen serves cokes to irsty students place. Future teachers gain expe" n'ence. The training school is an active 1 COLLEGE page ninety Jail am Wm mem'lu'ei Muddy; M The front campus after a snowfall CAMPUS SCHOOLS page ninety-one Galley JIM 4.2424412; JIM Mam; em The College High faculty in '45-46 re- ceived a practically complete turnover. Mr. Wendell Cannon added to his many duties that of the College High principalship in re- placement of Mr. James Schwalbach. Miss Corinne F orster was in charge of the English and speech department, replacing Miss Ruth Ryburn. Mr. George Winsor was placed at the head of the social studies de- partment. Both Miss Forster and Mr. Win- sor contributed to the guidance program. Mr. Winsor also sponsored the Student Council and Miss Forster, the College High newspaper. Mr. Fred Trewyn, for the majority of the first semester, conducted the boys physical education classes and also acted in the ca- pacity of coach. Due to an unfortunate ill- ness, he was replaced by Mr. Ernie Kayser and later by Mr. Edgar Schwager, after his service discharge. Girl's gym classes and the sponsorship of G. A. A. were held by Miss Miriam Moser during the first semes- ter. Mrs. Willis Farnham took over her duties during second semester. The illness of Mr. R. J . Brooks of the chemistry department resulted in the ap- pointments, first, of Mr. Shenke and, second, of Mr. George Stobie as replacement teach- ers. Miss Steele replaced the great loss of Miss Ethel Bjorklund of the art department. Mr. Henry Collins and Mr. R. J. Foland re- mained in charge of the high school com- mercial department and Miss Bertha Lefler, of foreign languages. Fourth: J. U Elmer, C. H. Wellvrs, H. S. Confer, W. E. Cannon. R. G. Foland Third: B. Letier, L. Liedtke, G B. Winsor, H. Enger, H, M. Collins, C. Foster Second: M. Moser, E. Koelling, L. Harrison, D. Romp, F. Goodhuc, M, Scholl First: M. Madden, M. Coe, M. Williams, AtRingger, D. LaMere page ninety-t'wn h Third: C. Stapleton, R. Grow, J. Sinks, Mr. G B. Winsor Second: D. Harden, R. Waters. W. Mitchell, B. Taylor, I'. Carlson First: J. Mitchell, J. Fraunfelder, I. Pricwe, C. Devitt Shield Gounod allelpxi :Zsmd 14W The student council this year consisted of three members from each class in the high school. The freshmen members were Don Harden, Inez Priewe, and James Mitchell. The sophomore representatives were Cam- illa Devitt, John Fraunfelder, and Clem Stapleton. The juniors had Bill Mitchell, Beverly Taylor, and Dick Waters as council members, while the seniors had Pauline Carlson, John Sinks, and Ronald Grow. Mr. George Winsor was advisor of the group. John Sinks was president; Pauline Carlson, Vice-president; and John Fraun- felder, secretary. The council was kept busy helping to direct school activities. genial; 610M 5W4 4Well flame Under the able guidance of Mr. G. B. Winsor, the class of ,46 found themselves extremely busy as they entered their last year of learning. Ronnie Grow was elected president; Roger Cummings, secretary; Jer- ry Rockteacher, vice-president; and Janet Bumalek, treasurer. pdge ninety-three Besides having their pictures taken, the class picked out graduation announcements, cards, speakers, sponsored a mixer, and planned and gave a last grand Hingathe Senior Farewell Dance. In fact, they did just about everything that adds up to ttwhy Seniors get gray." RAYMOND ADLER K Cappella, 4; Band, 4; Operetta, 4; ?ootball, 4; Track, 4; Letterwinner, I; School Play, 4 IANET BUMBALEK K Cappella, l, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 1, 2, 3. 4; Girls Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; 3. A. A., 1, Z, 3, 4; School Play, 4; Frumpeler Staff, 1. 2, 3, 4; Forensics, Z, 3; Class Treasurer, 4; Minneiska, 2, 3, 4 4Editow; Quill and Scroll ED CRAFT A Cappella, 3, 4; Band. 3; Operetta, 4; Boys Glee Club, 3, 4; Football, 3, 4; Track, 4; Letterwinners, 3, 4: School Play, 3, 4; Forensics, 3; Class President, 4. MAUDE LOU COLBY A CappeHa, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1; Jperetla 2, 4: G. A. A., l, 2, 3, 4; Frumpeter Staff, 4; Class Secretary- rrcnsurer., l. MARILYN ANDERSON A Cuppella, 2, 3, 4; Band, I, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1; Operetta, 2, 4; Girls Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A., l, 2. 3, 4; Trumpeter Staff, 2, 3; Student Council, 2. PAULINE CARLSON A Cappelia, l, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra, 1; Operetta, l, 2, 4; Girls Glee Club, 1, 2. 3, 4; G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; School Play, 3, 4; Min- nciska. Z; G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4 4Presi- denO; Student Council, 1, 3, 4 4ViC34 Presidcno; Homecoming Queen. 3; National Hnnor Society, 3, 4; Quill 21nd Scroll GENE GOEGLEIN A Cnr-mlla. 1, 2, 3, 4; Band. 3, 4: Operetta, 2, 4; Boys Glee Club, 1, Z, 3, 4; Football, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 3, 4; Boxing, 2; Track, 2, 3, 4; Let terwinner, l, 2, 3, 4; School Play, 1; Class Vice-President, 2. RONALD GROW A Cappella, 3, 4 4Presiden0; Operetta, 4; Footoall, 2, 3, 4 4Cap1aim; Bas- ketball, 2, 3, 4 4Captaim; Boxing, 2: Track, 2. 3, 4; Letterwinner, 2, 3, 4; Student Council, 3, 4; Olmtanding Athlete Award, 2; Class President, 4. page ninety-four BEVERLY HACKETT A Cappella. 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1; Operetta, 1, 2; Girls Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; G. A. A., l, 2, 3, 4; Trumpeter Staff, 3, 4: Student Council, 1. MELVIN LEITING A Cappella, 2; Boys Glee Club, 2; Football, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4; Letterwinner, 4; Class Secretary, 3. BETTIE NELSON A Cappella, 1. 