Valparaiso University - Record Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1937 volume:
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REALLY IS A
STEP BY STEP.
INARTS ' ANU ' LAW
WITH A HEAVY
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With rnemones and money they oflwmys rewrri,
The annual Home-
coming meeting of the
marked the election of
Walter Christopher of
Oak Park, Illinois, as the
second president of the
Christopher was gradu-
ated from the Law school
in June, 1936, and suc-
Schramm of Farming-
ton, Missouri, as presi-
At present there are
six chapters of the Alum-
ni association, and more
are in the process of or-
ganization. Those now
active are in Detroit, In-
dianapolis, St. Louis,
Chicago, Bay City, and
MRS. H. A. EBERLINE .
As its maigobjective the Women's auxiliary has the creation of a
"home" atmosp ere at Valparaiso. Much has been done toward the attain-
ment of this goal by recent improvements made in both girls' and boys,
dormitories. 'Rhey have also contributed. to the beautification of the cam-
pus by their gif-t of fifteen evergreen trees presented by fifteen chapters.
The next big gighl is the building of a new girls' dormitory which is to have
all improveme as s. .
MRS. M. HEMMETER MRS. A. 0. KAMPE
Sauerman, Miller, Dickmeyer, Kreinheder, Boeger
With a program oglniversity ex-
pansion as its mainwfobjective, the
Board of directors ng aims to ful-
fill its plans for a new gym, a hospital,
a library, and a largefiystudent body.
Also on the progranig are plans for
campus improvemeifd Which have
been making rapid progress. Several
generous bequests ring the last
year, notably one ofQE50,000 from
Mrs. NV. H. T. Dau and another of
320,000 from Mrs. PQe, have mate-
rially aided this proggss.
The Board is' advisegby a National
board of 125 represenfitive men Who
act as an advisory committee.
Board of directors group
C. C. KREINHEDER
TO OUR GRADUATES OF 1937:
College days, it is often said, are intended to prepare young
men and Women not only for life but for living. It 1S our
hope that your Alma Mater, as an institution of higher
learning under Christian auspices, has accomplished
both: prepared you for a useful place in life, and for
living your life on the high plane set by Christian
standards. It is especially the latter that the World
needs so badly in these restless and chaotic times,
Above everything else it needs men and Women
who cherish Christian ideals, Who are motivated
in their actions, in private and in public, by
Christian principles, who in the every day af-
fairs of life seek uto do justly, to love mercy,
. and to Walk humbly with their God."
As you now leave us to go forth into life
for which your Alma Mater has prepared
you, may I ask you to take with you as a
guiding motto the Word of our Savior:
"Let your light so shine before men,
that they may see your good Works
and glorify your Father Who is in
AD I ISTRA
O. C. Kreinheder
A. F. Scribner
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1' L. 7 H. '
ki 'S s,,,.,fj"" ,
. " enruchs
A. W. Born
F. H. Rechlin
Mrs. L. Merker
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Q. N . . '2""1'i2s" ow ww
By their faculty ye shall
judge them-and if Val-
paraiso university is
judged in this manner, it
must he highly rated.
Wfhimsical and interest-
ing is Dr. Walter E.
Bauer, associate profes-
sor of history. His Work
as announcer for the
University radio broad-
cast is indispensable. Vir-
gil E. Berry, professor of
law, has been with the
University since 1931. A
Valpo graduate, Howard
Betz, instructor in math
and physics, has done
. :1f:'.l'SX-.Sf on 2 -if--' r 'ef' 4-"
Bauer Berry Befz BliCkeV1SClel'fel'
Chaffee Cushman Elliott Frick
P11 Il 0 ,
much in the Held of light and X-rays. In the engineering de-
partment Herman Blickensderfer is instructor in civil engi-
neering. Bearing the distinction of having been with the
University longer than any other teacher, Dr. E. W. Chaffee
acts as part-time professor of music. Instructor in health and
director of che intramural and intercollegiate athletics, Coach
Christiansen adds the teaching of boys' health classes to his
already long and varied rostra of activities. Dr. Cushman,
professor of mechanical engineering, is rapidly gaining na-
tional renown as a slide rule expert. In the Zoology depart-
ment, Dr. Frank R. Elliott achieved distinction when he was
elected vice-president of the Indiana Student Health associa-
tion. Charles H. Frick is indispensable in the mathematics
department. Instructor in business management and econom-
ics, E. E. Croehring likes the Republican party and is a well-
known man about the campus. In spite of illness Stacy L.
Crreen is faithful and competent in his work as instructor in
music and piano. A feminine member of the faculty, Miss
Hazel Guillaumant is instructor in French. Termed by stu-
dents as being able to teach more in two semesters than any
other science department prof, Dr. A. A. Harwood acts as
Friedrich Frost Goehrmg Green
Q, ,Q Guillaumarit I-laeritzschel Harwood O
!TL..1VC- Cfliffllifli J
associate professor of pharmaceutical chem
istry Marshall ox has been instructor of law
in the University since 1934 Important to
students who are studying teaching 1S Roy
ulian part time instructor in education and
assistant director of supervised teaching Dr
Frederick Kaufmann 1S professor of botany
and pharmacognosy Besides fulfilling the
position of dean of students H H Kumnick
acts as teacher of religion A member of the
engineering department C W Lauritzen is
assistant professor of electrical engineering
Afliliated with Valparaiso university since
1900, J. M. Lien, part-time instructor in
pharmacy and chemistry, bears the distinc-
tion of being on excellent terms with phar-
mics and pre-meds at the same time. Head-
ing the discipline committee is Dr. C. F.
Lindberg, assistant professor of education
and psychology. Dr. Frederick V. Lofgren,
professor of pharmacy and pharmacology, is
a member of the revision committee for the
national pharmacopoeia. Professor D. D.
Mallory is instructor in electrical engineer-
Theirs is so
e of constant ond often fruitless ossigning
MGYSV ing. Nationally known in his held, Dr. Al-
Miller fred H. Meyer acts as professor of geography
M d and geology. Walter M. Miller is in the de-
OO Y ff ' 1 d' f
partment o ore1gn anguages an is pro es-
Morland sor of German. Dean of the engineering
Place school, H. W. Moody teaches civil engineer-
S h b h ing. Also a dean, J. W. Morland heads the
C oem O m law school and is a professor in the same field.
Outstanding as a director in dramatics, D.
R. Place of the English department produced
jozzrlzegfs End and The Torcfabemfers. Miss
Elizabeth Rechenberg is instructor in Ger-
man. Professor of political science and his-
tory, Dr. Schwiebert is outstanding in his
Work on the reformation.Dr. AncilR. Thom-
as heads the department of physics. Out-
standing in his research on karaya gum, Dr.
Walter E. Thrun heads the department of
chemistry. M. W. Uban acts as assistant pro-
fessor of mechanical engineering. Especially
Well-known for his Works on the sermons of
John Donne, Dr. Herbert H. Umbach is a
member of the English department. M. E.
Zimmerman teaches shorthand and typing
and was active this year in the University
Red Cross drive for flood relief. New on this
yearls faculty rostra are Dr. Friedrich and
Professors Frost, Lambert, Schoenbohm,
Wehling, and Ziebarth. From the above Mr.
Richard Schoenbohm and Mr. E. L. Frost
are newcomers to the music department, the
former as director of the University choir
and head of the music department and the
latter as teacher of harmony and instrument-
ation and d'
irector of band and orchestra.
From the University of Toledo comes C. F.
Ziebarth as new head of the department of
b . .
usiness management and economics. Dr. W.
G. Friedrich is the new English department
head and ' f
is rom Johns Hopkins university.
L. F. ' ' '
Lambert is a new addition to the En
lisli department and is advisor to the Torch
an lan, and Albert Wehling is a member
of the law department. New the seco d
nFester is Dr. Adolph Haentzschel He heads
tie department of religion and philosophy.
'N ,. .V .'
they hove ochieved the covetediiidiplomo, their PPG:
council, orchestra, Biology and Chemistry clubs,
was a Kappa Iota Pi. An exceptional character
actor, he Was four years a member of University
players, and three years a member of Alpha Psi
Omega .... William Busse majored in business
administration, minored in law. Besides being a
member of Phi Delta Psi, he Was active for two
years in Commerce club-, belonged to Pre-Legal
and Lawyers' associations .... Four years
Edith Callies has been a faithful member of
choir and Sigma Theta. An A.B. in German
and English, an adherent of the Education
club, she did practice teaching in Valpo
High school this year .... Although a
I native of Valparaiso, Marjorie Claudon
has spent most of her time on the cam-
pus. She majored in business and Eng-
lish, was assistant in the business
department. She Was a member of
David Fierke Fred Gieseke Roberta Haller
Alfred Henkel Marjorie Hoffmann Muriel jones
possport to the world, where theirs will be to do or due
Mary Frances Morland
Alpha Phi, belonged to W. A. A., Commerce and Educa-
tion clubs. In her last year she was secretary of the
Senior class .... A transfer from Luther col-
lege, St. Paul, Minnesota, Roland Diemer
Was graduated With an A.B. in zo-
ology and chemistry. Besides
part-time activities in Al-
i i ' truria restaurant, he
was for two years a member of
the Biology club .... In
spite of being a ma-
jor in chemis-
Ruth Ressmeyer V
try, and Zoology, Carl Ehnes managed to be active in
the University players and Alpha Psi Cmega. He
was affiliated with Biology and Chemistry clubs,
was in IFC four years. In his final semester he was
president of Alpha Epsilion. . . . Perennially youth-
ful is Elizabeth Fienup. Four years she has been a '
member of W. A. A., choir, Commerce club, and
Gamma Phi, of which she Was president for one se-
mester. Also versatile in dramatics, she has been a
University player and an Alpha Psi Omega for three
years .... David Pierke came from Concordia semi-
nary, took his A.B. in German and history. He played
football, was a sensation in basketball, and became a
V club member. Dave Was a member of Education
club, vice-president of seniors, president of Phi
Delta Psi in his last semester. As an outstanding stu-
dent he was selected for the Collegiate XVho's Who in
1937 .... Fred Gieseke was a major in history and
law, was also a member of Student council, IFC,
Although they hove left us, 'Forever in rl-,elif hemrfg
learned ond foirnerl the frfencjsltiips which tlaev cherish
Pre Legal association Kappa Iota P1 Last year he was
captain of Junior Honor Guard and this year a member
of the Lawyers association Roberta Haller gets things
done with no apparent effort For two years she has been
a Valuable assistant in the English department has a B A
in English and German Both athletically and musically
inclined she is a faithful member of W A A choir at
tended the Education club at intervals Alfred Henkel
left us in February after obtaining his B A in German
history and sociology He was assistant in the sociology
department a member of Alpha Epsilon A loyal
Gamma Delt is Marjorie Hoffmann, besides being a pos-
sessor of an A B in German and history She was a mem-
ber of the Education club, intends to teach after gradu-
ation Muriel Jones, English major, is another mid-year
graduate, an assistant in the English department in her
junior year Outstanding in dramatics, she was a member
of University players and Alpha Psi Omega, elected to
Pi Gamma Mu, was a member of Gamma Phi .... Besides
her four yearsf activity in W. A. A., Roma Kemena has
managed to secure a B.A. in sociology and English. She
was elected to the All Star Girls' basketball team for three
years, but found time for the Torch and Iota Sigma. She
is a member of Gamma Phi .... A rare student is Rowena
Kreutzburg, A.B. in chemistry and history. She belonged
Soon It will be thenr prlvll
to Chemistry and Education clubs A transfer
from Bay City Jumor college Ernest Laetz took
his A B 1n business He Was president of the Com
merce club and a Kappa Iota P1 An A B 1n
sociology Edward Loerke minored in journal
1S1'I1 was a member of Torch and Uhlan staffs
was elected to Iota Sigma He played basket
ball was a V club member He was 1n ad
d1t1on publicity man for Alpha Psi Omega
and a Phi Delta Psi Martin Lutzke
was something in everything usually
something important Henreceived l11s
A B in English and math was a
member of Kappa Iota Pi, Student
council, V club, Uhlan and Torch
staffs, manager of the football
team. In his last year he was
president of Alpha Psi Omega
Mary Alice McGill, A.B. in
' history, also attended Rol-
lins and Northwestern.
L and University players ....
ege to dnssernnnote
She was an Alpha Ph1 Delta Active both oif
campus and on Mary Frances Morland majored in
history and law She was a member of the Uhlan
staff Iota Sigma and W A A She is affiliated
with Alpha Phi Delta Helene Papageorge
Alpha Phi Delta majored in English plans
to teach She was a member of ISC W A A
Education club Also planning to
teach 1S Rosella P1llsbury,'A.B. in Eng-
lish. She belongs to the Education club,
was Vice-president of Altruria Dor-
mitory association her third and
fourth years .... Ethel Pomex will
take her B.S. in Pharmacy, was a I
member of Biology and Chem-
istry clubs, and the Pharma-
ceutical association. . . -Qutstanding in all
activities is Ruth Ressmeyer, A.B. in Ger-
man, assistant in education and psychol-
ogy department. She was president of
W. A. A. and ISC in her fourth year,
leorrmed here? the first o little better thorw the lost
member of Alpha Phi Delta and Education club Secretary to Dean
Kummck IS Margaret Schroeder major in business management and Cver
man She Was act1ve in W A A Commerce and Educauon clubs Alpha
X1 Epsilon Vietta Schroeder majors in sociology and geography
She has a charming disposition was V1ce president of W A A mem
ber of IFC and Alpha X1 Epsilon Another assistant in the business
department 1S Clifford Schwan A B in business management and
geography He belonged to choir Commerce club Kappa Delta
A m1d year graduate was Oliver Shelksohn mayor in
chemistry and Zoology He was a member of Biology and
Chemistry clubs .... A transfer from Indiana U., William V
Stevens, A.B. in chemistry and biology, is a member of 'Edu-
cation club .... Melvin Waldschmidt took his A.B. in his-
tory, intends to continue in law. He is a member of Sigma
Delta Kappa, IFC, Lawyers, association .... Betty Woods,
Alpha Phi Delta, majored in business and education, Was
assistant in the mu-
sic department. She .
is a member of Edu-
cation club and Al-
pha Psi Omega ....