2, 3, 4; Operetta, l, 2, 4; Girls Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; School Play, 3, 4; Trumpeter Staff, 2, 3; Student Counml, 3; Homecom- ing Queen, 4. JOHN SINKS A Cappella, 3, 4; Operetta, 4; Foot- ball, 4; Basketball, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4; Lctterwinner, 3, 4; School Play. 3, 4; Minneiska, 3. 4 O3usl'ness Managen; Student Council, 4 Wresideno; Home- coming King, 4. page ninety-five ROGER CUMMINGS A Cappella, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2; Op- eretta, 2, 4; Football, 3, 4; Basket- ball, 2, 3, 4; Boxing, 2; Track, 3; Letterwinner, 2, 3, 4; School Play, 2; Student Council, 2; Prom King, 3; Class Secretary, 4. JANET MARTIN A Cappella, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1. Z; Orchestra, 1; Operetta, Z, 4; Girls Glee Club. Z, 3, 4: G. A. A., l, 2, 3, 4; Prom Queen, 3. JEROME ROCKTEACHER Football, 3 4Manager1, 4; Track, 3. 4; Lettcrwinner, 3, 4; Bak'kctball. 4 Qianaged; Class ViceAPresident, 4. BONNIE TRAXLER A Cappera. 1, 2. 3. 4; Operetta, 1, 2, 4; Girls Glee Club, 1. 2, 3. 4; G A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4 4Seorelary1: Cheer- leader. 2, 3, 4; Trumpeter Staff, 2, 4: Student Council, 1, 2; Class Presi- dent. 2. DON RENNING mot picturvm Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; Box- ing, 1; Track, 1, 2. JUNIORS elected their class officers at the beginning of the school year. Richard Waters was elected to reign as president: Natalie Gehri, as secretary; and Beatrice Hough, as treasurer. Patricia Foerster was to take care of the War Stamp sales for the year and Beverly Taylor was elected as Red CrOSS representative. As the two student council representatives, Bill Mitchell and Beverly Taylor were chosen. In the early part of November, they chose their class rings. The rings arrived in the early part of April. After discussing the usual business in their weekly class meetings, the J uniors had a series of discussions on etiquette, person- ality, character, and initiative. These proved to be very interesting and helpful to all. The junior class sponsored the first mixer of the year. They also sponsored the annual Soc Hop. The annual Prom was held in the spring of the year. The class worked hard to make it a success. Fourth: R. Mundinger. C. Stapleton, W. Green. K. Manin Third: J. Rhode, W. Dempsey, A. Olson, S. Nelson, B. Bulkley Second: Miss M. Moser, D. Hollinger, H. Fraunfelder, A. Watson, C. McCaselin, P. Belkow First: G. Congdon, S. Larkin, J. Fraunfelder, N. Evans, C. Devitt, F. Schimmel FRESHMEN were under the able leader- ship of James Mitchell, president; thirteen girls and ten boys made up the class. Mert Taylor, vice-president, and Bonnie Skind- ingsrude, secretary, were the supporting officers. The Victory Stamp seller was Ann Erickson. Don Harden and Inez Priewe were the council representatives. Class ad- visor, Mr. Henry Collins, aided the members in sponsoring many all school activities, in- cluding ttThe Snowfall." During the advisory meeting, different groups within the class gave programs in the hope of finding some hidden talent in the group. One of the most amusing and successful programs was given by the boys. They imitated Tommy Dorsey and his band with guest vocalist Frank Sinatra, portrayed by James Mitchell. Another quite successful program was un- der the direction of the girls who tried to teach the uWall Flowers" of their class to dance. On the whole the programs were very interesting and worthwhile. l l i tage ninety-six l is Fourth: R. Waters. W. Culver, N. Hanson, L. Vanderlip Third: L, Evans, K. Smith, W. Mitchell, C. Hinish, S. Swallow Second: Miss C. Forster, D. Rennemo, Pe Frwrsten B. Zahl, G. Snyder, N. Graham First: D. Wolfe, N. Gehri, B. Taylor, B. Hough, B. Ludeman SOPHOMORES had a busy year with their school work and extra curricular ac- tivities. With the loss of Miss Miriam Moser, Mr. Fred Trewyn became advisor. Clem Sta- pleton was president; Camilla Devitt, vice- president; and Jim Rhode, secretary-treas- urer. Camilla Devitt, J ohn Fraunfelder, and Clem Stapleton were council representa- tives. One of the successful dances of the year was sponsored by the sophomores. It was' the incomparable Sadie Hawkins Dance. During their meetings, sophomores took tests to decide for what they were best suit- ed. Topics such as "Have Teen Agers Suf- ficient Entertainment in our Community" and hGood Etiquette" were discussed. De- fense Stamps were sold and Sophomores gave generously to the March of Dimes and Red Cross. Fourth: Mr. H. Collins, D. Agnew, J. Kalb, A. Maasz, J. Vanderlip Third: J. Congdon, B. Skindingsrude, A. Erickson, D. Jessen. R. Hansen, D. Harden wcond: M. anxinC, V. a'tubbs, E. Lynd, J. Travis, M. Hackett, M. Taylor First: J. Mitchell, 1. Priewe, A. Congdon, L. Halgerson. W. Parker page ninety-seven Gee, but those cokes taste good n Study-hall students pose willingly X 1 page ninety-eight 1 Fourth: M. Anderson, P. Carlson, Pt Foerster, N. Gehri, B. Zahl. B. Nelson,,Miss M. Moser Third: Miss V. Allen, J. Congdon, M. Colby, B. Skindingsrude, S. Swallow, J. Bumbalek . . Second: Miss D. Rusteika, M. Higgins, D. Rennemo, V. Stubbs, F. Schimmel. N. Evans, Miss M. Qulgiey First: L. Halgerson, B. Ludeman, B. Traxler, C. Devitt, B. Hough, Miss N. Strudel G. A. A. started off with a bang this year. Pauline Carlson was president; Marilyn An- derson, vice-president; and Bonnie Traxler, secretary-treasurer. An outstanding activity sponsored by the group was a play day with G. A. A. mem- bers from schools of neighboring towns at- tending. Another was a pot-luck supper given in the Home Economics rooms. It iage ninety-nine turned out to be just like uthe old days,,, with truth and consequences, blind man,s bluff, and spin the milk bottle finishing off the evening. l PatHFoerst-er and Barbar Zahl acted as captains of the basketball teams, which played every Monday night after school. Mrs. Willis Farnham, sponsor of the group, acted as referee. CHEERLEADERS who kept up the teams morale and gave the spectators deep bass voices this year were five in number. Bonnie Traxler, a senior, acted as head cheerleader. A junior, Natalie Gehri; two sophomores, Floy Schimmel and Camilla Devitt; and a freshman, Inez Priewe, completed the squad. This quintette cheered at all football and basketball games. A bus was char- tered for the out-of-town games, so all were well attended. C. Devitt, N. Gehri, I. Priewe, F. Schimmel.y B. Traxler THE MINNEISKA STAFF of the high school once again cooperated with the Col- lege Staff to produce a high school year- book. At first there wasnit too much work. However, the staff was rather surprised when February 15, the deadline, rolled around and their articles were as yet un- written. Janet Bumbalek served as editor. It was her duty to see that all material was com- THE TRUMPETEER, College High news- paper, was decreased in size and printed dif- ferently this year because of a need to con- serve money. In spite of hindrances, this paper continued to be published bi-weekly. Janet Bumbalek served as editor of the paper the first semester, and Natalie Gehri, the second, under the sponsorship of Miss Corrine Forster. Pauline Carlson edited the feature articles; J ohn Fraunfelder was news ta Second: F. Schimmel, B. N. Gehr. pleted on time. John Sinks was business manager. He had the job of collecting money for both the small and large ttMinnies". Natalie Gehri acted as assistant editor, and Barbara Zahl took the place of assistant bus- iness manager. The staff was completed by Barbara Bulk- ley, Marilyn Hackett, Floy Schimmel, and Bonnie Skindingsrude. They wrote articles about the various high school organizations. editor; and Don Harden was in charge of the sports column. Bonnie Traxler and Maud Lou Colby were typists; and Pat Foerster was proof reader. The reporters were Camilla Devitt, Joan Congdon, Norman Graham, Beatrice Hough, Dickie Jessen, Bill Mitchell, Jim Mitchell, Floyd Schimmel, Bonnie Skindingsrude, Susan Swallow, Beverly Taylor, and Barb- ara Zahl. Third: Miss C. Forster, D. Harden, M. Colby, S. Swallow J. Mitch- ell, J. Congdon, B. Skindingsrude, B. Zahl, D. Jessen, J. Fraun- felder Second: B. Hough, Ni Gehri, J. Bum- balek, P. Carlson, P. Foerster Firfst: B. Traxler, N. Evans, C. De- vitt, F. Schimmel page one hundred Skindings- rude, ItL Hackett, B. Bulkley, First: B. Zahl, J. Sinks, J Bumbalek Third: Miss C. Forster, R. Adler, P. Second: N. Graham, J. Bumbalek, C. First: B. Bulkley, D. Rennemo, IA FORENSICS again were a part of Col- lege High activities. The local forensic con- test was held on March 8. Those who en- tered were: Barbara Bulkley, Joan Cong- don, Pat Foerster, J ohnny Fraunfelder, Dic- kie J essen, and Barbara Zahl. Miss Corinne Forster was coach, assisted by several prac- t1ce teachers. Barbara Bulkley, Joan Congdon, Pat Foerster, Johnny Fraunfelder, Dickie Jes- sen, and Barbara Zahl placed in this. This THE PLAY, ttSing for Your Supper", under the direction of Miss Corinne Foster, was successfully presented on the evening of December 14 at the College Auditorium. Members of the cast were: Ray Adler as Mr. Piper; Janet Bumbalek as Mrs. Piper; Barbara Bahl, their sensible daughter; J ohn Sinks, the unhappy Mystery Crooner; Floy Schimmel and Beverly Ludeman as Hari- ette and Joanie, two bobby-soxers; and Carlson, B. Nelson, E. Craft, J. Sinks Devitt, F. Schimmel, B. Lude- man, J. Fraunfelder Priewe page one hundred one Second: N. Graham, C. Voyles. A. Erickson, B, Zahl, D. Jessen, B. Bulkley, Jt Fraunfelder First: N. Evans, R. Waters, P. Faer- sler enabled them to enter the league contest which took place at Whitewater on March 11. Students from Lake Geneva, Elkhorn, and Delavan competed. Three College High students received ttAtt ratings in the league contest. Thus they pro- ceeded to the district contest. Barbara Zahl gave an extemporaneous reading. Johnny Fraunfelder entered in the serious declama- tion division, giving ttThe Man Who Had No Eyes". Barbara Bulkley gave ttHappy Landingf, a humorous declamation. Camilla Devitt as Pinky, the Piperts young- est daughter. Norman Graham and John Fraunfelder played the parts of Bill and Ranny, Laur- ette and Joaniets boyfriends; Pat Foerster, the Piperts maid; Pauline Carlson, Stephen,s cousin; Bettie Nelson and Ed Craft as Tes- sie Topper and Stacy, newspaper reporters; and Barbara Bulkley, Dorothy Rennemo, Beatrice Hough and Inez Priewe, of the bob'by-sox brigade, completed the cast. Fourth: L. Evans. E. Craft, N. Hansen, R. Grow, R. Cummings, J. Sinks, E. Goeglein, R. Adler, C. Hinish, W. Mitchell, J. Kalb, Mr. H. S. Confer Third: D. Waters, R. Mundinger. D. McCaslin, D. Renncmo, J. Rhode, A. Maasz B. Hackett, P. Carlson, A. Erickson, B. Nelson, Second: 5. Larkin, P. Foerster. N. Gehri. J. Congdon, H. Fraunfelder, S. Swallow, M. Colby, B. Skindingsrude, M. Anderson, A. Olson, M. Hackett, S. Nelson First: B. Ludeman. B. Traxler. N. Evans, B. Hough, E. Lynd, I. Priewe, P. Boelkow, F. Schimmely C. Devitt, B. Bulkiey, J. Bumbalek, L. Halgerson Glam Mama WW of Waltmanclyh The College High Choir, composed of six- ty four members, was organized shortly af- ter school began. The boys and girls met separately on Monday and Wednesday. On Friday, the entire chorus assembled in the auditorium. Mr. Harold Confer took over the position of director left vacant by Mr. Frederick Schmidt. Mr. Confer formerly was music instructor at the Wauwatosa High School. On February 25, Whitewater was host to one-hundred forty-five students in this area who came to sing in the Mass Choir. This was the first choir of its kind in this vicin- ity. Eleven students represented College High. Janet Bumbalek, Pat Foerster, Bev- erly