A major in history
is William Yelsik,
Alpha Epsilon. He
is also a member of
the Lawyers' asso-
ciation .... Assist-
ant coach in foot-
Pi-1 1 Atv
T55 Dorode is post, the grocluoting
Walter Garbers ""'
ball, former co-captain of the football team, Albert Anhold re- ,C
ceived his LL.B. A V club man, he also played basketball for Q
two years, was a member of Phi Delta Psi .... Another football
and basketball man is John Baran, 'LL.B. He was president of
the V club, affiliated with the Lawyers' association and Kap-
pa Iota Pi .... Phillip Bodenstab received his LL.B. at the
end of the first semester. He was for several years a mem-
ber of the choir and a Sigma Delta Kappa .... Unassum-
ing and quiet, Charles Boomershine, LL.B., was a mem- 5-f
ber of the Lawyers' association .... Besides receiving
his LL.B., Arthur Hinz has shown a decided leaning
toward music, was a member of the choir for four .iw
years. He is a Phi Delta Psi .... Francis House-
holter was graduated in Law at the end of the
first semester, was a member of the Lawyers' +-
association. He has already passed his Indiana
Bar examination .... Frederick Krueger com- Q
pleted his pre-legal work at Indiana U. and
took his LL.B. here. He was a member of
vacfors cheered, cmd we who he re rernctmxrm
the Lawyers' association .... Assistant in the ta, member of W.A.A., and secretary of
Law school is Herbert Kugler. He is a Sig- the Pharmaceutical association. Husband
ma Delta Kappa,member of Lawyers' Eugene Pillsbury is also a pharmacy
association, vice-president of IFC 1T12j01', membCrOfP12afm2CCUf1Ca1 as'
during his last year .... A lawyer with sociatiO11, KHPPQ PS1 and KQPPQ Iota
a hand in everything is Louis Lichtsinn, Pi .... Assistant in the College of Pharmacy
president of Lawyers' association and Phi and a pharmacy major is I-Illbert Pl1SCl'1li6.
Sigma. He was ac-
tive in Student
council, president of
Kappa -Iota Pi, Sig-
ma Delta Kappa,
and was one of the
best known campus
:figures .... President
of Student council,
Robert' Peper took
his many duties well.
He has taken class
honors several times,
is a member of the
and Kappa Delta Pi.
. . . Leroy Slivinske,
LL.B., will long be
remembered for the
which he managed
last fall. He is affili-
ated with Sigm a
D e l t a K a p p a ....
Sigma 'Delta Kappa, vice-president of the
Lawyers' association, received his LL.B.
He is also a member
-A.. of Student council,
Kappa Psi, and pres-
ident of Pharma-
. . . Harry Purvis,
Kappa Psi and Kap-
pa Delta Pi, took his
B.S. in Pharmacy.
He is also a member
association. . .An en-
gineer active in oth-
er things besides en-
gineering is Willard
Findling, B.S. in
ing. ,He really
worked on the
Torch staff for four
years,was a member
of Iota Sigma and
Kappa Iota Pi ....
Paul Fleck, B.S. in
assistant in that de-
partment, was on
Student council, vice-president of Engi-
neering tribunal, and a Kappa Delta Pi ....
He is also a member of PhiSig- .. . A B.S. in engineering, Walter
ma and the Debate society .... A-FEGQI-bers was member of Engi-
H ' "" K h B.S. Ph - ' . '
arry rog , in ar
macy, was assistant in botany and bacteri-
ology. He is a member of Kappa Psi and
the Pharmaceutical association .... Wesley
Mack received his B.S. in pharmacy, was a
member of the Pharmaceutical association.
. . . Besides being a B.S. in Pharmacy, Eliza-
beth Borgman Pillsbury carries on as Mrs.
Eugene Pillsbury. She is an Alpha Phi Del-
neering society and Kappa
Delta Pi .... Well-known campus figure
Robert Johnson,B.S. in electrical engineer-
mg, played football, basketball, a V club,
Kappa iota Pi, and Engineering society
member .... Alfred Sieving, B.S. in me-
chanical engineering, was member Student
council, president of Engineering society,
member of American Society for Metals.
1' N P"
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IUHN CIESIELSKI fN.fViIII'n IIWC Iwal Cm tI'uf3I3.'1ciIa C1I'I'lIf!1I'V5-WIKI
HILDA CLAUSA'AfX1'IC MMI UOIJ Uuruw . .
SHERMAN CONE-A---Piatic of bearw and egg on 2 raft' . ,
MARVIN COOK'----Wi'rIw intent but not Imi'cml'iomII , .
IOHN DALE-He was elected captain . . .
ELDRED DEDEW- -I-IC .AISO Sings in IIHC Chqvir . . ,
CECILIA DIERKER , - I-'Ic'rmc1fIwCwcI If4r'1'mfIm?3'2 of vice ve
ELMER DONNER--MI15Cav' Diary: I'IarQ I sm'1atSiiIei . .
WILLIAM DRZEWICKI. -.,, I-Ie was FF?I'l'III'1CI9CI of Iain WIIG
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5f3UC'3CP WSWS be issif buffy . .
FUEQUL dQesv1'f friQ?w?Qs 1 easily , .
RENATA LUDWIG-M-l don'l want to say amyflwirig, but . . .
WILLIAM LUTZ--W-He scowled at The birdie .
GUS MARKS---He and Delilah . . .
JERALDINE MARQUART---Memories . . .
PAUL MEIER1-Wi-'le has one for every siiuafiom
VICTOR MICHET-M-wl'ley, wail a minute . . .
AUDREY MILLER---Lives in town and drives
TED MILLER---Befz amdlg we did if. . .
RQGER MOQDYW-ll tal-ces a lot to stop lwim .
WILLIAM MORGAN-ml'-le oufblew Gabriel .
MUELEQEEK--SHG aIh'1C51'feII . .
E ' ag?-ENE ?'5'2 5Z f1'Ejf 1 - Q.Pm 1iQi ly1we aqui-:QQ '4
KENNETH MU Ef5FN.E?N5EE?,UCE4I-l'1'e slirwgs Trays . .
H?'3NREETTfiR Fw55QP55f555ECE'i--Slwe is SO worried . .
HffX??xf2?-D G3WvV,4X5j?-M-HQ bosed for' Tl1"iS Clie . .
WQLQM-,M FK?D?ER3E?Ni' 1 -.Hama old lAl'I1irs'i ,
Nf-QEN SIM? nfvfl' VfOl1ViQFi - V31
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FLQEZIEQL--I-l e WSS mulch Tcicfbusy .
MARTHA ROSE--She lwid her. I-iglwi' . .l ..
IRENE RLIECKLQS-No. l with fried apples. . .
WALTER SALCHQV!-He's from Pennsylvania
EDWARD SALBTTER-Wflwy dOl3Sl'1'T somellfwimg happen
IAMES SAVAGE-Henmade The grade . . ,
EMELY SCHERER-Wl1ere's Elmer? . . .
PAUL SCHERF-He lauds and lowers athletes
HARRY SCHILEQZE-Wiuw, place, orslfmow . . .
MAR AN SCHMUTLZER-Slfme likes it plain . .
MAGNUS SCHOEP'fl5"lElf-iR+l'le checks Gul book
Page fi f ty-nine
IOHN SCHUTH-F--Asleep as usual . . .
MARGARET SCHWAN-NSl1oCufS up cais . . ,
BERNHARD SCHWANDTN-HC brake me C.-mm .
IRVING SCHWARTZ--It's a good pioce of goods . . .
RENOTTA SIEBERT-May I have the next dance with you?
ELLEN SKIRMONT--She had her foot in me an . .
MELVIN SMEDMANM-He was puzzled . . .
STELLA SMITH-This is the way I make Tea . . .
PETER STRUCK---He was caught short. . 5
LAWRENCE SWARTZELL-Jie was around . . .
DON TEWES--He just knew l1e'd llunla . . .
WlLLlAM THOBER-The receplion room inlrigues
ROBERT TOEPELQ-His heart is in has Wong. . i
CHESTER UBAN--Once in the life of every man . .
THEODORE UNSETH--lf'stl1e root of all evil . . .
PAUL WACHHOLZV--Me and Dr. Sclwwieberr . . .
DAVID .WALTONM-wlnle and other engineers . . .
WALTER Wl'EGGEL-He comes lwere spasmoclically
ROBERT YOUNGLOVE--lusl give him an apple . . .
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MILDRED BULS WILLIAM BUSSE DOROTHY CADE RICHARD CAGANN
DONALD CARR CLARENCE CASTEAN LEO CLIFFGRD ROBERT' CCINIBEAR
. .1 V .
MILDRED FUHLBERG WILL S GEHRKE LAWRENCE GOETHKE
HOWARD GOETZ SELMA GOHLKE MAE GRIGG
ESTHER HARPER ROBERT HEEMSOTH HAROLD HELBLING'
ARNOLD HERSCHER VICTOR HILDNER DALE HOFF
CHARLES HOOVER ALFRED HUBBARD RICHARD HUMPHREY
KINSEY JAMES RUSSELL jAMES SYLVIA JENSEN
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EDXVARD iiillfl'-llfli-ii iQS'E'E iiU 5-LEQUSliliE?i
FRED KUSCH C-RACE l,AF'1ITZ
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LOUES MAGGART FREDFQRECE-Q F-AAR
ER'v'sf!N MEXER PAUL MERTZ
MARY MEYER Fam-:KLa:Xs MBLLER
STEVE MISANKO WILLIAM MORGAN HILBERT MUELLER
HILDEGARDE MUELLER STEVEN NOBLE MARIE OTTE
THOMAS PAUKEN VBVIAN VON PELCHRZIM WALTER PETERSEN
A A CAROLY
CARL RUEHR I
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,AMES -no RUTH UNGRODT
THELMA WAALER DONALD WEHRSPANN
ALFRED WENGER CHRISTIAN WESSEL
RUDOLPH ZERSEN ALFRED ZIMMERMAN
E. AHLERAND V. AHLHRAND BAUER BAUM BAUMBACH
BENNBNGER BOERGER BGRUM B055 BRAUER
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ERASMUS EHLERT FEHERTAG FELTEN FE?-SEL
FIEDLER FIESSER D. FH'-INERAN I. F!NNERAN FREEH.r5.UF
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Page sefu enty-sew eu
QOHNSTON KASE KEENE KERRY
KIELPIKOWSKI KOMAR KONSHOK KRAMER
KRlNGEL KRONBACH KRUSE KUFRBN
LANDGRAF LANGREHR LAUBE LEACH
LIDTKE LUDWIG MCGELLICUDDY MMEHNNES
MAHNECEN MAIER' - MATHY , MAYER- , MEHL
MELL G. MEYER M. MEYER MELEES . H. MELL,Ei?'.
R. MILLER MELNSKEL MUECKLER NASE NESLS
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REICHERT REIDENBACH RENTNER RITTMAN RQDDA
RQHN M. RGSENTHAL R. E-ZOSENTHAL RUCENSKI HUGE
SALLACH I SCHECK SCHENCK SCHEIDT SCHRAMM
SCHROEDER SCHWAN SCHWULZT SMITH SPRINGSTEEN
STEVENS STIEGEMEYER STODDEN STONE!! STRERT
4 Page I eighty-one
R. PEPER, Pres.
H. BEIDERWIEDEN, V.-Pres.
M. AHLBRAND, Sec.
M. LUTZKE, Treas.
E. BOERGER p
VVni1 Bob Peper at the hehn, Student
council successfully fulfilled its purpose of
handling student activities. The success of
homecoming, and the promotion of the stu-
dent Red Cross drive was directly due to its
efforts. Included in Student council's pro-
grams Were: a lecture by a member of Byrd's
Antarctic expedition, a marionette show,
native Indian dances by Chief Eagleplume,
and a semi-symphonic recital by the White
Hussars. Also presented were I0u1f1fLey's End
and The Toifchbemfers, produced by the Uni-
versity players. An eveningis program by
the Seminary Chorus and a talk by Gov. La-
Follette completed this year's entertainment
rostra. The two school publications are also
included under the jurisdiction of Student
'fl - 12-' vw N . 1 ' W . ff' 1. M 1 -- a.-va" '
to are i i
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V -5 "Writ-rr H. .imap 9' " ' A 7
Andres, Sievirmg, Lichtsirm, Beiderwieden, Morland, Schroeder, Fre-
vert, Peper, Evans, Lutzke, Ahlbrarsd, Ehlert, Gieseke, Meier, Fleck. -
GI I I.
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I 5111 71' .
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St. Joseph Cords Hold inexperienced Uhlcms
HERE'S MUD IN YOUR EYE
Coach M. Christiansen's
eighth edition of the Valparaiso
-4 Uhlan grid machine was one
O characterized by bad breaks and
Q close reverses. For the first time
3 since 1929, Christy's first year at
Q- Valpo, the Horsemen were unable to
' break even for the season. Handicapped
by young, inexperienced aspirants and
lack of veteran material for the tackle'
I berths and backfield positions, the local men-
EB' tor had to give much of his time in drilling
, fundamentals and shifting positions.
K The Hilltoppers tied their Hrst game with a sur-
Q prisingly strong St. Joseph eleven, lost their next
lsix games, and completed the year when they
whipped an overconfident Evansville squad. How-
ev r, even in the light of results of the past season, the
Ugins have won 38 and dropped only 25 tilts under
the Christiansen regime.
St Jose h furnished the opposition in the opening fray of
the 195 season and the Uhlans were more than glad to
settle wit-hi the visitors for a 7-7 tie Valpo received the open-
ing kickoff and Dale local end promptly fumbled on tile
Uhlan 29 yard stripe Karr recovered for the Brown and Go
after which A ere followed a quick exchange of kicks Captain
B111 Drzewickffbf the Hilltoper machine spoiled a determined Uhlan
drive down the field when he fumbled on the home 45 yard marker
following a brilliant run by Karr For the remainder of the half t e
ball changed handsieveral times but at no time could either team pene
trate very deeply 1nto the other s territory V
Cpenung Froy ot Brown Field
3 3 3
--9 . , .
, 4 ,
. , .
Karr gets ready to take one around right end-
MorshoiI's Seomroller Tactics
Karr kicked off for Valpo to start the second
half. Druling, Saint end, scampered to the 30
for a first down, and Johnson knifed through
the Uhlan line for another on the St. Joe 45.
Reaching mid-field on a delayed buck, the pep-
pery visitors gambled on a long pass that
worked to Jones, who sped over the goal line.
Druling added the extra point and St. Joe led
No side threatened throughout the ebbing
minutes of the third period, but midway in the
final session, the Uhlan aerial offensive began
to click. Rucinski's long pass to Finneran
was ruled complete on the St. Joseph 10 yard
line, and Willie Karr skirted the right side of
the visitor's line for the touchdown. Karr also
place-kicked the tying point. In the closing
minutes of the game, a series of line plays and
passes brought the Cardinals to the Uhlan 10,
but an intercepted pass by Willie Karr, behind
the Uhlan goal, saved the locals further embar-
A revised lineup met Marshall college at Hunt-
tington, West Virginia, the following weekend.
Mehl was shifted from fullback to guard, and
Karr became the new plunger. Rucinski, fresh-
man passing sensation claimed Karr s vacated
spot at halfback But all this to no avail for
when the 9 000 fans left Fairfield stadium that
evening a score of 81-'O stood on the scoreboard
against the Uhlans
Time was the only th1ng that Marshall needed
a held the Green Wave off After the start of the
1 game Marshall advanced to the Uhlan 35 in
1 two plays and in another reached the 12 At
K this po1nt the Hilltopper l1ne stiffened and
Karr s boot sailed far over the head of the safety
man W1th Bates carrying the ball on double
and triple shifts the Valpo eleven were soon
out-classed and at half-tune the count was
Marshall 26, Valparaiso O.