Ludeman, and Barbara Bulkley, alter- nate, were chosen for sopranos. In the alto section were Susan Swallow, Barbara Zahl, and Floy Schimmel, alternate. Basses were Larry Evans and Charles Hinish. The week after spring vacation, the choir presented the Operetta, HThe Chimes of Normandy." This was the first Operetta the choir produced since two years ago when tiTrial by Jury" was presented. The story of the tiChimes of Normandy" is centered around the life of Germaine, an old miser,s niece, who at the end of the story turns out tc be an heiress and falls in love with a Count Henri de Corneville. Germaine was played by Floy Schimmel and Henri, by Gene Goeglein. Grenicheux, a sailor, was played by Ed Craft; Serpallette, Janet Bum- balek; Gaspard, Ronald Grow; and Bailli, Ray Adler. Gertrude and Nanette, girls of the village, were Pat Foerster and Barbara Zahl. The choir took the parts of village maidens and peasants. yage one hundred two eazzeye 04w away 7mm 94 Wniejeatecf The College High Football team of 1945 was the undefeated champion of the South- ern Regional Conference. This was College High,s first year in the conference, and the boys did very well for themselves. The scores of the games were as follows: College High 43 Clinton 26 College High 43 Darien 6 College High 45 Walworth 19 College High 67 Palmyra 8 Due to the polio epidemic, Sharon and Capron cancelled their games with College High. The Williams Bay game was cancelled due to bad weather. page one hundred three The team scored a total of one-hundred ninety-eight points against their opponent's total of fifty nine points. This is an average of forty-nine and five-tenths points per game for College High. The Seniors who will not be back to play next year are Ray Adler, Ed. Craft, Roger Cummings, Gene Goeglien, Ronald Grow, Melvin Leiting, and John Sinks. All these men were first string players. Coach Fred Trewyn is the one who gets the credit for the excellent job of coaching done this year. Jerome Rockteacher acted as manager for the Purple and Gold. Third: J. Rockteacher, M. Taylor, R. Waters, L. Evans, D. Agnew, K. Maxtin, Coach F. Trewyn Second: D. Harden, K. Smith, C. Stapletun, W. Culver, R. Mundinger, B. Dempsey, J. Rhode First: R. Adler, M. Leiting, E. Craft, J. Sinks, R. Grow, R. Cummings, G. Gceglein Second: M. Leiting, R. Grow, J. Sinks, W. Green, Rt Cummings First: R. Adler, G. Goeglein, C. Stapleton, R. Mundinger, K. Smith THE COLLEGE HIGH BASKETBALL TEAM played a rather successful season. The boys won nine out of ten games. In the Walworth tournament, College High took second place. Ralph Mundinger, Ronnie Grow, and J ohn Sinks made the all- tournament team. College High was de- feated in the championship game by Clin- ton. College High racked up four-hundred fifty-eight points. This is an average of twenty-seven and three-fourths points per game. , Team members who will not be back next year are Rad Adler, Roger cummings, Ron- ald Grow, Melvin Leiting, and John Sinks. THE JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL TEAM once again was whole-heartedly sup- ported by the seventh and eighth graders. Under the coaching of Ralph Lenz, a col- lege junior, the team was a very enthusi- astic group. A schedule of six games was played with teams in its grade group. Jefferson, Lake Mills, and Palymra furnished the opposi- tion. The team also took part in the Junior High School invitational tournament at Jef- ferson. Second: E. Knierim, D. Waters. A. Banker. N. Miller, D. Peck First: T. Rutoski, J. Holford, J. Schoephoester, F. Reynolds, T. Bray page one hundred four Fourth: N. Boelkow, J. Holford, E. Knierim, N. Miller, E. Maasz Third: J. Heth, M. Marshall, N. Houghton, C. Mundinger, K. Blodgett, T. E. Bray, Mr. L. Liedlke Second: M. Asbury, H. Hanson, J. Stacey, H. Leiting, B. Marshall, J. Schoephoerster First: C. Larkin, J. Stacey, M. Evans, M. Larson, D. Waters, T. Rutoski EIGHTH GRADERS were a busy group 5. they brought their grade school days to a close. In the fall, they gave an introductory party for the seventh grade. Eighth graders had several yearly pro- jects. Blueprints of the log cabin were made and a corporation, Film Strips, Inc., was formed to produce a film strip on mythical heroes. Many girls belonged to the Junior Ath- letic Association. Eighth graders whole- heartedly supported the J unior High basket- ball team. a SEVENTH GRADERS were welcomed as a part of the J unior High school early in the year. Their various activities kept them busy. In December, seventh graders invited their parents to a marinette show, itPauperis Penquin". Cookies and coffee were served to their parents. After visiting the Whitewater Register. they decided to make a newspaper of their own. They named it uRadai". As another project, lantern slides were made by the children, depicting iiScroogeis Christmas Carol? JFourth: E. Pcderson, F. Hinds, A. Nelson, C. J. Ludeman, L. Moss, P. Hines, D. Pearson, B. Bimler, P. Devitt Third: H. Sutherland, J. Matthewson, D. Kitzman, PA Rekstadt, C. Peck, S. Schneider, 0. Coe Second: F. Reynolds, R. Stubbs, D. Peck, E. Wallenton, L. Stone, B. Murray, D. Ludeman First: D. Trewln, A. Banker, Br Hackett, P Smith, H. Hoessel, J. Holford, Pi Luebke, J. Holford page one hundred five ' IN." V"! Upper Left: Sixth Grade Lower Left. Fourth Grade 1-mgrml 'iW'V-l' H 1m" :,I.' l. . Upper Right: Fifth Grade Lower Right: Kindergarten QImJe Selma! simianh Jim Many tjwfeclld. iiSchool Can Be Fun,, is really the motto of the training school kindergarten. During the year the children learned simple things which they will use in every-day living. They acquired their manners through their birthday parties and holiday parties. Know- ing the season7s days, calendar, counting, and their manners makes them feel they are now ready for