But the worst was yet to come. Several Valpo
linemen were injured during the first half, and
p inexperienced subs filled their positions for the
. . . ,
3 . .
. . Q
R to score, and only exceptional kicking by Karr
l 3 '
v 3 '
. , .
- . final ssions. ars e, 'th the lust to kill,
CTICS Crush H I I lf0DI3QLi1y SedliledC'l1gll!::ighE?lirz'oY2l touchdowns and
' seven extra points to submerge the hapless In-
' diana crew by an 81-0 score. Bates, Royer, and
Hunter were outstanding for the Virginians,
while Karr showed plenty of class even in defeat.
Karr, Rucinski, Finneran, Drzewicki.
Dale, Sullivan, Mehl, Evans, Walton, Yonke, Fritz.
On October 10, Central Normal's big
Blue and White aggregation invaded
Brown field and administered a muddy
14-0 whipping to our grid muscle men.
Both touchdowns were made in the first
half, and the downstate eleven pro-
tected their advantage throughout the
second period. Karr's punting was again
the outstanding contribution of the
Uhlan playing, but his fumble near the
Normal goal paved the way for the first
enemy score. Both Blanford and Wil-
liams notched six points on scores, the
same two converted the extra points.
In the second half the Hilltopper de-
fense more easily diagnosed the plays of
the Blue and White, but the sea of mud
kept the dangerous Valpo passing at-
tack bottled up. Drzewicki proved a
tarter on defense, and anything that
could be called offense must be credited
to Karr. On the final play of the game
Karr received a bad ankle injury that
B hampered the Brown and Gold no little
in the next fray.
Playing probably their best game of the
season, Valparaiso traveled to Kalama-
zoo to meet the highly touted Western
State team to drop a shady 7-O decision.
Even Korr's Educated Toe Con? Stove CDH 4
For three quarters the Uhlans did not 53,
only hold the State offense in check, as
but also did a little running around -1+
on their own. The passing and boot- - cg
ing of Al Rucinski, by this time ad- ,..,.
mitted to be the greatest frosh pros-
pect in years, Was the shining light in
the Hilltopper backfield. With Karr
on the bench, Rucinski took over the
fullback duties and promptly dem- U7
onstrated how he thought the job Q
. 1 Q
ought to he done. Q
Deadlocked in a scoreless tie for bet-
r ter than three quarters, the Western N '
State eleven finally came to life, and 3?
in the closing minutes started a drive
deep into Valpo territory. When the
official pulled the gun out of his "P
pocket, the ball rested on the 4 yard gn
stripe. At this point Wernant, State -x
fullback, propelled his Way through
the line and was tripped on the goal I'-
line. At that point the gun Went off. 9,
The officials claimed that the back NU?
had scored, the extra point was '
kicked, and Valpo returned home --
beatenbut not disgraced. Tatman's ' -li
play at center Was the outstanding '
Rucinski gets off a sixty yard punt.
Hulltoppers smother Card's play through the line.
defensive work for
Hard luck seemed to be
ever with the Uhlans, be-
cause when they traveled
to Madison, Indiana, to
meet Hanover they
matched Hanover touch-
down for touchdown but
lost by one point, any-
way. Nelson and Har-
grave, Hanover passing
duo, collaborated to score
the first six points for the
kicked the extra point-
the point that beat Valpo
before the 'day was over.
Bouncing back with a
vengeance, Valpo opened
a withering passing at-
tack with Rucinski toss-
ing the pigskin. His long
pass to Gauthier and two line bucks scored for Valparaiso soon after. In the second
half both teams threw caution to the winds and the ball was played all over the
field. Nelsen threw a pass, placing the ball in scoring position, Wilkerson chalked
up the points with a plunge. Score: Hanover 13, Valparaiso 6. At this point Fierke
and Komar caught Rucinski's passes, and Valpo scored, then missed the extra
shot. Score: Hanover 13, Valparaiso 12. Rucinski put the Uhlans in the lead
when he intercepted a stray Panther pass and galloped 45 yards to count. A
place kick was low. A frantic last minute pass connected for Hanover, and
again Valpo had lost a heart-breaker. Al Rucinski impressed the crowd with
his excellent pass marksmanship, completing 15 of 23 heaves.
Next week the Hilltopper eleven returned home to tangle with Michigan
Normal of Ypsilanti, Michigan. Battling hard to protect the record of 23
straight Homecomings without a defeat, the Uhlans checked several scor-
ing threats early in the game. But late in the third quarter, with the ball
on the Valparaiso 12 yard stripe, "Tex,' Walker, Ypsi back, circled his
right end to score. George Russell plunged the extra point to make the
score 7-0 in favor of the invaders.
3'5fQ1'iEE fieriefits Lost Minute Break
S tbnek to Hnnover Csnrdindls, '19 8
Striving hard to maintain the enviable Homecoming record
the Uhlans snapped out of their lethargy With only a few
minutes of the tilt remaining Rucinski pegged two heaves
that hit the mark Valpo lost the ball twice in the shad-
ows of the goal but Fierke snared a pass to score
Again however Valpo could not score the extra
e i , fy el..
F . . O..
Q- . . ..
+6 3 3 3
point and another game was thrown away. Karr sg
running behind perfect interference by Captain
Drzewicki and the passing of Rucinski pro-
vided the bright spots in a gloomy day for the
Butler copped their third straight confer-
ence championship by whitewashing
the Brown and Gold at Fairview field,
Indianapolis, the following Satur-
day. Valpo received the opening
kickoff and promptly cheered
its supporters in the stands by
running up a series of irst
Gauthier, Olson, Bauer, McGinnis, Hicken.
downs that put the ball on the Bulldog 4 yard
marker. Here a pass fell incomplete in the end
zone, and the first scoring attempt was dissipated.
Again Valpo threatened but lost the ball on
downs on the Butler 19. On a delayed buck, Wel-
ton swept through the loose Uhlan defense and a
ran 81 yards to the goal. Blackaby added the
point after touchdown. Stout's 45 yard run and
two smashes by Blackaby brought the second
Butler touchdown in the same period. Valpo de-
fense s i enedg ho ver Mus r Ve cou -P dgor p . B p H ,
In 'Qafygfdlfiis t fo1Befg6HjH3QLe1?jeedii , I V1
The second half was a repetition of the first, only
Valpo didn't get hold of the ball as much. Karr's '
brilliant kicking and Rucinski's tossing were a
constant menace to the Bulldogs. Stoller and
Broderick, other Butler backs, tallied for the win-
ners in the final minutes. Just before the gun
barked, the Hilltoppers were attempting Valiantly
to cut down the score by hurling passes all over
Karr boots one over The uprights.
Rain, rain go away, come again
next Homecoming day.
Ypsi pulls out of a tough spot.
Humphrey, Ciesielski, Komar, Stodden, Ott, Andernacht,
Brucks, Nondorf, Tatman, Wachholz, Scheidt, Fierke.
the place. The final, when the gun did finally
bark, was 41-0.
Sad but not demoralized over the poor season
thus far, the local eleven met the Evansville
Aces at Evansville, determined to salvage at
least one game for the right side of the ledger.
Completely outclassing the favorite Ohio
river squad, the Brown and Gold rolled up 12
first downs to 4 for the Aces. In this final
game the Valparaiso machine crossed the
goal on three different occasions, but because
of offside penalties only officially scored once.
Likewise the local defense held the powerful
cracks of Johnson, Evansville star fullback,
in check, Evansville never got the ball in Val-
Valpo's lone score came in the third period.
Beginning at the enemy 40 yard line, Rucin-
ski tossed to Karr for 29 yards. Realizing
that the best and quickest way to score was
through the air, Rucinski threw a flat pass to
Don Einneran, freshman quarter, who scam-
pered into the end zone. Karr's attempted
place kick was blocked. Captain William
Drzewicki and All-American William Karr
had played their last game, and although the
season was not a success, both veterans ended
their colorful careers in a blaze of glory.
Probablythe brightest spot in the entire year
is the fact that only four Uhlans will gradu-
ate from the last eleven. The majority of the
Butler Champs blond Locol Eleven 4150 Trimming
of Seosong Korr, Drzewicki, ond Fierke Enclm
+11 s - Q
E3 W Q
O U7 l
U i 1
'U St. joe picks up eleven -
' yards around right end.
I Drzewicki picks up l
' three Yards through i
CD ' Drzc
E55 Will somebody please l lJlOCl
UD find the balll gqual
A 3 mosl
E on tl
ID 9 Botl
-Epuad will return to car- and
'wry on next year. How- end
s... ever, several of the eXPf
outstanding mem- Dall
LD bers have dropped V felis
E out of school. Al 1 Q Chll
Rucinski, bril- play
liant punter and Witl
Q passer, has eng,
transferred to pl piv,
,E N o rthwest- ' V31
ern, Where - Seas
U he will play next year. Hoffman, promising tackle, and William Orr, m will
'ff shifty ball-carrier, have dropped out. --M Coa
D' Several outstanding freshmen and underclassmen will return to W tim
face Coach Christiansen and Co-captains John Dale and Richard PE . - Uh
Evans next year. These include: Lee Bauer, Brucks, Fritz, Hum- dri
phrey, Komar, McGinnis, Mehl, Sullivan, Tatman, J. Wach- Q A l
57 holz, and Walton. Others have shown ability in various games. T Q
C Four men are leaving. William Karr, who Was an All-Ameri- l Q fy l ,
Q can last year, is a four year letterman, and his triple-threat W QS VG'
rwifzs X i Ki " . ' K t ' . , . ..,.....
Q K t . ..,, ..,, , . , ,,,.x , ....,.....,...,,.,. , ..,,.. . ,,,,,..,.. ..., ,. ,. . , ,....... - ..,. -,,, ., ., , .,,,:.,,,.,,
SX1 . ' Vik,
Q w 'f
G11 X s ii N t
QQXXQ A.. X X
Niilfs- gf i ,.
, , H,
Coach Christy's Fighting Uhlaris.
tactics will not be easy to replace. Captain William
Drzevvicki is also a four year man and is an ace
blocker and tackler. Although only a member of the
squad one season, Dave Fierke's end play Was out-
standing. The fourth graduate was out with injuries
most of the year. Johnson was probably one of the
most versatile of all Uhlan players. In his four years
on the team, he has played center, end, fullback, and
quarterback. He will be sorely missed.
Both new Valparaiso captains should prove popular
and efficient. John Dale, one of the choices, plays
end on the varsity and is a veteran of three years'
experience. Short in stature but powerfully built,
Dale Will be an inspiration to the team on de-
fense. The other captain, Richard Evans of
Chicago, is also a three year letterman and
plays center. Smart, fast, and possessed
With the ability to carefully diagnose
enemy attacks, Evans will do much as
pivot-man next season.
Valparaiso will be fortunate next
season when Karr and Drzevvicki
will return to act as assistant
coaches to Coach Jake Chris-
tiansen. Both of these ex-
Uhlan stars have been Well
drilled in fundamentals.
i Y os Volpo Triumphs, 6-O.
Zieroth, Karsel, Trainers.
Freise, Mgr.g Hoppe and Reich, Assts
Cardinals, Sit Viewer, Grad 5w?um'img'i"Omg Fierke, KGVV,
Page one hzmdrecl two
UP AND AT 'EM
Central Normal pulls out of a tough one.
spectators something to talk about, for the Hilltoppers dumped in baskets
at the rate of nearly one a minute. Karr took honors with 19 points.
Following a favorable home session, Christy toted his leather loopers
south for four engagements. Indiana State occupied the Uhlans' time
in the first tilt, allowing them a lead twice during the game, but
liring up the boilers, the Statesmen steamed on to a 35-31 victory.
Oakland City handed the Hilltoppers their first and only victory
of the trip. Starting the subs, Christy missed disaster by two
minutes. The Uhlans trailed 40-34 at that time and, with the
aid of Karr, Fierke, and Ruehr, touched the Oaks for 11
points to bring the count to 45-42 at the gun.
A heartbreaker is the only word for the Hanover tilt on
the third evening of the journey. Although the locals
L -' ft fa! l ,,
' - L- L.: gh, fa X
trailed 21-14 at the intermission, they did show
strength in twice rallying to tie the score. Behind in
the closing minutes, Willie Karr scored twice from
the court but failed to tie up the game when he
missed a free throw, netting the opponents a
After a day of rest, entertainment was fur-
nished by Central Normal who troubled
the Christymen to the extent of 45-29.
The latter led by a point margin at
half time but were outscored 17
points during the latter period.
Ruehr led the locals with 14
l xx l ol l OU
Page one hundred four
Returning to the Hill after an unsatisfactory trip, the Uhlans went into
heavy practice, concentrating their efforts on a strong Western State five
who drove to tolwn January 22. The Michigan men displayed a style far
superior to anyt ing with which ,the locals hai et c jjj Th sum a- 2 1 , R
tion of a fast break, tricky pafsiiisf truelm . lf-'eiiiflitieiir-Ein U l -
59 points against 35 for the loucnagls. Karr swished the net first, but was
soon placed in the background CB the Teachers left the Uhlans trailing
by 15 points at half time. Wilg, nevertheless, counted high for the
local with 11 tallies. im
A week and a day later the loca-Qtook a jaunt
southward stopping off at Pfirntington to
hand the Foresters a 52-3 5 drubbing. Claim-
ing a 32-7 lead at the intermisgon, the Hill-
toppers went into deep slumber' for 20 min-
utes to give the opponents an obortunity to
catch up. Forty-two of the ppgats were dis-
tributed among three men: Fierke scored 15
points, Ruehr 14, and Roedel ,233-
Manchester, contenders for She champion-
ship, were guests of the Hilltoppers on Feb-
ruary 2. After 14 minutes of 'play the locals
appeared to be tops in the 'contest as they led
the Spartans 17 -9. The latte-r, however,
talked over the matter durinigja time-out,
and decided to put a stop to Ehe farce. Six
minutes later they floated atop 3 19-18 score.
Failing to regain the lead i 'A the second
period, they sneaked into the A essing room
after the gun, bearing the br n of a 41-32
tally. ' '-
With a chance to avenge the dQat handed
them downstate, the Hilltoppers tangled
with Indiana State only to cl'l-ilk up the 5
fifth conference loss for tlfegl season.
Fierke, the only mainstay, offset the
poor showing of the rest of thgsquad
by counting 11 points. Thedocals
were on the long end of a 15-lgsycore
at half time, but their failure to
score during a nine minute peojjiod
in the second half, left them triiil-
ing 27-23 at the gun.
Fierke again led the way for
Uhlans at Collegeville wheri
the loc s s uelched the St
Hilltoppers had to win, Fierke to it that he was
fouled a few seconds before the Qin and collected a
free throw to cinch the tilt 29-2832
Expecting a warm reception at Ulylanchester, the
Uhlans drove south but found it a bit hot. The
Spartans attempted to play ball in jfjue first period
scoring moderately at the rate ofJZ7 points per
20 minutes. Cffering little competition, the
Hilltoppers became the Lost Battlallion in the
second half as they were taken adyantage of
to the tune of 44 points. The final score stood
71-35, 49 of the Spartans, points tal-
lied among three men. Fierke hitnitlime bas-
ket for 14 points for Uhlan honors.
Closing the season on the Ka kjakee
Armory floor, the locals took a -4437
rap from the rival St. Viator clubgjihe
Hilltoppers appeared a bit balmffn
the opening minutes as the Saints as-
sumed a 13-1 lead. iTaking form 1
slowly, the break began to breakfig
by the end of the Hrst period, but ill
the locals were far behind to the
extent of 15 points. Restoring
order in the Uhlan corral,
Christy goaded his boys to Bag? 'OIZW Riedel Fritz' Kafff
the very end of the tilt. His Sei-ifoeiler. Cer e' Ruehr'
goadv however? was Short A Front row: Firmerarm, McGinnis
by six pOi1'1tS. . Laube, Schenck, Bauer. I
ond os Moray Defents Cholked Llp, the
Page one hundred seven
-' M -.f
33 'Lk ,rn RF.. 7 4 nm.
AX.-,,.,,x.'+, 'N .- -Aw 137'
AH -,L Q 'E f v I-,
Y- 5-,J 5 5:
Page one hundred eight
Z ,: XZ K71 iffy gf?
EN TZ-'SE BASKET
IN THE AIR
FSHEAR THE: EASEKET
-N., ---4 fm. g-1" 5 gf-my 7-' g .' vu f-X P- -1 5
Q I Q im ek'-X 5 3 K -3 L., fwg fAQ Cf Cz Pg 3
fi l.,..- 1... A L..- I 'L gm- 1 14 5 ,J Lf- x,,,1 .J 1'M."....,1 l LJ' ku S 1
.1 ' , if 2 wh..
- I---' N. W' Q 1 My
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R ,fx 1- .f"w: fs:
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Page one lzzmdrecl ten
ff EW 'NF 5
Si M W QA 535
29' 13.5 gli KK 1 in ng
Hfkii fi L :EE Rf wimg
Gaynell Neff .1
The Women,s Athletic association was organizzd by the University
women for the pro-motion and betterment of sports at Valpararo
university. The 1937 year has given greater indication of the inter- t.
est that has developed since the beginning of the WAA eight years
sports Women, that alone being proof of the worthvvhileness o-f
WAA. Four years ago there were three Senior athletes. Under
l the sponsorship of the WAA various sports are conducted for
i Womenp The present regulations permit the Women to participate QQ
--I in the games even though not members. Those who earn S 0 points
by entering actual play agieligible to join. The last year's members and associate members numbered ,
approximately 40. Though facilities were limited, the WAA functioned exceptionally Well, dependg
ing almost entirely onfthe enthusiasm of the girls for the- sports themselves. Intramural activities
Were conducted udlflier the auspices of the organization. The social organizations, Alpha Phi,
Gamma Phi, Alplffa Xi, Sigma Theta, and the Independents were united in games. Each group
offered a team for competition with the others and, accordingly, the Winning match brought 1
friendly rivaljtgy. Since the sports were in charge of the WAA, and in connection with the if
WAA poirfQ system, points earned by a girl in intramural contests were applied on en- '
trance re"'uirements for membership. Each individual sport was placed in charge of
an indfgidual sports woman who was directly responsible to the organization. These
headsqpf-sport were elected by the members. The group chose for the year
19-236'-37: baseball, Hermine Beiderwieden, basketball, Jeraldine Marquart, vo-l- I
glgyball, Jean Stauss, soccer, Ruth Ungrodt, tennis, Mary Frances Morland, fl
'-jarchery, Lillian Rittmueller, badminton, Ellen Skirmont, swimming, Vera
Hahn, horseback riding, Dorothy Richman, hiking, horseshoe, bicycling,
Q and roller-skating, Norma Tamm. The officers Were: president, Ruth
D Ressmeyer, vice-president, Vietta Schroeder, secretary, Elizabeth
CD Fienup, treasurer, Margaret Schwan, keeper of records, Irene
4 Ruecklos. WAA has as its purpose the development of health
an and interest in sports of University Wo-men, and the group is l
Q spurred by a friendly and social spirit of rivalry. In the fall
XX of 193 6 the members went on a moonlight hike with buns,
Mi, weenies, apples, and cider. Back to kids sports one night
Q in Altruria Hall-kid clothes, low-heeled shoes, bal-
.T 100115, Skipping-ropes, all were part of the fun. -
Q-D Moonlight rides, a dip in Lake Michigan, baseball ,
fl. on the Dune sands, Tuesday evenings in the
Q: Gary swimming pool, tennis matches in the
fwj early morning-all encourage the mem-
NCD bers and make them strongly enthusi-
3 astic for WAA. i
SUV VWVXers os they bowl, ride, shoofff
Page one hzmdred twelve
ago. In the 1937 graduating class will go ten outstanding Senior ry
IN THE AIR
ON THE RUN
OFF THE RACQUET
AROUND THE CORNER
AT THE PLATE
OVER THE NET
DOWN THE ALLEY
TOWARD THE BULLSEYE
Back row: Dierker, Callies, Cade, Krue-
ger, Rittmueller, Reed, Tamm, Kanis.
Middle row: M. Schroeder, V. Schroed-
er, Fienup, Ressmeyer, Schwarz, Hal-
Ier, Gade, Stauss.
rx, F ce ro.
Front row: Ahlbrand, Otte, Ehlert,
Richman, Oertel, Beiderwieden, Un-
Led by the mighty Unseth,
this year's crew of cheer lead-
ers at times spurred and at
times spurned the audience.
Starting the year off with a
pep session in Auditorium,
these adherents of leather lung
and brass throat invigorated
their Way into the football
season. With somewhat of a
'ggi-as F: 15 Q'-,lain vcr-Q.-L
0' i 5' '
f, fi- -,
,. C" ? 'L
54 7 - -L
. w 4.
si , qi gi,-,A V. .1 li
Q lf'f::,n::15::l i l iv-. 2:22:41 :,',3.E.'b"
'-. if li '5 'rf
M- r 4? a
n was T ' ' -- 'e awe
fi ,gi 1,1
if 52, -.,, .' 7 N", .: 7'
gi! i 1 XX , .
-' -V., ',,,,, Ki' xg I .,.f,Q
1 -aim: 23.5191 -1 x , ..-.-
Page one lmndrecl fozwteevz
Hill, Scherer, Unseth, Bischoff.
departure from the ordinary routine,
the distinguished four, in hobo attire,
led a Premier Theater student audi-
ence in a roof-raising escapade. The
advent of the basketball season
seemed to have a frightening effect on
the female members of the party, and
they surrendered their Vim to the bass
and tenor sections. The increased
spirit at the games was compensation
enough for these Valiant Valpo sons.
I I I
I I I
II - I
, N u .. , , 1.2,
u 1 'ku 3
L 'ui' ' J
' ' 1121-
-,-Af,- , 1v,j'.f,-
.. , X
f 1. I ' ,
J 4 4
i PS . L
5' i ' ' ' V' Y f"fL.i . '4,.4.'I'l
ff 'i "' N11 riff-!'.'.'1-,A-Em wgqr, I
Morgan, Brna, johnson, Keil, Schuth, Duesenberg, Kres9sin, Weber, Laube, Plehn, Wood,
Ehnes, Toepel, Yelsik, Griep, Berkowitz, Moody, Zersen, Kurtz, Appold, Dannenfelser.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
ALFRED HENKEL ........ .,,,,, P ,.--, ---------------, C ARL EHNE5
CARL EHNES ......... .... v Ice-EEISEESLIBENT ...... ,,,,,,.. w ILLIAM msm
WILLIAM YELSIK ...... ,,,,1, s .---,-- ROBERT -I-OEPEL
WILLIAM MORGAN ...... ..... T REASURERM ,'- H ------- WILLIAM MQRGAN
Page one hzwidred eighteen
Actives Walter Keil
Norman Appold Luther Kressirm
joseph Berkowitz Edwin Kurtz
R Richard Laube
Robert Darmenfelser Roger Moody
Carl lfuesenberg William Morgan
Cari Ehnes lolm Plelm
Arthur Griep john Schuth
Victor l-lildner i Rooerl Toeoel
cia or o A 'd m Weber
L MA E ll. e
Page one hundred nineteen
Actives Kenneth Erasmus 5
George Bush Curtis Falk
Wllllam Dube Wilfred Fritz
Lloyd F'eVe'l William Hirsch
Harold Helbling l
I Alfred Hubbard
Frederick Kush .
Kenneth' Raub l '
Robert Thompson , 3
Leroy Slivinske i
Leo Clifford ll
. A e il
Page one hundred twenty ii
Waldschmidt, Lichtsinn, Slivinske, Wolff, Tewes, I-Ielbling, Dube, Hoff, Raub, Kugler, Freverf,
Rohlfsen, Falk, jensen, Kusch, Thompson, Hirsch, Fritz, Niemann, Bush, Savage, Raelsora, Clifford.
GEORGE BUSH ..........
LLOYD FREVERT ....
'gn - ---
TR Q E
" 15, Wx.
A H -M'-:Ma
' ,iff R ......
-. ...... RAYMOND WOLFF
Page one hundred twenty-one
WILLIAM BUSSE ......
JOHN DALE ...........
EDWARD LOERKE .....
ARNOLD SALVNER ......
PR If T DAVID FIERKE
VI I ENT ARTHUR HINZ
S ff 15 RY FREDERICK MAX
lf. ' 'X '
I 53 1
'J A 41 23 rim - ,.l
V' '- i f A 'V f 2
I I ..... '
-- TRE URER .,.. ...... A RNOLD SALVNER
Springsteen, Cigrancl, Tozer, Felten, Fierke, Hinz, Salvner, Max, Dede, Goetz, Dale, Loerke, Ruehr, W. Busse, Anhold,
Boehne, Hicken, Karsel, H. Busse, Muhlenbruck, Wefel, Schwulst, Mayer, Hackberf, Wenger, Zieroth, Krenzke,
Page one lwmdred twenty-two
PH Z A P
ri' r ogel , ,
Edward Krenzke A
Carl Scbwulsft V
Robert Cigrand '
Page one hundred twenty-three
Eric Andres I
a er ra
Page one hundred twenty-four
Gus Marks W
Ellefson, Kringel, Sautter, Stowers, P. Meier, Garbers, Andres, Fleck, CoIIier,'Boerger, Sallach, Reich, Rohn, Tarnm,
Sfreif, Wagner, E. Meier, Boeger, Struck, Ackennausen, Beesley, C. Schwan, Walton, Graul, Milnikel, T. Scnwan,
Stoner, Mathy. V ,
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND 'SEMESTER
ROBERT PEPER ,,,,.., ,,,,, P RESI ENT ..... ..... C LIFFORD SCHWAN
PAUL FLECK ,,,,,,, ...... V ICE- ENT ..... ' - -, ..... PETER STRUCK
, vi i I in ,
WALTER GRAUL ..... ..... s .... ..... QELMORE BOEGER
. in f: '
PAUL MEIER ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, T RER .... ..... W ALTER GARBERS
Page one hundred twenty-five
Charles Butzow y '
Herbert Claudon X
KAPPA IOTA Pl
Page one lmndred twenty-six
. - V , f , ., gi. , i 3131- , 1523- Q, 3' :1 -1. , -P,-.1-,1,.-fa 4,
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
EUGENE P LLSBURY PRESIDENT FRED GIESEKE
ERNEST xml. Z SECRETARY RALPH BOHL
.......................... VICE-PRESEDENT ....................., RICHARD HOECKER
TREASURER .... ....................... R OBERT BARTELT
Beach, Ulbrich, Boss, Gauss, Stiegemeyer,lAndernacht, Sullivan, Findling, R. johnson, Schnake, Schultz, Hoover,
Tatman, Butzow, l. Finneran, Bohl, Mehl, McGinnis, D. Finneran, W. Grosnick, Lichtsinn, Gieseke, Hoecker, Brasch,
Oswald, Laetz,,Baetz, Pillsbury, Baran, Kase, E, Grosnick, Rosenthal, Goad, White, Hoppe, Wieggel, Claudon, Bartelt,
W. johnson, Freise, Schroeder, Lutzke.
Rabe, Lulinski, Swihart, jacobs, Doty, Gerbinsky, Thober, Cone, Lederer, Stodden, Tio,
Boekger, Tetzlaff, RoedeIQ Schwandt, Uban, Plischke, Bona, Guttilla, Purvjs, Krogh, Pillsbury.
FIRST SEMESTER E S SECOND SEMESTER
HARRY KROGH ............ ....... P RESIQQXENT ,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 HERMAN coNE
HILBERT PLISCHKE .........,, ,,,,,,, V -,-.- ------- W QQDRQW SWIHART
BERNHARD SCHWANDT ........ ....... s ,,,,1, ,,,i.,-,, L omg TETZLAFF
SHERMAN CONE ------ .... T REISURER .,.,., ,,,,,,, C HAm.Es RABE
Page one hunched twenty-eight
L Frank Bona
john Dale g
Lou is j acobs
Page one hundred twenty nznc
Readin' writin' and 'rith-
mitic . . . '
Two-legged mice . . .
With his usual wallop . . .
Early to bed,
early to rise ,. .
Even The best of them have had rl-.ei
bed mms 'ro
smdymg cur fumes
Five hearts . . .
t lf , I , X, I V ., ,,
Knee-high . . .
False alarm . . .
Down in back . . .
Page one hundred thifrtzl-one
xTw-4 , .W
, V, U, K ,J.L,.I,-.I
. "., A 'f 'fx
,M ...fy .
34: , lv
. uf.-, Lp.:
,A nw 5'
. r mf-
Guthrie, Wheeler, Eggebrechf, Benninger, l-larfmarm, l-laeger, McGill, Mueller, Dierker, Scherer,
Nordsieck, Oertel, Lanclgraf, Gustaitus,ll-loy, Ludwig, Rentner, Gallmeyer, Reidenbach, Claudon,
Papageorge, Pillsbury, Morland, Beiderwiederm, Ressmeyer.
Page one hundred thirty-two
Mary Alice McGill
Mary Frances Morland
Bettie Ann Pillsbury
Actives 1 '
ALPHA RHI LTA
FIRST SEMESTER A SECOND SEMESTER
HERMINE BEIDERWIEDEN ...... PRESIDENT ....,. HERMINE BEIDERWIEIJEN
RUTH RESSMEYER ....,......... VICE-PRESIDENT ....... . ...... RUTH RESSMEYER
MARIQRIE CLAUDON ,.-.,,,,,,,, SECRETARY ,.,......... MARIORIE CLAUDON
BETTIE ANN PILLSBURY .,.,,, TREASURER ...... BETTIE ANN PILLSBURY
Page one hundred thirty-three
ROSEMARY BLAESE .......... ,VICE-PRESIDENT ...... MARGUERITE EHLERT
ANITA KRETZMANN ,,,,,,,,,.,,
IANET STONER .........