first grade. The first graders based their work on the things they are most familiar with such as the home, their pets, their toys, holidays, and their immediate surroundings. After reading a new library book tiLoopy" they decided to do some work with airplanes. Similar projects were carried on. This yearis second graders proved them- selves to be good citizens. They tried in aii ways to keep Whitewater attractive, health- ful, and a cultural landmark. Through the study of citizenship they too learned to be good Americans. The third grade enjoyed entertaining their parents and friends one afternoon in the fall. Their program was the culmination of a study of Woodland Indians. They were dressed in the Indian jackets, headbands, and beads made in their art class. They gave talks about Indians, danced Indian dances, and sang Indian songs. They were proud of their original play and the candles they made while studying Pioneers of Wisconsin. They also became quite proficient in writng friendly letters through correspondence with their classmate who left them in No- vember to live in Des Moines, Iowa. In the fall the fourth graders participated in a unit on jungle life. Later in the winter, units on the countries of Norway and Swit- zerland were taken up. They had three pro- grams for their parents; one at Halloween, another at Christmas and a third on Lin- colnis birthday. A Young Citizeni League was organized in February with the idea to learn how to carry on meetings and to assist ' in running the affairs of the fourth grade. In the fall, the fourth grade decided to make an afghan for the Red Crosseso boys as well as girls knit blocks for the 9 by 12 afghan. page one hundred sz'x Throughout the year the fifth grade be- came very capable in social affairs. In early October they presented the play, ttAladdin and the Magic Lamp", for the first grade. Following up the play, they gave a Hallo- ween Luncheon. With Mrs. Fricker's guid- ance, they planned, prepared, and served it. Other projects pursued during the year were under the guidance of the art and sci- ence radio program. They also had an ex- page one hundred seven temporaneous speaking contest in which ev- eryone competed. Their talks were about "Great American Scientists? They were coached by cadet students and Miss Corinne Forster served as judge. Culminating the year,s activities, they gave a Texas pageant for their parents. Old World backgrounds provided the so- cial studies, theme for consideration in the sixth grade. Third Grade Second Grade First Grade I946 3mim4 mm A St P FOOD STORE It's Easy to Shop at A 8: P BAYER JEWELRY AND GIFT SHOP Expert Watch Repairing BEN FRANKLIN STORE The Best School Supplies at Lowest Prices BUELL STUDIO Whitewater, Wisconsin CENTURY SALES 8L SERVICE Typewriters Sch001 and Office Supplies CHANIBERLAINS Mews Wear CITY CAB Dependable Cab Service COFFEE CUP Fastest Service in the World COLLEGE GRILL A Good Place to Eat COLLEGE SHOP Dresses and Sportswear COURTLAND HOTEL 308 Whitewater Street , WM! Imimm W DON DAGGETT MEAT MARKET Prices Low Every Day DR. DIKE, MD. 100 Main Street DOYON-RAYNE LUMBER CO. Phone 6 ' DUERSTS MARKET AND LOCKERS Phone 51-First Street FIRST CITIZENS STATE BANK Real Banking Service FROEMMING FLORIST Say It With Flowers GOAL POST The Place Where Everyone Comes DR. E. W. GOELZ Dentist GOOD MORNING ADVERTISING In Every Home, Every Week HACKETTS FOOD STORE Groceries, Fresh Fruits C. W. HAWES 8: COMPANY Egg Buyers--208 Second St. pagq . one hundred eight J. F. HENDERSON 8: SONS Insurance, Commercial Bank Building HICKEY0S FURNITURE 8a FUNERAL HOME Furniture 8: Funeral Service HILUS BROWN BUILT SHOE STORE Roblee 8: Air Step Shoes HOTEL COFFEE SHOP Whitewater Hotel JOHNSON0S MARKET Just a Real Market KEARN'S FIVE-POINT GROCERY Complete Food Service KETTWIG-HOME APPLIANCES Look To the Favorite; Look to Frigidaire KRAHNKE REXALL DRUG STORE Save With Safety LEFFINGWELUS Quality Store LEONARD,S RESTAURANT Bowling Alleys-Free Instructions H. C. LOWE Moving and Cartage MAXS WALGREEN DRUG STORE Drugs and Prescriptions MAYER,S STANDARD SERVICE Whitewatefs Only Modern Lubritorium MID-CITY BARBER SHOP Faculty and Student0s Shop DR. R. H. MILLER 102 South F irst Street O0CONNOR0S DRUG STORE Books and Stationery PARKER BAKERY Home of Good Bread PARKER0S 5-POINT GROCERY Fruits, Vegetables, Meats PARKER0S SUPER SERVICE STATION Wadham,s Gas and Oil0Five Points RENNEMO DAIRY BAR The Most Complete Soda Fountain Serv- ice in Town SCHALLER MEAT MARKET A Complete Food Store DR. E. O. SCHIMMEL Dentist page one hundred nine SCHULTZ BROS. CO. 5c to $1.00 Merchandise SKINDINGSRUDE 8: LEIN F urniture and Funeral Service STAUDE OIL COMPANY Shell Oil Products STRAND THEATER 16th Year of the Student Rate TREUTEL HARDWARE STORE Gifts0New and Distinctive C. R. UNKRICH, M.D. Glasses a Specialty VANITA BEAUTY SHOP 106 Center-Phone 305 VOS, I. G. A. STORE Store of Friendly Service WHITE HOUSE STORE Ladies0 Accessories WHITEWATER BUS DEPOT Art Silvernail WHITEWATER COMMERCIAL 8: SAVINGS BANK Accurate and Dependable WHITEWATER CONSUMERS CO-OPERATIVE The Way to Economic Democracy WHITEWATER DEPARTMENT STORE Store of Quality and Economy WHITEWATER GARMENT COMPANY WHITEWATER LUMBER COMPANY Jerome Baker, Manager WHITEWATER MODERN LAUNDRY Courteous Service WHITEWATER PHARMACY Beauty Shop-School Supplies WHITEWATER REGISTER Home of the Royal Purple WINCHESTER HARDWARE STORE Shellane Gas Service WISCONSIN DAIRY SUPPLY CO. Everything for Creamery, Cheese Fac- tory, Milk Plant, and Dairy WISCONSIN GAS 8: ELECTRIC CO. Always At Your Service DR. W. H. ZAHL Physician gem! jnclex ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Administrators ...................... 12 College Faculty ............ 14, 15, 16, 17 Training School Faculty ............. 