Alice Pearl Kramer
Mary Phyllis Meyer
A SECOND SEMESTER
PRESIDENT ...... ....... M ELBA AHLBRAND
SECRETARY ............ ANITA KREtzMANN
TREASURER -----------lANET sToNER
Page one hundred thirty-fozw
M. Ahlbrand, Fienup, Kemena, Blaese, jacobs, Kruse, Kronbach, Eberfs, l. Ehlert, Brauer, V. Ahl-
brand, Schramm, Konshok, Fiedler, Meyer, Fessel, Miller, Fiesser, Mueckler, Kramer, E. Ahlbrand,
johnsfon, l-lill, Kretzmann, Klotz, Rankin, Ofte, Richman, Ehlers, Stoner, M. Enlert, Rickard,
Page one hzmclwed thirty-five
.V---f---..L.-...i-..-...-.:.- V -,-4..... 4.--- .-....,.:..,.....f ,4,:....,L.4.a.:5-a-.YL.......-........g...w '
V. Schroeder, M. Schroeder, Babcock, Marquarr, Anderson, Grueft, I-litzemann, Gase, Schmutzler,
Keene, I-laxton, Waitman, Burton, Krenzke, Freehauf, Graf, Reed, Gohlke, Kanis, jensen, Dietrich,
Waaler, Lantz, Tamm, Stauss, Mackensen, Ungrodt.
Page one hzmclred thirty-six
K '- 4' rr " WRZYQQS7:
. ' f :'.f.1::,-Q,-4.-1.1, 4 g
,1- ' ' ' 'YC M
VIETTA SCHROEDER .-.... ..... P RESIDENT ,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,. R UTH UNGRODT
SYLVIA BELLE IENSEN ...... VICE-PRESIDENT ...... SYLVIA BELLE IENSEN
MARIAN GASE --..-- ..... S ECRETARY ......., ,,,,,,,,,,,,, M ARMN c-:Ass
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTERA
CAR0'-YN REED ------- ...... T REASURER ........ ........ c ARoLYN REED
ALPHA Xl EPSlLO
Actives Helen Krenzke
Graceca ryl Lantzq
Fay Anderson Dorothy Mackensen
Verla Babcock leraldine Marquart
Phyllis Burton Audrey Miller
Myrtle Dietrich Carolyn Reed
Mable Freehaul Marian Schrnutzler
Dorothy Haxton Ruth Ungrodt
Irene Hitzemann Thelma Vvaler
Sylvia Belle jensen
Leonora Kanis Pledge
juanita Keene Margaret Waitman
Page one hundred thirty-sefvevz
' SECOND SEMESTER
DOROTHY REYNOLDS ............ PRESIDENT ...--------- DOROTHY REYNU'-D5
VIVIAN REICH --,,-----.--,,,,,,,, VICE-PRESIDENT .................... VIVIAN REICH
vERoNlcA REICH ....... ........ S ECRETARY ........ ....... V ERONICA REICH
VERA HAHN ,,,,,,,,,,, ........ T REASURER ........ .......... V ERA HAHN
Page one hzmdred thfirty-eight
Ellen Langrehr I
Ma rga rette Schwan
1 W- ,, , "'
Ver. Reich, Cade, Ludwig, Smith, Reynolds, Hahn, Schwan, Kessel, Gernannt,
Wehrenberg, Brueggemann, Chapman, Gofsch, Langrehr, Darsf, Viv. Reich, Callies.
Page one hzmglfred thirty-wivze
Though pictured together, they meet eport-k-The R
Page one hundred forty
ggirls 'ro folk of fods ond clothes, the
To promote cooperation between the social
groups, to maintain social standards, to en-
courage intersorority and interfraternity
friendships, to prevent malicious propaganda
among the fraternities, and to discuss the
problems of the organized individual and the
groups as a whole are the purposes of the
Interfraternity and Intersorority council.
A joint meeting of the IFC and the ISC with
the Student council resulted in the banquet
and the Homecoming dance.
The IFC set up a new constitution in which
rushing rules were revised. For the promo-
tion of better scholarship the IFC offers a
trophy to the highest ranking fraternity.
Scholarship problems with regard to Fresh-
men organized men were discussed, and the
Council felt the need of supervised study
hours. IFC also conducts the intramural
sports, bowling, basketball, and baseball, to
further fellowship between the fraternities.
Likewise the ISC revised its constitution,
urging a cleaner and fairer rushing season.
To begin the season the ISC held the Inter-
sorority tea. Mrs. Umbach is the faculty ad-
viser to the group. -
Together the IFC and ISC gave the fin-fl
dance of the year in honor of the seniors. '
EDWARD ignite, President
ELMORE BgGER, Secretary
GEORGE ROEDEL, Treasurer
RUTH RESSLQPKEYER, President
MARIAN MSE, Secretary
Page one hundred forty-one
I . I
Bischoff Tamrn Grosz
W. Busse D. Tewes I-laller
Dede N. Tewes I-laxton
Duesenberg Thober jacobs
Duhm Toepel Klotz
Eddy Wagner Krenzke
Felfen E. Ahlbrand Kronbach
Geh,-ke M. Ahlbrand Mackensen
Glotzhober V. Ahlbrand Mueckler
Ggefz Alleti' Mueller
E. Grosnick Anderson Nordsieck
W. Grosnick Brauer Oertel
Hartmeisfer Burton O'r're
I-lildner Cade Reed
Hinz Callies Rose!
Horney DGVHVIQ Schwan
Humphrey Dietrich Stauss
johnson EQQebrecht Stoner
Kase Fessel Tamrn
Kautz FFGWUD Ungrodt
Miles Fiesser Urschel
Miller Gase Waaler
Petersen GOTSCIW Ziehlsdorff
:L M 14' A 1. A, 5 , -E ,. , - ' . ,
ron, G'H7C3CK, W s o
Page one lwmdrecl f01'ty-four
The choir has made
great strides this year.
Ninety members com-
posed this group, the
largest ever organized
at this University-a
large and good choir,
the aim of our Uni-
Under the direction of
Mr. Richard Schoen-
bohm, it appears that
the hope of our school
has been fulfilled. The
year 1936-37 has given
great indication that
an outstanding choir
will be developed in
the succeeding , year,
Which- will even outdo
the organization of
this year. Valparaiso
Was much encouraged
by the. enthusiasm and
interest shown in the
choral . group.
---oh, the University choir.
A six day choir tour in the East gave the
songsters ample opportunity to display their
remarkable Work, and this opportunity Was
not Wasted. Favorable comments were given,
particularly on the excellent choral work
and able direction of Mr. Schoenbohm. De-
troit, Monroe, cleveland, Pittsburgh, Lan-
caster, and Defiance were scenes of the Uni-
versity choir concerts. The group also sang
at Concordia college.
Outstanding in the Work of the choir Was
the pianissimo and sustained effect of the
group. The repertoire of the choir consisted
of Latin, German, and English anthems.
"Adoramus Te,', "By Babylon,s Wave," and
"Hospodi Pomuluiv were received best by
At the annual Christmas concert given in the
Auditorium of the University, students, fac-
ulty, and townspeople were given the first
taste of the excellence and choral effective-
ness of the group. That the Work of the choir
was Well thought of is shown by the large
audiences present in the various concerts. In
Detroit the Lutheran Women,s auxiliary ar-
ranged the concert in Orchestra hall, and
fifteen hundred people vigorously applauded
the choir and Mr. Schoenbohm.
Mr. Richard Schoenbohm came to Valpar-
aiso university from Interlochen, Michigan.
There he conducted the summer chorus, and
at the same time he was there, Walter Dam-
rosch, the World renowned orchestra conduc-
tor, had charge of the summer orchestra. Mr.
Schoenbohm came here with the finest of
recommendations and has endeared himself
to the students and the faculty with his jolly
good-humored personality, his ready Wit,
and his unquestionable musical ability. Par-
ticularly do the choir members enjoy seeing
him toss back his head and roll out a big
Page one hundred forty'-five
University Orchestra, Robert Frost, Director E
for their reSpE
MR. BETZ Zi
' . ...C
WALTER BUSSE i
noRoTHY EGGEBRECHT, 3
EDWARD EGGEBREci-:T "J,
' SELMA GOHLKE -E
The University orchestra, ROSALINE GROSZ
though small in number, is an DARREL KAU-I-Z
excellent group of musicians, , -U
banded together to further PARNUM KERREY GJ
the interests and talents of the 5
musically inclined students. DOROTHY MACKENSEN 4..
Every Tuesday and Thursday
night the members assemble EUGENE MILNIKEL Q-
for a short practice rehearsal.
This year the orchestra has MR' MULLINS 93
been under the capable and CAROLYN REED 03
inspiring direction of Mr. 'C
Robert Frost. THEODCRE SCHWAN V7
The group gave only one pub- D-
lic appearance, a tempting, El-I-EN SKIRMONT 8
teasing, short hour perform- L.
ance, which left the audience 'EAN STAUSS U7
wishing to hear them again. A CD
Two outstanding selections IAMES STONER -C
played were "Gloria" from ROB +"
Mozart's Mass in B minor and ERT TQEPEL -I-H
Beethoveifs Fifth symphony. POLLY WHEELER , gn
From the singing flute to the swinging
Page one hzmdred forty-six
Swinging and faking their Way through the basketball sea-
son, the so-called "Campus-Swing-Sessionersn completed
what might be called a "jammed" season. The outfit has a
total membership of six, and when Bill Morgan's trumpet
and 'tGerbie,' Gerbinsky's drum call the roll, the heat is on
and may be rather aptly called "boiled corn." But it's all
in fun, and the peppiness at the half in this season's basket-
ball games may well be attributed to these non-descript imif
tations of musicians.
Also included in the Jam-sessioner's program Was a season
engagement with the University Variety show Where the
group played the roll of pit orchestra. The orchestra's motto
is "If it's jam you Want, We,ll spread it."
fllleur respective stroins of Beethoven ondl Ellington
Back row: Zersen, Poehner, Gerbinsky, Waitman.
Front row: Morgan, Griep.
Page one hundred forty sever'
' lx f
7 ll 55
r li '
.1 i 4
Capt. Stanhope .......
Lieut. Raleigh ........
Lieut, Hibbert ........
Capt. Hardy .....,..
Lieut. Trotter-... ........................................... Wilbur Baetz
erg. N' ....... ........ ........ - ........ ' ...... L lsScl'1leidt
lriieutlfiglbornelfi ........ ....... ........ -.-Hilmt Mueller
German Soldier ...... ............... W illiarn Rohn
Runner ............... ........
British Soldier ...... --
Page one hundred fifty
The rattle ot script
instead of machine
Tea for two
l'c's a Kase of being
The mighty Unseth
reviews his lines.
Mr. Frederick Ritter ........ ......, H arold Brasch
Mr. Huxley Hossefrosse ...... .,....,. T heodore Unseth
lMr. Spindler ................. .............,. E dward Kase
Mr. Ralph Twiller ...... ........ K enneth Stiegemeyer
Teddy Spearing ............................................ Willis Gehrke
E T 0 RMV-E596 lvr4nagB ....r. E ....r A s.... R -..NE Haklelss
Mrs, Paula Ritter ,,,,,,,,,,.......................... Elizabeth Fienup
Mrg, j, Pampinelli ,..... ...... M arybelle Gallmeyer
Mrs. Nellie Fell ............. ........... N Orme Tamm
Miss Florence Crickeff ....... ........-..- l e-an Ehlerf
Mrs. Clara Sheppard ........
jenny ..............., ---------- ' -
,..,, .... ..,..e..-.....ge- ...f..... ..-..,..:.,. ..-,- ...1..-
Page one hundred fifty-one
Dr. Frederick W. Kroencke H872-19365
A campus is in mourning on this dayg
Sad little groups foregather in the town,
The grieving friends who did not cease to pray
On hearing that the dean was stricken down,
And as the cold black headlines tell the tale,
Alumni in a thousand towns are stirred:
This knight had sent them questing for the grail
His low-voiced summons was the vibrant word
That loosened reservoirs of latent strength
And limitless enthusiasm, caught
From one who taxed himself the utmost length
And daily lived the precepts he had taughtg
To others .... Dean and Citizen .... to me
Attractive, tender jaersomzlifyl
-Margarette Ball Dickson.
Dean Kroencke was a man of brilliant mind:
A faith as simple as a childg
A mother's tenderness and love, combined
To form a great cathedral . . . many aisled.
A towering structure thus upraising
Dim chapels, calm for prayer and praising,
With frescoes of most fragile phrasing
And stately murals one could often find.
Dean Kroencke was a man of brilliant mind,
CA quaint mosaic exquisitely tiledj.
-Margarette Ball Dickson.
Page one hundred fifty-tlwe
1 , 1
I - I
.1 I I I
1 I I
Back row: Elfmes, Mueller, Place, Brasch.
Front row: Loerke, Nordsieck, Fienup, Lutzke, Woods, Tamm, Ehlers.
Iota Sigma, the honorary
journalistic fraternity, is to
foster and encourage inter-
est in journalism. Torch
and Uhlan staff members
must Work two years be-
fore becoming eligible for
this honor organization.
Two social functions were
conducted by Iota Sigma
Page one lzundred fifty-six
Through the Alpha Psi
Gmega, dramatics on our
campus, in general, have
been raised to a definite
high standard, and the na-
tional organization has been
responsible for establishing
interests and appreciation
for the amateur stage With-
in the group.
Back row: Moody, Karsel, Loerke, Findling, Schuth, Lambert, Lutzke, Berkowitz, Stow-
ers, Meier, Griep.
Armsorge, Ungrodt, Ahlbrarmd.
baters of Y
aids in the
' OH our
Organized to unite the de
baters of varsity experience
and caliber presenting the
I P l ' . , '2 1 .i,. p t pi if as V
l Illf 113,
5 he been
necessary qualifications, the
Phi Sigma honorary also
aids in the planning of each
new debate season and in-
teresting and assisting pros-
pects for the debate squad. ED I
' Place, Wolff, Lichtsinn, Walclschmidt.
Pi Gamma Mu, Indiana Ep-
silon chapter, is the honor-
ary social science club of
Valparaiso university. Its
aim is to make a scientific
study of social problems
and to popularize scientific
knowledge in regard to all
Back row: Andres, Berry, Umbach, Schwan, Tewes, Falk, Bauer, Miller, Meyer.
Front row: Schroeder, MacFarlane, Ahlbrand, Gase, Anderson, Ressmeyer, Elliott.
Page one hundred fifty-seven
"Resolved: That congress
should have the power to
set minimum Wages and
maximum hours" Was the
subject on which extensive r
Work for the actual season
Was prepared. Mr. Place
should be praised for his
support in leading this
Back row: Fritz, Toepel, Graul, Berkowitz, Moody, Brasch.