92 Secretarial Staff .................... 13 ATHLETICS Basketball ....................... 70, 71 Football ......................... 68,69 "W" Club .......................... 65 W. A. A. ........................ 66, 67 BOOSTERS ..................... 108, 109 CLASSES Fleshmen .............. 32, 33, 34, 35 F1eshmen Officers ................... 31 Sophomore Officers ................. 27 Sophomores .................. 28, 29, 30 Junior omcers ................... 25: 26 Juniors ............................. 24 Senior Officers ...................... 18 Seniors ................ 19, 20, 21, 22, 23 ORGANIZATIONS Academic Club .................. 38, 39 A Cappella Choir .................... 56 Alpha Club ......................... 42 Alpha Sigma .................... 76, 77 Band ............................... 57 Chi Delta Rho ...................... 84 Commercial Club ................ 40, 41 Delta Psi Omega .................... 50 Delta Sigma Epsilon .............. 78, 79 F orensic Association ................ 54 Independents ....................... 74 Inter-Sorority Council ............... 75 Kappa Delta Pi ..................... 53 L. S A. ............................ 62 L S C S ........................... 63 Mercier ......................... 60, 61 Minneiska ....................... 44. 45 Phi Chi Epsilon .................. 86, 87 Pi Omega Pi ........................ 52 Primary Club ....................... 43 Royal Purple .................... 46, 47 Scrooby ............................ 59 Sigma Sigma Sigma .............. 80, 81 Sigma Tau Gamma .................. 85 Thespian ........................ 48, 49 Theta Sigma Upsilon ............. 82, 83 Treble Clef ......................... 58 Wesley Foundation .................. 64 W. S. G. A. ......................... 51 Zeta Eta Theta ...................... 55 INDEXES Faculty ........................... 110 General ............................ 1 10 Student Personnel ............. 111, 112 TRAINING SCHOOL College High School ............. 93-104 Junior High School ............. 104, 105 Primary Department ............... 107 412W IJeawnnel Benson, Marie S. . . . .16, 81 Brooks, R. J . ............ 16 Cannon, W. E. ...... 15, 92 Carlson, P. A. . . . .15, 52, 87 Chopp, J. J. ............ 17 Clark, R. C. ............ 17 Clem, Jane E. ........;.16 Coe, Mrs. Myn ...... 14, 92 Collins, H. M.. 1,7 84, 92, 97 Confer, H. S. .17 56, 92, 102 Elmer, J. U. ......... 15,92 Enger, Mrs. Henrietta . . . ............ 14,49, 50,92 Evans, E. H. ........ 15,54 Fischer, W. C. .......... 17 Foland, R. G ........ 17, 92 Forster, Corinne ........ ....... 14,92,97, 100,101 Fricker, Mrs. Mary ..... ................ 14, 75, 77 Fricker, W. H. ......... 14 Goodhue, Florence . . .17, 92 Graham, V. C. ....... 14, 63 Greene, J. M. ........... 15 Hamilton, Laura ........ 15 Harris, Leora ....... 14, 79 Harrison, Lorena . . . .16, 92 Johnson, Mrs. Julius . . . .15 Knilans, Edith .......... 16 Koelling, Eloise ..14, 58, 92 La Mere, Mrs. Dessie .. . ................... 16, 92 Lee, H. G. .......... 17, 85 Lefler, Bertha . . . .16, 83, 93 Liedtke, Lloyd . . .17, 92, 105 Lokensgard, R. L. ...... 17 Madden, Mary ....... 14, 92 Moser, Miriam .......... ............ 17, 92, 96, 99 Prucha, R. W. .......... 16 Remp, Dorothy E. . . .14, 92 Ringger, Adalia ...... 16, 92 Scholl, Mrs. Merle . . .16, 92 Trewyn, Fred .......... ........ 16, 65, 68, 87, 103 Tutt, Clara .......... 16, 42 Weinke, E. A. .......... 15 Wellers, C. H. .14, 39, 92 Wilkinson, Ruth ........ 14 Williams, Margaret ..17, 92 Winsor, G. B. .15, 92, 93 Winther, A. I. .......... 15 Yoder, C. M. ........... 12 Zahl, W. H. ........... ,. .15 page one hundred ten .7an of SW PW! Adams, Lorena ....25, 45, 47, 55 Addie, Lois .............. 32, 64 Ahlf, Duane. .25, 65, 68, 7o, 86, 88 Akvcik, Eleanor ....... 28, 43, 59 Albrecht, Ludella ............ .............. 28, 43, 49, 55, 63 Alderson, Jean ....32, 42, 54, 61 Alexander, Marvin ........... ................ 31, 32, 56, 60, 68 Alexander, Mildred .......... ........... 28, 42, 49, 55, 59, 85 Allen, Iris .................... 89 Allen, Verna ....19, 47, 51, 75, 79 Amyx, Barbara ............ 32, 58 Arndt, Edith. .19 25, 55, 59,79 Austin, Josie .......... 28, 64, 79 Bagan Betty .............. 32, 61 Ballsrud,Wes1ey ............. 19 Banerdt, Jack ................. Banta, Jesse .................. 39 Behling, Betty ................ ........... 28, 45, 47, 4298, 61, 79 Benker, Irene .......... 489, 55 Berg,E1aine .............. 32 62 Bistrick, Lorraine . .32 49, 55, 60 Black, Roberta ............ 25, 81 Boerner, Dorothy ...... 32, 56, 60 Bohlman, Ernest .............. 70 Boes, Rudy ........ 28, 65, 68, 86 Bower, David ................. 7 Brager, Beverly ........... 28, 43 Broman, Vivian ........ 19, 51, 79 Braunschweig, Louise ........ .................. 25,39, 47, 62 Brummond, Arlene ........ 32,64 Buckingham, George .......... 7 Bu11,Virg'inia .............. ............ 27,28, 39, 51, 59,79 Burke, Doris .............. 32,60 Burnell, Beverly ............. ................ 28, 43, 55, 64,83 Bz1dawka,Rosemane ...... 32,61 Ca1hoon,Arlene .......... 32,64 Calhoon:Dar1ene .......... 32,64 Capelle, Doris ..... 28, 49, 56, 77 Carlson, Dorothy ........ 9,28, 77 Carpenter, Donald. 4.5 47, 54, 85 Cartier, Pat .................. 32 Chady, Doris .............. 28,79 Chamberlain, Goldie . ..19 53, 83 Chamberlain Lois ........ 32 59 Chamberlain, Phyllis ...... 25,83 Chapman, Anne .............. 32 Christenson, Quenton ......... 7 Christiansen, Doiothy. .,32 58, 64 Coe, Barbara ....... 9,32,43,59 Coleman, Charlotte ........ 32,64 Coleman: Dorothy ........ 25,43 Collien,Ar1ene ............ 32,61 Collings, Jeanette .......... 19, 81 Collins,Eve1yn ........ 39, 54,59 Collins, Pat .. .32, 43, 49, 58, 64 Colwill, Peggy ............... ............ 25, 43, 45, 58, 59, 83 Cose, Roger .................. 70 page one hundred eleven Cnare, Richard ............... 56 Cullen, Willard .............. 19 Cushman, Ruth. ..,32 43,58, 62 Czerwinski Ray .............. lli3113i: 431.! 331.131.111.143 Dabareiner, Bett y ............ ..25, 43, 45, 47, 58, 59, 66, 83 Daggett, Hobart .............. 85 Dallagrana, Walter ........ 7,18 Daniels, Connie . 1,9 41, 60,75, 81 Deck, Betty .................. 32 Delaney, Jack .............. 7, 70 Demrow, Beulah ...... 32, 42, 62 Deyer, Lovida ......... 28, 62, 79 Dietzler, Pat ................. ........ 25, 44, 45, 47, 60, 75, 83 Dietzman, Jane .......... 28,81 Dobbs Virginia .............. ..25, 44, 45, 47, 52, 55, 62, 83 Douglas, Elaine .............. ............... 25, 47, 49, 50, 64 Dowse, Janet ................ 32 Drummond, Jeane ...... 32,56, 59 Druse, Joseph ................ 7 Duckey, Lois ...... 28, 55, 64, 83 Duerst, Donald ........ 32: 68: 85 Duff, Mildred . .1,9 52, 61, 75,81 Dunham Avis ............. 32,56 Dunn, Rosemary .......... 18 20 Duren, Bonnie . .25, 45, 47, 61, 83 Edwards, Jane . .,20 49, 50,55, 64 Eggert,1-Ie1en ................ ........ 27,28, 41, 45, 47,56, 81 Eisma, Elaine ................. 32 Elting, Irene ........ 32, 45, 54, 63 Engelke, June ...... 25,52, 62, 77 English, Mae Alice . .20, 47, 61, 83 Erdman, Ruth .......... 32,43, 63 Erickson, Elaine .......... 32,63 Erickson, Eunice ....... 28, '54, 55 Farnham, Willis ............ 7, 70 Farrington, Mary .......... 32,64 Fenner, Sally .......... 28,43, 81 Finnegan, Katherine ...... 28, 60 Finnegan, Lawrence .......... 54 Finney, Joyce . 2.8 43, 55,64, 83 F inucan, Winifred ......... 32,60 Foelker, Irene ............ 20, 43 Frederickson, Dorothy . .,32, 56 Frei Marian ................. ..... 19, 43,45, 49, 50, 53, 56, 77 F1ohmader, Marjorie ......... .............. 29, 39, 58, 60, 79 Fuller, Edward ............ 28,85 Furley, James ...... 33, 61, 68, 86 Furst,Dona1-d ...... 33,56, 68,86 Gardner Shirlee .......... 33,56 Gaukel, Helen ...... 28, 56,61, 77 Gaveras, Maggie ......... 28, 81 Gavin, Jean .............. 33,61 Gay, Jacki ..... 20, 45, 47, 49, 77 Gaylord, Alta ................ 20 Gerke, Rose . .,29 39, 56, 62, 74 Gethen, Lois .............. 33, 56 r" " 551'; m Gluch, Betty ................. .20 43, 45, 47, 49, 50, 53, 56, 77 Goetsch, Ruth .......... 20,43, 58 Gottschalk, Joan ............. .............. 33,43, 49, 55,64 Graff, John .. .29, 65, 68, 70, 86 Graham, Bonnie . .29, 45, 64, 83 Graham, Catherine ........... 20 Graham,Lys1e ............ 49,84 Graif, Irene ............... 33,56 Grams, Dormund .............. 7 Gratz, Darleen ................ 33 Green, Leonard ........... 33, 68 Grigsby, Robert .............. 7 Groom, Paul ........... 33, 68, 86 Grosenick,Do11ald ........... 70 Grosinske, Donald ............ 70 Haesler,He1en ........ 25, 49,63 Hafs, Hubert .......... 33, 68, 86 Hahn, Beatrice . ..,29 49, 56, 63 Hanley, Betty ................ 18,20, 43,45, 49, 50, 51, 66, 77 Hansen, Lois ................. ........ 21, 39, 45, 47, 49,64, 83 Hanson, Beatrice . .33 49, 55, 63 Harrison,E1izabeth..33,55, 68, 59 Hauser, Joyce ...... 33, 43,58, 59 Hawke, Joyce ............. 33,64 Hawke,Ne1da .......... 29,58, 64 Head, Lorraine .. .25 49, 55, 77 Heden, Donna ............. 33,63 Heggestad,Helen..25, 43,58, 77 Heise, Joyce .............. 33,63 Helms, Gertrude .......... 21,53 Henderson,A11en ............ 85 Henderson, Gordon ........ 33,70 Hensel, Win ................. 86 Hensey, Kathleen ............ ..... 21, 38, 39, 49, 51, 56, 60, 77 Hetzel, Mildred..21, 38,39, 55, 63 Heyse, Emroy ................ 21 Hibbard, Jean ................ 29 Hinds, Helen .. .45 47, 54, 56, 59 Hinkins, Ardeth .............. 33 Hinkley, Mary Lou .......... .............. 21, 43,58, 64,83 Hoffman, Jane ........ 33, 55, 62 Hofrichter, George .......... .............. 25, 42,56, 61, 68 Holman, Bernice .. .33, 42, 62,74 Howard, Addie Mae ....... 33,59 Hrnjak, Peter ................. 7 Hroscikoski, Raymond ........ 7 Huebner, Janet .. .,29 45, 47,62 Huelsbeck, Wilmer ........ 29,86 Hulce, Eleanor ............ 33, 49 Jack, Mitzie .................. 25 Jackson, Florence ............ 29 Jacobson, Ruth ............ 33,62 Janowski, Ralph ............. ............ 29, 61, 65, 68, 70, 86 Johnson, Beth .......... 33, 43, 49 Johnson, Patricia .......... 33,42 Johnson, Vernelle ............ ............... 25,45, 47, 52, 55 Jolliffe, Maribelle ............ 33 Jolliffe, Muriel ......... 33, 49, 59 J oosten, J acquelyn ............ ..24, 25, 49, 50, 51, 56, 61, 77 Joosten, Marylou . . .33, 49, 56, 61 Julson, Jean .............. 29, 42 Kachel, David .......... 33, 68, 86 Kalb, Theresa ............ 29, 60 Kappus, Clarence ..33, 56, 64, 86 Keenan, Harriet ....29, 49, 56, 77 Kelley, Willard ........ 34, 68, 85 Kennedy, Leslie ........ 34, 68, 86 Kerley, Eleanor .......... 34, 64 Kernohan, Evelyn ....29, 62, 79 Kettenhofen, Sahy ..25, 41, 60, 81 Kissinger, Robert .......... 34, 68 Klebesadel, Carol .......... 34, 64 Kleist, Dorothy ............... 34 Klemp, Esther ................ 34 Knipschild, Katherine ....... .................. 29, 56, 59, 77 Koehler, Beatrice ............ 49 Kotlarz, Fern ................ 62 Kratzat, Helen ......... 29,56, 81 Krueger, Jeanne ............. 29 Kruger, Dolores . 3.4 54,58, 63 Krumdick, Carol ............. ............... 29, 43, 58, 61, 81 Kuharski, Beatrice ........ 29, 61 Kunzelman, Evelyn .......... 34 Larkin, Monica .............. 29 Larsen, Coris ................ 34 Larsen, Gerald ....34, 60, 68, 86 Larson, Alice .......... 29, 59, 83 Lau, Edna, ................ 21, 55 Lauer, Dorothy .............. 26 Lavin, Betty .............. 58, 61 Lee, Ruby ............ 29, 42, 51 Lein, Art .................. 34, 85 Lemke, Helen Jean ....... 34, 43 Lenz, Ralph .................. ........ 