Middle row: Kaufmann, Bischoff, Peterson, Baetz, Ehnes, Mueller, Elliott, lannascla,
Front row: Brna, Schwan, Marquart, Eberts, Skirmont, Griep, Younglove. W
Page one hundred fifty-eight
Wolff, Maier, Tewes, Place, Felten, lacobs, Gehrke.
pre-dentals, and biology
majors belong to the Biol-
ogy club. The purpose, as
outlined in the constitu-
tion, is "for the promotion
of interest in the biological
sciences, cultivation of abil-
ity, pride in scientific pur-
suits, and fellowship?
l i I
5 4 .112
1.1. in V - ' A '
Bac!-khrow: Eggebrecht, Mueller, Brna, Toepel, Karsel, Berkowitz, Fritz, Ehnes, Peterson
Front row: Griep, Pomex, Rose, Ruecklos, Skirmont, Bischoff.
Business majors and stu-
dents interested in com- .
merge are enthusiastic Sup- Back row: Andres, Fleck, Kringel, Tewes.
porters of this organiza-
tion. For the furtherance Ziebarth.
The Chemistry club is the
hardest club to join' on our
campus. Fourteen hours of
B in Chemistry are required
to attain full membership.
Associate members are
those students Who have not
fulilled the requirements.
Meetings are held once a
Middle row: Meier, johnson, Oswald, Schilke, Dube, Salvner.
Front row: Fienup, Blaese, Schuth, Schroder, Krueger, Rosel, Ansorge,.Gase, Goehring,
of interest in commercial
subjects, lectures are given
by outstanding men in the
field of commerce. This
group is one of the most
active on the Hill. F
Page one hundred fifty-nine
The Education club is a pri-
mary interest to the profes-
sionally minded aswell as
to those students Who are
seeking to promote the Wel-
fare and progress of educa-
tion in general. Both speak-
ers and members partici-
pate to make the meetings
instructive and entertain-
The Engineering society has
assumed increasing impor-
tance in this school.
Through it the members are
brought in contact with the
profession by field trips to
industrial districts, and
guest speakers, all of which
will serve later When they
enter professional standing.
Page one hundred sixty
Back row: Kautz, Stauss, Waaler, Lindberg, Beiderwieden, Rankin, Ressmeyer, Grosz, Backrow
Front row: Ungrodt, Dierker, Mueller, l-laller, Ahlbrand, Schroeder, Nordsieck, Ansorge, Mlfndgitg
Ruecklos, Reich, Callies.
' X Front rov
Back row: Wachholz, Kielpikowski, Neils, Thober, Wenger.
4th row: l-lellenberg, Seiving, Scherf, Ackenhausen, Ellefson, Miller, Newsom.
3rd row: Feiertag, Streidt, Boehne, Ruehr, Beach, Wefel, Wessel, Smith, Miles, Erickson.
Zndh rpm: Lauritzen, Stevens, Miller, Fritz, Tamm, Duhm, Eggebrecht, Cushman, Cie-
cie s I.
lst row: F. Miller, Pauken, Sallach, Winkler, Krause, Hoppe, Tatman, Gay, ROl1I'1,
edir Aliffgel V
Back row: Mueller, Felten, Maier, Peterson, Springsteen, Ruehr, Neils, Schwan.
Middle row: Weber, Gehrke, Dannenfelser, Kautz, Dede, Gcetz, Duesenberg, Hart-
Front row: Mahnken, Darling, Rosel, Wehrenberg, Gotsch, Brueggemann, Gade, Bis-
choff, Ungrodt, Rittmueller.
Back row: Schoenherr, Yelsik, R. james, K. james.
3rd row: Clifford, Krueger, Boomershine, Boeger, Gieseke, l-loff, Savage, Peper, Busse
2nd row: Struck, Goethke, Krenzke, Kugler, Dede, Wolff, Slivinske, Falk, Waldschmidt
Front row: Anderson, Morland, H. Busse, Hinz, Drzewicki, Karr, Dean Morland, Raub
-. A at fi ,lx V.,
512' at w
LJ i xii
A fine Christian organiza-
tion is Gamma Delta. lt
encourages the youth of the
Church to greater service
and unites them in a four-C
fold purpose to: promote
render assistance to the
Christian leadershipg and
establish fraternal relations.
The pLaWyer's association,
acting as one organization,
functions under a directing
head with appointed com-
mittees Watching and pro-
moting the interests of the
individual student and the
Law school. Every student
in the Law school is eligible
Page one hundred sixty-one
The Music club is a new
organization on our Hill.
There the members revel in
music and rhapsody over
the interesting bits of in-
formation learned about
Back row: Scherf, l-lerscher, Kautz, Stauss, Krenzke, Mackensen, Mahnken, Urschel
Front row: Ahlbrand, Grosz, Skirmont, Mueckler, Lantz, Tamm.
Pharmic students, all inter-
ested in bettering them-
selves for Work both pro-
fessionally and socially, be-
long to the Pharmaceutical
association. As part of the
year's features, lectures are
given in monthly meetings
in the field of pharmacy.
Page one hzmdred siocty-two
, ' composers, their Works, and
playing. Enthusiasm shown
this year promises greater
prospects for the next.
Back row: Lillibridge, Doty, Rabe, Roedel, lacobs, Eddy, Conibear.
4th row: Hoecker, Gorrell, Stodden, Schwandt, Lederer, Zimmerman.
3rd row: Bona, Guttilla, Tetzlaff, Schwartz, Uban, Morgan, Elkin, Risto, Bruss, Pillsbury.
2nd row: Lulinski, Harwood, Mueller, Smith, Pillsbury, Pomex, Gruett, Lofgren.
Front row: Cone, Salchow, Swihart, Thober, Purvis, Gerbinsky, Tio, Krogh, Dale.
is Q new
S revel in
rs of in-
xo: cure, KQiV'w-K-again I SGYI
I "Right you ore, Kell." And l
With the power of the press typified by the crusading Johnny
Schuth and the dapper Joe Hartmeister, the Torch reached
a new high as a student publication. L. E. Lambert, faculty
adviser, is the power behind the throne. Lengthening of
the sheet, adoption of a new headline schedule, and
Variety of type style added new zest to the 19'37 model
of the Torch. This year's newspaper staff, accord-
ing to Schuth, will be practically intact next year.
f' N f 1 few.
u 1 blip
L. E. Lambert
Page one hundred gocty-five
Front row: Griep, Karsel, Stoner, Ansorge.
Middle row: Moody, Meier, Kretzrrmarm, Kramer.
Back row: Mayer, Baetz, Eberts, Berkowitz,
Appold, the cameraman
Tearing ot heir ond weeks without sleep-etlfie sroti
The Uhlan staff this year Wishes to take advantage
of these few lines to tell you some facts, Whys,
and Wherefores. In the first place We have at-
tempted to give you as strictly candid a book as
possible. This involves a number of things-in the
first place students must accept a candid book as
such. They must realize that in a publication of
this type they are pictured as they actually are,
and when the candid camera catches them on a
street corner or at a desk it reproduces a perma-
nent split second of time during which the indi-
vidual lived. The sum total of these split seconds
Page one hzmolred sixty-six
Q of putting out o book
i fefiioi i y
struggles ond crowls
makes up your life, and the candid camera can
' but hope to capture you in one of these your nor-
' mal and natural poses. Much credit this year goes
to Luella Ansorge, Anita Kretzmann, Janet
Stoner, and joseph Berkowitz. Without their
assistance a year book would not have been possible.
Page one hundred sizxstyfseven
Rss RESSMEYER snappy
ll ll l I , Y k
go-getter, always there, ta W H Q t Q
sportswoman in the last sense
"BEBE" FIENUP--dainty, eag- A
er, peppy, alive, laughing, and
called our little "Bebe"
"BGB" PEPER-earnest, smil-
ing, dapper, polished hero, idol
ot the girls, teachers, too.,
"MEL" AHLB RAND + cuddly,
happy, witty, always a pun, and
gay, effervescent, infectious,
lucky, nerve and grit, brainy,
"LOUIE" LICHTSINN a -
gressive, assertive, jolly, like-
able, cheery, good fellow, all
there, uncomplaining. ,
ly, happy, camaradie, smart,
business-like, snappy, quick,
much to do attitude.
"DAVE" FIQERKE--tall, hand-
. some, dependable, brilliant,
friendly, smiling, hard-worker,
willing, basketball flash.
l ous moments.
iii ' CARL EHNES-executive, boy-
ish, inquisitive, ability, grand
i master actor ci arette trend
i "WILLIE" FINDLING-small,
all there, kiddy, witty, satirical,
1 dashing, romeo, reliable, seri-
' 4, 'N ,
iumbiiaghaiff 9 ' '
Page one hundred seventy-one
A.B. Mathematics, Chemisty
A.B. Business Management
A.B. Geography, History
A.B. Business Management,
-L., A-I-I:,, 5' -I
4 at I I 5
: All '
A.B. Business Management, Law
A.B. German, English
A.B. English, Business Management
A.B. Biology, Chemistry
cARl. EHNES '
A.B. Chemistry, Zoology
A.B. Business Management
B.S. in E.E. I
B.S. in C.E.
Page one hundred seventy-two
I FRED GIESEKE, IR.
A.B. History, Law
A.B. English, German
A.B. Sociology, History, German
A.B. German, History
B.S. in E.E.
A.B. English I
A.B. Sociology, English
A.B. Chemistry, History
B.S. in Pharmacy
A.B. Business Management
A.B. English, Mathematics
B.S. in Pharmacy
MARY FRANCES MORLAND
A.B. History, Law I
WALTER Z IMMERMAN
A.B. English I
LL.B., A.B. Social Science
ELIZABETH BORGMAN Pl LLSBU RY
B.S. in Pharmacy
B.S. in Pharmacy
HARRY PURVIS, IR.
B.S. in Pharmacy
A.B. German, Business Management
A.B. Sociology, Geography
A.B. Business Management
A.B. Chemistry, Zoology
B.S. in M.E.
WILLIAM STEVENS, IR.
A.B. Chemistry, Biology
A.B. History, Law
I! I I Il Ill Illlllll I llllllllllllll
SCHMUESER a s NS
'f MOTOR CARS
F m' fl
BUICK SALES AND SERVICE
. HAMMOND, INDIANA
John Schmueser, Harold G. Schmueser, Henry J. Schrnueser
I I ll ll lll Ill ll I ll ll ll I I Ill Illllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllll
ACKENHAUSEN, MILTON A.
2 Kenmore Court, Pekin, Ill.
809 Laljorte' Ave., Valparaiso, Ind. ,
ADDISON, ROBERT J. A
R.R. 1, Box 55, GarY,,Ind. A
AHLBRAND, EVELYN , ,
A 610 S. Chestnut St., Seymour, Ind.
718 S. Walnut St., Seymour, Ind.
610 S. Chestnut St., Seymour, Ind.
409 Franklin St., Valparaiso, Ind.
1 Court St., Crown Point, Ind.
ANDERS, CLARA BELLE
201 Monroe St., Valparaiso, Ind.
ANDERSON, FAY ,
220 Wesley Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
ANDRES, ERIC g
1410 Greenwood St., Evanston, Ill.
1721 Massachusetts St., Gary, Ind.-
APPOLD, NORMAN C.
707 Brentwood Ave., Detroit, Mich.
C. E. McCormick 31
BAETZ, WILBUR A,
Blvd., Detroit, Mich.
380212 ".hA .,E, ',
BARTEL'Ifl11RBBEE'iQP Chicago, Incl, P
5050 W. Vl' t st., vm - , -
BAUER, LELAIXTD 1 lwaukee' WIS'
Crown Point, Ind.
BRAUMBAOH, ROLAND C.
5205 Blodgett Ave., Downers Grove. Ill.
BEACH, CLYDE O.
548 Lincoln Ave., Calumet City, Ill.
BEESLEY, RALPH A.
5746 Newark Ave., Chicago, Ill.
5814 Erie Ave., Hammond, Ind.
BERKOWITZ, JOSEPH G.
2311 East Newton St., Cudahy, YVis.
BISCHOFF, PAUL A.
4386 Mayfield Rd., So. Euclid, Ohio
508 Chicago St., Valparaiso, Ind.
BLAKE, JAMES H.
R.R'. 1, Valparaiso, Ind.
1833 Evergreen St., Alton, Ill.
BODENSTAB, PHILIP C.
5440 Augusta Blvd., Chicago, Ill.
BOEHNE, VICTOR E.
BOERGER, EUGENE R.
734 W. Washington St., Ft. YVayne, Ind.
734 W. NVashington St., Ft-. YVayne, Ind.
709 N. Oneida St., Appleton, Wis.
BOLDT, BENJAMIN WV.
470 Prospect St., Elgin, Ill.
BONA FRANK TH.
2240 S. Marshall Blvd., Chicago, Ill.
'illllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll lllllllll lllllllll
m. C. Heidemann
and Associates, Inc.
Mortgages - Insurance
605 Lake Street
I Illlll l llllllllllllll llll ll I llllll llllf
VIII I lllllllllllll Illllll ll I llllllllllllllll
. ' X
Beach Sz Sons Coal
COMPLIMENTS OF CO COKE
CANNON JOSEPH P
6901 S Loomis Blvd Chicago Ill
W. C. DICKMEYER
BOSS, EDWARD L.
4250 Seneca Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Pembroke, Ont., Canada
BRAUER, MIRIAM '
837 Fourth St., Columbus, Ind.
1139,W. Monroe St., Springfield, Ill.
BRINKMANN, EDWIN A.
BRNA, PAUL W.
802 Linwood Dr., Valparaiso, Ind.
BROVVN, CLARENCE C.
Spaulding Hotel, Michigan City, Ind.
BRUCKS, OSCAR O.
121 E. Summer St., Appleton, Wis.
BRUEGGEMANN, MYRTLE S.
3204 N. 51st, Blvd., Milwaukee, Wis.
BRUSS, DELBERT J. -
BRUSS, ORVILLE E.
BULL, THELMA L.
R.R. 5, Valparaiso, Ind.
BUSH, GEORGE TH.
BURTON, PHYLLIS M.
.108 So. Eighth St., Grand Haven, Mich.
Mt. Prospect, Il1.'
BUSSE, WALTER C.
BUSSE, WILLIAM F.
Mt. Prospect, Ill.
CADE, DOROTQFIY A.
421 25th St., Guttenberg, N. J.
CAGANN, RICHARD u
209 E. Stoughton St., Champaign, Ill.
CALLIES, EDITH , .
3029 No. 24th St., Milwaukee, Wis.
Spaulding Hotel, Michigan City, Ind.
1338 N. East St., Springfield, Ill.
CENKUSH, EDWARD M.
R.R. 1. New Carlisle, Ind.
Taylorsville, N. C.
311 Elmhurst Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
CIGRAND, ROBERT W.
5529 Wilson Ave., Chicago, Ill.
CLARK, WALLACE N.
705 Indiana Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
705 Indiana Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
N. Campbell St., Valparaiso, Ind.
924 W. Wood St., Decatur, Ill. .
406 Prospect Terrace, Freeport, Ill.
CONIBEAR, ROBERT O.
COOK, MARVIN H.
806 Monroe St., Valparaiso, Ind.
DALE, JOHN L.
1616 Florida Dr., Ft. VVayne, Ind.
DARLING, DOROTHY R.
Roger Road, Hamburg, N. Y.
DAWALD, EARL E.
72 N. Cass St., Peru, Ind.
DEDE, ELDRED -
3123 W. Kilbourn Ave., Milwaukee, Wis.
F. W. Licht
Chief of Police
Forest Park, Illinois
The Home of Valpfo
N Fianklin St, Valparaiso, Ind.
604 . ' -
DIEMER, ROLAND L.
DIERKER, CECILIA I -
804 Seventh St., Watertown, WIS-
DIETRICH, MYRTLE .
2726 N. 72nd St., Milwaukee, Wis.
DOLK, CHARLES A.
DONNER, ELMER WM.
Wilson, N. Y.
DOTY, JAMES A. i
8235 Maryland Ave., Chicago, Ill.
2234 So. 59th St., Cicero, Ill.
The Grove, Tex.
4263 Louisiana Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
DUHM, WALTER T.
R.R. 5, Box 252, Indianapolis, Ind.
EBERTS, HELENE N.
97 Belmont Ave., Detroit, Mich.
EDDY, HAROLD R.
106 Poplar St., Hurley, 'Wis.
EGGEBRECHT, DOROTHY .
429 Detroit St., Hammond, Ind.
429 Detroit St., Hammond, Ind.
EHLERS, MYRTLE C.
3325 E. Monmouth St., Cleveland Heights,
3325 E. Monmouth St., Cleveland Heights,
EHNES, CARL W.
47-32 Junction Blvd., Corona, N. Y.
ELKIN, MORRIS H.
1.406 S. Trumbull Ave., Chicago, Ill.
ELLEFSON, ALTON G.
ELLIOTT, FREDERICK N.
243 Englewood Ave., Chicago, Ill.
1109 N. Van Buren St., Milwaukee, Wis.
ERICKSON, GLENN A.
Guanda State Hospital, Helmuth, N. Y,
EVANS, RICHARD H.
1211 N. LaSalle St., Chicago, Ill.
FALK, KURT M.
1426 New' J A ., Sh b '
. th A ., Wh t 'd
FELTEN, ARNOLDWE. ea H ge' Colo'
509 S. Lincoln St., Shawano, Wis.
1001 Wayne Ave., Defiance, Ohio
FIEDLER, JEANNE E.
1912 Hillcrest Dr., Lima, Ohio.
FIENUP, ,ELIZABETH I
4125 Farlin Ave., St. Louis, Mo.
FIESSER, RUTH L.
711 Hamilton Ave., No. Bergen, N.
FIFIELD, REX M.
426 Clinton St., Hammond, Ind.
FINNERAN, DONALD J.
501 Sibley Blvd., Calumet City, Ill.
FINNERAN, JAMES M.
501 Sibley Blvd., Calumet City, Ill.
1050 Desplaines Ave., Forest Park, Ill.
FREEHAUF, MABEL G. .
R.R. 2, Bremen, Ind.
4317 S. Mozart St., Chicago, Ill.
Palatine, Ill. .
FREVERT, LLOYD J.
16238 Parkside, Detroit, Mich.
FRITZ, WILFRED W.
122 W. Fifth St., Hinsdale, Ill.
FRITZ, WILLIAM H., JR.
16238 Parkside, Detroit, Mich.
734 Virginia St., Gary, Ind.
GADE, CORA M.
1717 W. Meinecka Ave., Milwaukee, Wis
1 4615 Indiana, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
GARBERS, WALTER H.
542 N. Marion St., Oak Park, Ill.
GASE, MARION .
4108 Forestwood Dr., Parma, Ohio
"Rock of Ages"
800 South Des Plaines. Avenue
Corner Harrison Street
Forest Park, Illinois
Em Roe Athletic
Oak Grove Dairy
2320 N. LaSalle Gds., Detroit, Mich.
4606 Magoun Ave., E. Chicago, Ind.
GAY, JACK '
16 Park Ave., Mayville, Wis.
GERBINSKY, EUGENE F1 I
1126 So. 15th St., Manitowoc, VVis.
22 E. 13th St., New York, N. Y.
GIESEKE, FRED W., JR.
4165 State Road, Arlington Heights, Ill.
21523 Francis Ave., Dearborn, Mich.
1111 Roosevelt St., Gary, Ind.
GOETHKE, LAWRENCE F.
218 Tenth St., Baraboo, Wis.
GOETZ, HOVVARD A.
2522 N. Avers Ave., Chicago, Ill.
GORRELL, JAMES M. ,
1515 Van Buren St., Amarillo, Tex.
GOTSCH, CAROL E.
526 E. 3rd St., Monroe, Mich.
GRAF, HILDA E.
4409 W. Fullerton Ave., Chicago, Ill.
2095 Cherokee St., St. Louis, Mo.
GREEN, LILA K.
GRIEP, ARTHUR H.
304 E. North St., Cadillac, Mich.
5028 Seneca, Ave., Detroit, Mich.
GROSNICK, EDGAR P.
1016 N. Fourth St., Watertown, Wis.
400 N. Fifth St., Watertown, Wis.
GROSZ, CORDELIA E.
GROSZ, ROSALINE G.
GRUETT, PHYLLIS A.
4165 W. Main St.. Merrill, Wis.
4002 Pulaski St., EL Chicago, Ind.
703 E. Lincolnway, Valparaiso, Ind.
1309 Cleveland Ave., Chicago, Ill.
HAEGER, JUNE ,
3401 Indiana Ave., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
HAHN, VERA I
637 Crescent Court, Wauwatosa, Wis.
228 S. Dearborn, Kankakee, Ill.
HANNON, HELEN F.
HARPER, ESTHER '
413 Main St., Crown Point, Ind.
HARTMAN, VICTORIA F.
1148 Division St., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
'Em-Roe Sporting Goods
HASS, CARL R.
R.R. 1, Gary, Ind.
R.R. 2, Hobart, Ind.
1513 Hugh St., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
4130 Ivy St., E. Chicago, Ind.
HELLENBERG, CLARE E.
231 California. Detroit, Mich.
HENKEL, ALFRED L.
Ohio City, Ohio
HERSCHER, ARNOLD B.
R.R. 1, Owosso, Mich.
4395 N. Ashland Ave., Chicago, Ill.
7813 Burnette St., Detroit, Mich.
HILL, EDWINA C.
849 Jefferson Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y.
I-IINELINE, VERNON D.
HINZ, ARTHUR A.
3068 Lyman St., Chicago, Ill.
HIRSCH, WILLIAM C.
1611 Western Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio
HITCHINGS, QUANDON O.
HOECKER, W. RICHARD
2162 W. 101 St., Hammond, Ind.
HOFFMAN, LAVVRENCE, JR.
939 Bauer St., Hammond, Ind.
404 Monroe St., Valparaiso, Ind.
HOPPE, OSCAR D.
17525 Madison Ave., Lakewood, Ohio
M..Coash Sz on
Coal - Contracting
ll ll I I Ill I ll Ill II ll Illllll IIIIIIIE I
Clover Leaf Dair
High Grade Pasteurized
Milk and Cream
403 Brown Street
I llllll I Il Ill ll I
HORNEY, WAYNE B.
401 Elm St., Valparaiso, Ind.
HOUSEHOLTER, FRANCIS J.
828 Windsor Ave., Chicago, Ill.
16874 Lawton, Detroit, Mich.
320 E. Tenth St., Michigan City, Ind.
HUMPHREY, RICHARD H.
228 Elizabeth St., Calumet City, Ill.
JACOBS, LOUIS A.
1301 Jackson St., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
20190 Parkside Drive, Cleveland, Ohio
JAMES, KINSEY TH.
109 E. Melbourne Ave., Peoria, Ill.
JAMES, RUSSELL L.
109 E. Melbourne Ave., Peoria, Ill.
R.R. 1, Gary, Ind.
JENSEN, SYLVIA B.
7601 Eberhardt, Chicago, Ill.
JENSEN, WILLIAM J.
R.R. 6, Valparaiso, Ind.
JOHNSON, EDWIN A.
36 Stratford Ave., Pittsfield, Mass.
JOHNSON, PAUL D.
757 Delaware Stl., Gary, Ind.
JOHNSON, ROBERT B.
480 Park Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
408 Vail St., Michigan City, Ind.
JOHNSTON, MARJORIE G.
59 Garfield Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
JONES, MURIEL L.
lllllllllllllllllllll 1 Hn
KANIS, LEONORA C. A
3548 S. Seeley Ave., Chicago, Ill.
KARR, WILLI'AM A.
450 Freeland Ave., Calumet City, Ill.
6123 S. Whipple St., Chicago, Ill.
KASE, EDWARD WM.
720 Polk St., Huntington, Ind.
1011 Henley St., Olean, N. Y.
2150 West Tenth Place, Gary, Ind.
KEIL, WALTER G.
746 Monroe Ave., River Forest, Ill.
KEMENA, ROMA A.
818 Franklin St., Michigan City, Ind.
KERSHUNAS, LON '
1113 Conkey St., Hammond, Ind.
R.R. 4, Valparaiso, Ind.
2070 Humboldt Blvd., Chicago, Ill.
5026 Homerlee Ave., E. Chicago, Ind.
3607 Center St., Des' Moines, Iowa
KRAMER, ALICE PEARL
1404 Hayes St., Wichita Falls, Tex.
7800 Chappel Ave., Chicago, Ill.
KRENZKE, EDWARD A.
1948 Michigan Blvd., Racine, Wis.
KRENZKE, HELEN E.
1948 Michigan Blvd., Racine, Weis.
KRESSIN, LUTHER F.
463 Franklin St., Winona, Minn.
66 Ridge St., Orange, N. J.
KRETZMANN, EMMA L.
Sylvan Grove, Kan.
The' M-anufacturers of
BOWll1'1g Alleys Congratulates the Class
james M. Brady, Elks Tempie of 1937 A
IFC Games Bowled Here
14411 Drexel Ave. Dolton Ill.
KRINGEL DONALD O.
1420 Tolma Ave. Pittsburgh C161 Penn.
15626 Vine Ave Chicago Ill
KRONBACH IRMA L. '
2016 Rossmoor Road Cleveland Ohio
Harbor Beach Mich.
KRUEGER FREDERICK H.
211 Chicago St. Michigan City Ind.
KRUSE ETHEL L.
4509 YV. 221 St. Rocl'y River Ohio
KUGLER HERBERT P.
16 Liberty St. Easthampton Mass.
KURTZ EDWIN A. .
3 Orchard St. Easthampton Mass.
KUSCH FRED A.
2621 Lakewood Detroit Mich.
LAETZ ERNEST C.
222 N. Lincoln Ave. Bay City Mich..
Dodge and Plymouth
411 No. Washington St. Valparaiso nd.
y , ' I ll l
KUFRIN, RUBEN's. X '
1 v Y r , , I
10724 S. Seeley Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Illlll llll Illllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Farmeris State Bank
Member of Federal Deposit
A Valparaiso, Indiana
1 ll lllllll I Il
619 So. Harvey Ave., Freeport, Ill.
LANGREHR, ELLEN C.
8634 S. Marshfield Ave., Chicago, Ill.
10135 Avenue M, Chicago, Ill.'
308 Brown Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
LAUBE, RICHARD H.
429 S. Myrtle Ave., Kankakee, Ill.
LEACH, E. RUSSELL .f
R.R. 2, Chesterton, Ind.
LEE, ORVILLE R.
6731 Emerald Ave., Chicago, Ill.
LICHTSINN, LOUIS W.
555 Lincoln Ave., Huntington, Ind.
LIDTKE, HOWARD A.
1666 Fullerton Ave., Detroit, Mich.
628 Truman Blvd., Hammond, Ind.
LINDNER, HUGO M.
R.R. 1, Box 129, Gary, Ind.
LOERKE, EDWARD M. Q
3725 N. Maryland Ave., Milwaukee, Wis
LUDWIG, RENATA .
206 Center St., Stevens Point, Wxs.
LUDWIG, RUTH E. ,
1543 South 15th Place, Milwaukee, WIS.
LULINSKI, CHESTER E.
8327 Marquette Ave., Chicago, Ill.
LUTZ, WILLIAM C.
1831 Evergreen Ave., Alton, Ill.
LUTZKE, MARTIN H. I
,311 4th St., Beaver Dam, Wls.
311 VVeston Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
McGINNIS, JOHN R.
18103 Torrence Ave., Oak Glen, Ill.
401 Academy St., Valparaiso, Ind.
MACK, WESLEYV WM.
MACKENSEN, DOROTHY L.
497 Forest Ave., Glen Ellyn, Ill.
MAGGART, LOUIS C.
Silver Lake, Ind.
408 Park Ave., Chesterton, Ind.
MAIER, FRANK H.
391 Addison Ave., Elmhurst, Ill.
809 Mound St., Valparaiso, Ind.
MARKS, GUS A.
502 Freeman St., Valparaiso, Ind.
MATHY, LEONARD G.
8033 Dorchester Ave., Chicago, Ill.
2420 N. Lawndale Ave., Chicago, Ill.
1403 Concordia Court, Springfield, Ill.,
MEHL, WILLIAM F. - Y
Sylvan Grove, Kan. A ' '
MEIER, ERWIN W. A
1302 S. Scoville Ave., Berwyn, Ill.
MEIER, PAUL J. ,
120 Saxton Street, Lockport, N. Y.
MERTZ, PAUL E.
Dr. E. W. Marquardt
Once again Molloy Made Qual-
ity and workmanship scores as
the 1937 Uhlan is cased in a
Molloy Made cover from
DA ID J. MOLLOY
2857 North Western Avenue
MEYER, GERTRUDE C. .
808 Jefferson St., Valparaiso, Ind.
MEYER, 'MARY PHYLLIS
Pioneer Apts., Valparaiso, Ind.
MEYER, MILDRED H.
607 Lafayette St., Shawano, Wis.
MICHET, VICTOR B., JR.
4223 S. Rockwell St., Chicago, Ill.
MILES, CARROLL J.
157 Garfield Ave., Valparaiso, Ind-.
E The Varsity Shop
For School Supplies
I Ill llllll I Illl llllll ll I Illll Illll lllllll l llll
NASE, MARIE E.
300 Evans Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
NIEMANN, LAWRENCE A.
5910 Hurlbut, Detroit, Mich.
R.R. 1, Valparaiso, Ind.
NONDORF, THOMAS W.