26, 45, 47, 56, 65, 68, 85 Loftus, Dolores ....29, 43, 49, 77 Lotz, Allen ................ 29,64 Luebs, Ruth ............ 34, 47,64 Luedke, Warren ............... Lundey, Theodore . 3.1 34, 56, 85 Lysager, Barbara ...... 29, 49, 77 Makholm, Roy ............... 18 Marsden, Doris ......... 34, 42,64 Marshall, Sibyl ............ 43, 79 Martinson, Phyllis ........ 24, 81 Mavis, Robert ................ 18 Maurer, Marjorie .......... 34, 43 McFarlane, Ruth ............. ........ 18, 21, 45, 47, 52, 75, 79 McGarty, Ellen ........ 34, 55, 61 McGhye, Mavis ....21, 45, 63, 74 McGinnis, Delbert ............ 70 McKeown, Rita ........... 34, 60 McKewan, Priscilla ........... ............... 29, 45, 49, 60, 81 McKinney, Mary Anna ........ ........ 26, 38, 39, 50, 51, 75, 77 McQuade, Eleanor ........ 60, 81 McQuade, George ...... 34, 68, 86 Mercier, Jack ................ 70 Mercier, Mary ............... 35 Messner, James .............. ............... 34, 56, 61, 68, 85 Meyer, Floyd ................ 18 Meythaler, Marilyn ........... ............ 27, 29, 45, 47, 64, 83 Michel, Betty ...... 26, 45, 59, 83 Mikla, Helen .............. 34, 60 Miller, Audrey ............ 34, 49 Missling, Lorraine ........ 29, 62 Mitchell, Helen ............ 9, 21 Moore, Arnold ................ 7 Morris, Dorothy ........ 29, 42, 58 Mukansky, Gloria ............ ........... 26, 41, 49, 56, 61, 77 Murphy, Donald ............... 7 Murphy, Joan ...... 29, 49, 60, 77 Murray, Lillian ........ 34, 49, 63 Mytton, Joyce ................ 34 I Nafzger, Gladys .............. 30 Neer, Helen ...... 26, 49, 56, 77 Nehrlich, Alyce ........ 34, 43, 49 Nelson, George ........ 34, 68, 84 Neuens, Harriet .......... 26, 60 Neumann, Bette Rae ......... ............... 22, 41, 47, 59, 81 North, Mary Ellen ....34, 62, 74 Nyland, Betty .......... 22, 59, 77 Nyland, Doris ......... 26, 59, 77 O'Donnell, Patricia. .30, 43, 60, 79 Olsen, Jeanne ...... 22, 43, 56, 77 Olson, Betty ....24, 26, 45, 62, 79 Olson, Carole ...... 30, 43, 51, 79 Olson, Harry .................. 7 Owen, Beverly ............... 81 Paradies, Fred ...... 30, 60, 68, 86 Parrish, Clyde ................ 7 Paske, Marjorie ..22, 45, 47, 75, 83 Pautz, Wilmer ............ 34, 70 Pech, Thelma ................ 30 Peterson, Agnes .............. .......... 22, 45, 47, 52. 58, 62 Peterson, Hazel ..22, 49, 50, 62, 83 Phelps, Kathryn. .30, 45, 47, 59, 79 Piper, Joyce .............. 34, 64 Quigley, Mary ................ 81 Radey, Marilee ............ 35, 60 Raduenz, Carol ..... 35, 49, 58, 63 Raduenz Lyle ........ 35, 56, 63 Raufman, Betty ............... .......... 9, 26, 43, 45,49, 55, 83 Ristow, Eleanor ........... 26, 27 Robinson, Dona ...... 9, 35, 43, 59 Robinson, Maxine ...... 35, 43, 43 Rode, Joyce ............ 35, 43, 54 Rogalski, Eleanore ............ ............ 22, 49, 50, 52, 55, 60 Rohan, Jo .................... 49 Ruehmer, Lola ............ 30, 81 Runyard, Billie Maye ......... ................... 39, 47, 54, 64 Ruppel, Doris ............. 35, 56 Rusteika, Dorothy ............ ............ 22, 45, 47, 52, 66, 81 Sabin, Jchn ........ 35, 59, 68, 86 Schemmel, Patricia .......... 35 Schiefelbein, Irene ....30, 54, 62 Schmid, Dorothy .......... 35, 43 Schrimpf, Frank ....30, 60, 68, 86 Segebarth, Vennice ....35, 47, 63 Sevenich, Antonia ......... 22, 60 Sevenich, Gertrude. .22, 49, 55, 61 Shade, Harriette ...35, 43, 49, 61 Shroble, Joyce ............ 35, 43 Skalet, Phyllis ......... 26, 56, 62 Smith, Carol ........ 26, 43, 58, 77 Smith, Helen ................. ............ 23,45, 55,56, 59, 83 Smith, Violet .............. 3,0 43 Smithback, Janet .......... 35,49 Sommer, Marjorie . .30 56, 59, 79 Spaans, Marilyn ....35, 39, 58, 59 Spellman,, Laura ..35, 39, 58, 61 Stephenson, Mattie Lee ....... 1 ..23, 43, 45, 49, 51, 53, 75, 77 Stewart, Marjorie ...... 35, 58, 59 Stieber, Arlyne ....30, 51, 65, 86 Stluka, Bernita ........ 35, 42, 64 St. John. Phoebe .......... 35, 59 Stratton, Phyllis ....... 35, 54, 64 Strodel, Nancy ........ 23,41, 31 Sullivan, Richard ...... 31, 68, 86 Swenson, Vernon .......... 18 Szebecki, Ted ...... 35,68, 70, 86 Tarpley, Margaret ......... 30, 43 Taylor, Mary Lou ...... 35, 49, 59 Tennis, Mea .................. ............ 26, 43, 45, 51, 56, 83 Tenner, Muriel ........ 30, 61, 77 Thompson, Jeanne ..23, 54, 81, 88 Tiller, Leona . . .23, 45, 51, 60, 79 Tischer, Irene ................ ............ 23, 47, 49, 50, 60, 79 Tobler, Florence .............. 35 Travis, Jeanne ............ 35, 59 Uglow, Charlotte ............. 35 U4Ren, Marion ............. 26, 81 Vanderburg, Virginia ......... ............... 30, 43, 56, 64, 31 Vanm'e, Georgia .............. ........ 26, 45, 47, 54, 55, 60, 81 VanSchoyck, Betty ....30, 64, 83 Vander Velde, Jeanette ....... ............ 30, 49, 51, 55, 56,77 Venable, Patricia ............. 35 Venning, Esther ........ 23, 51,79 Walbrant, Ruth ........ 30, 58, 64 Wanderscheid, Darlene ....35, 60 Warner, Virginia ............. ............... 26, 43, 45, 56, 83 Watson, Geraldine ......... 30, 42 Watson,, Helen ..23, 45, 56, 66, 53 Weber, Dorothy ........ 30, 43, 64 Weeks, Charlotte ...23, 43, 49, 77 Werner, Joe. .30, 45, 49, 50, 56, 86 Wert, Betty ............... 35, 61 White, Betty .............. 23, 81 Wieland, Lita, ............. 35, 62 Wilkinson, Marilyn..30, 51, 56, 79 Williams, Catherine ....23, 61, 79 Williams, Elaine ........ 23, 43, 77 Williams, Joyce ....30, 47, 56, 62 Williams, Mary ............... 35 Wilson, Betty ............. 35, 49 Wirth, Betty .......... 35, 58, 62 Wolf, Earl .............. 30, 68, 86 Wolsey, Genevieve ....30, 61, 79 Woog, Wanda ...... 35, 49, 55, 63 Zarek, Eugene .......... 7, 18, 70 Zoesch, Dorothy ............. 30 Zwiebel, Mary AliceSO. 56, 60, 83 page one hundred twelve

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