3539 Monroe, Lansing, Ill.
607 So. J. St., Richmond, Ind.
COMPLIMENTS OF ' I
516 N. Michigan Ave., Big Rapids, Mich.
MILLER, HERMAN P.
5229 State Line Ave., Hammond, Ind.
MILLER, RUTH A.
730 Livingston Rd., Elizabeth, N. J.
MILLER,' THEO. F.
MILNIKEL, EUGENE P.
915 Church St., St. Joseph, Mich.
1144 Jackson St., Gary, Ind.
MOODY, ROGER L.
405 Elmhurst Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
15224 Center Ave., Harvey, Ill.
MORLAND, MARY FRANCES
407 N. Michigan Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
115 N. Emily St., Ludington, Mich.
MUELLER, GERTRUDE E.
316 E. Marion Ave., Dwight, Ill.
320 E. Franklin St., Waupun, Wis.
38 Lenox Ave., Hicksville, L. I., N. Y.
MUHLY, THELMA A.
760 Virginia, Park, Detroit, Mich.
I I I ll II Ill I
504 N College Ave Valparaiso Ind
POEHNER JOHN G
553 Arlington Place Chicago Ill
2522 Lincoln Ave Chicago Ill
PURVIS HARRY E Jr
New Haven Ind
RAELSON VERNER J
606 E Chicago St Valparaiso Ind
Box 202 Gary Ind
RAUB KENNETH C
4477 Massachusetts St Gary Ind
- U llllll llllllllllll - y .-
It's i ' ,
- The Shanty
OERTEL, GERTRUDE E.
711 Cottage Ave., Indianapolis, Ind.
OLSON, CARL B.
ORR, WILLIAM R.
7406 Jackson St., Hammond, Ind.
1714 Helena St., Madison, Wis.
OTT, CLARENCE H.
PAPAGEORGE, HELENE A.
845 May St., Hammond, Ind.
PAUKEN, THOMAS N.
470 Grove St., Valparaiso, Ind.
PELCHRZIM, von, VIVIAN
531 S. East Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
PEPER, ROBERT B.
PETERSEN, WALTER R.
2930 Bailey Ave., Buffalo, N. Y.
PFEIFFER, MARGARET A.
1265 Devonshire Rd., Detroit, Mich.
PILLSBURY, MRS. ELIZABETH BORGMAN
709 Oakdale Dr., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
PLEHN, JOHN H.
1011 Cherry St., South Milwaukee, Wis.
PLISCHKE, HILBERT G.
lllllllll lllll lllllllll Ill I
Quality Grocery and
469 College Avenue
REED, CAROLYN M.
421 19th St., Logansport, Ind.
149 Elgin, Forest Park, Ill. '
422 Circle Ave., Forest Park, Ill.
422 Circle Ave., Forest Park, Ill.
REICHERT, ELAINE A.
REIDENBACH, ESTHER A.
1147 Cleveland Ave., South Bend, Ind.
A2711 W. 23rd St., Chicago, Ill.
Illlllll IIIIII I llllllluljlllllll
15 Washington Street
2516 Edmondson Ave., Baltimore, Md.
10534 S. Hamilton Ave., Chicago, Ill.
62 Walden Ave., West Hartford, Conn
1111 Franklin, Valparaiso, Ind.
RISTO, HERBERT W.
RITTMANN, EUGENE M.
R.R. 1, Holdingford, Minn.
19 E. Lake St., Addison, Ill.
RODDA, WILLIAM W.
949 Murray St., Hammond, Ind.
ROEDEL, GEORGE F.
1720 Benjamin St., Saginaw, Mich.
ROHLFSEN, WILBERT G.
ROHN, WILLIAM C.
R.R. 2, Box 256, St. Joseph, Mich.
ROONEY, JOHN H.
ROSE, MARTHA J.
258 Locust St., Valparaiso, Ind.
St. Ansgar, Iowa
ROSENTHAL, MARTIN D.
1630 S. 82nd St., West Allis, Wis.
656 Oriole Trail, Crystal Lake, Ill.
RUCINSKI, ALBERT A.
1302 Pulaski Drive, East Chicago, Ind.
RUECKLOS, IRENE M. I
801 S. Madison, Bloomington, Ill.
RUEHR, CARL B.
3754 Lyndale St., Chicago, Ill.
RUGE, JOHN I ,
309 Washington, Valparaiso, Ind.
Porter County's Daily
lllllll I II lllll I '
24 Robinson St.,-North East, Penn. '
SALLACH, IRVIN ,
101 E. Genessee St., Etna, Penn.
R.R. 7, State St., Saginaw, Mich.
SAMUELSON, MARJORIE E. I
1905 Fourth St., Bay City, Mich.
SAVAGE, JAMES S.
519 'W. Washington Blvd., Ft. Wayne, I
SCHECK, NORMAN Y
SCHEIDT, LOUIS M.,
727 Cottage Ave., Columbus, Ind.
SCI-IENCK, HAROLD J.
18042 Harman St., Melvindale, Mich.
SCHERER, EMILY ..
255 Academy St., South Orange, N. J.
SCHERF, PAUL H. V
521 W. Horner St., Freeport, Ill.
SCHILKE, HARRY R. "
60 Ridge Road, Middletown, Conn.
SCHMUTZLER, MARION J.
112 W. Wisconsin Ave., Pewaukee, Wis,
St. Peter, Ill. 5
SCHOENHERR, MAGNUS ,
1525 Runion, Ft. Wayne, Indf
SCHRAMM, CORNELIA M.
715 Ste. Genevieve Ave., Farmington, Mo.
Coal Valley, Ill. '
SCHROEDER, MARTHA R.
Coal Valley, Ill.
- Melrose Park, Ill.
Phone Melrose Park 714-715
SCHROEDER, RAYMOND F. .
1236 Yorkshire, Grosse Pointe, Mich.
SCHROEDER, VIETTA M.
Wall Lake, Iowa
SCHULTZ, WILBERT R. L
1124 N. Mayfield Ave., Chicago, Ill.
SCHUTH, JOHN H.
603 So. Galena Ave., Freeport, Ill.
SCHWAN, CLIFFORD i
3566 Bainbridge Road, Cleveland Heights,
SCHWAN, MARGARETTE A
123 E. Fourth St., Mishawaka, Ind.
SCHWAN, THEODORE C.
123 E. Fourth St., Mishawaka, Ind.
306 N. Sixth St., Montevido, Minn.
SCHWARTZ, IRVING .
1501 So. St. Louis Ave., Chicago, Ill.
SCHWULST, CARL ,
1111 Elmwood Road, Bloomington, Ill.
SCULLY, HAROLD W.
3023 Evergreen St., East Chicago, Ind.
SHELKSOHN, OLIVER W.
Prairie Farm, Wis.
THE REXALL STORE
Fine Candies, Toilet Articles,
Dennison Goods, Wall Paper,
5 Paints R. C. A. Radios, Vic-
5 Visit Our Soda Fountain
I ll II I
SIEVING, ALFRED NV.
227 So. Van Buren, Batavia, Ill.
SLIVINSKE, WILMER L. ,
102 Gordon Ave., Wilkes-Barre, Penn.
SMEDMAN, MELVIN E. '
SMITH, ALAN D.
169 Kenedy St., Bradford, Penn.
SMITH, STELLA S.
4457 So. Talman Ave., Chicago, Ill.
SPEAR, LESTER H.
811 Pine St., Michigan City, Ind.
1209 Erie St., Racine, Wis.
7031 Eggleston Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Relch SI Becker
Ernest Reich Insurance
Mortgage Loans Real
. X I
Fireproof European Plan
Garage In Connection
SVEEGGEN EDWARD L
SWARTZELL LAWRENCE A
106 John St LaPorte Ind
SWIHART WOODROW W
:IIII III I I ll III I :III : I- I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
E1 -3 Yllllllllllllllllllll lllIlllllllllllllllllllll Ill
E 2 I -
E ' 5 y -
I E T
Forest Park, Illinois
STEVENS, WILLIAM A.
Liberty Trail, Michigan City, Ind.
STIEGEMEYER., KENNETH W.
1207 Tenth St., Bay City, Mich.
2050 Farragut Ave., Chicago, Ill.
351 College Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
351 College Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
1103 Linden Ave., Tarentum, Penn.
STREIT, ARTHUR W.
5655 N. Newcastle Ave., Chicago, Ill.
STRUCK, PETER '
Norwood Park, Ill.
4827 Olcott Ave., East Chicago, Ind.
SUDROW, JOHN R.
1009 Tennessee St., Michigan City, Ind.
7900 W. Madison St.
Forest Park, Illinois
Phone Forest 17
TAMM, NORMA E.
514 Thomas Ave., Forest Park, Ill.
TAMM, RICHARD F.
2348 Osgood St., Chicago, Ill.
TETZLAFF, LOUIS M.
701 Fourth St., Watertown, Wis.
TEWES, DONALD E.
110 So. Prospect St., Merrill, Wis.
TEWES, NORMAN J.
110 So. Prospect St., Merrill, Wis.
TI-IOBER, HERBERT C.
THOBER, WILLIAM A.
THOMPSON, ROBERT H.
R.R. 2, LaPorte, Ind.
TIQ, JAMES M.
435 Illinois St., Marseilles, Ill.
TOEPEL, ROBERT G. k -
1128 So. Seventh St., Manitowoc, Wis.
930 West National Ave., Brazil, Ind.
TUBER, JULIAN F.
7726 East Lake Terrace, Chicago, Ill.
The Fox Studio I
Portraits With Quality
NEAT KODAK FINISHING
Mail Orders ' Solicited
In III II I I I I lllll I u ll
H. C. PRANGE CO
Sheboygan, Green Bay,
Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin
UBAN, CHESTER W. -
B15 Bishop Ave., Hawley, Penn.
ULBRICH, ROY W.
5029 Seneca, glegroit, Mich.
6837 Maple Terrace, Wauwatosa, Wis.
URSCHEL, ELIZABETH A.
' 825 LaPorte Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
409 Grace St., Flint, Mich.
H Z OHN
WA-OH OL , J
Milford Center, Ohio
Milford Center, Ohio
I ca.Zimav --
Foster Lumber and
All Types of Buildings
WAGNER, HANS M.
College Heights, New Ulm, Minn.
WAITMAN, BERNARD 1
528 Washington St., Monroe, Mich.
528 Washington St., Monroe, Mich.
WALDSCHMIDT, MELVIN W.
1045 Franklin Ave., Grand Haven, Mich.
WALTON, DAVID J.
108 E. Congress, Sturgis, Mich.
2036 St. Clair St., Racine, Wis.
WEFEL, PAUL S.
3327 Yorkshire Road, Cleveland Heights,
WEHRENBERG, RUTH A.
2225 Kensington, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
WEHRSPANN, DONALD H.
WENGER, ALWIN J.
1401 Concordia Court, Springfield, Ill.
WESSEL, CHRISTIAN W.
R.R. 1, Vincennes, Ind.
WHEELER, POLLY ELLEN
107 Evans Ave., Valparaiso, Ind.
WHITE, LEO H.
154 Willow St., Valparaiso, Ind.
' WIEGGEL, WALTER
LaPorte Road, Valparaiso, Ind.
WINKLER, AUGUST A.
1070 McAllister Ave., Benton Harbor,
WOLF, EDWARD H. V
R.R. 3, Hesperia, Mich.
782 Highland Ave., Elgin, Ill.
WOOD, CARL F.
203 Locust St., Valparaiso, Ind.
822 LaPorte Av,e., Valparaiso, Ind.
North Manchester, Ind.
G. G. Shauer and Sons
I I Il I lllll I II I Ill I III I ll llll I I I I III
Crown Point, Indiana
llll II Il II UII III II I I I llllllllll I Ill llllllllllllllllll
YELSIK, WILLIAM L.
30 William St., East Port Chester, Conn.
YONKE, EUGENE J
544. Douglas Ave., Calumet Cxty, Ill.
ZIEHLSDORFF, MARGARET L.
ZIEROTH, WERNER K. r
3411 So. Paulina St., Chicago, Ill.
ZIMMERMAN. ALFRED A.
ZIMMERMAN, WALTER C.
91 Gala Ave., Meridan, Conn.
-I ' asf? -
. 'El' hug h ? . X
D+-A ,fl :mu "" nu .Q
Q- 'M , - fe
.... YJTQ-f,,55q . had
H 'fm lil-'tili ' 5
5050 West Vliet St.
Old Style Inn
VVhere Friends Meet
J. C. Penney Co.
Growing famous for
crowding the customer's
dollar full of value! R
Sales I 1 Service
Lincoln 5 Zephyr me
French 81 Arnold
I Phone 277
Go Places and Do Things
Phillips 666' Gaso-
T. L. Applegate, Distributor
1902 ' 1937
Thirty-live Years of Fraternal Service and
. AID ASSOCIATION
The Aid Association for Lutherans has enjoyed a consistent growth since
its organization in 1902 as a purely fraternal association, and now has
S169,000,000.00 Insurance in Force
Assets over S21.,612,000.00
A REMARKABLE RECORD
Assets, Dec. 31, 1929 .......................................................... ......... . S 9,330,284.14
Assets, Dec. 31, 1936 ........................... . ....................... ......... S 21,612,383.63
Insurance, Dec. 31, 1929 .... .... ......... , ............... ....... S 92,510,100'.00
Insurance, Dec. 31, 1936 ................,.......... gQQf .............. ....... S 169,300,636.06
During this period, 19249-1936, the Association paid S11,237,026.70 to
certificate holders and beneficiaries.
Alex. O. Benz, President ' Wm. F. Kelm, Vice-President
Albert Voecks, Secretary Wm. I-I. Zuehlke, Treasurer
The choosing of Conover Pianos by so many leading Col-
1 C1 'b Th tre nd Hot ls vidences c1ea,r1 the
CABLE PIANO COMPANY
Wabash 'and Jackson Chicagll
609 Washington st. Gary, Ind-
eges, u s, ea s, a. e , e Y
wide public preference enjoyed by Cable-made instruments.
Nunn.. ...lull IllIlllllIIIllIllIIllllIIllIIIllllIIIllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll
James Pittaway COMPLIMENTS OF
Sons Co. I
Rolirs Radio Shop
Teas - Coffees - Spices
5707 Wentworth Avenue Madison St.
Chicago, Illinois A Forest Park, Illinois
The Record Tells The Story
No e Reducti
on In Dividends
During the Depression
A Special Dividend To Members
After the Depression A
The Place for YOUR Insurance and Savings
M., ,,.. -. ., .1-...it .
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. M ff M L! W 1
Legal Reserve Life Insurance
Illllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll
Hahn Baking Co.
North 17th St. and West
Q Juneau Avenue
The College Inn
Helen and Peg
are always ready to serve you de-
licious food together with REAL
It's a cheerful place to eat and visit
" 1.985 A591
Public 'Telephones are for the use
of those who do not have tele-
phones of their o-wn.
Public Telephones are conveniently
located throughout the city.
The rate for a local message is
E five cents for a. conversation of
' five minutes.
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